Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on February 27, 1958 · 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, February 27, 1958
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Page 2
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E* Published every 'J SUBSCRIi " • - ; Fayette County Outside Fayi-tte County SECOND CLASS AUTHORIZED AT 1914 ing al Fayette, Iowa (YEAR) S3.00 S3.50 MAIL PRIVILEGES FAYETTE, IOWA n riouffl pksTL r n 0 lflssouimonJ j q F 17 NATIONAL CDITC Communications <>f ;n;bi:c : n must be rcct-ivod before W the current issue. DONALD L. KIMBALL JOSEPHINE IJOHCHEHT WAYNE BARNES BUCK MAXSON MISS ANNA WILSON" MRS. FRANK CUMMINGS MRS. TED LENTL'S MRS. RALPH DICKINSON ,iTc .-t are invited. Such communications ini-sdav noon to insure publication in Editrr and Publisher Assistant Editor Linotype Operator Shop Assistant Fayette Corrsepondent Maynard Correspondent Randalia Correspondent Lima Correspondent THIS WEEK —In Washington With Clinton Davidson Washington is able to sec just a hint of a break this week in the farm legislation deadlock that has blocked nearly all action by Congress for more than three years. W'c tin J encouragement for general farm legislation this year in our talks recently with high USDA officials, congressmen and farm organization leaders. They all agree on one thing; something MUST be done soon. Farm income took another drop last year, down from $12.1 billion in 195* to SI 1.9 billion in 1957. More than .100,000 farmers, faced with rising costs and dwindling income, sold out and moved to cities last year. "Wc cannot afford to stand idly by and permit the decline in our agricultural resources and the impoverishment of 20 million citizens who depend upon farming for a living," Kep. Harold Cooley, chairman of the House Agriculture Committee, told us. Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Tafl Benson it equally emphatic that new farm legislation Is urgently needed to "correct a situation that certainly I* not improving." He Is pressing Congress to make changes this year. President Eisenhower has been promised that his I J-polm revision of present farm laws will be given careful consideration by Congress. Most of it will be adopted, although key points have aroused adamant opposition. ATTEND CHURCH EVERY-WEEK I I'll I 'l I >lll ft I IM HI im— T <lMMfl »* ..,..PRAy EVERYDAY The glimmer of light in predictions of a dark future for farm legislation Is agreement by both the House and SPUTNIKS AND THEIR EFFECT Much was made of the first Sputnik put into space and many reassurances were made on the part of our leadership concerning our catching up with the Russians. In fact, very few assumed they were "ahead" of us until the first earth satellite was in its orbit. Much was also made of the "cultural lag" that seems to have plagued every generation since the beginning of historic man. Out of both comes some very interesting paradoxes and some interesting comparisons. The "cold war" has become a technological advencement war as of late. We are taught to at least dislike the Russians and their ways scnatTTg".^^ and told that they are bad and that their ways are bad. hold extensive hearings in hopes of TL • .J , i / . i i _ •. I developing an omnibus farm bill in This must be true before there can be any enmity, and timc f ' or *. lction at this 5Cssion of some U.S. leaders think it necessary to encourage the Congress. continuance of this enmity! Now, when Russia makes a Hopes for a major revision in price , i r- i • T r o i i • i support and production control legis- big advancement the first thing U.S. leaders strive to do lation rest on the still remote possi- is imitate it better it. bilit „y ,nat a compromise between . , . , i in i r conflict in Capitol Hill and A prominent and quite well-known U1U professor USDA views can be reached. Neither has suggested "ih development of some sort of social side nas offered to compromise, but * l i i ,i- ... L . [ n both tell us they are prepared to science whereby men can learn to live with his fellow make concessions. man." This is indeed a noble suggestion. In fact, it actually diverts the channels of the Western-Russian competition by challeging that their mutual energies be channeled in other directions. 1 his same educator suggests advancements in the fields of ethics, religion, government and economics. These things are very plain to people who think CHURCH SCHEDULE Grace Lutheran Church J. D. Wangenn, pa. tor Sunday School a.m Divine Worship I():.'!() a.m. First Methodist Church Paul U % Huscher, MiniMnr Sunday School U:;iO am Morning worship 10:30 a.tii Wesleyan Methodist Howard VV. Johnson- i'astoi Sunday School 9:30 a m Morning Worship 10:.'i0 am Youth Service 7- IS p.m Evangelistic Service B p .ir. Prayer Service Thurs. 