Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 14, 1962 · Page 2
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June 14, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 2

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, June 14, 1962
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Page 2
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H; Neighbors Established In 19M NATIONAL EDITORIAL 5E |Hp c y 'g | Subscription Rates In Fayette and Adjoining Counties - $300 Per Year Outside t'ayette and Adjoining Counties $3.50 Per Year The Leader Is published weekly in Fayette, Iowa, and distributed on Thursday morning. Entered at the Post Office at Fayette, Iowa as second class matter, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Ma uric* Stonaman, OWSR and Publisher Can't we go back to the Rhesus monkeys search program?" in our re- Editorial Comments - - Tough Sledding for Legislative Program Chattin' With Stoney Sunday, June 17, youngsters of all ages will be paying tribute to their dads. And the fathers will he honored in a variety of ways. In many cases the day will not be one of joy, because there are fathers who are cruel, or who have not led the proper kind of life. But, we hope in most eases the sons and daughters will be able to respect and honor their fathers. Probably we are one of the more fortunate ones, having a father who hardly knows the mean irig of doing wrong. His way of life has svon him the love and ..io.<..u 6 , u..u n-«.u uim LKX respect of everyone that knows Stanley of Gordon Shafer explain (,j m ' tUM- — r..» —i — Creek Bottom Comments One recent wet day we took quite a little drive in the old Chevy. In the afternoon we rested awhile in a certain city'park. As the sun was out, at the time, we took a seat in the shade of a large tree. Soon a sharp-looking fellow, in dark slacks and light sport jacket came along, and sat down: He proved to be one of the most cantankerous characters we have met in quite some time. We have no reason to disbelieve his statements about his years of steer and feeder pig feeding, and having recently sold one large farm for $350 per acre. But EVERYTHING is WRONG with farming, and there is NOTHING that ANYBODY can do about it, so he said. We asked, have you ever attended to top level NFO meeting, and heard Oren Lee President Kennedy's ambitious and far-reaching domestic legislative program may not have precisely fallen on evil days, but it certainly has run into some very' tough sleeding. This is in contrast to his foreign policy, which, aside from questions of detail, has enjoyed support of both the primaries and of such outstanding opposition figures as Mr. Eisenhower and Mr. Nixon. Indeed, except for the tragic Cuban Bay of Pigs fiasco, criticism in this area has been limited and moderate. Not so his domestic proposals. And this is not as some Administration supporters claim surveys indicate that while the President is personally extremely popular, many of his major programs are not Numbers of Congressmen periodically poll their constituents in an effort to learn their views on controversial issues. Here are some of the questions in a recent questionaire sent out by one representative with voter answers: Do you favor the Administration's proposal that the United States purchase $100 milion worth of the United Nations' $200 million bond issue? Yes, 27 per cent; No, 67 per cent; Undecided, 6 per cent. Should the United States continue to oppose admission of Communist Red China into the United Nations? Yes, 83 per cent; No, 14 per cent; Undecided, 3 per cent. Do you favor easing tariffs and trade restrictions? Yes, 47 per cent; No, 43 per cent; Undecided, 10 per cent. Should the United States continue to give aid to Yugoslavia? Yes, 20 per cent; No, 65 per cent; Un­ decided. 15 per cent. Do you favor creation of a new Department of Urban Affairs and Housing with Cabinet rank? Yes, 14 per cent; No, 74 per cent; Undecided, 12 per cent. Should the law be changed to permit Social Security retires to earn more than $1200 a year without penalizing their Social Security benefits? Yes. G9 per cent; No. 27 per cent; Undecided, 4 per cent. Should the United States continue to give foreign aid to those Latin American countries that did not join us in voting to expel Castro's Cuba from, the Organization of American States because of Cuba's ties with the Communist bloc? Yes, 27 per cent; No, 66 per cent; Undecided, 7 per cent.. • • It cannot be fairly said, of course, that ,an expression of voter opinion in our. Congressional district is typical of the whole country. But other such polls, taken in widely spearated and diverse regions, do indicate that there is strong opposition, among Mr. Kennedy's admirers as well as opponents, to some of his key proposals. This is true of the plan to extend medical benefits to everyone drawing Social Security benefits, an issue which was not covered in the sampling. In fact, this particular piece of legislation will probably provoke the bitterest battles, in and out of of Congress, of the current and perhaps of coming sessions. Mr. Kennedy is learning what many a President has learned before him. It is one thing to propose programs, no matter how big, revolutionary and costly. It is a very different thing to get them enacted into the law of the land. him . . , It has taken us quite a few years to realize what he went through and the „ problems that faced him in raising two sons. But now that we are In the same position we can visualize the heartaches he must have had and the sacrifices he made. We hope we can do as well in the years to come. their plan for collective