Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 13, 1957 · Page 5
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 5

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, June 13, 1957
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Page 5
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V.ANT HEM OUT OF V.-VY LIKE. THIS-' KJO, AFTEC I BROKE TWE OTHER LAMP' jX)ESK- BLOTTERS: colors. 2()c. Fayelie County ASSORTED S 13 JUNE 1937 Kayf.'llo County Leader THIS WEEK —Til Washington With Clinton Davidson Otii' of tin- oikl things in WiisliiiiK- tun Is the ditliTt'iit viewpoints Coiu;t'e.s,> and the While Hou.se tuke on tlu- "Communist situation." It worries both, but for different reasons. Congress likes to ferret out communists in thi-s countrs nnd brim; them up before investicutiin; committees, where they invariably hide behind the Fifth Amendment to the Constitution. The Administration take.-* a dim view of the hlde-ancl-i;o-s rk name the lawmakers play. The President thinks Congress i.s wasting its' time when It ought to be paying more attention to such far-away places aa the Far East, the Near Eust, Africa and Eastern Europe. It Is becoming more and more difficult for Mr. Elsenhower to get as much foreign aic out of Congress as he would like. And, every time there Is talk about cutting the defense budget he calls a group of Congressmen to the White House to lecture them. The explanation of those differences may not be hard to llncl. The President assumes that the FBI already knows who the commies ure in this country and i.s watching them. Recently .some Congressmen have boon poking around odd places in the world and gathering their own Information. One of those is Rep. Jamie L. Whltten of Mississippi, a veteran of the Important House Appropriations Committee. He spent two Weeks back of the Iron Cvirtnin as, he says, strictly a tourist, going wherever he wished and talking with whomever he pleased. Some of the things he olxit'i ved and reported give you a pretty good Idea of why not all congressmen roll over and play dead when somebody shouts "the communists are coming." By no stretch of the Imagination could you call Whitten a pro-communist, either before or after his Russian tour. "Frankly," he told us, "we were greatly surprised at many of the things we found. Also, we were surprised at the friendliness of the people toward the United States. In Russia, of course, they are not the government. "The Soviet Union Is largely a 19th century group of republics attempting to compete In a 20th century world. It Is a nation of dirt roads, 35 mlle-per hour trains, few railroads, poor communications, and horse-and-buggy transportation. ""There are a few show-places built to Impress Western visitors, but In most things it la a backward, nation as compared with thu United States. The efficiency In agriculture, and In most light Industry, is at least 50 years behind the U. S. "A disproportionately large amount of farm work Is hand labor, and half or more is performed by women. There Is very little light, power machinery. In cities we saw innumerable middle- aged and older women with homemade brooms, sweeping leavos from the sidewalk, one by one, as they fell." Whltten found that the Russian people do not seem dlssatislled with their life under the present regime, but neither c'.o they appear enthusiastic in their support. "It appears," he said, "that their present system is generally satisfactory to them, since it Is no worse than they've been accustomed to through the centuries." Russia's greatest weakness, Whitten concluded, Is Its' backward and Inefficient agriculture, and lack of transportation. Practically all of the farm land is north of 40 degrees latitude, the same latitude as northern Minnesota. Roads are impassable much of the year. Whatever the ambitions and Intentions of