LOCALS M-. nncl Mrs. Walker Briggs wt'rc dinner guess Sunday at the Jntiies Briggs home, at Denver. Mrs. and Mrs. Park Cowles attended the funeral Monday of Laurie Osterhus at the Bethany Lutheran church. Mr. Cowles served as one of the pall bearers. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Home-wood and family who have heen living northeast of I'Xvette left Saturday for their new home in Jackson villi'. Florida. — • Mrs. Pearl Dumermuth returned home Saturday after spending several weeks with her son and daughter in law, Mr. anil Mrs. D.-iry) Dumermuth. in Marano. Ariz. — •— Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lockwood went to Kau Claire. Wis. Saturday to visit a few days in the home of their daughter, the Matthew Koach family. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mannion of Oelwein are staying in the Loekwood home during their absence. — • — Kolx-rt Swehla Jr., son of Mr. and Mis. Robert Swehla is hospitalized at the West Union hospital for treatment of a neck injury. Mr. and Mrs. Kodney Miller of Oelwein. were Wednesday visitors in the Lloyd Miller home. —:• — Mr. and Mrs. Holx-rt White and Mrs. Kldon Dawson, of Waterloo, attended the funeral of their uncle, August Clark, in Chicago, Wednesday. — • — Visiting in the S. E. Campbell home over the week end were her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hollsapple, of Redwing, Minn. — • — Donald Hurget returned home Saturday, from the Sumner hospital and is gaining slowly. * — • — Miss Mary Schmidt is visiting her sister, Mrs. R. L. Hint?, in Clinton this week. — •— Mrs. Jesse Thompson, Dyersville, spent a few days this week at the Clair Hogan home. —•— Mr. and Mrs. Donald Orr returned home Sunday from a several weeks stay in Chandler, Ariz. — • — Those attending the birthday dinner courtesy at the Paul Vosheil home Sunday honoring Mrs. Neumann and Harold Leuenberger were Mrs. Mnble King and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Leuenberger, Elgin; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Osmundscn and Bobby, of Cnstalia, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tope and Barbara and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Popenhagen, Linda. Sandra and Chip, of Hawkeye; Mr. and Mrs. Bud Jcnson. Jane and Joy and Mrs. Mary Neumann, of West Union; Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Dumermuth, Dayna and Curtis and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Popenhagen, of Fay ette. —a— Karen Ash. senior at Fayette high school submitted to a tonsil ectomy at the West Union hospital last week. — • — As a courtesy of the Fayette County Bar association, the Fay ette high school seniors attended Court Day in West Union last Wednesday. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stacker, of Oelwein, were Sunday visitors in the M. K. Reese home. — • — The Rev. D. A. Hriekson, pre sident of the Lutheran Bretheran church synod of Fergus Falls. Minn., was a week end guest in the Park Cowles borne. lie occup ied the pulpit at the Bethany Lutheran church north of West Union last Sunday morning in the absence of the regular pastor, Al Storey. — • — Mr and Mrs. Francis Meisner and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Meisner, of Postville, and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Thomas, of Sumner, spent Thursday with Mrs. Ena Davis to assist her in celebrating her birthday. —•— Mrs. Ena Davis accompanied her sister and brother in law, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Jellings, of West Union, to Oelwein Friday afternoon where they were supper guests in the Donald Jellings home and also were callers of Mrs. Rosa Peake, in Oelwein. — • — Mrs. Jason Bailey suffered a heart attack at her home Friday night and is hospitalized at the Oelwein hospital. —•— Waldo Walker, Sr., came home Friday evening from the West Union hospital where he has been under treatment for a heart condition. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Walker Jr., and daughter, Martha Lynn, of Grinnell visited during the week end in the parental Waldo Walker and Jens Olsen homes. —• — Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Bantz, of Oelwein. were Saturday evening guests in the Arnold Heth home. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Doug Everett, of Alleman, were weekend visitors in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Heth. They were dinner guests Sunday in the Cerald Everett home. — • — M. and Mrs. Louie Sorge were dinner guests Sunday -in the Charles MeBride home near Rand alia as a pre celebration for Mary 's siNth birthday. — o — The Annual staff of the Fayette high school will have a paper drive Saturday, April II. The proceeds will go toward the l!Mi2 annual. — • — Mrs. George Reed returned home from the Oelwein hospital Thursday following surgery. .—— Supper guests Sunday in the Frank Miller home were Mr. and Mrs. Bert Overhus. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mcl/ese were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Justin Herwig. — • — Sunday afternoon and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Solo mon were her sister and hrother- in law, Mr. and Mrs. Louie Anderson, of Elgin. — » — Mi', and Mrs. Richard McAllen, of Arlington, were Sunday visitors of his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heth. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heth were Wednesday afternoon visitors of their son, Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Heth. Mr. Ezra Heth has been re leased recently from the Oelwein hospital where lie was treated for pneumonia. — • — The Rev. Rolx-rt Burget and family, or Watertown. South Dakota, were week end guests in the parental Don Burgel home. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Paul Templeman have returned from a winter's stay in Florida. — Mr. and Ms. Marry Skiplon are visiting their daughter. Mrs. J. 0. Stotts in Blooming Prairie, Minn., this w« ek. ._•... Mrs. Caroline Arthur, of Han dalia. was a Monday afternoon visitor of Mrs. Mahle Ostrander. .— • — A chimney fire at the Richard Schcidel home about (i p. m. Thursday was soon under control before fireman arrived and it did little damage. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Ma\ Shaffer visit ed Sunday at the home of their daughter, the Don Bratlebos. in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Click visited from Saturday until Tuesday in the home of his daughter, the M. C. Starry's in Olin. 70th Mr. and Mrs. Barney Kompers of Sioux Center celebrated their Tilth wedding anniversary. They have seven children. :'Ji grandchildren and 49 great grandchildren. Maynard youth active In all F.FA. projects By Mrs. F. Cummlngs MAYNAHD — Gary Brownell, the present vice president of the Maynard chapter of the Future Farmers of America, has been very active in all the seven phases of its work. In farm levelopment and management he is practicing approved farming practices; feeding, breeding and range management; safety measures and mechanization. In purchasing and marketing he is learning what is important to consider when buying and selling farm animals. By practicing efficiency he has been able to raise 100 per cent of his lambs which made an average of one-half pound of gain per day; to increase the pounds of milk and butterfat per cow; and to raise good healthy dairy calves. Gary has painted tractors, helped construct a new silo, built a cattle shed and 30 rods of fence in the farm improvement construction phase of farming. He has helped in the loss prevention program by sprayinng weeds, vaccin ating cattle, practicing good sanitation, controlling mange, screw worms and by worming sheep. The use of machinery and equipment phase has taught him tractor maintainance, how to overhaul motors, repair and adjust farm equipment, and how to keep brakes and carburators in correct adjustment. How to build and seed grass waterways, how to re-route waterways and ditches, and soil testing were learned in the conservation and improvement activities program. "Jary has had a part also in organizational activities. Besides being vice-president of the local chapter, he has been a member of the state F. F. A. dairy judging team, of the seed sales and ball game committees. He has helped with the F. F. A. booth at the county fair where he has shown animals for six years. He has had entries at the Dairy Cattle Congress, Waterloo, for four years, at the Oelwein Dairy Days and the Black and White show for three years and at the Big Four fair for one year. Participation in outside school and community activities includes being a member of the football team, reporter and president of the Harlan 4-H Livestock club, and secretary of the county 4-H clubs. Gary, 17, lives with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Brownell, two sisters and two brothers, an their 220 A. farm northeast of Maynard. he is a junior at the West Central Community school and in his third year of the vocational agriculture course under the guidance of William A. Stephens, the ad visor. He is a member of the St. Francis Catholic church, Fayette. SELL YOUR DON'T WANTS WITH LEADER WANT ADS for a BETTER FVTVKE APRIL IS; CANCER CONTROL MONTH STATE AUTO'S accumulation of benefits feature is unique. This policy pays $1,000 for cancer for each person Insured. That benefit Is INCREASED by $100 on each year's renewal up to a maximum of $2,000. All other diseases included In the policy have a $10,000 limit. Increasing to $15,000. Among them are Pulmonary tuberculosis. Spinal Meningitis, Encephalitis and Leukemia (a form of cancer). All This For A — FAMILY PREMIUM of $14.00 annually $8.00 annually for an individual Earl Schneider INSURANCE AGENCY Phone Black 241 — Fayette, Iowa • GET YOUR SPORTING GOODS HERE! fIS Used Motors Motor Repair Everything In The Sports Line For The Outdoorsman ARCHERY GET MORE ENJOYMENT OUT OF YOUR FAVORITE SPORT WIT-H E0UIPMENT FROM Mullins CAMPING Sport Shop PPAMXIIHHHHI At Complete Line Of SPORTS WEAR KNIT SHIRTS $2 98 - $5 98 • SHORTS FOR MEN SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS KNIT AND COTTON $2 98 ~ $3 98 • SPRING SPORT JACKETS • LIGHT WEIGHT COATS • ALL WEATHER COATS For Rain or Shine • CAPS AND HATS • Red Wing WORK SHOES • 2 - Buckle OVERSHOES SOCKS Sizes 3-51 /2 — 6- 8Y 2 Reg. 39c Value NOW 3 pr for $1 M FOR FUN f SUN AND SURF! NYLONS 67c - $1 25 pr. OR 3 prs $2 00 Complete Line Of SPORTSWEAR FOR BOYS • BOYS KNIT SHIRTS • JEANIE COORDINATES Shorts, Jamaica*, Bermudas, Shirts • BOYS BASEBALL CAPS • HATS FOR DRESS - UP • NEW SUPPLY OF SHOES Complete Line Of SPORTSWEAR FOR GIRLS • JEANIE COORDINATES Blouses, Shorts, Bermudas, Pedal Pushers, Jamaicas, Slacks MAURERS SHOES AND CLOTHING SPORTSWEAR FOR WOMEN • JEANIE COORDINATES Pedal Pushers — Slacks Blouses — Shorts DRESSES— $5 98 -$12 95 Cotton and Nylon Jersey SHOE'S— Fiats J398-$498 GLOV - ETTE HEELS — SPRING HATS- SI 99 up PURSES jj99~|2-;99 : GLOVES gj 00~ |219 7-14 $3 98 $5 98 DRESSES Sizes 1 - 3x 3 - 6x $1 98 $5 98 • NEW SUPPLY OF SHOES $3 98 $5 98 NEW SPRING MATERIAL Aw' 1 And All mm wm^ '
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month