Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on May 31, 1962 · Page 1
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May 31, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, May 31, 1962
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. of DCS Moines, 19, Iowa •J Volume 48, Number 22 The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Thursday, May 31,1962, Fayette, Iowa u, L NER ' of Pro *P« ct ' "'•• I* Pictured above with her painting which won a blue ribbon In the recent art exhibit at Upper Iowa university. The painting Is a scene of the Fayetle Main street, and Is entitled "Fay. ,u . 1 !' reet ° n Sunda V" M1 " Rac "el VanCleve, art Instructor, Is at the left In the picture. About 250 Master corn growers Cars check Contest Q 9 ain °P en crtf OUf V* A total of 267 cars and trucks passed through! the safety check lane at Fayette Friday afternoon and evening, May 11 The check lane was sponsored by the Fayette Lions club and the Chamber of Commerce. Out of the total number of vehicles that drove through the lane, 33 were rejected because of some minor repair work that needed to be done. Of this number 16 had the necessary repairs made and returned for a second trip through the lane to receive their safety check sticker. Free pop was furnished for those who drove throught the safety lane by the Decorah Bottling Co., of Decorah. Prizes for those who received the safety sticker, donated by Fayette merchants, were awarded at a special drawing, Saturday afternoon. Merchants who donated prizes, and the winners are listed below. Daniels drug — William Singer; Coffee Nook — Minnie Johnson; Smith and Sons grocery — Ed Haack; Wagner Radio and T-V — M. P. Stoneman; Circle Inn — Cleo Vought and Ron Maxson; Knight Hardware — Harry Brown; Vera's Dress Shop — Ralph Dickinson; University Cleaners — Israel Shaffer; Les' Garage — Lawrence Thomas; Bill's Super Valu — Kip Ths Master Corn Growers con- te. t is available again this year in Fayette County, County Extension Director M. C. Wangsness reports. Entrants must select a five acre area from a (ield of 10 or more acres. A state champion and dist let winners will be named. Fayette county has had a Master Corn Growers contest the last four years. Winners last year were Pattison and Sons of Fayette. It is sponsored by the Fayette County Corn club with Don Fish, Maynard, as president. Write the County Extension Office, Fayette, for information. Six Pages This Issue Garbee predicts Much expansion EIGHT YOUNGSTERS WERE CONFIRMED at the Gra« Lutheran church In FayeHe, Sunday, May 6. Pictured above, left to right, back row - Robert Swehla, Charlott* Duwe, Mary Meyer, and Sharon Duwe. Left to right front row — Sandra Gray, Curtis Dumermuth, Rev. Norman Betke, Olane Alber, and Dennis Hendrix. An estimated 1,000 students will be attending Upper Iowa university by 1966, Dr. Eugene Garbee stated at the annual All-CoDege dinner Saturday night, May 26. Dr. Garbee also explained to those present the long range planning for the university, and estimated that in the next 10 years the university will be spending in excess of $1,000,000 )x>r year for operations alone He also stated that by the year 1970 enrollments in the four year colleges in Iowa will increase from Bible school To begin in . . Fayette Stone Co. — Ronald. Ash; George's Place — Jim Riesland; Peoples Natural Gas — Don Vandersee; Lewis' 5 cent to $1 store — Max Shaffer; Vandersee Plumbing — Alfred Ash; Earl Gallaher — Charles Wink; Campbell's Deep Rock — Dennis Heth; Dumermuth and Fay — Fred Maurer; Nuti-Pak — Don Vandersee; Mullins Sport Shop — Clarence Dave. Zabriskie garage — D. Paul; Fayette Leader — D. Wiedemier; Lucy's Garden of Eat'en — Harry Brown and Max Shaffer; Wilke and Wilke — James Murray; Earle's Standard — Max Shaffer; Heineman Texaco — -M. Benter; Maurer's Shoes and Clothing — Gene Singer; Harper Plumbing — L. R. Lock wood; Doc's Barber shop — • Mrs. Don Blue; Gay's Barber shop — Ron Maxson; Beauty Box - Frank Woods; Earl Schneider Insurance — Louis Sorge; Fayette Insurance Agency — Gary Briesmeister; Singer Plumbing — Marge Downing; Campbell's Deep Rock — Don Gray; Harry's Cities Service — Bill Wendt; Earle's Standard — Stuart Dankel; Earl Gallaher Lloyd Holtzman; Heineman Texaco — E. H. Carley. Another prize was also given by Harry's - Cities Service, and one by Ott's Drive-In, but the winners were unidentified. Servics held Sunday For Donald Nachtman Funeral services for Donald Nachtman were held Sunday, May 27 at 2 p. m. from the Wesleyan Methodist church, with Rev. Richard Jamieson officiating. Donald L. Nachtman, son of Ben and Vera Nachtman, was born August 10, 1929 at Earlville, and died May 25, at. the Veterans hospital in Iowa City. He attended school in Waterloo, where he graduated from East high school. He served in the armed forces in Alaska during the Korean conflict. On August 21, 1954 he married Katherine Shepperd. To this union were born three daughters. During his married life he lived in and around Fayette, his home being at Randalia at the time of death. He'attended the Wesleyan Methodist church in Fayette. He was employed by Reisner's Sand and Gravel. He is survived by his wife and daughters, Barbara, Jo Ann and Karen, his father and two sisters, Anna, ( Mrs. Dwight Jones ) and Mary, ( Mrs. Kenneth Frank ). He is preceded in death by his mother. 