Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on July 12, 1962 · Page 1
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July 12, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, July 12, 1962
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Cards advance fo second Round In sectional tourney Dopt of Hist. & c Des Homes, 19, Iowa Fayette high school won its first roi'iirl gamp in the .Sectional at Strawberry Point Monday night by «<top-vn<» North High of West Union. The Cards record now stands at eight wins and one loss. The local team now advances to the second round, playing Strawberry Wednesday on the Pointer diamond. The winner of this game takes on the winner of the Oelwcin Community-Sumner game Friday night. Rayette drew first blood in the North contest by pushing across a run in the second inning on a walk to Ron Timmerman. a fielder's choice and then a single to center field by Ken Butters, scoring Timmerman. In the fifth North pushed across two runs on two hits, making the score 2-1, which lasted until the bottom of the seventh. In the seventh, Sonny Salmon walked and Larry Williams singled to put runners on first and third with one out. Lee Burns then came to the plate and sent a towering triple to deep center field scoring both runs and giving the Cards a 3-2 victory. Leading the Cards in hitting were Burns with his two-run triple and Williams with three singles in three times at bat. Others pounding out hits were Tom Butters, Tim Timmerman, and Ken Butters. Jim Timmerman took the win, giving up seven hits, walking two and striking out 12. His record now stands at 4-1. Bemiss was the loser, giving up seven hits, also. Last Thursday night the Cards Conservation officer Exams to be given Persons intersted in becoming candidates for positions as Conservation officers in parks or enforcement may make applications to the State Conservation Commission, East 7th and Court, Des Moines, for forms and information regarding the preliminary examination. The preliminary exam is primarily an IQ and attitude test. This exam will be given early this fall. Applicants will be notified of the time and place of the exam. In order to qualify, applicants must be from age 22-38, with a high school education, and must have been a resident of Iowa two years previous to the date of application. After the preliminary exam the top 20-25 candidates will attend a three-day training school at Camp Dodge near Des Moines. At this school they will be instructed by various personnel of the Commission., in the operation of the Commission, various aspects of Commission development and history, administration, law enforcement, and water safety. Candidates will be interviewed and tested over the material. They will then be listed according to their performance and assigned positions as openings are created. had very little t-nuhle with Indep- <'ndrii"p in n "Kefiisterland" Conference. Jim Tirnmorman threw a "•ip-h:tter ;iiul won the contest 9-0. Fayette scored one in the fourth, three in the fifth, four in the sixth, and one in the seventh. Indee didn't have a man reach third base. Lee Burns, Jim Timmerman, nnd Don Timmerman each had two hits for the Cards. Others getting hits were Tim nutters, Ken But- Volume 48 Number 28 ters, and Howie Hubbcll. FnycUc's next league game is Monday night on the local U. I. U. diamond against Strawberry Point. This is the last home game for the Cards. Services held Tuesday For Mrs. Edwin Olson MAYNARD -- Funeral services for Mrs. Edwin Olson, 69. were held Tuesday afternoon, July 3, at the St. Paul's Lutheran church with the 'Rev. Herman J. Brandt officiating. Burial was in the Gunder cemetery near Clermont. Mrs. Olson, the former Bertina Gunderson, died at her home in Maynard at 1 a. m. Saturday, June 30, foil owing a long illness. Besides her husband she is survived by one brother, Harry Gunderson, Clermont, and one sister, Mrs. Harry Stolle, West Union. The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Thursday, July 12, 1962. Fayette, Iowa Eight Pages This Issue Mad merchants on bargain bender The merchants of Fayette will be going all out on the second Friday the 13th Mad Midnight Mnr- athon. this Friday niplit. The sales event will begin at 8 p. m.. and will continue through until mid night. In preparation for the huge sales event, most of the places of bus iness will be closed from 5 to 8 p. m. During this period they will arrange their stock for the sale, prepare their hourly specials, place special tags on items and banners in the windows. At C p. in. all of the merchants Former Fayette resident Dies in California Funeral services were held at 10 a. m., Tuesday July 10, at the Mountain View Mortuary in Altadena, Calif., for Mrs. Walter E. Morris. Mrs. Morris was the former Zella E. Pond, a native of Fayette and a resident of Pasadena and Altadena, Calif, the past 21 years. She died Friday, July C. She is survived by her husdand; DOG DAY IN FAYETTE brought out all kinds and shapes of canine pels. The masters and mistresses are a brother G. A. Jond of Newton, $nown above al ,j, ey fed their prize dogs In the parade, prior to the judging. Kans.; and a sister Bernice Saylor . of Jacksonville, Fla. 