Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 13, 1957 · Page 2
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 2

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, June 13, 1957
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Page 2
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PUBLISHED IN THE AS Established in 1914 IN FAYETTE, IOWA, ENTERED POST OFFICE AT FAYETTE THIRD CLASS MATTER NATIONAL t o i T O R I A I AsTbcfTATfoN A F F III ATJE MtMIM DONALD L. KIMBALL WAYNE BARNES MRS. RALPH DICKINSON £*ft8 ; FRANK CUMMINGS JAMES R. SHAFFER MISS ANNA WILSON Publisher 1 -in.itypc Operator Lima Correspondent Miiyn.'iril Correspondent ,-nard Advert ism;; Manager Fayette Correspondent EDITORIAL RURAL EDUCATION NEEDS YOUR Mi Nt n i it 11 i-n whi) HELP population ot the United •arlv IJ.OWJIHM or about ' lie I'liiollcd MI the 11:1 al t 11 1 1 M 11M11111<• >. rm .il < win 111 1 1 ni I ics employ about il tin- ii'itKMi •> leu lici.s, accordini4 l.itciiiciii to patent ort;ani CREEK BOTTOM COMMENTS Legions of war veterans bear scars of battle with the japs. Many are blind, or have empty sleeves or trouser legs by amputations as result of terrible war wounds. Many others have terrible memories of near starvation and brutalities suffered in Jap war prison stockades. To all these men, it must be perplexing. ft iislrating, or infuriating, to read and hear about Die William C. (Jininl case. WHY. this knuckling down, this kow- tmving to the .Ia,;>s Must be voimjj Girard doesn't have any INFLUENTIAL Repubclian friends. More than 41 ' Stales lives in rural 40', of tl w nl ion s i lion's schools live in Schools located 467,000 or aho"i 47' to Dr. Howard 1 >.uvsen m zntion recently. . I here are about 10. 'ill 1< H ai >u]icrinlendenls and supervising; priiuipals in chai!,c n| the local district schools which serve rural p pi Is. I here are I , MH superintendents ol county mill systems, and 1, i (t .l co"nty or other intei mediate supei intendenls. ()l the 17,000 or so school administrators in the I niled States who carry tin* title ot superintendent or its eipiiCalrnt, only 70', have major responsibilities in ruial education. Rural coniin"nity schools spend about $2.'>0().000,000 annually or about 40' ol the nations total. Rural educ.ition is a distinct and unique lield in American education and it involves the development of c ll rricula based upon experiences, environment' and the life interests and needs ol the pupils involved (both children and adults) and their pie-service education of teachers who can develop and use such curricula. Rural ed ll calion also consists ol a number of administrative problems, extern,il limn the actual classroom activities. I he most important ol which are school district reorganization, school llnance. schools building maintenance and construction, pupil transportation, the development and operation of the intermediate unit, and the provision on numerous services now known to be necessary to a comprehensive program ol ed"cational opportunit j'. Changes taking place in rural America are demand" ing public education meet new needs. The economic problems of agriculture, the decentralization of industry, the great increases in non -farm population in r ll ral areas, the increased mobility <>' oopulation, continued decreases in rural population — broJi on farm and in villages- towns „,*,<,tf t-fric-» art nefcf co oui concerns for a modern eclir cational program in r u ral communities. 1 he children and youth growing up in rural areas of America make choices which ultimately will determine their living in the city or remaining on the farm, or in a rural community, hewer and fewer ol the college gradu- We believe the N'ikita Khrushchev ance was "phony ;,s lull" We believe that much tooted TV perform- a three-dollar it ridiculous to inns and i"ral communities of cities should be interested in the .America. 1 he sub-urban commu- ,n the press and radio news i ;.ive it such importance. Even p .