Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on May 11, 1961 · Page 2
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May 11, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 2

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, May 11, 1961
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Established In 1914 Pa#e 2 May 11, 19S1 Fayette Leader Faystte, Iowa 1he Old A • • Subscription Rates .r.g C'o::ri'.:is F.r.:--' • r: Fayette. Iowa, •he Pr.?t Office .1 Ac", of March 3. S3.00 Per Year S3 50 Per Year ar.i distributed t Fayette. Iowa 1879! "The woman who constantly interrupts a man's conversation either is already married or never will be." Chattin' With . Stone v let'A (rofidftm BY BOB BBKWSTEK Outdoor Editor, Mercury Outbnnrdi Jeep*** Maurice Stoneman. Owner and Publisher Editorial Comments TAXES CAN BE CUT " 1 jXvi nd Spending Car. Be Cut". That is ' an article by Representative Bruce which appears in the April issue i:.-.:.(• .•>. And. in that Mr. Alger is the House Ways and means Commit:to.< the tax law.s, hit; views are of d.nary -;gn: I :cance <• b «sMn< with these paragraphs: "In J to now legislative frontiers, the houM i ffer greater opportunity for ! t i i:i:pr<.ve his own condition with ices. meet not only our g,oa!s of more .ic growth and employment, but a!ao the <•:' cmni'injem by: Kr .-'.gns.iine 'he need for may.r reform of our ,'<-.•>.•..-,] tax jy.-icm. "2. Aiopting a tax program which will strengthen our capitalistic private enterprise so- siety "3. Enlisting the support > f 60 million tax- It 's funny draw their , bout a few p.-.r usually unless out and state a some of the p them around V want them to. they're intended That was the paragraphs tha this column a c about a man out of season i iV'i - Ar, : ac; •.n't equate capita! funds are vital to the stability and f growth of a free economy". The present tax sys- "n t . J Right away ci<v_»d that tlie wn 1 tins reform through a widespread savings as well as (layers in awareness of the potential tax reduction involved". K'-p: e.-entative Alger has franc very harsh things td ..v.- about the tax system as it now exist <. As he M-I denying rewai I'lfflfllli '. • 1". duced job opp tion. and h;<,: . "ihe cau.e oi "i.- nii.'y s< ural fi(jw to it. it stunts personal ambition by Is for effort: has made it unduly into business for oneself; has re- rtunities and contributed to infla- •iwed the rise in living standards. -• <au.-,e of the-e national blights", he says, tiic involuntary diversion of savings — the ,».tircf of private capital — from their nat- ard urgently needed investment tern, with its very high rates, sorely depletes those funds. Mr. Alger's concrete proposal for tax reduction and reform is found in a series of bills known as the Herlong-Baker bills. The principal purpose of these bills is to make major cuts in all tax brackets over a five year period. The lowest rate, now 20 per cent would become 15 per cent; the top rate would be cut from 91 per cent to 4 cent. At the same time, the corporation rate would be reduced, one point a year, from 52 per cent to 47 per cent. This manifestly, would release huge sums for capital investment, and other sources of eoonomic growth. And that, as Mr. Alger views the problem, is the urgent need. He observes, "None can refute that we must look to the savings, principally .of those in the middle and upper brackets, for the venture funds to snooUt }£ ta me ducks as a favor create jobs, start and expand businesses, make pro- . . a . farm er, because the ducks ducts available at prices within reach". Two arguments have been raised in opposition to this program — that, if enacted, would greatly increase the danger of deficit financing by the government, and that it might deprive the will twist •vhat they not what m< an. e with a few appeared in r •.<!