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 July 3, 17 and 31 from 10 a. m. to 12 noon, according to Earl T. Johnsn, District Manager. The representative will assist persons who wish to file applications for federal old-age, survivors or disibility insurance benefits, original and duplicate social sec-' urity 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. $10,000 gift will provide Needed boots /or U./.U. To complete training Pvt. Daniel Thies, U. S. M. C., son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Thies of Route 1, Clermont, Iowa, is scheduled to complet four weeks of individual combat training on July 6, with the Second Infantry Training Regiment at the Marine Corps Base, Camp Pendleton, Calif. The training, required of each "'marine upon completion of recruit training, emphasizes tactical matters and field and combat skills needed by the fighting marine. Carefully selected instructors train the young marines to take their place in the small fighting units - the four-man fire team and the 14-man squad. President Eugene E. Garbee, of Upper Iowa University, announced today the receipt of a gift of $10,000 from the Kellogg Foundation "(1) to improve the quality of the teacher preparation program by giving financial 'assistance for the acquisition of needed books for your library; and (2) to give encouragement for increased effectiveness of your library services generally." Dr. Garbee said that the Upper Iowa university Faculty Professional club would study all phases of the library for its 1962-63 faculty project. Dr. Charles B. Clark, Maltbie Professor of Government, is assistance to libraries can contribute to the quality of teacher education for several generations of students to come, for a strong and dynamic library is a keystone to a DBW prof«uaom>{ and professional curriculums, the stimulus of new teaching aids, and increased emphasis upon self-directed and self-motivated education. Elect former resident Of Maynard president MAYNARD — Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gamier have received word from their daughter, Mrs. Loren Thompson, Portland, Ore., stating president of the club. Mr. Richard that she had been elected national *~*\ ___!_ * »_i i T^*_ • . - m TIJ_ n «_«U__i. «.» A Int. n "VI T^_l*_ *—„ 1963 wheat program Based on "old* law The 1963-crop national allotment of 55 million acres for the 1963 wheat crop has been announced in order to comply with existing law in the event that Congress does not enact new wheat legislation, Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman's press announcement points out. Current law requires that a referendum of growers voting on the question of marketing quotas for a wheat crop must be held prior to July 25 in years when quotas are proclaimed - that is, in years when the available supply is more than 20 percent above the normal supply. The estimated supply for the 1962-63 marketing year is actually 86.5 percent above normal. If the allotments had been determined solely on the basis of the law's supply formula, the 1963 allotment would have been 10 million acres. The secretary said that if Congress enacts new legislation to apply to the 1963 wheat crop, additional time will undoubtedly be giyen for the Department to carry out a referendum and the announcement already made -- calling for a referendum on July 24 -• can be vacated. Meantime, Ellis w. Thompson, chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County Committee, explains that, based on now- current legislation and the Sec- retary's announcement, the following program provisions would be effective for the 1963 wheat crop. If at least two-thirds of the voters approve 1963-crop wheat marketing quotas in the July 24 referendum, producers who stay within their acreage allotments may market all the wheat they produce without penalty. Individual farm marketing quotas will be ,the normal production or the actual production from the farm acreage allotments, whichever is larger. There will be no limitations on the amount of wheat which may be grown by State, religious, or charitable institutions