8 p.m St. Francis Church Father Lowell S iekl«lon Sunday Masses: 7 :30 & 10:30 a. Weekday Mass: 7 :15 a.m. Confessions: Sat. 7 :30 to 0 p.n Randalia Methodist Qale Hawhoe, Minister Sunday School, !):30 a.m. Worship Service, 10:30 a .m. Conservation Officer Fuchs Resigns Fish and Game officials of the State Conservation Commission have announced the resignation of Bill Fuchs, Conservation Officer for Lee County, Fuchs left Commission employment February 20 to accept a position wiUi the U.S. Fisli and Wildlife Service. He will report to the federal agency's office at Portland, Oregon for assignment. CREEK-BOTTOM C0 .,,i,i £NTS by Reuben Mi nt r< ccnlly made i r ri-.] sv.iit talk in regard :'u!I i-mploymenl ami renewed pi" pt-rity being "just around f !>• <•<!':'.!". Said be bad "made a iai'ul study of the facts". There is little doubt that his "careful study" eompiised of a quirk unco-over of whatever ' fa-t ," Sherman Adams choose to set befure him. One of the 1; ;iii- tilings about being President, i; tiiat tin: Secret Service and Presidential assistants isolate Mr. President from the social and eeoiiomic heartbeat of the nation, al.not to the degree of being'a pre 'irr :n solitary confinement. * * * • Whatever economic statesmanship we have, in either major political party, should join forces in whipping out this recession, before it snowballs into a real de­ gression. This, instead of the Republicans putting on rose-colored glares, while the Democrats make the most possible political hay. It's just as ridiculous for the Republicans to utier bland gog- gledygook, that there is no recession, as lor the Democrats to scream from the political rooftops, that the only cure for the depie.sion. is to put them back in full power. Too many days .the big men of both parties act like squabbling school boys instead of the statesmen they're supposed to be. • • » We don't need an economic expert to tell us whether or ntH there is a recession. All we need do is visit near relatives in Cedar Rapids or close friends in Waterloo. It's not just a matter of delinquent payments on luxuries. In too many cases payments on iho roof over the family's head are in jeopardy. Our Governor Loveless is NOT too far removed from his pcoijle to be keenly aware of these unfortunate facts. • * m • • Why does American society pay homage to the "successful" Professional & Business Directory DIAMONDS SILVERWARE JEWELRY AND ELGIN HAMILTON AND BULOVA WATCHES SABOE JEWELRY WEST UNION, IOWA DR. PAUL F. GOURLEY CHIROPACTOR Monday and Friday Evenings By appointment, closed Thurs. Lady Attendant Phone 82 Fayette SCHNEIDER INSURANCE Life Auto-Fire -Liabilily and Hospital Insurance 'Insurance you can depend on' PHONE BLUE 229 Fayette YOUR FULLER BRUSH DEALER E. A. Underwood 214 Linden Street West Union, Iowa BELLED UNhKALHOMt Prompt Courteous Service Phone 199, Fayette Ambulance Service Fayette and Maynard Dr. Harry 1. Robinson OPTOMETRIST Hours: 9 a.m.— 4 pan. Ph. 156 ofc. Fayette Black 79 res. Iow» Dr. Harry 1. Robinson OPTOMETRIST Hours: 9 a.m.— 4 pan. Ph. 156 ofc. Fayette Black 79 res. Iow» THE FAYETTE AGENCY Insurance — Real Estate Phone 14 THE FAYETTE AGENCY Insurance — Real Estate Phone 14 L »R. t. J. DAHLQUIST Veterinarian Phone 171 Fayette, la. businessman who has sold his ethics and integrity, while at the same lime bitterly condemning the young woman who sells her body ??'.' • * • • Adults so critic 1 of where the teen-agers are going, might give GAY'S BARBER SHOP Gaylen Bierbower, Prop. 144 Main St. Fayette It Pays To Look WeU poor kids came from. little thought as to where the cieasingly lower support prices. 2, Tuat we favor controls on prices of. basic crops and livestock products not on a historical basis, but rather on a soil conserving basis under which acreage will be determined on a percentage of the acres in a farm, rather than on the acres planted to a particular crop or crops over The Farmers Union met Thurs- a iperiod of years. REPORT ON FAYETTE COUNTY FARM UNION Here, as Congress swings into the third month of farm debate, is how we size up the probable outcome on farm legislation at this session: The billion and a half dollar export subsidy-sales (P. L. 480) program requested by President Eisenhower will be extended for another year. The seven hundred and fifty million dollar a year soil bank acreage ubout them. Back to the cultural lag, how long has it reserve program will be discontinued been since we have made any advances in the fields of ^T L 'Rwiptocal Trade Agreements and the wool payment act for'four" years. I wl .t*. * 1 » f^- , (jnifft.nr.««* ^ —— ** Attending church in Washington, D.C. last Sunday Congress will approve the request at the Foundry Methodist Church, we heard Dr. Theo- { ?