Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on July 6, 1961 · Page 2
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July 6, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 2

Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 6, 1961
Page 2
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tiSn&SNBM8KBBik& My Neighbors Chattm' Established In 1914 NATIONAL EDITORIAL l A # c 8 Tl f w Subscription Rates >.n,r;g Counties i Adjoining Counties S3 00 Per Year S3 50 Per Year With Stonev 9 BY BOB BREWSTER Outdoor Bdllor, Mtreury Outboardi M Page 2 July 6. 1961 Fayette Leader Fayette, Iowa p'-ib.ishcd weekly in Fayette. Iowa, auri distributed '''•rr.ir.z Entered at the Post Office at Fayette. Iowa -=.-•? m.v.e-r. ur .icr the Act of March 3. 1879. Maurice Stoneman. Owner and Publisher "What in the world has become of all the budget balancers we used to hear about during the campaign?" xr.d ivie .>n that it v.-as «-nt • f the . t'iat iJiif hm^ I' I M'. inbei nuek. Editorial Comments - Where Is The End? n the world, and the areas of •:g'.y without end. One inevitable •r.ti •>'. very great importance may .d uijicjred simply because there therr. Our eyes and minds can- i rren Situations at once. This is i Tie until very recently, dt Por- rr. the ancient Portuguese empire ificar.ee of it all to the beleag- "ir.ee. r. — and it is one which may - at any time — was highlighted ponents of the regime siezed the ia. and held her with passengers r.ost two weeks until lack of food therr. to take her to port in Bra• mir-opo.-a overtones. But there jimc-opera in Portugal's present what may happen if and when ::.-.::ent fails and a vacuum is tai Iberian Peninsula — a vacu- '•.mmunijts would be more than pile. Portugal is a nation of 20 million people, wit.'i a territory of nearly a million square miles, a balanced budget, and a highly protected market t,ji a quarter of its exp.tts. . . . Without the empire. Portugal would be a country of just over dangerous nine million people, with a territory of 35 thous- hoatine rlri,-in„ , „ and square miles, a considerable annual trade DOaUng ' living and living It was so noisy the fourth of July jus! sort of rcmir.:-. "old days". Oh-h-h should date us, if no' But. if you can rem the fourth of July u.-ed to be quite a day when fireworks were legal in Iowa. But. then ••• -me old fuddy-duddies decided that firecrackers were too dangerous and abolished them friir. the state So what do people do'? They drive down to Misvuri. or other states where fireworks are legal; spend their money and bring the crackers back to shoot them. Somebody really u-ed their head. didn*t they? Sure, we know why fireworks were made unlawful . . they're But There are a great number of fishermen in the United states who couldn't care less about what is the newest and hottest lure at a particular lake. While others go wild over new lures, buying at a great rate, they sit back with a detached air and chuckle in their sleeves. The reason? They've never bought a lure in their lives and never intend to — they're bait fishermen, pure and simple, and intend to remain so. is swimming. at times. And are you going to Angola. te!1 People they can't do any of deficit, and a chnvnic depression What has caused bloody revolt m Mr Sterling writes, "Dr. Salazar's spokesmen say these things? Of course not. that (it) is solely the work of foreign agents, and And considerably m re people they may not be far wrong." But there arc other are kl n cd op inju;M , dom , ne elements - notably what Mr. Sterline desmhes .... things mcntioned above than ever were killed or injured with fireworks. dangerous. If 2. Looped on — used !>y more advanced fishermen who want the worm to look more natural and therefore hook him once or twice through the body to hang in loops from the hook. Good method for trout or big bass. 3. Tipped — used by those who search for panfish, the "brim" of the South. Put a small bit of worm on the tip of the hook. Murder for bluc- gills, 4. Draped on — method of hooking about ten worms on the lure to attract walleyes and big trout. Hook them on the last treble hook on the lure (Warning — not "pure bait fishing because of the lure.) Portugal gal is a member of NATO, and something „" rolJ slv , «i of a cornerstone of that unique and delicately fie, using "h Dr. Sa Steri.nr: • .a a.-. rx -L -n •r.ee- of the story is told by Claire Ster'• i>sue of The Reporter — and The .