for use on the farm, for food, feed or seed. If marketing quotas are disapproved, there will be no restrictions wheat marketings. Acreage allotments will remain in effect as a condition of eligibility for price support at the 50-percent-of- parity rate required by Law if quotas are disapproved. Under quotas, the national average support price for wheat would be not less than $1.82 per bushel, reflecting 75 per cent of the estimated parity price for wheat as of the beginning of the 1963-64 marketing year. Chairman Thompson said that wheat producers will be informed of the acreage allotments for their farms inadvance of the July 24 wheat quota referendum. Clark, Assistant Professor of History and teacher of Russian, is chairman of the Faculty Workshop committee which is setting up the program. These grants to Iowa colleges are part of a series in a nationwide three-year program during which a total of $2,500,000 will be given by the Foundation to approximately 250 of the nation's liberal arts colleges. Institutions considered for the grants were those which have regional accreditation, well-organized teacher education programs, and real need for financial assistance to improve their libraries. The Foundation funds are to be used for the purchase of books only. As a basis for the grants, each participating college has drawn up a careful and long-range plan for improving its library, and since books serve different curriculums, it is anticipated the acquisition of new books will not only aid teacher education programs but will also heighten the effectiveness of the library services generally. Only those departments or divisions of the colleges which participate in teacher education will be directly aided, with the staff work of ordering and cataloging the additional books to be performed by the regular library staff over a three-year period. Each college has assured the Foundation that the institution will continue its library support at the present level or higher and will use the grant for book purchases that cannot be financed from its regular budget. The grants by the Foundation constitute another recognition of the importance of the small, private, four-year liberal arts college to American higher education. The role of these colleges in teacher preparation programs can be appreciated when it is noted that small, private colleges comprise more than one-half the institutions having teacher education programs and supply slightly more than .25 per cent of all the public elementary and high school teachers of the United States. Expanded enrollments and soaring costs point up needs for increased staffs, facilities, budgets, and services. Obviously, these needs are beyond the aid that can be .extended through the Foundation's limited resources, However it is believed that the president of Alpha Xi Delta fraternity at its 27th national convention held June 27 to July 2 at the Bedford Springs hotel, Bedford, Penn. This social fraternity has chapters at the State University, Iowa City; Coe college. Cedar Rapids; Parsons college, Fairfield; Wesleyan, Mount Pleasant; and Drake -» university, Des Moines. Mrs. Thompson, an alumnus of Coe College and a former Maynard resident, has had wide experience in serving the fraternity as a national officer and at the local level in Portland, Des Moines and Kansas City where the Thompsons have lived. She had two terms as national fourth vice-president and two as national second vice-president. She has the honor of being listed in the 1961 edition of "Who's Who in American Women". The Thompsons have three sons, Dick, LaVerne and Don and 10 grandchildren. Church group assists In tearing down barn MAYNARD — Men of the United Presbyterian church sponsored a barn razing at the Russell Friedly farm northeast of town Tuesday, July 3. Thirty-eight men with the help of six tractors and log chains leveled the 30 x 55 ft. barn that was severly damaged during the wind storn of June 17. All usable lumber was salvaged and nails removed. The rest was burned and part of the foundation taken out. Work on a new barn will start soon. Mrs. Friedly and daughter, Arlene, were assisted in serving the noon meal by Mrs. Otto Vogt, Mrs. Donald Mosher, Mrs. Raymond Lundry and daughter, Patricia, Mrs. Raymond Calhoun, and Mrs. Raymond Hall. Marvin Ingels, Raymond Lundry, Raymond Hall, Herbert Malven furnished four of the tractors and the Friedlys two. Other men of the church present include Eugene Sliter, John, Howard, Fred and Jimmy Ingels, Donald Mosher, Beryl Hall, Floyd Henniges, Andrew Gantenbein, Ivan and Louis Garnie, Don Fish sr.. Don Fish jr., Eldo and Joel Brockman, Don