Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on April 10, 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, April 10, 1958
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Page 2
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Lstcibhsned in 1914 Published every Thursday morning ai Fayette. Icwa SUBSCRIPTION KATES (YEAFP Fayette County S3 oo Ou'si ic Fayette County S3 50 SECOND CLASS MAIL PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED Ai FAYETTE, IOWA 5 8 AT i o;: A i i I A j o Communications of public inte/t-.-t ,-«rc invited. Such communications must be received before Wednesday noon to insure publication in the current issue. DONALD L. KIMBALL WAYTv.t£ BARNES BUCK MAXSON MRS. RALPH DICKINSON MISS ANNA WILSON- MRS. FRANK CUMMINGS MRS. TED LENTUS Edit'.- aji:l Pjbifher L: n • ~> '• v p c O p 11 '. r r Sr.op A •: Lima Correspondent Fayette CwMpon-'-nt Mayna.-d Corns-pond- r. - . ftandaha Correspondcs.t LEADERS LOOK EDITORIAL • <.' W FOR LEADERSHIP 10 APRIL 1958 •oiifcJiK -BOnOM COMMENTS By Reuben . ?e parsed a form bill NOTHING con• •• It m s t 'froze" the trouble? we farmers had left- v . :' );,rt year. We respect what ever political "guts" it : for Mr. President to veto ".. "io nothing" bill. We do NOT appreciate some of Mr. •.dent's gobbldygook as to WHY he vetoed. But it's an ')v. year, and he had as much right to play politics as 'i .•>»:•;. the Congressmen and sena- Th" "farm problems" is in-i'.-ed n knotty problem. It would take more than a smattering of bra;n» to legislate a truly suc- ce-.-ft:! answer to these problems. However, the first and foremost . • -i:-on for the long continued r..r. of "farm troubles" is the .ivi'-sputabie fact that the farmer and his bushel-basket of v.:'o! s is a political pawn of •he umteenth degree. — lnaliy Iiewspapeib dilU ricBiuciu in iavor ui tuc yuuiiger ana more encigeuc rice nesiaent iNixon. Msiae irom rietciier Knebeis subtle remarks that tnere wouid be a iignt witn jnerman /Adams because - INixon would get his job, there is very serious consideration given tnese prospects in Washington, L>.C ihe Wall Street journal, in a recent editorial, compares that tact that Ike won re-election by a landslide in IV^b and his party lost the congress making his victory even more of a personal one with the fact that Ike's popularity. Not only is the Republican party the target of criticism, but people are daring' to attack the President himself. And while they dc senators, congressmen and other Republican leaders all over the nation are looking to Richard M. Nixon tor the leadership they think their party should have. We have been disappointed to a certain extent with the President's program as far as taxes go in that the 1952 and 1956 demands for definite tax cuts have not come about. Certainly we need tax cuts. It is no less true today that the power to tax is the power to destroy. The federal government has usurped in the income tax to such an extent that states cannot consider much revenue for themselves from this source. The high taxes of Roosevelt and Truman put into the hands of the federal government excessive powers of taxation and an iron hand on American business activity. These things are not only a complete violation of our freedom of enterprise and a mockery of it but, we feel, to a certain degree unconstitutional. Ike has been a weak leader since his second inauguration. He makes many proposals to the Congress but makes no effort to carry them out. It takes a lot of political maneuvering by an executive to get a program through the legislative body, but Ike just hasn't cared. While the White House forgets its bills and proposals its opponents do not. . . The president has resisted immediate tax cuts, increased public works spending and opposition to Ezra Tart Benson. At least these are positive actions whether or not they are right. But, what we need in the White House is a man who will work at being President. We tnmK Mr. Nixon is such a man. in being mildly critical of Ike's administration of his ornce does not mean that we love him any less or are nonappreicative of the great military and political services he has rendered our nation in the past. But, there comes a time when we must face facts. Even tho it hurts, it is necessary, ihe Journal agains comments: Verhaps Mr. Eisenhower has recognized a weariness in himself and is putting more upon Mr. Nixon by design. Or perhaps Mr. Eisenhower has been so isolated that he has simply not recognized that in the present climate there is need for a closer relationship between the White House and congress and for more communication between the president and the people. More likely the change is a result of all these things together." ATTENTION ANYONE INTERESTED IN MENTAL HEALTH There has been an increasing interest in Fayette County in mental health and problems in Iowa along this line. Those in the leadership in the project to organize a Fayette County Mental Health Association have asked, us to find out if there is anyone in Fayette who is interested in joining such a group. If so, please leave your name at the LEADER office and we'll forward it to the proper people. One of Iowa'8 greatest problems in the mental health field is to provide rehabilitation for our mentally ill and not just care. There