Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 21, 1962 · Page 1
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June 21, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, June 21, 1962
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Page 1
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Cfowns, pets, animals to be featured In Sells Bros, circus on July 9 The true American Circus, complete with Big Top, flying banners, menagerie and sawdust will be on hand when Sells Bros. 3 Ring Circus makes its appearance in Fuyilte on Monday, July 9 with performances at 2:30 and 8 p. m. The show travels in giant trucks, trailers, and busses, carries an administrative and working crew of 127. in addition to the hosts of performers. Although the show has been big show on its busy schedule. Contrary to popular belief, the Circus never splits up or divides, and is always exhibited intact. It will be seen here exactly at it may be sew earlier or Inter in the season at such metropolitan areas ns Nuw York, Chicago, St. Louis or Denver. More then 30 feature acts will be presented in all 3 rings, with a full 90 minutes of arenic and The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland •", &::f&£'i?ji • 3* - f , <:;, j,» ;,, II aerial entertainment; plus Sells \/~~i To KT T modernized to make possible the Bros, famed five continent menag- Volume fO, Number handling of such a huge project, erie and traveling zoo, the finest the true elements of the typical of its kind in the world. American circus have been preserved. The Big Top is larger then any canvas arena to go on tour in recent years. It's construction is all new and modern devices such as a mechanical canvas loader are utilized to make possible the prompt putting up and "tearing down" essential to keeping the Thursday, June 21, 1962, Fayette, Iowa Six Pages This Issue Circus tickets may lie purchased in advance from local merchants. The Chamber of Commerce will receive a percentage of the advance sale, which will be used for Christmas lights and decorations. Barbara Hayes Wins the prize For her father Barbara Ann Hayes was named winner of the third annual Father's Day contest, sponsored by a group of Fayette merchants. Her winning letter was chosen from about 50 entries from youngsters in the Fayette area. Barbara Ann will receive a cash prize of $5, and her father, Clifford Hayes, will receive a $10 prize. Debra O' Laughlin of Wadena was named second place winner, and will receive $2 in cash. Jimmy Alderson of Fayette won the third prize of $1. The winning entry is as follows: My father should be "king for a day" because he is loving and kind to us. He works hard for us, and without him we would be lost. He's tops. Winners may pick up their prizes at the Leader office. Contest sponsors were: Ott's Floral and Gift Shop, Mullins Sport Shop, State Bank of Fayette, Daniels Drug, Harpers Plumbing and Traffic violations Up over last year The Iowa highway patol appar- rntly is on the way to a new all- time law enforcement record this year, according to- a report by Chief David Herrick. At the end of the first five months of this year, Herrick said, the patrol had issued 22,026 court summonses for hazardous moving traffic violations, up from 17,462 at the same time last year. ''We are doing everything we can to keep up with the increase in traffic and travel." Herrick said. "Thi- 1 hazards of highway travel nre g-owing every year and they must be balanced by obedience of the law." In addition, the patrol Issued nearly 77,000 faulty tickets in the first five this year, compared to 50,000 last year; and 23,500 warning tickets compared to 14,00 during the same period in 1961. He:-rick said 8,635 of the summonses issued through May of this year were for speeding violations, compared to 7,247 last year. He said 1,609 of those ticketed for speeding were truckers up fo'.-m 1.287 during the same period in 1961. Tornado-like winds Sweep through town Tree limbs were falling all over town Sunday afternoon as the "big wind" whipped through northeast Iowa. When the winds had subsided, many of the streets were blocked with fallen tree limbs. The worst damage in Fayette occurred at the miniature golf course owned by Mr. and Mrs, Dale Chase at the south edge of Fayette. The wind picked up the Midgets down Oelwein for Second victory etiutomrnt TORNADO-LIKE WINDS picked 'up the club houu «» Chaw'i miniature floll course and placed It upilde months of down ln lh » ewilw of lh " coor ««' Sunday afternoon. Many tree llmbt were alto blown down around town. Dog show scheduled For Fcryeffe area pefs Iowa Angus week Heating, Coffee Nook, Hump's Features field days Place, Ed Campbell's, Deep Rock Service, Farm Bureau