Lowry, Merle Nicholson, Raymond and Larry Lundry, Joe Rhoades and Jimmy, Maynard Menefee, Raymond Hall and Gaylen and Wayne Thompson. They were assisted by George Wierck, Heinz Lehs, Bob Klemp, Glen Teague, Otto Nehlsen, Harold Maser, Ira Farney, Raymond Calhoun, Otto Vogt and Scott Ostrander, all neighbors of the Fried- lys. Receive nursing caps MAYNARD — On Monday morning, June 25, Barbara Schrader and others of her class completing their first year of study at Allen Memorial SchooJ of Nursing, Waterloo, received their caps in recognition of that fact. These were presented the young' women at a faculty breakfast. Barbara had returned to the school Sunday, June 24, after spending her vacation with her 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Schrader. NOTICE Subscribers whose subscriptions to the Fayette Leader are now due or will be coming due soon'should take advantage of the special Friday the 13th bargain rate. Check the expiration date by your name at the top of the paper. Renew your subscription this Friday night for only $2. Birthday club to meet The July Birthday club will meet July 19th at 1 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Lloyd Holtzman for a pot luck dinner. Any one in the Fayette area with a birthday in July is welcome to attend. 11 cows complete Lactation periods MAYNARD — In June there were 11 cows in the Fayette county Dairy Herd Improvement association No. 3 that completed their lactation with records of 400 or more pounds of butterfat. These were in the herds of H. W. and Milton Leech, Westgate, who had one grade Holstein with 599 pounds; of Richard Traeger, Sumner, two grade Holsteins with 526 and 480 pounds; Ernest Peasley, Maynard. one registered Holstein with 493 pounds; Deane J. Scherman, Arlington, one registered Holstein with 479 pounds; Harvey Love, Fairbank, two registered Brown Swiss with 460 and 459 pounds; I. P. Stewart, Maynard, one registered Holstein with 422 pounds; Charles R. Rechkemmer, Maynard, one grade Holstein with 429 pounds; Herbert W. Malven, Maynard, ,one registered Holstein with 426 pounds; M. J. Lein and Son, Maynard, one registered Hil- stein with 408 pounds of fat. George A. Youmans is supervisor of association No. 3. instructions, and a pep talk on how the Marathon should be operated. B. J. Thayer will be ih chiirge of the meeting. , 3 At 8 p. m. the store doors will open again, with outstanding bargains nil during the evening. Matjy of the stores have listed ext^a speciiil bargains to; be placed on sale each hour of the evening. Some of the articles will be in limited quantities and will be sold t>n ;i first come, first serve basis. An extra lidded attraction of the • ... . fc ' *J-MI « MUUl-U Ulll UIUUII III ll'tt , ,i tn ^ rrrem l )tlo >' Llt ' s will gather Midnight Marathon will be a street at the Coffee Nook cafe for lunch, dance from 10:30 to midnight at the north end of Main street. Everyone is urged 'to take part Advertisements for the promotion, and the list of participating merchants will be found on the inside pages of this issue of the Leader. Extra viewing hours At Iowa state fair Iowa State Fair visitors this season will have more than an 8-hour day to view and talk over their favorite exhibits. Open from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. will be the Agricultural Hall fruits, vegetables, flowers; first floor of the Educational Building - art exhibit, culinary, textile, 4- H Club exhibits, and Rural Family Living; Varied Industries Building - commercial and government displays. Open 9 a. in. to 6 p. m. will be the second floor of the Educational Building - school exhibits, photographic salon, chapel, church and college booths. Cattle barns are on a 10 hour day schedule, from 8 a. m. to G p. m., with stalls open and stock on exhibition. Lloyd B. Cunningham, fair board secretary, said the exception to the rule is that cattle will be released at 4 p. m. Aug. 26, the final Sunday, and the other buildings closed at 6 p. m. that same day. Of the $170,889 offered in all open departments-,"cattte get the biggest share, $42,650. The grand total for all premiums will be $209,283. Cattle premium lists include: Herefords, $0,600; Shorthorns, $5,000; Polled Shorthorns. $2.800; Angus, $5,600; and $3,775 for each dairy breed, Milking Shorthorns, Holsteins, Jerseys, Guernseys, Brown Swiss and Aryshires. Iowa State Fair dates this year are Aug. 17 - 26, a week earlier so that everybody will have a bitter chance to come and see. Recent floods should Improve the fishing Fishing should improve in the flooded areas of northwest Iowa, State Conservation Commission officials said today. The heavy rains