„ir judgcint nt on the part of I he TV people to put this bald spokesman ol the evil Kremlin ijaiiL; on such an important hour l"iiu program. We are highly pleased that President Kisenhower has shown the good taste and sound judge­ ment to firmly decline suggestions that he do an "equal time" TV rebuttal iperfoi mance. We believe any such "rebuttal" TV performance by our President would only result in cheapening the II. S. Presidency, in the eyes of many people. We hope Mr. Eisenhower will I irmly stand by his decision in this matter. ONE of the lundamental reasons why the Eisenhower second term is NOT going so well, is NOT the fault of the President or the rich and powerful men around him. That reason is the no-third-term amendment. From the very outset of his second term, he was, in all practical purpose, a "lame duck" President. This unfortunate fact will progressively weaken his position as the weeks and months come and go. It will be like-wise equally true of his successor, whom ever he may be, unless the amendment is somehow changed. Down thru the years our Presidents did well following the Washington tradition of no third term. Then came F. D. R., who developed a bad case of the indispensable man complex, and with his great political machine, his army of bureaucrats, his WPA legions, became an elective "Em- (perur Franklin the First", to quote an expression of a powerful Chicago newspaper. Then at his sudden deadi, the Presidency fell with almost crushing weight, on a man almost completely UN- prepared for the great burden. To "correct" this sort of situation, the no third-term amendment came about. Now, any Presi- ueiu tutu every x-iirsiucfic „ui be automatically a "lame duck" if he seeks or accepts a second term. It is unfortunate indeed, we Hamburg Newspaper Finds "Parallels Meet" in SUI Theologians Iowa City, Iowa — Three State University of Iowa theologians are demonstrating to German audiences a religious application of a mathematical law. according to a clipping from the Hamburger Fremdenblatt which just reached the SUI campus. The axiom: parallel lines arc' .straight lines which meet in the infinite. As applied by a German journalist to the SUI school of religion: the lines of our religious orientation meet m the infinite. The newspaper article reports how Professors Robert Welch (Catholic). George Forell (Protestant) and Fredcrich Bargebuhr (Jewish) stood side by side in a crowded Presbyterian Church in Hamburg recently to explain the SUI program in intcrreligioii instruction. It IK ars the headline "Treff- piinkt im Unemllichen: Ainen- kanische Theologen lieweisen Bruderhehkcit" (Meeting Point in the Infinite: American Theologians Prove lii othcrliiie.v. as translated by Professor Erich Eunke of thp SUI German department). It M'je> on to .-a>. ;n t: ansl.ition, that the Iowa theologians "rep- ir.rnt professionally their faiths in an objectively scientific and subjectively religious ^ensc. The students have every opportunity to inform Iheln.-elves about confessions other than their own, thus gaining a unique experience namely, that the tragic separation of the M hgions must not necessarily cause hatred and quarrels, bill '.ill give rise to ie- spect, veneration and love." Professor Hargebuhr is quoted lact trial we Hie different." The interpretative visits of the three Iowa professors to European cities and universities are supported by a grant from Craig R. Sheaffer, F*. Madison, chairman of the board of the W. A. Sheaffer Pen Co. and a trustee of the SUI school of religion. Besides their Hamburg appearances, they have now spoken at the Gerniershoim branch of the University of Main/, at the Uni- Far«*** Coufiiy l**Am I 13 JUNE 1957 FAYETTE COUNTY LEADER versify of Berlin and in Heidelberg. As arranged by the European Organization for Christian- Jewish Collaboration, the remainder of their itinerary will take them to Zurich Tuesday, to Basel Wednesday, to Paris Thursday and to Lyon 10-17. ,is saying, "The standing, bel'me We belong toi;et tliiee of i you as hp I,T thanks ai e the CHURCH SCHEDULE Grace Lutheran Church J. D. Wungerin, pastor Divine Worship HstN a m. Sunday School !):30 a.m. First Methodist Church Paul L # Huscher, Minister Sunday School 9:iiU a.m. Morning Worship 10:ltO a m. Wesleyan Methodist Howard W. Johnson- Pastor Sunday School 9:30 a.m Morning worship 10:30 a.m Youth Service 7:15 p.m. Evangelistic Service 8 p.rr. Prayer Service Thurs. 8 pin St. Francis Church Father John Roskopf Sunday Masses: 7:30 & 10:30 a. 1 Weekday Mass: 7:15 a.m. Coniessions: Sat. 7:30 to 9 p.n Professional & Business Directory Diamonds Jewelry Elgin and Bulova Silverware and Hamilton Walche* SABOE JEWRRY WEST UNION, IOWA SCHNEIDER INSURANCE Life-Auto-Fire-Liability and Hospital Insurance 'Insurance you can depend on' Phone Blue 229 Fayette [JE John Hofmeyer or Bob Anthony You can't pick up the news" paper without reading about death or serious injury on vacation trips from auto ac cidents, sports, swimming or boating, etc. Does your agency sell Trip Accident Insurance to cover a trip of a week for only $2.00? Fayette Insurance Agency BELLES FUNERAL HOME Prompt Courteoui Service Ambulanoe Service Phone 199, Fayette Fayette and Maynard Radio 8c Television SERVICE Schneider Electrical