Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 28, 1962 · Page 7
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June 28, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 7

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, June 28, 1962
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Page 7
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Milk leads group in Beverages consumed Americans drink more milk by volume than nny of the other beverages, according to a consum er survey reported by Food Business magazine earlier this year. The study, covering 4,000 house holds and some 13,000 people, in dicated that of the total volume of liquids consumed, milk accounts for 28 per cent, coffee 25 per cent, soft, drinks 18 per cent, tea 14 per cent, fruit juices 9 per New section of books In Maynard library Maynard — This week the Cotn- munity library received a new section of books from the State Traveling library for the use of the children in grades four through eight who are taking part in its summer reading program. It includes: "Triumph Clear", "Fairing Weather", "Carol Plays Summer Stock", "Family Sabbatical", "The Secret", "Sword of the Wilderness", "Boy on the Sheep Trail", "The Luckiest Girl", "Spurs of Susan", "Double Date", "Adopted Jane", "Anne Snow- Mountain Nurse", "Won Kim's Ox", "The Sleeping Giant", "Teen age Dog Stories", "Five -A,gainst the Odds", "Hoosier Heritage", "Louis Pasteur - Fighting Hero of Science", "Empire of Fur". cent. Ix-er 5 per cent, liquors one per cent, vrgctahlr juices, less than one per cent. Milk consumption per person in creases as income rises. In a family with annual income of $5.- (XX). individual average IU.5 ounces of milk. With family income of $IO,(XX), the individual family members consume 22.7 ounces of milk. About CO per cent of the people drink milk. Some 70 per cent of all milk is consumed at meals, :«) per cent between meals. The milk consumption pattern is virtually the same in all geographic areas, an varies little between rural, urban and small town. About 55 per cent of those surveyed drink coffee. Breakfast ac counts for 42 per cent of all coffee consumed, and half of the coffee drinkers consume 78 per cent of the total volume. In the teen-age years, three- fourth of the youngsters had no milk in the 24-hour test period. Three-fourth of the 13-19 group used their pop in quantity. The daily average, nearly 22 ounces. Little Chats on Also "Peddler's Girl", "Misty of D, iK1| r -> Chinesteague", "Kay Ann", "Sal- 1 LI UllC ly's Real Estate Venture", "Wolf Brother". "Sure Thing for Shep", "Story of Doctor Doolittle", "Jub ilant for sure", "Boom Town Boy", "The Earth Satellite", "Master of Morgana", "High Road Home", "Foreigner", "Island of Flame", "Lion at Large", "Sea Gulls Woke'Me", "Censored the goat", "The Honest Dollar". "Wonderful Time", "Long Black Schooner", "Mimi", "Keystone Kids", and "Isaac Newton". Livewire 4-H club Takes annual tour MAYNARD — Seventeen members and three leaders of the Smithfield Livewires 4-H club took part in the annual tour Monday, June 25. They were accompanied by Harold Bolton, Fayette, county extension associate, who commented on each project and gave helpful instructions on cbntinuing the work. The group assembled at the farm home of Jim and Jon Harrison where they looked over their Guernsey dairy animals. The next stop was at the home of Glen Stewart who has a Jersey dairy project. Other farms visited and projects noted were those of Vernon Vandersee - agronomy corn; Steve Carey - Angus beef animals; Glen Miller - purebred sheep; Nancy and Gary Reed - Angus beef; Tim Hennessey - sheep; Doug and Denny Martin - Holstein dairy and sheep; Larry and Jack Wenthe - Guernesy dairy; Tom, Cathy and Pat Alshouse - Holstein dairy. The final stop was at the Edward McGlil farm where Mike and Cathy have Jersey dairy animals and corn projects. Here they had a family potluck dinner. _ N. F. O. leaders to meet County leaders of the Iowa National Farmers Organization (NFO) will meet at Iowa State aniversity, Ames, for a one-day training school on Saturday, June 30, according to C. E. Schuchmann of Hawkeye, Fayette county NFO president. The school will be held for county presidents, county publicity chairmen, and county public relations chairmen. Those who will attend from Fayette county include: Mrs. C. E. Schuchmann of Hawkeye, county publicity 'chairman; Aubrey C. Missing Persons ( No 27 in a Series ) Now and then a newspaper will carry a small paid advertisement appealing for information as to the whereabouts of a missing |x?r- son. Sometimes the person has been missing only a comparatively short time. In other situations the person sought dropped out of sight years ago. Behind these brief notices may lie a poignant story. It may involve only the 1 desire of a parent or other near relative to find the missing person for understandably human reasons. Again, a very real tragedy may be involved. But sometimes they may concern legal matters of some importance. One example would be the settlement of an estate where