flush out the lakes and tend to decrease algae growths for one thing. Another benefit is the fact that flowing inlets of the lakes cause fish to congregate there for food. Bullheading and white bass fishing should be especially good, nnd at night, walleyes will be coming in to feed. Water is flowing heavily through the East Okoboji inlet raceway from Spirit Lake. One of the best spots for bullhead fishing anywhere in the state is East Okoboji where the water flows from the raceway. Good river fishing will slack off where streams are high but will improve as the settle down. In the areas not affected *fay floods, cat- fishing continues to be good. Bluegills are biting in most of the artificial lakes; and bass, for the real bass fisherman, are running large. Crappies are good fishing in the southeast Iowa lakes. Large motors without Props to be permitted On state-owned lakes Vessels with large motors attached will be permitted on state-owned artificial lakes providing an auxiliary motor of six horse-power or less is used, State Conservation Commission officials said today. Propellers must !>e removed from the larger motors, however. Lakes of 100 acres and over permit the use of motors of six horsepower or less. The changes in the ruling now permits, for instance, a boat to carry a 25 horse-power motor with propeller removed and the boat to be operated with an auxili- iary 6 horsepower motor. To select princess The 1962 Fayette County Dairy Princess selection will be made on July 23. These plans were made at a meeting of the County Dairy Promotion committee acording to Edwin Decker, Westgale, chairman of the committee. Each of the processors of dairy products in the county have been notified and urged to sponsor girls in the contest. Girls from dairy farms, who are high school graduates, 18 years of age and under 23, and not married, may enter. BB shot injures eye MAYNARD — Leo Steffen, who was hit in the eye last Friday by a shot from a BB gun shooting at ants on a tree with other boys in a neighbor's yard and taken to an Iowa City hospital, returned home Monday, June 25. ' Xruys showed the shot did not penetrate the eye ball but lodged behind it. It was removed by irrigation. 1961 wool incentive Payment set at 44.5% Lions club picnic The Fayette Lions club will hold their annual family picnic Mon- Shorn wool payments for the 1961 marketing year will amount to 44.5 per cent of the dollar returns each producer received from the sale of shorn wool during the year, the Department of. Agriculture has announced. Ellis Thompson, chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County committee, explains that this is the percentage necessary to bring the average wool price of 42.9 cents per pound up to the previously announced incentive level of 62 cents per pound under the national wool program. Producers thus will receive an incentive payment of $44.50 for every $100 received from the sale of shorn wool during the wool marketing year ended March 31, 1962. The payment for the previous year was $47.60 per $100 of marketings. The payment rate on sales of lambs that have never been shorn to compensate for the wool on them will be 76 cents per hundredweight of live animals sold. This day, July 16, at 6 p. m. at Klock's rate is based on the shorn wool Island park. * Each member la to bring a covered dish and table service. The club will furnish weiners, buns, potato chips and pop. payment and is designed to discourage unusual shearing of lambs before marketing. This payment compares with 80 cents per hundredweight for the I960 marketing year. Because the average mohair price of 85.5 cents per pound received by producers was above the mohair support price of 73 cents per pound, no payments will be made on mohair during the 1961 marketing year. Chairman Ellis Thompson announced that the A. S. C. S. county office will begin making payments this week. Applications for payment had to be filed not later than April 30, 1962. The payments will be made on shorn wool and unshorn lambs •marketed from April 1, 1961 through March 31, 1962. The 1962 payments to producers in the county under the wool incentive program for the 1960 marketing year totaled $11,690.52. Of this amount, $9,719.58 was paid on shorn wool and $1,970.94 on unshorn lambs. For the current 1962 marketing year, including marketings from April 1, 1962 through March 31, 1963, the incentive level for shorn wool is 62 cents per pound, the same as for each of the preceding years of the program to date. Program regulations for the current marketing year also oontlnue the same as for previous years.

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