4 subiects offered at West Reorganization Churches Central summer school To be at court house A 'representative of the Social Security Administration District office in Waterloo will be in West Union at the court house on June 5, 12, 19, 26 from 10 a. m. to 12 noon, according to Earl T. Johnson, District Manager. The representative will assist persons who wish to file applications for federal old-age, survivors or disability insurance benefits, original and duplicate social security account number cards and employer identification numbers. Persons who prefer 'may call at the district office in Waterloo which is located in room 702 of the Black Hawk Building, W, 4th & Commercial Sts. The telephone number is ADams 4-1554. Wheat quota penalty Set at $159 per bushel The marketing quota penalty rate on 1962-crop "excess" wheat production has been set at $1.59 per bushel, Ellis W. Thompson, chairman, Agricultural Sabilization and Conservation County committee, has announced. This compares with a 1961-crop wheat, penalty rate of $1.08 per bushel, Under the 1962 wheat quota program, the marketing quota penalty on excess wheat ia required by law to be set at 65 per cent of parity as of May 1 of the crop year. In previous years, the penalty rate was 45 per cent of parity, this rate - $1.59 per bushel for 1962 - times a farm's wheat excess - expressed in bushels - determines the actual amount of penalty. For 1962, the chairman explained, the law also directs that the amount of wheat subject to penalty shall be figured at twice the farm's normal yield on all the excess acres unless the 1982 actual yield is proved to be less and the producer files a request for an adjustment Mr. Thompson stressed the fact that some farms with 15 acres or less of wheat may be subject to quota on their wheat production this year as a result of changes made in the law in 1962. Before this, producers on farms harvesting less than 15 acres of wheat were not subject to penalties. Now, however, quotas apply to all farms on which the 1962 wheat acreage exceeds the smaller of ( a ) 13.5 acres or ( b ) the highest acreage in any of the 3 year 1959, 1960, or 1961. Producers who have excess wheat acreage still have time to reduce their acreages in order to avoid a marketing quota penalty. The Fayette county deadline for adjusting wheat acreage in accordance with program regulations is June 1, 1962. When the penalty is satisfied, the remaining wheat may be marketed free of penalty. If the penalty is not satisfied, any wheat marketed has an automatic lien against it. MAYNARD — Four subjects are being offered this summer at the West Central Community school, according to Superintendent, W. P. Truesdall. They are reading, swimming, driver's training and band The reading program will be held at the Maynard school from June 18 - July 27 with Mrs. Onales Baker, reading instructor at West Central, as the teacher. The swimming lessons at the Oelwein pool for students in Maynard and Randalia will be from July 9 - July 21 and for those in Westgate from July 30 - Aug. 11. Buses will leave a designated place at 9 a. m. Bus fare will be 15 cents. Alvin Kelly, industrial arts instructor, will have charge of the Industrial assessed value Five per cent of state total The total assessed value of Iowa industrial real estate, machinery and personal property reached five per cent of the state total last year, the Iowa Manufacturers Association reported today. Reports from the state tax commission showed industrial and manufacturing plants, "machinery and personal property had a total assessed value in 1961 of $265,665,103. That amounted to five per cent of the assessed value of all real, personal and public utility property in Iowa which amounted -to $5,265,739,643. The IMA said industrial and manufacturing plant real estate and machinery amounted to $248,692,128 in 1960 and accounted for 4.8 per cent of the state total. The percentage was 4.6 in 1959 and 4.5 in 1958. The increase in investment by Iowa industry was reflected in increased production, the IMA report said. In 1961, production increased by $150 million over 1960 and reached an estimated $5.4 billion. "This continued expansion of industry is healthy for the Iowa economy," said Harry D. Linn, executive vice president of the IMA. "It is important that the favorable industrial climate in this state be maintained so the rate of growth is maintained or accelerated." driver's training program beginning Monday, June 4. During the first week students will spend all their time in the classroom with the class divided into morning and afternoon sessions. In order to qualify for a certificate and reduced insurance rates, students must spend 30 hours in classroom work and six hours behind the wheel. Forty-four students have signed for this .course. It is not planned to offerj^tlus course during the school- year. Following the close of school