-hould be noted, is a magazine of •:&s;on. with small use tor dictators, ; 7ar indubitably is. But his is an <f dictatorship. For one thing, as vrites. "Though Salazar's regime is tandard totalitarian model, he him- ur.usually free of the totalitarian -t.rar.ata." He did not come to pow- ,r ugh war. for one- thing, and he is totally the personal flamboyance one usually w:th the man on horseback. On top of ay Mr Steiling. "His foreign relations have rimmfied and correct, his financial policies and .-<-• in 1. his repressive measures no laxer F.aiKo's but considerably less obtrusive." important, whatever one may think of him, - st'. d solidly with the West in the cold war. seat of trouble lies in Angola — Portu- ;-in:ld African colony. Events there, and are- very similar to those in the Congo, s been feiocious violence. The natives, only one per cent are even relatively lit— • on the- march. Portugal is in grave danger ot losing Angola, which is at the. ha art at the empire. Mr. Sterling describes what that would mean in these vivid words: "Portugal's independence on its overseas empire is almost lit- inatter of life or death. With that em- T: tents. There of whorr erate. ai erallv notably what Mr. Sterling describes fp Ur as "a novel kind of white, revolutionary" in Angola who has grievances against Salazar and the Portuguese- mainland for economic reasons. They, Fireworks in substantial numbers, appear to think indepen- lhey arerVt handled carefully dence, with all the Congo-type hazards that and there arc ahvavs a few smarties who like to live dan someone else's —^MWU.t.J balanced structure. Salazar, difficult as he has D ,,, ,, . , . ., been for other Western nations u • deal with, and .. But tbe **V nt , )s - lf P. e0 P le want authoritarian and harsh as he is in attitude and ''reworks, they re going to get policv at home, has never deviated from his them in one way or another. Ev- stand at the side of the West. And there is al- er >' fc '; dv and his brother receiv- most n oquestion.as Mr. Sterling points out, that es at !east °" e catalo f ?ach if Angela goes, Salazar goes too. He is old and is s P r '"f urging them to order fire- highly vulnerable on a number of counts. No one thr ough the mail from knows who his successor would be. Then, to com- ° tb ? r states ' * nd thousands of pound the difficulty, there is every likelihood ^ olla , rs a . re s P. ent ^ ol stat ^ an " that Franco of Spain would fall too - and he is . nujlly for ''"works, with no another chief government, dictator though he taf * monev comin 6 to the state is who has taken an unbroken anti-G;mmun- ^ ^ o{ ^ pn=blcm q{ So the prospect of an enormously danger- '^uor by the drink and gambling ous world vacuum exists in Portugal and in Por- * he horse raccs - Tht ' laws tuguese Africa. Mr. Sterling tells us: "Salazar sl . ^ ^ Q may not have been an ideal ally in the idcotog- ^ t ^ u ; ical sense. But he has been a loyal one from the . , time he offered the Azores as U. S. bases - rent- .™" n are our law-makers go- free - during the war; and he has asked remark- ^ U P pass a few ably little from his allies in return. While he ™ s *° ^ efe P S0J ™ of this money . j ... . • A , • in the state so thev won t have may have made mistakes in running his African J colonies, several other NATO countries are not free of the particular sin . . . "But the core of the matter is much more important than the fate of this 71-year-old dictator. When his rule comes to an end, we will have to help his country, which, like Ango^n, oitw B w g 01n „ l0 " - ~ a different degree, can truly be called underde- ; , ,u„.. L ". vc " ,t veloped. For Portugal, and indeed the whole Iberian Peninsula, is an essential part of the West." True, they buy rods and reels, line and hooka and sinkers, boats and outboard motors (which makes the Mercury outboard people quite happy), but lures? — never. And throughout a season they catch a lot of fish, proof of the mastery of the art of presenting bait In a natural manner to a fish. And this is not a simple thing. Take the supposedly easy thing of attaching a worm to a hook. How many ways can it be done? LOOKS NATURAL I. Threaded on — used primarily by kids and bullhead fishermen who want a bait to stay on the hook in the face of strong nibbling by a fish that is slow to swallow the hook. MORE VARIATIONS And if possible the minnow- dunkers use more variations than those who try to drown worms. They hook minnows everywhere but in the ear. Favorite spots are through the lips (for trolling, so the minnow