one of more of the known heirs are missing. Again, it may be the matter of clearing the title to a piece of property for which the signature of the missing person is needed. Whether the appeal is in the form of a classified advertisement or takes the more formal one of a paid public notice, the purpose is the same. It is to try to locate the missing person or persons. One of the most effective ways of doing this is through the col umns of a bona fide newspaper with a well established following in the form of paid circulation. This is only one of many services which your newspaper affords day in and day out. And its importance is underscored by the fact that the law provides for its use in hundreds of situations. Bona Fide Newspaper Nearly every one who can read can tell you what a newspaper is. In America it is either a daily or a weekly. In either case it is a part of. the American way of living. Reading it is a well- established habit and despite the growth of radio and despite the growth of radio and TV, it is still almost universally depended upon for general and special information of interest' to the pub lie. But there are newspapers and newspapers. Sometimes it takes the courts to decide exactly what is a newspaper. And over the years the courts have not always agreed., Even the U. S. postal regula- fl paid following of readers. The former means that the emphasis In contents must be on news and editorial matter rather than on advertising. The latter calls for an established community-wide following of readers who pay regularly, and voluntarily, for the publication. This is why many of the laws governing public notice, or legal advertising, require it to be published only in lx>na fide newspapers. This basically in the public interest to insure the widest, possible publicity for any given notice. For this the bona fide newspaper is the most effective medium. -. • — Freedom of Information ( No. 29 In a Series ) Much has been made in the United States in recent years about freedom of information or the people's rgiht to know. Agitation over the principle involved grew out of an increasing trend toward secrecy in government. This has lx,-en true at both the national and state levels. Part of this tendency toward secrecy grew out of World War II and the undeclared Korean war and what followed. Some of this could be defended at the time because national security demanded it. But this attitude of mind on the part of bureaucracy and officialdom continued long after any real need frr secrecy had passed. This tendency was reflected, for example, in such elementary matters as local school boards meeting behind closed doors. .Reaction to the policy of needless secrecy in public or official matters took several forms. One was the passage in a number of states of so-called "open meetings" laws. Freedom of Information committees were set up by the American Society of Newspaper Editors, by the professional journalism society of Sigma Delta Chi, and by various state newspaper associations. The fight for freedom of information is related directly to the principle underlying public notice, or legal advertising. This, too, rests upon the bnsic right of the people to know, especially where their individual or collective rights are at stake. And it is no accident that it is invariably the local newspaper of paid general circulation the serves as the chief medium for the publication of such notices as provided by law. Family reunion held MAYNARD - Claude Jenkins, Aurora, Mrs. Elizabeth Stoddard, Fort Dodge, Mrs. Aurilla Lyden, Waterloo, and Mrs Nick Graves, Maynard, direct descendants of Frank and Clementine Jenkins, Aurora, and their families met in a family reunion at the Island park, Cedar Falls, Sunday, June 24. Others of the 28 persons present were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Arnold and Glenda, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Luloff, Mr. and Mrs. James Arnold and baby all of Aurora; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Arnold and Bob, Winthrop; Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stoddard, Fort Dodge; Nick Graves and Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Schrader, Maynard; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bird and sons and Darlene Schrader, Oelwein. This was the first time they had been together in a family reunion in more than 40 years. Guyer jal Elgin, county public re- tions have a good deal to say •-••--'•• » n__i.»» about the matter. This is because latlons" chairman, Larry Recker, Arlington-Vice Chairman, and C. E. Schuchmann. Anniversary Mrs. Eddie L. Bygness of Renwick recently completed 50 years as a piano and organ instructor. She was honored at an open house which included a display of some of her first organ and piano books. newspapers admitted to the mails as second class matter carry a certain priority. But they must meet all of the qualifications the regulations laid down. The most comon requirements under both state laws and postal regulations are these: 'Hie primary purpose of such publication