Karen Bartachck, band director, will hold six weeks of lessons for band students and give three concerts: at Westgate Saturday evening, June 9, at Maynard on June 16, and at Randalia on June 23. Completes training Army Pvt. Robrt L. Marvin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd E. Marvin, Fayette, completed eight weeks of advanced individual training at the Field Artillery Training Center, Fort Sill, Okla., March 30. Marvin was trained in the duties and responsibilities of a cannoneer. He received instruction in the loading, firing and maintenance of artillery guns, howitzers and heavy machineguns and in artillery communications and ammunition handling and storage. He entered the Army last November and received basic training at Fort Carson, Colo. The 22-year-old soldier is a 1958 graduate of Fayette high school and attended Upper Iowa university. He was employed by John Deere Tractor Works in Waterloo before entering the Army. To be discussed On Tuesday evening, June 12, at the North Higli school study hall in West Union, the Citizens' Advisory committee of the North Fayette County Community school will make a decision on whether or not to recommend a reorganization between the two districts in the near future. The decision will be preceded by summary reports of the four sub-committees on finance, transportation, curriculum and buildings. At the meeting Tuesday evening, May 22, the' group heard a'tfetaWed report from the sub-committee on buildings, headed by John Moorman. The sub-committee recommended, in the event of a reorganization, that a three-year senior high school be built on a new site and that the present high school in West Union be used for a three- year junior high school. Existing buildings at Alpha, Hawkeye, Fayette and West Union would continue to be used for elementary schools, except that two could be taken out of use — the small old grade building at Fayette and the old junior high building at West Union. Daily vacation Bible school will begin in the Fayette churches on Monday, June 4. The First Methodist church classes will be held from 9 a. m. until 3 p. m. for five days in the church and parish house. Pupils are asked to bring sack lunches for noon. The Wesleyan Methodist church daily vacation Bible school will be held from June 4 to June 15 from 8:45 until 11:30 a. m. Theme is "My Bible and I". All boys and girls are invited to attend. The Bible school at Grace Lutheran will be in session one^eek, from«a a,.TO,, to 2;3» p..atdaDJv Pupils are to bring a sack lunch for noon. St. Francis church school will be held daily Monday through Friday from 9 a. in. to 2:30 p. m. Each student should bring a sack lunch for noon, unless available for those in town to go home in the allotted time. Receives degrees Among the 110 students to receive degrees at Iowa State University at Ames Saturday were Max Gross, in history, and Janis Bennington Van Buren in Home economics and education. Max is the son of Mrs. Katherine Gross, who attended the graduation. Mrs. Van Buren i.s the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Bennington, who also attended the commencement. Honored on birthday About twenty women of the Lutheran church went to the home of Dora Tann Tuesday evening and surprised her with a linen shower. Games and contests furnished the entertainment before the honoree opened her gifts. Lunch brought by the guests was served at the close of the evening. The hostess committee was Mrs. LaVern Meyer, Mrs. Caroline Engler, Mrs. Lowell Miller and Mrs. Gladys Warner. United in marriage Saturday evening, May 26, at the Trinity Lutheran church in Elgin, Minn., Dora Frances Tann,-of Fayette, and Walter Adler, of Elgin, Minn., were united In marriage by Rev. 0. H. Dora, minister of the church. Witnesses were her spn, Jerry Lee Tann and his granddaughter, Janice Gumnufson. The will be at home after June 1, on his farm near Elgin, Minn. Honored at dinner Richard Evans, 18 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Evans, was honored with a farewell dinner Sunday by relatives and friends, at the home of his parents. Richard left for three years army service Wednesday. Also leaving for service at the sametime will be Robert Gage, son of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Gage and Jerry Tann. Duane Voshell, son of the Paul Voshells plans to leave next week for service. Annual meeting The annual meeting of the Lima Burial Ground Association will be held at the Lima church on the 2nd day of June at 8 p. m. All members and lot owners are urged to be present. NEW GRANDDAUGHTER Mr. and Mrs. Dale Maxson received word Tuesday of the birth of a granddaughter to their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Brumm in Britt. The baby weighed six pounds and 11 ounces. Mrs. Brumm is the former Judy Maxson. Receives award Dennis Hendrix, son of Mr, and Mrs. Hershel Hendrix, was awarded the D. A, R, eight, grade citizenship award at the eighth grade graduation exercises on May 24. This award is given each spring by the D, A. R. Injured Dr. R. B. Stone, of Bloomfield was run over by a car recently and received several