< , f ? n , ds t0 I f sea f!. on . _ . . J ....... , . dustnal uses for surplus farm prod- dore ralmquist say that religion is no more powerful ucts. and will continue the school than its capacity for change, for living in its time." Back lun f, n program. , ..lull i ,i • i There is a 50-50 chance Congress to the suggested cultural lag, have our ethics and our W JU agree t0 abandonment of corn religious thinking and our economic, social and political acr ^8e allotirants, although it failed institutions shown a great cape day? In Iowa? In the republic? institutions shown a great capacity for adapting to their to &"J.tSL^3aJ^ the three key points in the Presidents \v /i_ .L -i, ~ . i „^ . r • l j_ „_ • „ farm message: Lower minimum price When you think on these things and do so m a 8Bppom f * r ^ wheatf C( £ on> serious way, they become quite real. To get into exam- tobacco, peanuts, rice and corn to pies and solutions would take much more time and space **F% than we have here, so we but throw it out for you to repeal of the law which forces higher think about. supports when surpluses decrease. It does seem to us all, that leaders of nations could develope many more mature means of solving problems, persons who wish to file appli- however, and that the energies channeled to the diploma- ^ tio . n * for federal old-age and , , 11L ^ j t iw survivors insurance benefits, tic pigeonholes could be exerted to put us on the road to original and duplicate social se- peaceful competition; when one looks at the institutions curity account number cards and suggested for consideration in a very realistic, way, he employer identification numbers, must then know that their further development is a necessary requirement for the good of our own civilization. 3, That winle it is desirable to bring more industry into Iowa, the primary goal should be to seek metnods and legislation to provide our family farmers with me means of making a decent living on the land rather than having to look to industrial work to supplement his income. 4, Tnat we feel there is too in Harlan Township much advance publicity on esti- ..... *,* ....ww..,.*.,.. u.,*. given an mate d production of livestock, opportunity to join The Farmers and Ulat livestock surveys are be- ilay evening in the Alfred Recker home. Mrs. Clem Moine, president, opened the meeting by reading a message from our National President, James Patton. A motion passed to send $5 to the Budget Fund of the N.F.U. in Washington. This fund is used to finance the legislative efforts of the National Farmers Union. Farmers will be interviewed and given an Union in the coming week. ing used in a manner more bene- The following Committee flclal to the speculator than to Chairmen were appointed: Education — Mrs. Alfred Recker; Legislative — Glen Fuhrman; Organization — Art Quandt; Publicity — Henry Burrack. (continued on ipage 4) nu~ Tp_ Congressman Henry O. Telle, Second District of Iowa, receives a Boy Seoul pin from Richard Willis to commemorate the observance of Boy Scout Wook. Richard is tl>a son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Willis, whoso home Is In Oltumwa, Iowa. Mr Willis is presently employed by the Navy Deporlmenl In Washington. The prosentalion v ns made In Congressman Talle's office In the House Office Building. The Congrcssi a, congratulated Richard for his progress as a Cub Seoul and paid tribute to the lino patriotic work of the Boy Scouts for the young men of America ' is being held Friday, February 28 and Saturday March 1 in the Sonery Hotel, Des Moines. Our delegates are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Recker, Mr. and Mrs. Art Quandt, Carl Fuhrman and Will Burrack. Anyone else who wishes may also attend. The following resolutions were adopted to send to the resolution Committee of the Convention. "We the members of the Fayette local of the Iowa National Farmers Union hereby resolve and affirm in regard to legislation and policy affecting agriculture products: That in return for high supports on farm commodities we are willing to accept controls. However, we reject the idea of strict controls coupled with in- • WeU Drilling e> Modern Cqufpmeoc • Rotary Drill JOHN D. AKIN Ph. 2574 Lamont Day or Nite P. 2-58 Gilbert. They celebrated the wedding anniversary of the Orr's Feb. 11 and the Oelberg's Feb. 14. WESTFIELD The club voted t0 s ive °«r us- ual five d °Uars to the Interna- WORTHY WINNERS tional Far ™ Youth Exchange Meat cookery was the. main program LIMA NEWS The regular Ladies Aid meeting will be Friday, February 28, with Mrs. Joy Popenhagen. Roll Gary 'visited" Sunday in" the Pete call, a 'valentine verse. Mrs. John Metcalf home near Hawkeye. Wilson will have devotions and Mrs. Donald Orr the program, Q • 1 Q Each member bring something ^OC 1 " Security for sale. Representative At toipic of discussion for the March meeting of the Westfield Worthy Winners 4-H club held at Sandra , Miller's home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Warner and Sharon Thyer gave a demonstration on dry heat method of cooking meat, showing us how to use a meat thermometer. Judy Langerman We meet March 8th with Janis and Lois Bennington. WADENA WONDER WORKERS We met at the school house Sat. judy Langerman talked on afternoon. Deon Jennings acted "Moist heat cooking of meat" as hostess. 