Appliance Store Call 96 Fayette. Ia. DR. PAUL F. GOURLEY CHIROPRACTOR Open Daily and Monday and Friday Evenings Jy appointment, closed Thurs. Lady Attendant Phone 82 Fayette Gene Wm, Singer PLUMBING & HEATING FAYETTE. IOWA Phone 247 for Your Plumbing. Heating & Wiring Needs American people "burned down a pretty good barn to get rid of a few rats". The four young sailors had finished the rigors of bootcamp, had a few days leave, and were in the buffet car of the train on their way home. They were on their third drink, and were feeling very much like young American males again. The army colonel came in, mumbled, "as you were, men". Then said, I would like very much to have a drink with you boys, but you know how it is, I'm a blankity- dash colonel, and you're blankity- blanli unllutu.i r\ —. „f *u.. saliors shot back, "bigawd Colonel, sir, maybe you'd better wait 'till you're asked". by Reuben Fayette Phono 14 Insurance — Real Estate FAYETTE INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 14 BOB ANTHONY JOHN HOFMKYIR DR. E. J. DAHLQUIST Veterinarian Phone 171 Fayette. Ia Dr. Harry 1. Robinson OPTOMETRIST Hours: S a.m. Ph. 156 oic. Black 79 ret. pan. Fayette Iowa YOUR FULLER BRUSH DEALER E. A. Underwood 214 Linden Street West Union, Iowa BUY, SELL, TRADE or RENT With Leader Want Ad* S/fop fiere /brfAe 6e$ffo ates are returnim America. People living in problems lacing runt nity will continue to »rcw outside o"r cities. The city lolks will be accepting the ymiii" people into their midst as they graduate from the rural high schools and then Iroiu college. 1 hey also are gaining many new neighbors from time to time who move Irom the. farms and small rural communities. I his trend according to the sociologists will continue in the foreseeable l"ture. 1 he standards required to teach in schools in rural communities both for teachers and administrators are generally much lower than that lound in the cities. Good salaries, personnel policy, and good working conditions which relate to good teaching and good education are also much less freq"ently lound in rural communities. 1 he supply of teachers is much more serious in the larger towns and cities. All this and much more requires a re-study and restatement of the policy and program on a national scale. S u ch a study on a broad basis has not been done for a number of years. The leaders of the Department of Rural Education of the National Education Association and its members are currently devoting their energies to a re-statement of policy and program. The department will be inviting many persons to participate in this re-statement. Especially school board and P. T. A. members, classroom teachers, and school administrators can make significant contributions. The Department is also planning the annual conference of r u ral leaders to be held in Denver next October 1 1 th and 1 2th. The purpose of the conference will be to agree on policy and program for education to meet the educational needs of people living in rural communities of America. All people interested in rural education will be invited to concern themselves with this very serio u s problem, whether they live in rural communities or cities. Take a tip from Ben Franklin be a steady saver "Little strokes fell great oaks," said Franklin. And small amounts, saved regularly, add up to a lot. . . sooner than you think. See for yourself. Save here and keep saving I State Bank of Fayette Member FDIC Phone 4 FACT AND OPINION Secretary of Agriculture Ben:.nil. and Representative Whilten til Mississippi recently engaged in a rather heated debate on farm policy. !(. ended, however, in a lighter note. Secretary Benson: ''When we get on the other side, if you and I meet, we will probably still discuss the farm problem", Mr. Whitten: "Mr. Secretary, where I hope to go and I trust you will go, 1 understand there are no problems." iiiiiiiii! THANK NITE $50. This Saturday •iiiiiiimimmmiimiMimimmiimmmiiiiiiitt iiuHiiiiiiiiimmiu SPECIAL ... 10 lb. SUGAR .98c Sweetened GRAPEFRUIT JUICE Bartlett PEARS . 446 oz cans 303 cans $1.00 $1.00 Clover Farm CANNED MILK ___ 2 ^ 27c 446 Clover Farm ORANGE JUICE OZ. CANS $1.00 SWEET PICKLES 29c Dinner O C7*» NAPKINS L pkg». OIC Mayfair 10 d»1 A A TOILET TISSUE YL rolls tDl.UU CORN 7 Cans.. $1.00 jWJHOLE KERNEL CREAM STYLE FREE ~ J lb. CANS of COFFEE Here's How — Register with each purchase Thursday, Friday or Saturday* Saturday evening 5 winners will be selected. OPEiN^ WEDNESDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M. WILKES Clover Farm Store On Main Street in Fayette

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