will move through the water head first), through the tail or back (for fishing with a bobber, so the minnow will be able to swim freely and look natural to the fish), or through the head (for ice fishing in the northern tier of states, where the light nibbles of perch will strip a minnow "from the hook before the fisherman knows he has a visitor). And although it is true that Oftimes the "lure" fishermen look down their noses at the "bait" men, there is little reason for this, the Mercury outboard people claim. For one thing, the bait men were here first. And for another, a five-pound bass tastes just as good when caught on a minnow as he does falling for an artificial bait. Over 1.5 billion spent By Iowa manufacturers Iowa manufacturing plants poured more than 1.5 billion into the Iowa economy last year through local purchases, the Iowa Manufacturers association said today. Much of the total was spent for raw materials which were used in the production of finished products estimated at $5.25 billion last year, the first time industrial production has topped the S5 billion mark in Iowa. A survey by the Iowa Manufacturers Association showed that plants employing approximately one-third the manufacturing workers in the state spent $524,915,856 in 1960 for tocal purchases. Using that base, it was estimated that all plants in the state paid out $1,574,747,568 for local purchases last year. An earlier study by the IMA, based on information complied by the Bureau of Business and Industry of the University cf tow a, showed that products from Iowa farms provide raw materials for more than 25 per cent of the factories in the state. Those factories employ more than one-fourth the manufacturing workers in Iowa. "Iowa industry makes a major contribution to the economy of the state," said Harry D. Linn, executive vice president of the IMA. "This contributiori. underscores the importance of maintaining a good industrial climate in k>wa to foster the growth of existing industry and make the state attractive to new industry." Creek Bottom Comments — By Reuben horse races. The laws mia l t Z •„ US LAKE , A J 0 ,™ at a and was seeking another ustomers into adjoining h ™f y , ' Lf ™ aI ^ ablt that in he r' Purse. Without a o spend their money and ftff " influence on ent of hesitation a man s ,v * the national economy. During nn anH c n ,^ <M„.,.. Barbara Miner to Be married July 16 Mrs. Mildred Miner is nouncing the engagement approaching marriage of daughter, Barbara Ann, to Gor don Latter, son of Mr. and Mrs Arnold Lauer of Hawkeye. The wedding will take place on Sunday, July 16, at 3 p. m., at the an- and her Today let us take a look at a and was seeking another penny Grace Lutheran" church"in" Fay- urse. "'" .'sitatii economy. During up, and said, "don't stop now. a mom- ette. The Rev. Norman Betke stepped will perform the ceremony. 0 u^, auu said, '"don't stop now. 1960 about 484 billion American I've got a handful of pennies and Fish made cigarettes were smoked, they can all be yours." Charles Staley of Maquoketa (That is an astronomical figure, c-b-c recently had two special fish even greater than out national Ladies' Aid,-by Omar Barker, catches — a gar measuring three debt.) This was a gain over Girdles, considering what they feet and three inches and a carp 1959, and 29 per cent over 1950. enwrap, weighing a bit over 10 pounds. Filter tips accounted for about Help make a dame keep a stiff Both were caught on the Maquo- , ,. . • • ,. ~"- 51 per cent, and non-filters upper lap. bettuig on the horses a rent the au0 ut Aa * T ~ "" to think of raising property taxes every time they turn around? Maybe fireworks, liquor and best for our society . 49 per cent. In 1954 fil- Shrunken World Fortunately, not all legislative proposals are controversial. Some are given near-unanimous support. That seems to be the case with the bill to establish an office of International Travel. Offices will be located in key locations abroad, with the purpose of encouraging travel to this country and to provide interested people with information they want and need. We have been the only nation of-any consequence without such a travel service. That lack has been costly. We suffered what might be termed a "travel deficit" of about a billion dollras last year. That was the difference between what American tourists spent abroad and visitors from abroad spent with us. It is one reason why our gold reserves declined. Moreover, the government is taking some but peo- j er