Insurance Agency. Fayette Insurance Agency, Beauty Box, Smith and Sons Grocery, Lewis Variety, Vera's Dress Shop, Upper Iowa University, Bill's Super Valu, Belles-Wright Funeral home, Fayette Leader. Farm rental income Now counts toward Social security benefits Under a recent ruling, a farm landlord may now have his farm rental income counted toward his social security benefits even if he has an agent who participates for him In the operation of the farm, advised Mr. Earl T. Johnson of the Waterloo District Office. Until now, it was necessary for the landlord to participate personally in the production or management of production in order to get these social security credits. An agent is any person or firm who, by oral or written agreement, performs activities the landlord has agreed to perform for his tenant on behalf of the landlord and with bis authority. These activities which may include physical labor, decisions effecting production, advice to the tenant regarding management, or financial help, are treated just as if they were performed by the farm landlord, said Mr. Johnson. If this ruling applies to you or, if you desire additional information, write or telephone your nearest social security district office and ask for pamphlet OASI-33d. Whitcher purchases Station from Swomley Jerry Whlteher of West Union has purchased the D-X Service station from W, M. Swomley and is at. work now repainting and decorating the interior ot the building. Harold Homewood will continue as tank wagon service agent. . Whitcher has recently been discharged from service. For farm youngsters For the second year in a row, Iowa's Governor Norman A. Erbe signed a proclamation naming July 9 - 15 as "Iowa Angus Week". His statement again explained that Angus cattle have "contributed g-eatly to .the economy and general welfare of Iowa." The week will be highlighted by a series of seven educational field days for Iowa farm youngsters ; sponsored by the Iowa Junior Angus association. The events will be held in every area of the Hawkeye state. The programs at the meetings will feature, judging and selecting Angus steers and Heifers for 4-H club and F. F. A. projects, grooming Angus for fairs and shows, showmanship, and demonstrations of proper feeding. Presenting the programs will be Jack Van Nice, Muscatine, president of the statewide organization of young Angus cattlemen; Gary Priebe, Algonn; and Bill Bell, Osceola. Assisting them will be Lyle Haring and Bob Domer of the American Angus association. Below is the schedule of the events: 10 a. m. Sunday, July 8, Tom Barrett and Sons farm, Irwin; 1:30 p. m. Monday, July 9, Elburn Farms of E. L. Osburn and Son, Bedford; 1:30 p. m. Wednesday, July 11, Maple Valley Farm of Frank Finkbine, Storm Lake; 10 a. m. Thursday, July 12, farm of Allison Miles, Rlce- ville; 1:30 p. m. Friday, July 13. T-Bar Ranch, Monmouth; 1:30 p. m. Saturday, July 14, Ralph Bell and Sons, Osceola, and 10 a. m. Sunday, July 15, Orville Aves, Melbourne. Saturday, June 23, will be the big day for pet dogs in the Fayette area and for their young mistresses or masters. It will also be a big day for sales by local Fayette merchants. The dog show, sponsored by the Fayette Chamber of Commerce, will get underway at 9 a. m.. Saturday, when the youngsters and their dogs will assemble at the elementary school. A registration desk will be set up on the school ground corner.. All dogs must be on a leash. The dogs and their owners will then form a parade, which will take a >\ route through Main street, and Ull judging will be at 10 a. m. on the bank corner. Prizes will be awarded for the best groomed dog, the best costumed dog, the smallest dog, the dog that does the best fick and the largest dog. Prizes are now on display in the window of the new Lewis' Variety store building. Many of the Fayette merchants have advertisments listed in this week's issue of the Leader. 52 students In basic training Pvt. Ronald W. Olson, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Olson, Fayette, has been assigned to Company 397 Regiment, at Fort Chaffee. Ark., where he will receive his basic combat training. During the 8- week course, he will be given instruction in fundamental military subjects such as first aid, dismounted drill, map reading and military tactics. He will qualify with the M-l Rifle. After completion of basic training, he will receive advanced individual training in one of the thousands of specialities required in a modern Army. The 397th Reginent is part of the 100th Division, an Army Reserve unit from Kentucky. The 100th was the First Division called to active duty in the current military buildup. NOTICE We will be closed all next week, as we will be moving our equipment