the Russian rulers are, the country certainly could not sustain a long war, Whltten de• Glared. From Prime Minister Mac Millan of Great Britain: "There is no difference between Socialisrr and Communism except this: So cialism is soft, Communism i hard: Socialism is pink, Commun ism is Red. _Socialism gets yoi down bit by bit by a kind o anesthetic (process. It might be called mercy-killing. Communism just knocks you cm th< head." Well Drilling Shawver,WellCo. Fredericksburg, Iowa Phone 114 (3-57p) FO SURVIVAL New Interstate Highway Net to Aid CD Evacuation A line mi n drawing board to- \ America's day may someday save your life. That liin> mij-!ht be one of •**, CIVIL DKrKNSi: auxiliary police «ill he needed In (treat numbers to help control trnllic if wanting of iir.pending enemy .:'.• tack ever forces cities to ev:;i•;:- ate. Hamiini; of cross trafiic. ;. I nermltlhis one-".ay OII'.'M" ! traffic only on ;irterlnls :ir;! tfrcat nrhan freeways no\v In .uu liulll will aid these men in their thankless 'usk. roads to survival, a part of the 4l,UOO-inile National System of Interstate and Defense Highways that will In- cuiefully Uid out over the continent within Hit! next 12 years THIS INTEGRATED $33,000,000,000 network — the world's greatest public works project- will Include freeways running from the heart of major cities to the outskirts and beyond. Over these roads, the millions who live and work in cities could seek the safety of distance from a nuclear bomb blast if adequate! warning of Impending attach were given. In normal times, restless Americans drive 550,000,000000 miles a year In private autos. Families must also rely on cars to flee from danger in the event of civil defense emergency. The automobile is a rolling home in an cmcr;;riu-y, the federal Civil Defense Administration p-iints out Y<m can eat and s!ec-p in it, l.eep warm and dry, receive \it:d instructions by radio, drive out ol' danger areas, and even i.et some shelter a:':,in.,l blast ,ir fallout. THRT'i H FfiET FRONTIER FDUCATION YOUHG ABE u.'.COl" L£AKUEP ABOUT UFE AHO LITERATURE (WA.'NLT FROM THRtE AUTHORS INTRODUCED TO H> net at, STEPWOTHER. SARAH flJSH LITE-WARY -MOJ HERE ROBERT BuK'.S DAtitEL DEFOE. AHO' ffONE PCJR 6PHAIRIST1KE ff THAT'S WHAT TENNIS WAS ORIGINALLY CALLED WHEN IT W/.S INTRODUCED IN WALES IN IB7J. THE SAMS IYAS INTRODUCED IN THIS COUNTRY IN 1971 El MAR* OUItRSKiSSe. WHO SAW IT BEING ftA/EP III BERAWPA, Sliirl Today - At JO YOU CAN RE'A* TOMORROW.' BUY U.S.SAVINGS BOHOS THAT RETUHN WORE THAN EVER ON YOUR INVESTMENT WITH THE NSIV 3ft& IffTeRfST BeAKIHS BONDS! BUY BONDS FOR SECURITY AND THE PRIP2 VOU MU. HAVB IN HELWN8 YCHJR COUNTRY ACHIEVE ITS DESTINY. I $339.95 RCA Victor Raaburn, Sweeping !ow3| boy console with 261 sq. In, of vlewablq ''Living Image" picture. Twln-ipeaker ( Balanced Fidelity Sound with tone eon4 trol. "High-Sharp-and-Sasy" tuning with Illuminated channel jelector, Phono-[acki 3 luxurious flnl$he$i mahogany grainedj walnut grained with blond trim; or limed oak grained. Model 2U741,***" "" at Schneiders Electrical Appliance Store FAYETTE Understanding Iowa Children "Look, when 1 1 cvi'ii saw .1 iln hail ulir, il u-.i.- ,i •'ami's sanl .iii:;ri -Well, v.iu .-..•• .,nc k- CHICAGO—Rhac (loft) and Alice Biclfcldt of Thornton, 111., stunning Northwestern University coeds, were the queens at, the annual convention of the Liquefied Petroleum Gas Assn. here. They were crowned the "LP-Gas Twins—Miss Propane and Miss Butane" by K. H. Dickson o{ Moburly, Mo., association president for 1956-57. The twins take their names from two !Uis fuels used in over citjht. million homes in the United States. Rath's PURE LARD . \\ Inch h;r n mir own mav recall Mts anrl di- isappearing. inember all cmne about, ones In ailinit il Katlier aini alimit a pi tih pari'iits. Ti etl. and smiu 1 l critical impm l youth set in in t'hililrcii U'c' in i >, vividly llu- il.'pi . : : .. IKI real inr.iinii.; youngsters, and \\ fondly the amiiM'in versions that aie We pan-ills don't r the changes thai ha\' and we don't like .ill (if the that we do reeo!;m/o. Reasons for many kinds of activities that made ;:nnd seii.