tip S totaled only three per- ple who crave these things are cent However, the shift toward going 10 imvc Miywoj, CTtm filter tips slowed appreciably in if they have to drive hundreds ig 60i compared with '57, '58, '59. of miles. So, why not go along In 196 o the output of king-size with them so we can hear the filter t ; ps rose 12 per cent, the bell on our own state cash reg- production of king-size non-fil- isters ring a little louder? ters was up per cent _ i n iggo —•— the per capita consumption The Rev. and Mrs. Paul Husch- rca ched 3,900 or about 195 packs er were transferred to the Meth- „,,„.... keta river northeast of the city. other long needed steps. It is relaxing "old and ^jf* parish at °debolt last week, £ older ^ yeafS 8gC needless rules which discouraged and sometimes an f. m or ,der to get their house- It , ' „„„_., ,„.. „ ... even insulted prospective tourists to this country, hold goods packed, Rev. Huscher fe JJ sf an y P ^™i hiwf a ^ „_J —is...!—x... , was down town looking for box- -, w " any Personal habits are ho i~—i _._«, suuer than cigarette smoking. to pacK But that doeg not duU and is simplifying the visa procedure. The jet airplane has shrunk the world. Euro- ln the local stores pean recovery has given great numbers of people 'h"^ 8 ' n •H 0- -™ , . . , cept of the industrial and econ- th ewherewithal to visit the United States.'St4ps ^ £esand askeT f o°r such ^ "l? 484 bilho'n" teSoLfuLs that can be taken to capitalize on his are all to b and the merchant asked P«*. " 484 bilbon teaspoonfuls the good. And — most important — meetings „ A ' leaving Fayette" Rev ° f Sdnd were P acka 8 edni J n tiny and minglings of peoples of many nations have Hu S cher replied "Yes" With a f nvolo P efs - P* k «* m J 20-packs, a positive bearing on the great cause of world f~ d t £ S ^sported distributed^ and re- peace and understanding. muttered "To H--" And the Rev , , '. Wlth , , e / a h Stat f-, ,. and J °M . ™ local taxes levied, it would have replied 'No, not there. To Ode- m smnU impact ' on the natlon>s — imals are reported to have been °™ ",. . . o business. So we who do not '...•..n.....i.'.mmmH.m^ killed recently by the heat. a ln,e slury ' Sam tit lis 1 :!: Do You Recall 20 - 30 - 40 Years Ago A reception was held recently ~, ~ by the local w. c. T. u. having as * 0 meet on Tuesday its honored guest Miss Mary The Farm Bureau Homemakers business. So we who smoke should not overlook the importance of the cigarette industry. c-b-c UNITED STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY, COLO - Capi. Wali.r * ^Lr 1 ?: ,0 "< completed a iwo-we^ ^SK Twenty eight Fayette residents Ma y. nard . to name some have signed up as members of the newly organized Fayette 30 Years Ago — Lions club, and have elected Dr. duly lour at Ihe Air Forco Academy. During .in© lour Captain Saur WM briof «* by Colonol Virgil J. O 'Connor, the AeadtmvSta- Campbell. who for the past 12 of Smithfield township will meet A shapely but buxom young ^ a„i„„^ .„ .K n , 1 . A £ Forc * Hese ' v, » i ' Captain Saur years has been the president of with Mrs. Chet Turner on Tues- matron stepped on the drugstore Z»: r JT i? " 6 9 ulrBr * ol "«> *oi hi* annual actir* duly all temperance work in far away day, July 11 at 1 p. m. penny scale, after devouring a •« B «JLJT « « P If, an Acadom V LUUon Officer. II India. Sharing honors with Miss The afternoon will h» giant sundae, and was shocked P uitormaiion nnrf — 1 ---------- - - at her weight. So she took off „„^,,^ - --• —- were started at her coat and weighed again, but s^sr man/by auy' AU^ ^ the ,ast meeti ^' iiiiliH!!liii!iiiH(iii.:iHli:iiiH :iiUHiiii !i:l!;:!iiHii» 20 Years Ago — by Mrs. W. H. Faust, Fayette; li" 3 '. mTiS o i . ona JTu? n ^j 08 ' Joan and " Purses that r nm r,h 0 u Mi r. AT The afterno °n will be spent fiiant" sundae, and was~shocked *° ^. pw>vid » information and counsel lo S^S?..^ ™*\f™ n P. 01 : ™ tinuin * the making of hats at her weight. So she took off 2^^??^ 8PP,y ^ ^^52^ to ^"AcTd^y* Is his duly young men in his horn* area and Mildred Older, missionary in India. Dress was still displeased with the read ing. Next she took off her shoes, county attorney for Fayette county. Fayette received a good soak- Mr. and Mrs. Ray Busher of Honored on birthday ing rain here yesterday afternoon, Belle Plaine recently celebrated ..... f ,. „ -—. - - v- which was most welcome. It was their 25th wedding anniversary. P lcnlc dmn " a !