into the former McLeese building. All ad copy must be in the office by noon Friday, June 22, and all news copy by noon Saturday, June 23, as we will be going to press early with next week's issue of the Leader. $10,000 gift received For scientific facilities President Eugene E. Garbee of Upper Iowa university today announced receipt of a gift in the amount of $10,000 for the scientific facilities at Upper Iowa. The gift came from the Baker Processing Company, a subsidiary of the Wallace and Tieman Company in New Jersey. •. Accompanying the check was the following statement from Joseph C, Cornwall, Secretary of the company. , "In honor of your eminent alumnus John C. Baker, we are pleased to forward a Baker Pro- cm Company :check to the order of the University, foe use in improving Ut scientific facUWes." Or. 0%» D, BaKer and Mrs, Maude Wember Baker, both grad- uates of Upper Iowa University, gave Upper Iowa 4,000 shares of Wallace and Tieman stock last summer for the Baker-Hebron Science Building which is now under construction on the University campus. Dr. Baker U an eminent inventor holding more than 100 patents. Two of his more recent patents are the Baker Dough-Baker bread making machine, a machine which makes 6,000 loaves of bread per hour, and Desenex, an ointment Receives certificate Jim Harrison has been presented with a Certificate of Merit in Farm Mechanics, awarded by the Thor Research Center for Better Farm Living, Huntley, 111., for showing the greatest farm mechanics ability among the graduating seniors of West Central Community High School. Recognition of outstanding high school vo-ag is part of the Thor Research Center's program for honoring leading vo-ag teachers, outstanding agriculturists, and others who have contributed to farm progress. Community Day At tllyria church Illyria Community church will hold its 43rd annual Community Day on Thursday, June 28. Sports and contests will start at 10 a. m., followed by family style, fried chicken dinner, with serving starting at 11:30 a. m. There will be a free program in the afternoon, a luncheon supper will be served at 5 p. m., with a home talent play "Headin' For the Hills", to be presented at 8 p. m. The Illyria church is located on Fifty-two students were named to the Dean's List at Upper Iowa university it was announced today by Dr. Herschel Hendrix, dean of the University. To be eligible for the list, students must have a grade average of at least 3.5 from a possible 4.0 for their work during the spring semester. Senior students included on the Dean's List are: Dorchester: Janice. Meyer Lamport. Earlville: Gene Wellman. Fayette: Mary Bierbower. Guttenberg: Orville Rodenberg. Hawkeye: Mary Richmond. Mclntire: Dennis Dunlay. Monona: Tom Reardon. Oelwein: Diane Borland, Judith Stokesberry. Shellsburg: Barbara Hatfield, Mary Ellen McCormlck and Judith Maxson Lint. Waukon: Virgil Fish. Watervllle: Jan McLeese, Jean McLeese. > Winterset: Dennis Lamport. Other students included on the Dean's list are: Arlington: La Verne Herzmann. Boone: Gary McVlcker. Cedar Rapids: Paul Reichle. Cresco: Don Hrdina. Davenport: Charme Froehner. Dows: Judith Hill Duckett, Murvil Kurd. Dundee: Gay Lynn Bowden. Dysert: Pamela Whitmore. Earlville: Richard Robinson. Elkader: William Cook. Fayette: Sharon Blaker, Mariene Culbertson and Douglas Fay. Guttenberg: Elaine Miller, Claire Moser. Hazleton: Ann Kunkle, Hopkinton: Delores Steif. Ionia: Daniel Lynch. Kanawha: Marvin Knojl. Lime Springs: Frances E. Smith. Oelwein: Susan Cahill. Protivln: Arnold Strnad. Redfield: Jack Carr. Wadena: Nancy Whittenbaugh. Waterloo: Joseph Smith. Waukon: Gary Gordon. West Union: Agnes Bishop. Williams: Robert Johnson. Williamsburg: Jerome Zuber. Winthrop: Larry Crow, J. Pre-bid conference Set for contractors Upper Iowa university and architects, Toenjes and Stenson, for the Dot-man Memorial Gymnasium, will hold a pro-bid conference for contractors who are interested in the building of the thin-shell concrete type roof structures which will be used on the building. School superintendents, businessmen or anyone else in the Upper Iowa area who are interested in the new, thin-shell type concrete structure are invited to attend the conference. There, apparently, are several methods of constructing the thin- shell roof, One of them, known generally as Gtmtte, sprays the "Concrete over metal lath and structural steel. Since thin-shell construction is new in this area, the architects and the University are arranging for a pre-bld conference so that contractors and other interested persons may be given information about the new methods. All interested parties in Northeast Iowa are Invited to the pre- bid conference which will be held ut 7:30 