broken ribs and a broken shoulder Made. He had backed his car from a garage, stepped out, and was thrown underneath it by the open car door .as it rolled down a slop. A wheel passed over him. Cactus . About five years ago Mrs. Roscoe Mayne of Armstrong started a slip of a Saguaro cactus. The slip-at that time'was only two inches high, but has grown to a five-foot,. four-inch height now with 18 shoots or branches of the main trunk. l ••'•••<•-•, i Honored Dr. John E. Foster, a Hampton dentist, was honored recently at the 100th annual, convention of the Iowa Dental Association. Dr. Foster,, a native of Iowa Falls, has been practicing dentistry for 43 WORK 15 PROGRESSING rapidly on th« new highway 150 by-pati, which Is being built along the west edge of years, Hte grandfather was the Fayelte. The road shoul| be open to traffic'some time In June, providing the weather man cooperates. The pie- first physician in Iowa Falls, lure ebove ihowi some of the Carton Construction Co. of Decorah equipment and employees at work. 52,000 today to about 85,000. The estimated 1,000 students by 1966 at U.I.U., he said, would be a leveling off point, and would be controlled by limiting the number of entering freshmen. The added enrollment will also bring about the need for another dormitory. He stated "the present thinking is that this will be one of the new so-called 'H' type buildings, wherein young women will be housed in one wing, young men in another wing, and the two wings joined together with food service and recreational parlors. Dr. Garbee pointed out that presently 386 students, or 52.1 per cent • of the student body is housed in ' college owned, buildings. In the fall of 1961 there were 219 men in the Maltbie-McCosh hall and 151 women in the Zinita B. Graf hall. The capacity for the women's dormitory is actually 104. Off campus there are 46 Fayette homes which are college approved, housing 142 single men. There is only one college approved home for women which houses three girls. "Today, if we were to house two students to a room in both dormitories and include the single students living off-campus in Fayette, we would need housing for 215 men and 50 women," Dr. Garbee said. He also pointed out that in 1952 the teaching faculty consisted of 18 persons, and that this year there are 45 on the faculty, plus several part time teachers. He estimated that in the next 10 years the faculty will increase by as many as - ' -.- ~" - >« -' -•••»•»"Dr. Garbee also stated that he will recommend to the trustees at the annual meeting in October an across-the-board increase in the amount of $1,000 per full time faculty and staff member, and a proportionate increase for the custodial staff. In order to keep good faculty members," he said, "it will be necessary to establish a salary range from a beginning salary of $6,000 per year to $15,iOO per year for the classroom teachers. In discussing the constantly changing curriculum, Dr. Garbee stated that 20 electronic language units will be installed temporarily in the new Baker - Hebron Science building. He said that when a new fine arts building is established or one of the present buildings remodeled the equipment will probably be installed permanently. Beginning this fall, Upper Iowa will take the first step toward eventually requiring competence in at least one language other than English for graduation. Dr. Garbee also pointed out that geology must be added to the curriculum in the near future. In regard to the students attending Upper Iowa, he said that in 1951, 92 per cent of the students were from Iowa. In 1961, 67.6 per cent were from Iowa and 32.4 per cent from outside the state. It is conceivable that in the next 10 years the ratio might be as much as 50 - 50. He pointed out that most of the students from outside the state are full paying students, which helps to equalize the operating costs. He told the group that the budget for the 1962-63 school year will be in excess of $1,000,000, in comparison with a $220,000 budget in 1952-53. For the past three years the university has operated within its budget, and at the present time within a balanced budget In speaking of improvements being planned, Dr. Garbee listed the following things: Baker - Hebron Science building now under construction; remodeling work on the chemistry building; Dorman Memorial gymnasium; complete second floor of Graf hall dormitory; addition to the library; new book store; Fine Arts building; small prayer chapel on campus; married student housing unit; new dormitory; catering food service; new tennis courts combined with off-street parking area; stadium and athletic field house; addition to Colgrove - Walker Memorial building for dramatics; rebuilding inside of Alexander hall; Alumni Social Science hall; off-campus parking; eight or 10 dwellings for faculty members. Toastmaster for the evening was Fred Breckner, vice president of the City National bank in Cedar Rapids and a 193S graduate of Upper Iowa. Dennis Lamport gave the response for the senior class. Dinner music was furnished by Dr. W. LtGrand. Maxwell,

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