„^ eSun Leslie Carlson as president and Clarence Mantz, of Elma, who reported that there was a hard Mrs. Busher wore the same wed- aav in rionor 01 Mrs. w. it. bper Russell Swartz as secretary. was a member of the U.I.U. base- storm earlier in the day at Sum- di «g gown she wore 25 years ago J °? E T 1 Kbirthda y was Hail as big as eggs fell in the ball team the past two seasons, neri with much rain and wind, and the only item that would Wednesday, July 5. area northwest of Strawberry has signed to play ball this sum- which laid corn and oats flat, and still fit Mr. Busher was his tie. „, ° se attendin 8 we ^ e : Mrs. E. Point Wednesday evening, where rner with Guttenberg. blew down high tension wires = — .. W. Sperry, Tucson, Ariz.; Mr. corn was cut to the ground. The A car was dfehM - «.. — ~- and " ^ ^ ^ ^ andjjta. ^harl^^Sperry, New hailstones piled foJr feet deep so ^^rln^tut^f ^ ^ against some fences. town . A rise in typhoid fever cases witnesses .SSuKtt 1£F£ 46 Yw8 **<> a^^Sr^ r„ n l h ^ driven by snakes. On the day he"was" bU- Ka^Ter, TarrT^ndTaul ^ drow h n ein . S r^ fr ° m FiederikV .MranrMrHeS SSf C ° ntinUing thr ° Ugh ear » wenV^nTthV^tc /a ^S offi ^ the »J "tSS X Green- S «2? ZcS- Ss "Stf Robert Toutsch. 17, « of Mr. SM^^ffwiT ^ SfiK&g ffiZ^^M^ td Mrs. H. N. Toutsch, FayeSe ed to gc ? One oo7u^ receS- ^^S^ J, he j ? b of ™in- but iSta^dTmageTas done The ihwisfteM 18 • Mr d JlV J VU " lS advised this week that he has ed a cracked rib. h„t nthltl n * bnd « es and hooding several same d„„ . a ™ *l ™ S *°™i ^ Ilum . sfl , eld - Mr. and Mrs. Lar- and was advised this week that he has ed a cracked rib, but other In- hUL"* been selected Fayette county win- juries were minor. nomes ner of the Bankers Life Company Miss Bess Sinnott left s,.nr?« v iLFl L ty .. t} } ree acres located . , v.- . T „ - - Miss Bess Sinnott left Sunday th« nLn , acr 1i loc scholarship to Iowa State College, for a six weeks summer session u_ e „ B u 3 !L farm l 01- ^ of Oelwein flooding several same day two calves were killed iy FaWe7'and slaroTofl^yX IV g ^ ,ng at the men Mac " and Lida I- Ostrander and S or. ^ey farm. ^.^.-...^ vv, ™»a uuuese. ior a six weeks summer session k.„ k ', A * Ul weiw ein Descendants of Mr. and Mrs. at Northwestern university, after .lit leased fior a period of William Hart, pioneer settlers of spending her vacation at home, a^a^termtaa?* 0elwein Dr. J, E. Baker, who has been ry Ott of Alpha. Harlan township met Sunday for Hog thieves have been operat- their eighteenth annual reunion. >ng in the Hawkeye vicinity re- nr^HMnf" Jf«f^' i? as been The Hart family came from New cently but to this time have not for io"^«« i Cme % Mavnard York in about 1860 when West been apprehended. Leo Wend- win lVwif^L n d . out and Union was the only town in the land lost five feeder pigs to the fail California next C0Un * y ' ' ?. u,pr - its W^nesday night, and ^ ward Vmier> ^ ^ "and Members of the family from the farms of , Jo i^ __ — lltc nusior- jsayette who attended are, L. A. Henn have also been visited this tune to lose 25 hogs recently, out Wooidridge family, Mr. and Mrs. w€ek - but the thieves were scw " ot a herd of 39. Upon examina- M. S Schneider and Bessie ed off - Won by a veterinarian it was Schneider. The body of O. S. Johnson, 80, found the hogs had been fed The county Farm Bureau pic- of Wadena, was found in Mink strychnine during the night pre- aic was held Friday with a large Creek Monday afternoon, after a crowd attending. Winner of the five hour search by neighbors Arthur Bressan of near New j>ie baking contest held was Mrs. and friends. He had appearently Hampton, was bitten by a rat- H. L. Arthur of Randalia. Special gone in for a swim while over- tlesnake, Sunday afternoon, prizes were awarded to: Henry heated and suffered a cramp, and while walking on his farm. He is Garnier, Maynard, tot having the drowned. reported as recovering satisfac- least hair; C. W. AJshouw, Ar- The thermometer registered torily in the New Hampton hos- lington, for having the largest 104 at Prof. Van Ness* home Sun- pltal. iamily: tallest woman was won day in Fayette, Several farm an- He bought the farm this spring LUCY'S GARDEN OF EATEN Sunday Menu Dinners Served Prom 11 i> n. to i p. n> TOMATO or ORANGE JUICE FRIED CHICKEN BAKED HAM FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP WHIPPED POTATOES BUTTERED PEAS FRUIT SALAD HOT DINNER ROLLS COFFEE ICE TEA MILX DESSERTS Coconut Cream Pie lea Cream PLATE DINNER $150

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