>>-• '.',•(•• ks ago tsn« Mallards and not being •i few leaders de- game warden was looking the other way while a friend shot a few ducks out of season. And since they weren't overly fond of the game warden (for reasons they probably wouldn't care to mention) they were ready to have him trans- ,',. p fjJ ferred again. Well, just to set the straight, and so those won't make o mplett themselves, the whole episode, was strictly within the law. In fact, it was the game warden we were writing about, and he was records people fools • of had become a nuisance. Really nothing to get excited about. We don't know who the people were who were ready to oust the game warden, and really don't government of needed revenues to an extremelv care lo know. However, if we see dangerous extent. Mr. Alger, like the bill's other advrcates, has an answer. First, it is provided that a few subscription cancellations we'll have a mighty giood idea who they were. Leave* of absence fund reservoirs to the Federal Treasury". And, he adds, during years in which we have spent many billions of dollars to help build the strength of our nations "we have ignored at home the very striving to teach abroad, that ad-on wi are rate reductions can be postponed in any year in which an unbalanced budget is threatened. Second, the sponsors are convinced that revenue Loss would be made up and more bv the increased p . i tax revenue that would automatically follow in- Granted professors dustrial and business expansion. Leaves of absence have been Mr. Alger concludes: "We have in this legis- granted to two Upper Iowa uni- lation . . . dual forces for impressive and last- versity professors in order for ing public betterment — the urgently needed tax- 'hem to complete work on their rate reform and a checkrein on government doctorates, it was. an spending" It lias long been an accepted fid that truth is stranger t ii, fii tion. tint when the two are scram- M .'d together, with no more of separating them than irtsng a snowball factory in Mor i'l.i. that Is when ri/."y ".-•range" facts are found. Who hasn 't heard, for example the old outdoorsman'a tale "f the rattlesnake mates that liuntr-d together, and when one wa .-i killed the other would return to the spot to seek revenge. True or false? TRUTH OR NOT? Or how about the real oldie about the crippled diving duck that goes to the bottom and clamps on to a weed and expires? Just a story, or the truth? Almost every duck hunter has had this story told to him, but none I've talked to have actually seen the duck -lo it. Or the mountain lion stories that occur in Iowa, Missouri and Nebraska with regularity— can a mountain lion live in those states? Numerous people have reported seeing them, yet to date no pictures have been taken of them and none have been shot. But it could be true. Then there's the antique explanation of why pike and pickerel seem to pass up fishermen in mid-summer. •No doubt about it," and old tini'-r will say, "they are shedding their teeth and their mouths are sore." SPRAY JOB Will a skunk really be unable to spray the woodsman who picks him up by the tall and keeps the skunk's hind feet off the ground? Or can he? And another that refuses to stay dead is the story that wild animals, much like their go on prolonged "binge.';" fn .:i eating fermented fruit A lot people believe this. Actually, even if all these :i:e old wives' tales and miles froai the truth, isn't It n lot more interesting to sort of go alo::g and semi-believe? It's well and good to be a scoffer, but then- are a lot of people who find their lives are spiced by these and other "mysteries" of the wild. HARD TO SCARE Fishermen who worry about "scaring" the fish with the disturbance of their outboard motor could well take a page civilized brothers, frequently where his 22 -horse Mei have a taste for the grape and can improve the fishing