is also much to be done in educating the public about mental illness and teaching that it is just like physical illness and must be treated by those trained to do so. So if you are interested in mental health, please let Ui know. A few people from this community really ahouldbe active in the movement, natively speaking, it is mo>t human for any politician, with even a small farm vote in r.;:; ;!";. trie!, to grab this enticing political football, and dash across the political stage, each enactment of the biennial political fare- drama. . • « * • Tii" 'farm problem" will be •oiveti if and when we farmers ou: : e!vos organize fully enough ,n;i tight-knit enough to solve I 'll own problems. Whenever we ucc ed in getting a fair and :ivonable margin of profit, we will no longer need "parity". Whenever we are self-supporting, we will no longer need cither "flexible" or "fixed" sup- pe-:t;. But to ever get those things, we first must cease per- jmtting ourselves to be the nation's number one political pawns. • • • • We have heard it is much better to tell a girl her countenance makes time stand still, than to tell her that her face would stop a clock. CORONARY CLUB fr ... EXCLUSIVE How would you like to join a popular club? It's an easy club to crash, easy to. get in and . . . guaranteed to take you out of this world. The initiation fee isn't high but prolonged membership isj expensive, in fact, it sometimes takes years to pay and costs your life. It's a particular club. It's called the Coronary Club and members are persons who: 1. Put their jobs first; personal consideration second. 2. Go to the office evenings, Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays. 3. Take their brief cases home evenings -when they don't work late. This provides an opportunity to review completely all the troubles and worries of the day. 4. Never say *:No" to a request — always "Yes." 5. Accept all invitations to meetings, banquets, com mittees, etc. 6. Do not eat a restful relaxing meal. Always plan a conference for the lunch hour. 7. Believe hunting and fishing are a waste of time and money. Golf, bowling, pool, billiards, cards and garden ing are also a waste of time. 8. Think it is a poor policy to take all the vacation time that is provided for them. 9. Never delegate responsibility to others . . . carry the entire load at all times 10. When (traveling for the job work all day and drive all night to make appointments the next morning. If you want to make lots of money, have heart trouble, suffer, die young and leave the money to someone else to enjoy, follow the Coronary Club member's formula . . . you will. First, you should write a will, contact the undertaker and make funeral arrangements though. Any further questions you may have concerning membership should be referred to your doc tor. There's no use trying to contact old members . . . they can't tell you anything . . they're dead. ATTEND CHURCH EVERY WEE PRAY IfvERY iJAV CHURCH SCHEDULE Grace Lutheran Church J. D. Wangerin, pastor Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Divine Worship 10:30 a.m. First Methodist Church Paul L a Miucner. Minister Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 10:30 a .m Wesleyan Methodist Howard W. Johnson- Pastor sunday School 9:30 a .m Morning Worship ._ 10:30 am. Youth Service 7:15 p.m. Evangelistic Service 8 p.m Prayer Service Thuxs. 8 p.m. St Francis Church Father Lowell S lekleton Sunday Masses: 7:30 & 10:30 a. Weekday Mass: 7:15 a.m. Coninssions: Sat. 7:30 to 9 p .n Randalia Methodist Gale Hawhee, Minister Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. and smallmouth black bass will be from May 24 through February 15, north of Highway 30. A continuous open season will exist on both species south of Highway 30. All other regulations regarding these species are unchanged. Boundary water regulations affect channel catfish and northern pike. A continuous open season with no catch or possession limit will be in force on both species in boundary waters of Iowa. Boundary waters include the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and inland waters of Lee County. All other 1958 fishing regulations remain as originally published. A now Conservation Commission administrative order covering the new regulations, will be published within the next few days. Commission Action Changes Some 1958 Fishing Regulations Minor changes in the 1958 fishing regulations — mostly concerning season dates, catch and possession limits in boundary waters of the state — were made at the March 11 meeting > of the State Conservation Commission, Season dates on largeoaouth NOTICE OF INCORPORATION OF D. & H. TRANSPORT, INC. TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that a corporation has been organized under the provisions of Chapter 491 of the Code of Iowa, the name of said corporation being "D. & H. TRANSPORT, INC.", and its principal place of business being in the City of Oelwein, Fayette County Iowa. The objects and purposes for which said corporation is formed are as follows: To transport for hire petroleum products and other personal properly of any kind or nature whatsoever, anywhere within the United States; to buy or otherwise acquire, own, hold, lease, sell or otherwise dispose of, and to mortgage or otherwise