Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 14, 1962 · Page 3
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 3

Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 14, 1962
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

DeLong - Mangan vows Read in Maynard church In a candlelight ceremony at the Methodist church in Maynard Saturday, June 2, Alice DeLong, New Hampton, became the bride of Roger Mangan, Fredericksburg. The DeLongs are former Maynard residents. The Rev. H. Shaffer performed the 8 p. m. double ring ceremony before an altar marked with pink and white peonies. Nuptial music was provided by Charles Lynch, soloist, and Mrs. D. Antle, accompanist. Candlelighters were Jeffery DeLong, Oelwein, nephew of the bride and Lewis Mangan, Fond du Lac, Wis., brother of the bridegroom. Parents of the couple are Mrs. Helen DeLong, Vinton, and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Mangan, Fond du Lac, Wis. The bride, given in marriage by her brother, Norman DeLong, Oelwein, was attired in a street length gown of crystallcte. The gown, worn with a full overskirt, had a scoop neckline with three- quarter-length sleeves. She wore white, gloves. Her shoulder length veil was of organdy and she carried a pink and white baby carnation bouquet. Matron of honor was Mrs. Gene DeLontf, Oelwein, sister-in-law of the bride, with another sister-in- law, Mrs. Norman DeLong, Oelwein, as briclesmatron, and Jan Bridges, New Hampton, a friend, as bridesmaid. They wore pink gowns with scoop necklines, three- quarter length sleeves and skirts of unpressed pleats with wide cummerbunds at the waistline. They, carried hand bouquets of pink carnations and wore pink organdy headbands. Gene DeLong, Oelwein, was best man. Earl Jeffry and Lyle Rasmussen, Chicago, friends of the bridegroom, showed the wedding guests to their pews. The men wore white dinner jackets, .dark trousers and white carnation boutonnieres. Both mothers wore pink carnation corsages. Mrs. DeLong was present in a blue Ince sheath with metallic thread with blue accessories. Mrs. Mangan wore a pink and white sheath. A reception was held at the Community hall in Maynard nfter the ceremony. For a wedding trip to the Black Hills the bride chose a three-piece biege linen suit with toast colored accessories. Her flowers were pink baby carnations. After June 10, Mr. and Mrs. Mangan will live at New Hampton. The bride, a graduate of the Muscatine schools and Upper Iowa university at Fayette, is the girls physical education director at New Hampton. Mr. Mangan, a graduate of Tilden Tech. in Chicago and Upper Iowa university, will be employed by tlie state soil conservation dopnrtment this summer. This fall lie will be social studies instructor at Junior High school in Cresco where he will also be in the wrestling and ffx>tball department there. Miller- Harrington Wedding vows Read at Fairbank MAYNARD - Janet Miller, Fairbank, and Leonard P. Harrington, Maynard, were married at 12 noon Saturday, June 9, in a double ring ceremony at the Immaculate Conception church, Fairbank, with the Rev. B. G. Collins officiating. Organ music was provided by Mrs. Helen Fuller, Fairbank. Vocalist was Joan Snyder, Fairbank, who sang "Ave Maria", "Panis Angeu'cus", "0 Lord, I Am Not Worthy", "On This Day - 0 Beautiful Mother", and "Mother, At Your Feet Is Kneeling". The bride, attired in a gown of Peau De Soie fashioned with sab- rina neckline, fitted bodice, three- quarter length sleeves and a floor length sheath skirt, was escorted let'A Gofhftttt BY BOB BBEWSTER tutor, Jftrpiry Outboard* J The time of the vernal equinox la past. Day* we now longer than nights, and warmer, much wanner. It is the time when contractors start thinking of bulldtof. housewives start thinking 1 of house cleaning and fisherman start thinking of fishing. And, oddly enough, some Of us concentrate on a tUh that has spent the winter in waters in which other fish cannot