from the book of a fisherman in southwest Iowa whose favorite lake was a mass of weeds. Fish, sure, lots of them, but so many weeds that pretty near everybody else stayed away from the little weedy gem. Not this boy. He would trailer out to the lake, launch his boat and crank up his Mercury outboard. Then he would whiz around in tight circles until the churning propeller had cleared a sizable spot, anchor and light his pipe, and in 15 minutes (time for the debris to settle) start catching fish. Then somebody saw him and the fat was in the fire. Now everybody's doing it and he's looking for more weedy lakes ' " ~ ~ 00 Creek Bottom Comments day by WE AIN'T SEEN NOTHING YET Those The best way to solve community deveLop- »;< i.l problems is to get all kinds of local org an./at .i .ns '.corking together on a comprehensive, do-it-yourself program. That is the view of Arthur H. Motley, President of the Chamber of Comnnice i .f the United States. On the highly specific side, he said that legislation now pending in Congress "could kill chambers of commerce and other local voluntary organizations working for community development. . (and; could eliminate independent local government". That's quite a statement. But Mr. Motley has evidence to support it. More than 250 local subsidy bills are pending. They provide Federal aid for repairing streets, sidewalks, bridges, parking \:ts, recreation facilities, garbage disposal facilities, sewage and sanitation facilities, police and fire protection, and many other local matters. The thinking behind such pioposais can only be that the Federal government should do everything. If that is to be the case, local government along with civic groups might as well shut up shop and call it a day. Then, in the matter of Federal taxes, controls, and regimentation, it will be a case of "we ain't seen nothing yet". nounced to- Dr. Herschel Hendrix, dean of the University. Granted the leaves were George H. Neal Jr., associate professor of business education, and Keith L. Himmel. assistant professor of zoology. Neal will leave in June to attend graduate school at either Indiana university or Michigan stjfte. Himmel will at- danaorous tend Monfhthr-ftlute unVversity. By Reuben ,. P , m f n 7 years ago ' when P° inted out, "a Republic serves the Federal Income Tax amend- to cool the occasional passions ment j Amendment XVI) was be- of the public in an atmosphere of this emergency. Credit should go JAMES E. BROMWEU, SECOND IOWA DISTRICT Washington, official and unofficial, is unanimously proud cl' Commander Shepard, Astronaut No. One, and somewhat relieved to have this added show of success. Our disappointment three weeks ago was born in a climate of doubt and fear, which I have always regretted as being out of place in America. If the USA is not first in any field or well on its way, it is only because we are not working on it, and our people were working on this. We can confidently anticipate more victories like this one. * • • • The omnibus farm program, which I said would come on before Fall, is under heavy discussion in the Agriculture Committee now. . . and will be for a time. Every farmer in the country should take a close look at this one, and talk it over carefully because it is a new proposition as far as Iowa, and Government are concerned. Two Federal agencies have offered assistance to our District in the wake of the tornado of April 23, and one other may do so. Small Business Administration help is available in Benton, Linn, Buchanan, Deleware and Jones Counties; Farmers Home Administration of the Department of Agriculture help is available throughout the District. The Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization is making a survey to determine whether to offer help to municipalities. I saw much of the damage first-hand myself on April 24, and know