encumber, real estate and personal property of all kinds; to own, hold, build, construct and erect buildings and structures of all types, and to buy, sell, lease, own, manage, operate, maintain, repair, restore, and rebuild the same; to do everything necessary, suitable, and proper for the accomplishment of any of the purposes or for the attainment of any one or more of the objects herein enumerated. Ti:e amount of authorized capital stock shall be $50,000.00, consisting of two classes. There shall be 250 shares of Class A Common Stock of the par value of $100.00 each, which stock shall have voting rights on all corporate matters, and 250 shares of Class B non-voting Common Stock of the par value of $100.00 each which shall have no voting rights on corporate matters. No stock shall be issued until the corporation has received payment in full therefore, in money or in property in accordance with law. The corporate existance of said corporation commenced on January 30th, 1958 and will continue for a period of twenty years unless sooner dissolved. The names and addresses of the incorporators of said corporation are: Robert A. Dohse and Raymond D. Harford, both of Oelwein, Iowa. The. affairs of said corporation are to be conducted by a Board of Directors, consisting of not less than two, who shall • be elected at the annual meeting of the stockholders to be held on the third Wednesday in January of each year at 7:30 o'clock, P.M. Until the first annual meeting of the stockholders to be held on the third Wednesday in January 1959, the Directors of said corporation shall be Robert A. Dohse and Raymond D.. Harford, and 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 Aulo-Fire-Liability 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 — BELLES FUNERAL HOME Prompt Courteous Seme* Phone 199. Fayette Ambulance Service Fayette and Maynard Dr. Harry L Robinson OPTOMETRIST Hours: 9 »-m.— i p.m. Ph. 158 oic. Fayette Black 79 res. Iowa Dr. Harry L Robinson OPTOMETRIST Hours: 9 »-m.— i p.m. Ph. 158 oic. Fayette Black 79 res. Iowa THE FAYETTE AGENCY Insurance — Real Estate Phone 14 DR. EM J. DAHLQUIST Veterinarian Phone 171 Fayette. U. the officers of said corporation shall be Robert A. Dohse, President and Treasurer, and Raymond D. Harford, Vice President and Secretary, both of Oelwein, Iowa. The private property of the stockholders of said corporation shall be exempt from corporate debts and liabilities. The corporation shall not have a conporate seal. The Articles of Incorporation, except Article X pertaining to the liability of stockholders may be amended by affirmative vote of two-thirds of the Class A Common Stock. Dated this 15th day of March, 1958. D. & H. TRANSPORT, INC. BY Robert A. Dohse President ATTEST: Raymond D. Harford Secretary GAY'S BARBER SHOP, Gaylen Bierbower, Prop. 144 Main St. Fayette It Pays To Look Well teach them farming. In return, the United States received fifteen million acres, including the site of what was to become Fort Madison. Against this background the story of "Old Fort Madison" is toid by Professor Donald Jackson, editor of the University of Illinois Press, in the January issue af The Palimpsest, the monthly publication of the State Historical Society of Iowa. In addition to the 64 page text, the (continued on page 3) OLD FORT MADISON 150 Year Old Story Told In a government office in St. Louis on November 3, 1804, a clerk made a cross after the names of two Indian Chiefs as the Chiefs themselves touched the end of the quill. By this treaty, the Sauk and Fox tribes were to receive $1,000 a year in annuities, the services of a trader and a blacksmith, and a man to • Well Drilling • Modern Equipment • Rotary Drill JOHN D. AKIN Ph. 2574 Day or Nite Laraont P. 2-58 3 big reasons why you won't want to miss... CHEWS APRIL SALES SPEC 1 SPECTACULAR STYLE—Proved by leading fashion designers! The smartest look on the road! That's Chevrolet in all 17 glamorous models. And proved, too. For Chevrolet's sculptured elegance and gracefully sweeping lines captured the imagination of world-famous designers, inspiring a fabulous collection of women's fashions. 2 SPECTACULAR PERFORMANCE —Proved on a round-trip run over the Andes! From coast to coast across South America, up over the Andes from Buenos Aires to Valparaiso, and back again in just 41 hours and 14 minutest Chevy went all the way with the hood sealed shut, without a drop of water or oil added— experiencing every extreme driving situadon you can think of for 1,900 straight miles. Chevrolet proved its sure-footed roadability and boundless V8 energy, with the Automobile Club of Argentina certifying the results. 3 SPECTACULAR VALUE—Your Chevrolet dealer's ready to prove it! He'll show you that Chevy's the only completely new car in its field, today's biggest dollar buy. Yet prices begin right at the bottom of the ladder. See him this month for sure! CHEVROLET You'll get the best buy on the best seller! Tfie Bel Air Impo/a Sporf Coupe wllh Body by Flshe'. Every window of every Chevrolet Is Solely Plate Glau. I TOP ENTER1A!NMENT-Tha Dinah Shore Chevy Show-Sunday-NBC-TV and the Pat Boone Chevy Showroom-weelly on ABC-TV See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer Henyan Motor Co, FAYETTE

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