-c when wr were children dmi'l always apply nowadays. There aie many Ljood reasons for hildren to walk to .-.c example, but expeelim; do so just because we probably isn't one of them. An today many tanni reason , for not e children to u alk to i In ml. Our problem seem, h, be on ot basing our reriuii ement:-; and our expectations on reasons that are appropriate to the world our children live in now. We must im me 'past wmrli still do apply, and which •. new things of the present world we must adjust to. This, of course, is not a problem hat was invented for ur by par- •nls of our day. One of the oldes |)ecimens of writin.u. dalin; 1 , fron on;,' before the birth of (.'hiist •ays, "Alas! Times are not wha hey were. Kvei yone wants' d vrite a book, and ch ildi en m i.i'.er mind tin ii parent: '" Written bv Llovd I. owl IT'S FASY to TAKE COLOR PICTURES By t.ois Daviii There's bocu a revolution in color films in the last few years, with the result that taking color piclures is now much easier than over before. When first introduced, color iilms wore very tricky. II Hie picluros wore to look like any- tliiny, lighting and exposure had to bo exactly right. Photographers Iked about color temperatures, degrees Kelvin, and other myste- us matters. Today, color film is as easy lo use as black-and-white. Good color snapshots can bo taken with the simplest cameras. Flash makes it possible to take color pictures indoors and after dark. With new Kodacolor Film the same roll can be used both indoors with flash, and outdoors in sunlight, without fillers or spc cial flashbulbs. In addition, the sharpness and color quality of the film have been improved amazingly. In addition there are films lor color slides, both two-by-lwo and stereo, some of which Ihe photo grapher can process himself if he wishes. We' have all the latest color films, and WP can help you make the best use of Ihem. Come in and lei's talk about it. We're open on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday eve nings and on Sundays from 9:OC to 12:00 and 2:30 to 6:30. DAVIS REX ALL STORE Fayette Northern WHITE NAPKINS Comet CLEANSER Tenderleaf INSTANT TEA Royal Arms TOILET TISSUE MIRACLE Will! Whole Sun Frozen ORANGE JUICE Sunkist Frozen LEMONADE Early Ohio POTATOES Phone 81 FOOD MART Kayette, Iowa H. A. Sc-hmidt "How about dining out tonight dear?" :i 1 Any Who ore dinner. isoiiit llv \^ a winner akrs liis wife lo DRIVE AIM LliriMIIUNINU••llMrtkAIUitf.i UAHl 10 UHCUf-AI NIW 'I)W CUS1 Ul A WMONSIHAIIURI yilllllllilllillilllllliiilillililiiiiiiiilliiliiiitiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiilillillllliil tlw of a lion (l)ul ti'.s (t litinh to handhi) To know a Chevy in all its glory, head one into the open—the more mountains the better. You'll soon see why so many people dote on that smooth sun.' Chevrolet response and stout-hearted power. Chevy's performance makes their dollars look IHK! You don't have to urye this car along. A Chevrolet comes alive with lilt.- Hip of an ignition key. The power is charged with gumption. The whirl resijonds in a twinkling to light corners or turns. And on a back road a Chevrolet steps with ease over ruts that would look like barricades to lesser suspension systems. In short, a Chevy shows "savvy." 'You can, loo. See your Chevrolet dealer! MOHK 1'KOI'LE DK1VE CUKVUOI.KTS THAN AN1) OTUKR CAil Chuvrolul bol Air 4-Door Sudan with Body by Fisher I' Only (runchkcJ Chevrolet dealers display this fnooni tra<I<*wo* Your Local Authorized Chevrolet Dealer

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