many cases of need, I am anxious to know of the record of service these agencies make in mg debated opponent of ::::::::r.!:::t::q::::::::::::i::i:::::: ririinniuiuii-nHHiua^ Do 20 - You Recall 30 - 40 Years Ago Ladies aid society Featues guest day MAYNARD — Guest day was featured at the regular meeting in Congress, one careful deliberation". If we do the proposal was keep our Constitutional Repub- laughed at and derided by the lie, or to be more bluntly to the supporters of the amendment be- point, if we KEEP what remains cause he made the "radical" of it, it will require the ut- statement that an income tax was most vigilance on the part of daneorous, that "in time it ALL. present day proponents of might go as high as ten per cent Federal Government under the Both professors have been af- of a man's earnings" The sup- mandates and limits of the Con- filiated with Upper Iowa univer- porters retorted that "such a situation as it now stands a- sity for the past six years. They confiscatioo-y rate as ten per cent mended. We will see, within the will return to their classrooms would NEVER be approved by next few years, a drive toward at U. I. U. at the beginning of the elected representatives of bureaucratic democracy far be- the 1962-63 school year. the American people." Today, yond anything we the Federal income tax rates F. D. R. or H. S T. Enlistments open for range from a LOW of 20 per cent, c . b . c » 10 a h '8h of NINETY-ONE per A r ,, A] . r ., r . , . cent. So, you liberal minded .A C .^ tho I lc Father nad return where credit is due. Azzeddine Cherif, of Cedar Rapids, was on hand this week to greet President Bourguiba of Tunisia. Mr. Charif is the first immigrant to this country from the Tunisian Republic and the first naturalized American from the Republic. President Bour­ guiba spoke to a Joint Session of Congress, and spoke well. **«* saw, under My comments about writing in had the effect of increasing personal mail to this office, which is rats, 'don't Uu^ UoTtong fj° ^ S ^-. aSerTn unde'r'-" dta^XpS ^ ^ Sti " loud at the "radical Zn- teklng missionary work among u n t T^?**!! 81 , Al ? * Educa : Thomas, Whitford, Earle Wells, Oren Strayer. 20 Years Ago — Miss Mabel Stiles was reported to be in the Mercy hos- 4A YMM AT7«T pital at Waverly, Monday, re- 1 ea ™ covering from minor injuries and . ^ Ladies Auxiliary Lucky Dozen Squad f .» j ,. - v,?, 1 ™ . U ', S - Arm y recruiting Democ of the Lad.es Aid soctety at the » ation m Waterloo has announ- o r too xoua at tne "radical con <* »"**»>wy wonc amomr .• , --Th„ * Lutheran church ced^ the enlistment date for the servatism" of Barry SdwaTer some of the most savage cS n; , a , i3t with ^^ion not Thursday afternoon. May 4. lucky dozen squad". Harry Byrd, or H R Gross ' bal tribcs >n darkest Africa He e ^ ied later. I expect the ;=:=:::,,,:,; On the program was the Bible Men qualified and selected for c b c ^ reported making x »Mide «ble cducatl , on bilk to be the next Maxine ™£ ™ r ™° 7£S £ on^ySTov ^KW^T-V^ Wh ~ ^' ~ ^ """"^ * giSl - n ^ ^ ^ ^ Three poems by Edgar Guest re- Ail parents < - ferring to Mothers were read by sworn in are When the Constitutional Con- n^^^&baS^rtici. ^ StU1 » pe " to drastic of Mrs. O. J. Tokheim. Several tne T-V appea . the hymns were sung with Mrs. Glad- A dinner for the rv„v.nt= - ^ shock sustained in an automobile American Legion Auxiliary was ys Buenneke at the piano. The boys will be hold ->t tv * •••••• southwest of Grundy organized with the following of- closing numbers were a vocal can Legion in Water)™' t n* 1 " 1 * cr>lr> hi, t>o,,l TV,^^„„ l „ ° "-aitriOO, JOJiOW- of the £> ys being £^ not ™ ad ^ med - ^ »«ch « ^ttag tlSr SS£" or th, ™ Madlson ^ated, "a Democracy the Fatho P , 'LIT.W™> cnange. accident ••-.ill be confined to a small spot A Ti H: . *^ A Republic may over a large region: , - ..-s .'