live. Not only can he live in stagnant water*, polluted waters, and shallow muddy waters, but he tops this bit of legerdemain by being able to survive for several hours completely out of water, with no ill effects. I am speaking of the bull* head. This bosom pal of most fishermen, when in the > bare feet and bent pin stage of their angling development, tends to be largely forgotten as they even* tually pursue more "famey" fish. REWARDING Which U ft crying shame. Because avttuocessful session of bullheadlng can be as reward* ing on .experience as there is in this phantasmagoria of fishing we call recreation. Not only is it fun to catch the bigheaded little scrappers, but also they provide tip-top table fare when dipped in beaten eggs, rolled in crushed cracker crumbs and fried in melted butter. Of course a block of soft pine would probably taste good when prepared like this!, ,, Don't bother with small hooks and light lines when angling for : bullheads. They don't care one way or another, and it's an odds-on bet more than on* hook will be swallowed during an Afternoon of fishing. Use large, strong hooks, cut the line when one Is swallowed, and remove the hook later when dressing out the fish. It's much simpler, and more humane. Don't be ashamed to use a boat when bullheading. I like to hook a lightweight trolling motor, such as a Mere 110, on the transom of my fishing craft, to push me out to the deep holes where bullheads congregate. BIO BAIT Then I knot on a leader of about 10-pound test, tie a medium-sized hook on to that and attach a one-ounce weight a foot or two above the hook. For bait X like to use night crawlers, draped loosely over and around the hook, or a thumbnail-size hunk of raw beef. Most successful bullhead fishermen strike when the fish is tugging at the bait, not waiting for him to swallow it. it'll pay off in more bullheads, and more fun. You miss more strikes, but you catch more fish when using this method. Which is why a person goes bullheadihg in the first place- to catch a lot of fish for a lot of good eating. GRAND 'THE'AHi In Oelwein !lunel4-i5.'I6 7th PLACET plui Sun. — Ms». 1 ttan*17-.18 ; HOMICIDAL pfui DUCKY OELWEIN DRIVE-IN THEATRE South on Highway 150 , Thurs. - Fri. - Sat. June 14-15-16 PAT'BOONE tiOBBY DARRIN STATEtAIR HOPE LANGE BKT OF EVERYTHING iKinei7.i8-'i9.'2o MOBiHQPE LANA TUkNER In LOR DEBBIE REYNOLDS PLEASURE | OF HIS COMPANY to the altar by her father. Her bouffant veil of imported silk illusion was caught to a pill box of Peau De Sole edged with Belgian lace and pearls. She carried a cascade of miniature white carnations and pink frill roses with a detachable crymbidium orchid cor- age. Attending their sister as maid of honor and bridesmaid were Julene and Judy Miller. TTiey wore turquoise cotton satin brocade gowns with circle necklines, short sleeves and boll shaped skirts. Their head pieces were veils gathered at the back with flowers. They carried colonial bouqviets of turquoise and white pompons. William Harrington, Lisbon, served his brother as best man and Wayne Harrington, Maynard, a- nothtT brother, was the attendant. Seating the guests were Dale Neil, Fairbank, cousin of the bride, and Ray Hagarty, Waterloo, cousin of the bridegroom. A reception for 300 guests was held at the Moose Country Home following the ceremony with Mrs. Esther. Smith, Waterloo, aunt of the bridegroom, Mrs. Lester Weber, Oolweln, aunt of the bride, Mrs. Paul Cowlishaw and Mrs. Robert Murphy, Fairbank, friends of the couple, as hostesses. For the wedding trip, to points in Wisconsin, Mrs. Harrington chose a batista sheath dress with beige accessories. The couple will est- ablist their home in DeKalb 111., nfter June 18. Mrs. Harrington is a graduate of the Fafrbank high school and the Mercy Hospital If Nursing. Her husband is a graduate of the Waverly high school and the State College of Iowa, Cedar Falls. He is an elementary grade teacher. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Miller, Fairbank, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harrington, Maynard. eluding s. mile of paving at $135,411; a mile of asphaltic concrete pavement resurfacing without widening at $20,852; a mile of asphal- tic concrete pavement at $48,260; eight tenths of a mile of stablized base and bituminous surfacing at $33,452; a mile and a quarter of grading involving -12,005 cubic yards of excavation at $14,282; a mile and a quarter of surfacing at $5,410; two culverts at J13.129. Farm to market Road System contracts awarded totaled $8,550,665, including 30 miles of pnving at $1,096,880; 140 miles of asphaltic concrete pavement at $2,727,847, 67 miles of stablized base and bituminous surfacing at $1,066,331; 114 miles of grading involving 3,017,306 cubic yards of excavation at $1,084,366; 471 milts of surfacing at $789.300; 42 bridges and 138 culverts at $1,780,722, and miscellaneous at $5,216. where- the applicant stato. or where the issuing agent has reason to believe, that the Bonds will be used in the chain letter scheme." He reported the Treasury's stand was taken more than six years ago when the chain-letter device involving Savings Bonds was first brought to Its attention. The scheme, then as now, was felt to be contrary to the Government's intended purpose in selling .Savings Bonds to the public. "Savings Bonds are issued primarily for the purpose of enabling individuals and families to save safely and regularly for important long-range goals", Mr. Ingle said. "The Treasury wants to sell as many Bonds to as many Americans as possible - out always within the framework of thrift, and not as a vehicle for this or any other 'get-rich-qulck' scheme.'* Completes training Pvt. Daniel L. Thies, U. S. M. C., son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis H. Thies of Route 1, Clermont, completed recruit training nn May 29, at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego, Calif. During the 11 week training re- c-Uits are trained in physical conditioning, drill, the history and Year's construction Contracts, $38,554,364 Construction contracts awarded from July 1, 1961, through March 31, 1962, totaled $38,554,364, the Iowa State Highway Commission reported today. . Contracts let for the primary road system other than Ihe Interstate System totaled $16,367,3»7 for 30 miles of paving at $3,963,918; 29 miles of pavement widening at $739,688; 260 miles of asphaltic concrete pavement resurfacing without widening at $4,660,967; 23 miles of asphaltic concrete pavement at $1,278,242; a half mile of stablized base and bituminous surfacing at $45,715; 61 miles of grading involving 5,166,430 cubic yards of excavation at $2,158,419; 83 miles of surfacing at $139,609; 48 bridges and 218 culverts at $2,536,525, and miscellaneous at $844,290. Contracts let for the Interstate System totaled $13,365,521, including 20 miles of paving at $6,659,605; eight miles of asphaltic concrete pavement at $2,084,921; nine'miles of grading involving 3,451,355 cubic yards of excavation at $1,710,386; 21 bridges and 47 culverts at $2,320,401, and miscellaneous at $590,206. 'Contracts let for the Institutional Road system totaled '$270,800 in- Public cautioned About chain letters The U. S. Treasury is caution ing the public against the current rash of Saving Bonds "chain letter" schemes. "U. S. Savings Bonds themselves are an absolutely safe investment, free from elements of risk because the principal and interest are fully guaranteed by our Government", Glenn L. Ingle, State Savings Bonds Director said today. "However, these schemes for acquiring Savings Bonds 'for nothing' are a risky gamble." He said that "the Post Office Department's experience with endless chain schemes over a period of many years is that most participants lose their entire investment. This outcome is inevitable because the supply of interested persons is soon exhausted. The greater the amount