is to inform the public, and it must Come On In - - Hump's Place Open House 7 to 10 P.M. Friday, June 29 LOC Sunday dinner guests at Mrs. Eunice Johnson's home were: John Gnmm and Mr. and Mrs. I^eonard Gnmm, all of Arlington; Mrs. M it-curie Long and daughter, of Evansville, III.; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Nesteby, of Elkadi-r; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Biedeman, of Volga; Mr. and Mrs. Marceno Clamni. of Volga and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Franks, of Oelwein. _ a) Mrs. Frank Downing, Mrs. Donald Downing, Stacy and Jimmy took Marge Downing to Marion last Friday where she took the train for Bailey, Colo. She is employed on the staff of Camp Sylvania of the Rockies, which is near Denver. She will return to Fayette the latter part of August. « A) —• Mr. and Mrs. Downing of Miltonia, Minn., were Sunday callers at the Mrs. Gertrude Downing home. Other afternoon callers were: Mr. and Mrs. Burle Downing. of Oelwein; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Downing and family, of Fredericks burg; Mr. and Mrs. Harold John son and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Downing of Fayette. _— • — Mr. and Mrs. Don Vmulorsff and children, and Mr. and Mrs. noon at Vlnton, for their niece Carol Jean Shaffer to George Greater, in the Mrtlmdist clnirch DuWayne Kastli had a picnic dinner at Harmony, Minn., Sunday, and also visited at Fort Atkinson and (he smallest church near Festina. — • — Mond-iy visitors in the James Miller home were Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Tuel and little son, Terry, of Jesup. Guests in the Robert Anthony home last week were her parents, Dr. and Mrs. A. C. llaussmann. of Geneva, New York. — • Mr. and Mrs. Fred Maurer visited Sunday in the Wesley Maurer hom» at Dunkerton. — •— Saturday afternoon callers at the home of Amy Leigh and Margaret I'aine were: Mrs. McNeill of Monticello and her daughter, Mrs. Bywater of Iowa City: Mrs. Richard Westrield, of West Union and her tnther Mrs. Savory of Atlantic, Iowa. Mi. and Mrs. Wayne Hough and Mi', iind Mrs. Robert Hough of De Kalb, III., were visitors in the Ross Hough home on Fathers Day. ^^ • »_ Mr. and Mrs. Israel Shaffer attended a wedding Sunday after- M.S. T. HusbeTg. Hau Claire, Wis. and Mrs. Edith Berg, of Waterloo were Tuesday guests of Mrs. Hazel Rasmussen and Jean Ann Cowles. — • — The 27th annual Oelberg reunion will be held Sunday, June 24, at the Lima church. — • — Mrs. James Licher, Annapolis. Maryland came Thursday, .June 14. to visit in the home of her brother. Kd Campbell, and to attend the Briosmeister-Campbell wedding on Saturday, June 1(>. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Mattke. Kan sas City. Mo., were week-end visit ors in the S. E. Campbell home and attended the wedding of her niece, Kay Campbell and Gary Briesemeister. Dr. and Mrs. Vearl Mi-Bride and family plan to liave in August to make their home in Fayetteville. North Carolina. Prof. McBride will be on the faculty of the Methodist college there. _ . ^ __ Ruth Iliff and her mother, Mrs. Ray Iliff returned home Wednesday, June 13, from a two weeks vacation with relatives in Mon tana and interesting places in route. _ , ^ _ M-s. Imogene Hanson and Ha • old are now living in the T:wn furnished home on South Mafn street. gi Sunday afternoon visitors of Mrs. Mildred Miner and family were the Robert Miner family of Independence, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Miner, of Waterloo and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Miner, of Sumner. —•— Mrs. Amelia Strong and Mrs. Harold Strong, of Illyria, and Mrs. Mamie Davis, of West Union, were visitors of Ella Foxwell Sunday aftrenoon. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Louie Sorge visited Sunday at the home of his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nolle, near Waverly, and assisted them in celebrating their 25th wedding anniversary. FIBRE-GLASS ELECTRIC , WATER SOFTENERS Call 287 For Free Water Analysis TIIAYER'S FAYETTE Phone 287 26-4 BIGGEST - BEST - GRANDEST Featuring an Amazing Array of Cofoisel Feature* Never Before Assembled With Any Circus. WONDERS OF THE WORLD AT THEIR THRILLING BEST ONE DAY ONLY — JULY 9 Rain or Shine - 2:30 A I P. M. SPONSORED BY Fayette Chamber Of Commerce Child 50c Adult $1.0$ Ticket* In advance or it box ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF Johnson's Home Bakery EUNICE JOHNSON, OWNER NO MIXES USED — EVERYTHING BAKED FROM SCRATCH All Kinds of Rolls - Donuts - Bread Tea Biscuits - Cloverleaf Rolls Pies - Cakes - Cookies Friday, June 29, Serving Free Coffee and Donuts from 6 A. M. 305 So. Main - First House So. of Masonic Hall POSITIVELY COMING COMPLETE In All Its Vast Immensity Grand Opening Saturday, June 3O OTT'S Flower and Gift Shop 210 So. Main — Fayette, Iowa — Phone 39 Open House 1 to 9 P. M., Saturday, June 3O Free Flowers - - - To The First 5O Women Who Enter Our Store PUNCH AND COOKIES WILL BE Come In And Visit With Us \

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