^i ui Sirica ?° far ' the Administration is ™ m ! >Crac . y the Father replied, with a twink- f tl11 battin e 1000 in the House. his eyes, "let's say it is }[ s , we . ek '. the Minimum Wage le bC Joh^A? " eareSt safe ' on ' Fridays"! Mrs, Harvey Toutsch, who was critically ill for a time, was dismissed from the Waterloo hos- ljghtning struck theba 7 n 0 - n " th "e pital last evening, and with her E c FusseU Jarm gouthea8t o£ infant son, ferry Nicholas was tQ which ig rented b brought to their home south of Kimpston Jr ^ hor J ^ ^ town. Both mother and baby bam was wlIed instantl Mr are getting along nicely. Kimpston was standing in the News was received by Mr. and buggv shed adioining the barn Mrs. W. D. Greathead that their Helms, treasurer. AJ1 guests were from the May- Ltfte Monday afternoon dur- nard area, ing a severe electrical storm, arns, our second President, .-Uated, "there never was a SEL L YOUR DON'T WANTS . , , ...^ iJemccr--' - ° May 22 enl,st ment will be suicide" Voung men interested in this Friday, May 12 should contact cut Democracy that did not commit u " u '"" Alexander Hamilton WITH LEADER WANT ADS project — 10:00 a.m. nity Hall - 8 to 10 Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Beach and daughter, Virginia, St. Peter, daughter Blanche, who teaches Slocked! Dr^BateJ ^"wf"'^^ dinner guests i n ...?i^ : ^ ad ^!fJlA n3U ^ ed _ 1I l. an "lied out to the farm soon after m -^ e Glen Mlttelsta dt home. .. — 0 — bill had the biggest success of any contested Administration proposal this session. The main issue was not the amount of the minimum wage increase or even the extension of c&verage, but rather whether "dollar volume" should be the test of the government's right to set the minimum wage. The passage of the bill makes it possible, ultimately, for Washington to set the wage base in virtually every business. ***• The House this week paid tribute to General Stefanik, one automobile accident Sunday , ZsThdu.hT Z 17 night near Fort Dodge. She is re^ J^IUSWroA e«ecTS ™* a bad laceration of one ear. She was taken to the Lutheran hospital in Fort Dodge. Dave Bailey, Oelwein, checker of cars in the Great Western Tuesday's downpour. to 11:30 a.m. "in Wi Commerce building; West Union Wadena Wonder Workers 4 -H Club meeting — Dorothv Murnhv every Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the £ enter ^R-Best 4 -H Club meeting uorotny Murphy sheriffs office in the court house. ^tfieW Worthy wtteTSf QufSS.^" n - — uie uien uuteistadt home. l^, CwT^T* Office ^ ^ ^ H C ' Ub meetlng ~ Countv Extension of the founders of Czechoslovak- Mrs. Hilmer Cosby, Cedar uocal v,m ^COUt troops Smithfielrf .Tnii„ r~ A » ian Independence, which is of • ... - wide m t erest many people of our District. On Thursday, May 4, I was able to place some information in the Congressional Smithfield Jolly Jrs. 4 -H Club meeting and sister, Juanita Steege, Hold planting ceremony Union EagerBeavers 4 -H Club meeting — Neal Bishop cxiwia oi were Sunday guests in the home The Girl R ose planting Monday, May 15 ported to have suffered severe the shock. of the aunt, Mrs. Anna Steege. CO remony, as part of a nation- Fremont Jr. Farmers 4 -H Club meeting — Jeffrey & Steven T!v>gashes on her face and neck, and lt j s reported that near Luna other recent guests in the home wide community service pro- kins g V n Tho "' four inches of water fell, in were he r brother-in-law and jecti took place Thursday> M ay 4 Scott Hot Shots 4 -H Club meeting _ Terry & Connie Chase wife, the Rev. Mr and Mrs Her- at 4:15 p m jn Fayette . The niyria ClipperetteB 4 -H Club meeting — IUyria Church bert Steege, and son David, troops met at the sChoo j hou^ Putnam Peppy Pals 4 -H Club me P tin W _ »•.«.