p. m. on Wednesday, June 27, in the Colgrove-Walker auditorium on the Upper Iowa university campus. Local artists to Exhibit at Oelwein Northeast Iowa 2nd annual Art Fair will be held on the north shore of Lake Oelwein this Sunday, June 24 from 1 - 5 p. m. Betty Boulton of Fayette will be exhibiting paintings and drawings which will be available for purchase. Paul Denny Sr. assistant professor of art at Upper Iowa university will also be exhibiting ceramics and demonstrating the use of a potters wheel. About 30 other people from northeast Iowa will also have displays. People interested or participating in art will have an opportunity to become a part of the organizat- tlon if they so desire. There will be a table at the fair which one can obtain membership to join the fast growing organization which presently has 45 members. Jolly Juniors meet The regular meeting of the Smithfield Jolly Juniors was held recently with Eleanor Arp as hostess. Roll call was answered by telling how I've helped someone else with a home furnishing problem. Karol Turner demonstrated how to make a boxed pillow. Anita Kauffman demonstrated how to prepare old wood for refinishlng and Bonnie Kauffman showed the girls simple ways to improve old furniture. Vickie Recker gave the book report. The filmstrlp of "Well Dressed Home" was shown. It was decided to have an all day workshop June 27 at the Farm Bureau building to work on pro- The Cardinal Midgets defeated Oelwein Sacred Heart 115 in a Registerland conference game at Fayette, Tuesday. The Sacred Heart Tigers jumped to an early 5-2 lead in the first two innings of play, but when the dust had settled in the Fayette half of the third. 11 Cardinals had batted and six runners had crossed the plate. Fayette collected 11 runs, nine hits and three errors, with Tom Butters as the winning pitcher. His record now stands at two wins and no loses. In a previous game last week, the Cardinals trounced the Oelwein Husky Midget squad, 6-1, in a conference game at Oelwein. George Solomon opened the first half of the first inning with n home run, followed by a triple and single 'by Rolllc Stoneman and Howie Hubbell, respectively. Butters was the winning pitcher as he scattered four harmless hits, and struck out 14. The Huskies only run^came.'in the fifth inning when a ptcfc-off play f«u>*d;and a runner scored from third base. A non-con/erence game has been scheduled for Thursday, June 21, with Lament, playing on the Fayette diamond. The Cubs will play the first game, beginning at 1 p. m., and the Midget game will follow immediately. The next conference game for the Cardinals will be Tuesday, June 2C, at West Union. A previous game, which jvus to have been played June 5 against Sumner, will be re-scheduled and played at a later date. Home games will be played on the Upper Iowa baseball diamond in the southwest part of town. The remaining conference schedule is as follows: June 26 Sumner ut Oelwein Independence at Oelwein Sit Fayette at West Union July 3 West Union at Oelwein Sacred Heart at Sumner Independence at Fayette July 17 Oelwein SH at Oelwein Fayette at Sumner Independence at West Union July 24 Sumner at Independence Oelwuln at Fayette West Union at Sacred Heart July 31 Independence at Oelwein Fayette at Sacred Heart Sumner at West Union small club house, tipped it over and dropped in right in the middle of the course, causing considerable damage to the building and the course. Falling limbs also caused the Interstate Power Co. considerable trouble, and resulted in a power outage for about an hour. Initial troubles occurred at n- roimd 4 P. M., when winds of Ki miles per hour and more broke t'-ees and limbs down which took down many house services, primary nnd secondary wires of the distribution system. Tornado Ijke winds broke off certain sections of transmission lines serving various towns which meant that mor.t towns were without service the first hour. An example of this would hove been a new 69.000 Volt line from Elkader to Dubuque where three large poles were picked up and broken off. All the men from Interstate worked all hlgh£ and most of- them for a'l least 25 to 34 hours without stopping. In addition crew*'-,were obtained from Mason City, Savatia, Clinton, Winneabago, Chatfield and Dubuque. Cost for damages to electric lines is estimated to be about $15 to $20 thousand. Nearly everyone was back in service by late Monday afternoon. ' Dale Maxson, manager of the local office, stated: '"We wish to thank everyone for their patience, and also the many people who helped in guarding lines, providing us with coffee and sandwiches and in relaying calls. We tried to do our best to restore service as soon as we possibly could, preference is always given to towns or sections of towns and rurals before individual customers are attended July 2 is deadline For all "new. wheats* Farm" applications Farmers who wish to be. considered for a "new wheat farm" allotment for 1963 on a farm which does not now have a wheat allotment should get in touch with the A. S. C. S. County Office right away, Ellis W. Thompson, chairman. Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County committee, said today. Such farmers have until July 2 to file applications for such an allotment. ( Because the usual program deadline of July I occurs this year on Sunday, the 1962 deadline is extended to the end of business on Monday, July 2.) Under the wheat allotment-marketing, a "new farm" is a farm on which there is no wheat acreage history, including acreage considered as wheat under the Conservation or the Great Plains program, for any of the years 1960, 1961, or 1902. The chairman emphasized that formal application for a "new farm" application must be made in writing on a form provided for that purpose, and the application must be filed at the A. S. C. S. county office by the July 2 deadline. Service addresses Robert Gage and Jerry Tann have recently entered service, and are both stationed at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Friends who wish may write to them at the following addresses; Ret. Robert A. Gage RA-17630967, Co. A.-3 BN.-3 Tng. Reg. Basic, Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Pvt. Gerald L. Tann Ra. 17630070, Co. A. 3rd BN-3rd. Tng. Regt. Basic, Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Freedom bond drive Will end June 30 May savings bonds sales in Fayette county amounted to $82,056, raising the five-month total to $441,569 for 51 per cent of its Freedom Bond Drive quota. Forrest B. Claxton, Fayette, volunteer county chairman, asked all citizens to buy their extra savings bonds before the Freedom Bond Drive ends on June 30. "This is one way every individual can help in the fight against communist aggression," the chairman said. Iowa sales for May were $8,374,808, giving the state a five-month total of $52,066,347 for G7 per cunt of the Freedom Bond Drive quota. and Elkader. C\.MI 1V» fc*^!!*^ »*••••»••" —.,, . The next meeting will be July 9. M^;..^ *. — ;«.-£•-£• -*---"!--* ricia Fischer, Melrose Park; and Lynne Lebin, WUmette. State aid claims to Be paid county schools Postal clerk exam The Fayette Iowa Post Office has announced an examination for the position of Clerk. A starting rate of pay is $2.16 • M*M* | **••»• ••T«•*»*••*»'•• | »«« »»-•••----— rm-m - -• ™ r that is made by the Pharmaeu- per hour with automatic yearly tical Division, of the Wallace and Tieran Company. President Garbee announced that increaaes in pay plus excellent vacation, sick leave, group insurance, retirement and other bene- the gift of $10,000 would be applied fits. Applications are available^for toward equipment for the new this position at Fayette, Iowa Post Baker-Hebron Science hall.. Office. Group The Chautauqua Circle, a study club in Humbolt, which has been In existence there tinco 1883, had its annual luncheon recently. Mida Doan holds the record for membership in the club. She became a member when she was in her teens and is now 63 years of age, which means she has studied with a group of 75 continvwua yean» Homemakers m*et . The Westfield Homemakers met Monday evening. A picnic dinner was planned for July 1, at Joe Langerman's. County Superintendent of schools, A. S. Morse, reported this week that state aid claims tn be paid to schools of Fayette county will be received as follows. General aid, 103 'per cent; supplemental aid, 44 per cent, transportation aid, 58 per cent; and special All members and their families educational aid, 40 per cent, are invited. Kool Aid will be General Aid to schools is corn- furnished. Bring own coffee and puted at the rate of,. 17 cents per sandwiches. Mrs. Hulbert Kiel read on article on Healthful living. There will be no meeting in Jujy or Aug. day per pupil for elementary school attendance. Twenty cents is paid per day per student for high school attendance. Maximum Is for a school year of 180 days. Suplemental Aid is filed by districts if a school mill tax of 15 mills will not raise $120.00 for each elementary pupil in attendance, and $170.00 for each high school student in attendance. Many districts cannot qualify for this aid. Transportation Aid is filed at the rate of $30-per year for each in- dlvldual transported. Special Education claims for nid are filed by achopj districts and the county board of education for various special education projects as approved in schools of the county,

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