to be invested, the sooner the saturation point is reached. "Some organizers of the new 'chain letter' plans imply that the Government and banks approve of the Idea in order to increase Bond sales", Glenn L. Ingle con; tiriued. "This in not true. The Trea* sury Department, through the Federal Reserve Bank, has Instructed banks and other issuing agencies to reject applications for the purchase of Savings Bonds Marian N.R.G. girl* Plan future meetings MAYNARD — The regular meet ing of the Harlan N. R. G. girls' 4-H club at the Community hall Saturday, June 9, was attended by nine members and the three leaders, Mrs. Ivan Gamier, Mrs. Leo Simpson and Mrs. Ted Bodley. During the business meeting it was decided to go to the Amanas on Friday, July 6. Achievement day was set for Saturday, August 11, and plans were made for the club's part at the county demonstration day prgoram at Fayette on Thursday, August 9. In order to be able to entertain the 4-H girls from Canada who will be visiting In this area in July, the next meeting was set for Wednesday, July 10. For the senior program at Saturday's meeting Cheryl Bodley gave a talk 'on "Curtains". The rest of the time they spent working on record books. For the junior division. Joyce Arthur gave a demonstration on "Matting A Picture", Irene Heriniges gave a talk on "Closet Accessories" and Carleen Rueber gave a talk on "Laundry Accessories and Time Savers". Lunch was served by Carleen Rueber, Joyce Arthur and their mothers. TRY LEADER WANT ADS LUCY'S GARDEN OF EATEN Open 7 A. M. 'till 1:M Ev»ry Sunday FATHER'S DAY MENU Tomato or Ortnflw Jule« Fried Chicken Swiss StMk French Prfcd Shrimp Mashed Potato** Green Beans Fruit Salad Hot Dinner Roll* Coffee Mlkk Iced Tea lee Cold Lemonade Strawberry Shorttake Apple pie Banana Cream pie Plat* $1.00 —Dirmer $1.50 Dinner Includes Juice and dessert We Serve Child Portions I about the'amount the dairy if 7 industry contributes'yearly to Iowa's I"***) wealth, We all use that money - the butcher, the baker, Uie tujlneii^man oE& and, yes, the bank, IT our "and we know how important dairying ii to Iowa, . ; f' It «DpJoyil2W,tXXJM-tlnie employees <&$ and ttatlaSO miBioo doei miot totftiklng Iowa the prosperous prtgrewive itate ft if. v • fcotflatir'ffl to (be dairy f ahner, />P| ifceowamety to tba wU«ipmd daby Phone 38 — Maynard, low* mission of the Marine Corps, customs and courtesies; hygiene and sanitation and basic military subjects. During the rifle range phase of the training recurits fire the M-l rifle the Browning automatic rifle and the .45-calibcr pistol. SELL YOUR DON'T WANTS WITH LEADER WANT ADS FEDDERS AIR CONDITIONER puts you only 77SECOND away from comfort INSTALL- IT- YOURSELF...SAVE*25*35 IN LESS THAN 1'/» •VII IN W I la.^^ No need to wait for overworked installation crows before you enjoy air conditioning. Pick a family-liked Feddera up at our store on your way home tonight ... install it as easy as raising your window in 77 aeconda or lfea& following authorized instructions packed with the air conditioner. No kita to buy... no separate parts to assemble. THAYER'S Phone 287 FAYETTE StrVlhfc Iowa Homemakerj has been a family tradition for over Myvars. LOOK FOR US ... WE'LL BE AT ONE END OF MAIN STREET OR THE OTHER . . . NEW LOCATION OR OLD . . . THE VALUES ARE TOPS . . . AND PRICES . . BOTTOM! SHAVER'S • ' • F ««"ture — Carpet Appliances VanDenover Jewelry N. E. Iowa's Finest SUGGESTS A 'HAMILTON Electric Watch For Dad On FATHER'S DAY TAURUS. Rt»olut oniry new Hamilton $05 Elictrlc ~ mo»t advanced, most cir*(re* watch In Ihi world. S«e Its many unique fwturii today! With bracelet ...... »110.00 With ttrap 1100.00 OTHERS FROM $75.00 AND UP A RUGGED AND DEPENDABLE WATCH OF FINE ACCURACY IT RUNS UP TO 2 FULL YEARS On A Miraculous N*w Energy Cell WE SERVICE WHAT WE SOI ;.• * rliBswt Charles Formerly ;Davia jewieiry & Gifts v , 283*3023 Oelwein, la.

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