— » - Chicago, 111. nn d * " ~~ Investiture ceremony yards, suffered a severely man- Held for Girl Scouts ^iicauay guests or Mrs. Fred iihr a r„ , u \~ gled right leg Sunday when «,„ . tt "^""J* Steege were her niece and hTf= • a / y where two tro °P s . stniPk hv a lv ^x ear H P w »« tatc. _ Thursday afternoon Girl Scout „„">,„^_ and „ hus ' ted by Mrs. Ina Johnson ; uvagu, *u. , " l av-uuoi xiouse ruinum feppy Hals 4 -W PI,.K ~_ 7- — v» wiurcn In ^MrCarlVrut ^o ^ f^" ¥ ^^pla^ed" gjjt Extension Conference - Dubuo.ua a, and her sister X ^ b " sh .^- T . he y ™* Wednesday, May 17 struck by a box car. He was tak- Tr"*^™*^ . en to the hospital and part of ™ p ^Jfjl^^? 1 ^ ger, Nashua, and her sister**Mrs" — * *• the leg was amputated. ^L^lfiS^S^^ R ^ ^J^"' anTacXT °^*««2» inference - Dubu que 30 Year. Ago - was '^T^ the Mer f L «* *<* daughter ^M^TBS^ 30 Years Ago: the flag, after which each girl w^tT' ^ aad ^ I **^£ton went to the Eleven Fayette masons atten- repeated a given Girl Scout law. Smithfield Livewirea 4-H Club meeting necurd about General Milan Stefanik, colleague of Masaryk and Benes, a true Champion of Liberty about whom not enough is known in Ameirca. FAYETTE THEATRE Saturday evening. Those from ded a meeting of Royal Arch The promise, motto and "slogan' J^J^ 1 ,}^ 1 ^ spent the were JisS in S SSfa?^ Chapter of Masons ^Waterloo were given in unison. ffi^ \ZE* B^T ^ iS &K$jK nugust Busse, Julie Smith, Rhonda Van Bbgart, daughter, Mrs Mrs. Johnson, assisted by Waterloo. , J , . „• — —°—• Fayette were: R. B. McCormack, AprU Hayes, invested the follow- Mrs. Kate Perry has returned v >cki Crafton gave the words W. E. Hunt, F. B Ckxton, C. H. ^ Scouts to the Tenderfoot home after speTdfaTuJ fSg tlj?*" 1 ^ 1 !: and r the a ^ Pinch, L. E. Blackman, W. J. ^ Linda and ginda Blue, Peg- with relative? in southern CaU- ,„"^ ™ t behatf . of Upper Iowa Brown, Claude Smith, A. J. Fox, gy H ofer, Mary Schmidt, Rhonda fornia. " gi Z en by Dr Eu ' O, W. Stevenson, E. A. Billings V an Bogart, and Julie Smith. Mrs.Qharlotte Ranney has re- D ?£L pl aq uesuw e'e and W. C. Van Ness. The three other troops (Brown- turned to her own home nelr ££ Z£\- ^ Folk>wing is a list of the sen- ie and Girls Scouts) in Fayette, the Maynard park after spend- thedltS «»^L u j™ rmatWa ior graduating class this year: were invited guests along with ing the winter with her dau- n »LJ n pr *?« ntatton Hazel Arnold, Richard Banning, their leaders, Mrs. Earl Aanes, ghters, Mrs. Hugo Fick, Oel- »iri. f? M JMey 2 p « Anita Barr, Leo Bergan, Clayton Mrs. George Richards, and Mrs. wein, Mrs. Louis Garnier and fhVx, . tory JFST, Burdick, Donna Carvey, Verda Tom Henry, and the mothers of Mrs. Robert Ponsar. leaHftrTu. i Bn ? wni1esi «»d Caudle7 Frances Oolenuii, Paul Troop No. 360. m for ^ocolate milk and Doughty, Lucille Gordon, Susie The special meeting was closed 66th Lat P r » .n j t A , , , Holtzman, Howard Johnson, Geo- with the group singing of the Mr. and Mrs. Simon P. at the ritv mL-lf 1 VI P «Sl £i rge Morite, Max Lyon, Thomas song, Girl Scouts Together and Schmidt of Battle Creek recently gift to thT „-rS.i?S Oelberg, Robert Paul J Laddie uniting in the Living Circle celebrated Ifeeir 66th wedding ConeVto£ cSS $ ^ou5f P«ii»vm n ,m^ w»iW" Song. anniversary. They have 10 child- w t.ouncU of Girl Scouts. Pelleymounter, R,ut4i Pfciffer Zada Pritchard, CHmpson Proc- Ice cream cones were served ren, 23 grandchildren tor, Gertrude Spatcher, Raymond as refreshments. great-grandchildren, and 24 H- PAYS TO ADVERTISE TRY LEADER WAHT ADS Mother 's Day Dinner Menu LIKTS GARDE^ OF EATEN Dinn«r» 8 *rv«d Prom 11 a. m. to 2 p, m TOMATO or ORANGE JUICE . BAKED HAM RIB EYE BTEAK ( FRIED CHICKEN BAKED POTATOES BUTTERED PEAS FRUIT SALAD HOT DINNER ROLLS TEA COFFEE MILK DESSERTS Ovalum QtmAuuVi* lee Cresm Apple p}» Chocolate C&k* PLATE DINNER $1 00 $150 TWfc,- Frt, Sit 12-13 rmmmx Sun., MOIL , Tuet; .MWjwfetiia 1

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