'She made a pretty U/ * IT • KH u A to mentioni Jig .two methods, stew- centerpiece for the table Thorn We»t Union March 4-18 ing and braising. were eleven members present "Why we shoufd include meat " T * " • * JM - ! "- m Mrs. Orvilda Solomon and family moved Saturday from her Representatives of the Social . " wn y we should include meat Mrs. Lyle Kuhens and IM.-Q home here to a house she bought security Administration District ' n »«r meals" was a talk given Clark Voshell are our leaders m Guttenburg. ... . ,„ . . .„ . iron,,, T „,*.i—* ~ - .. icuuers . ° , . office in Waterloo will be in Mr. and Mrs. Donald Orr en- West Union, at the Court House tertained at a supper Friday eve- on March 4 and 18, 1958 from ning. Guests were: Mr. and Mrs. 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon, accord- Ray Warner and Gary, Mr. and ing to Earl T. Johnson, District Mrs. Pete Oelberg Joyce and Manager. Duane and Mr. and Mrs. Robert The representatives will assist ATTENTION HOUSEWIVES House cleaning is not far away. Why wait. Make selections of Floor coverings and Wall Papers. Some 1958 patterns are in stock. However we have some close-outs to be had in choice of pattern for every Room. See Them at Delsing Furniture by Kathy Lambert. Our President, Don Jennin« "Johnny's My Boy" was the called the meeting to order We musical number enjoyed by all, answered roll call by showing a Til Notions! Cleanup Month for Cesspools ahd $I|l| Here's "PREVENTIVE MEDICINE" that does the world's best job...ends sluggishness in Cesspools and Septic Tanks! CAMP REVIVIT mtorei your ctiipool and stptie tank to clog' lr«», odor-lr«», trouble-!.** norvlcol It'* th* •niyma miracle of our timet—made by* the world's laraeit producer! of th* most *ffec- / llv* «*wag* chemical* tn. th* world! AMAZING NEW CAMP "REVIVIT • llqueftei •'«!«, let; ifimei, nvmi - malei cfoMifl* fffifteufbiel • Non-cavif/e, nen-ocld, nen-pa/Mmwl • '/eveeli odan, eflm/nelei heaftA-rMrif • Mi phmblat mU end bolhtrl • Jem time, maney, tall, frevb'.l Henry & Vander see safety picture. Maureen Baldwin our secretary read the report of the last meeting. Deon Jennings and Elaine * ranks gave a demonstration on rviier washing dishes. Carol Mathy-s joined and Janet Erickson gave a demonstration on stirred Custards, Renne and Rita Jellings gave a demonstration on Baked Custards. Eileen Kuhens told us about baking bread and working with yeast. We sang 'Grandfather's Clock. After a delicious lun'ch we ad- CHOOSE Friendly Fayette Modern one bedroom, comfortable, reasonable. Party modern two bedroom brick. Modern, near new two bedroom masonry home. New frame two bedroom home, far below cost. Modern three bedroom, extra apartment now rented. Modern four bedroom homes ideal for extra income — (three to choose from) Modern two bedroom frame, new furnace, available on low terms. Modern three bedroom, frame, n&w furnace. FARMS: Three 4 acre "farms" with excellent building, in Fayette. 40 acres. Fine home, reasonable. 56 and 60 acre farms, near Fayette. Fovtr Eighties, with and without buildings. Twelve farms from 120 to 240 acres, available, some on terms, some by March 1st. BETTER SEE US NOW1 THE FAYETTE AGENCY INSURANCE REM ESTATE PHONE 14 OR 2706 2) Br Lois Davis CAMERA RX Your camera needs to b« healthy" lo take pictures you'r* proud of. A dusly lens, lor exam* pie, can give pictures the "measles." Thaf s why it's a good idea to see thai your camera gets a yearly check-up to keep it in shape. Bring it in and well be glad to go ove* it for you. In the meantime, here are a lew hints tot general camera caret 1) Keep your camera in a case to protect it from bumps and bangs. If you don't have a case, we can fit your camera for as little as $1.98. Never oil your shutter, and never lake it apart. The delicate pieces inside need the services of a trained repairman. Never try *° fwrc# the shutter if 11 gats "balky.*' Bring it in lo us and well take care of it for you. Keep the lene clean. A drop of kodak Lens Cleaner and gentle wiping with Kodak Lens Tissue will keep it crystal bright Do NOT keep you* camera in the glove compartment of a car — especially whan Ifs parked in the sun. Th* heal may cause serious damage to both film and working parts; and DON'T carry ** on thr back deck. Do not leave your camara out in a cold car. Molatur* will condense.on the film and all sorts of odd picture* will result. Remember lo stop In for • camera check-up. We've got mora, hints thai will keep your cams** in smooth order, and we're always glad to help. DAVIS REXALL STORE 3) 4) 5) 4

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