bargaining, by master contract? He visibly bristled, and snapped back, "NO, and by God, I don't want to hear any of THAT STUFF". And then added,"the Farm Bureau is no good anymore either,. here lately a little group of New York Jews are gettin' conrol of the Farm Bureau". We asked, do you mean ... . /•» I that they control the factories yVSST (.Gilt HQ I — By Reuben that make the goods the Farm Bureau Service sells, or the insurance. Farm Bureau sells? He said, "no, I mean these New York Jews have control of the head of the Farm Bureau, and are gett­ in' a good chunk of the membership dues money". We replied, but it so happens the AFBF headquarters is at the Merchandise Mart in Chicago. He snapped back "that don't make any damn difference, the New York Jews are gettin' the money". Then he looked at his expensive looking wrist watch and said, "well, I must be going". We were well pleased to have him go. We had taken about all we could stand, for one dose. Now then, let us meditate the harm such a man can do, presuming he sounds off in that degree, and with such utterly ridiculous statements, wherever he goes. Too many people will take his biased and demogogical talk seriously, because he is "successful" and well- to-do. That is one of the unfortunate trends in the country. "Money talks," therefore too many people can't speak above a whisper. and Kay Wenthe. Sofhomores Lee Buhr, Sue'Carey, Janet "Davis", Jon Harrison, Dorothy McClain, JaNella Palmer, and Diane Schlegel. Beverly Hoehne was the only senior having perfect attendance. Receipt An old tax receipt for land in Auburn township near West Union was found recently by Mrs. Minnie Goerend of St. Lucas. The receipt was issued just 100 years ago to Henry Kramer, a great­ grandfather of the present owner, Al Kuennen. Tax bill for the 90 acres in 1862 was $6.53. WANTED BY THE FBI Let's Talk Gardens i - "* By M. C. Wangsness You may find that- your house plants are easier to care for if you move- them outdoors during the summer. Select a location that's protected from wind, but will receive adequate sunshine and moisture, says Extension Horti- cultirist Ben Vance of Iowa State daffodils and other spring flowering bulbs. Xet the foiliage stay where it is until it is mature. Those leaves are - manufacturing food which will be stored in the blubs. That same food will help produce flowers next spring. You can plant petunias, alyssum, or^several other " • » Mils... ui iu" [i uwtv j'^.u.ti , aywuuii ui^acvnai UUICL University. Many house plants can- annuals and tkey willsoon hide the stand full oiin tiftiito. rtt'W^^o nnnTl *7fiVf** tnUarfA T.T„: • Empty Argument It has been argued that only the federal government has the capacility to advance the production arid distribution of electricity on a grapd scale, whether the source of energy be coal, oil, falling water, or the atom. This is a favorite gambit of the public (or sociall- ized) power forces. There is just one thing wrong with it. It isn't true. The business-managed, inventor-owned, taxpaying utility industry is now engaged in the greatest expansion and improvement program in history-and coal, oil, falling, water, and the atom are alt Involved. . ' '„ ' The list of huge projects that are being financed by private savings, not tax money, would fill pages. Take, for instance, a project that is planned by a California utility Company, and for which it has appl- a certificate ied to the state utilities commission for of public convenience and necessity. It is a hydroelectric project, and will cost a neat $91,674,000. Its production will be an estimated 1.58 billion kilowatt hours per year-which adds up to enough power to serve a sizeable city. During the construction period, the payroll will be in the neighborhood of $20 million. And it will be a fat source of tax revenue for "the county in which it is .located, for the state, and'for the federal government. As ah incidental bonus, it.will add substantially to the recreat- iofr ^'.'tydUUtea ^ths county offers. ... ; , we'need..government in the electric power business to precisely the same extent that we need government in the newspaper business, the grocery business, the insurance business, or any other business, that is, we 'don't, need it at all. Will Action Agree With Words? Whatever one may think of the wisdom or folly of steel's unceccessful effort to raise prices, one thing is sure. The method chosen-by Mr. Kennedy in dealing prices. A note of reassurance comes from Walter W. Heller, the President's chief economic adviser. In ah interview in Newsweek magazine he says that the Administration has no thought of a wage or price freeze-that "over all price stability does not-indeed, cannot-rule out individual price changes in a market economy. . .", and that "individuals have the right . V. lo tie either responsible or irresponsible.." Actually, the basic characteristic of a free society is that individuals and groups have the right to do anything they choose, within the framework of established law. And the irresistible corrective, if they go too fatS Is the force of public opinion. Mr. 'Heller's generalized statements are encouraging. BuC-•actions,- not words, will show which way the Washington winds are to blow. stand full sun while others neea" partial shade or even heavy shade. W If you intend to bring the plants back inside at the end of the summer, it's best to leave them in their containers. Dig a hole 2 or 3 inches deeper than the height of the pot and put in a handful of gravel, 'Sand, or cinders. This will aid in better drainage and prevent the soil in the pot from remaining too wet. Sink the container to within one inch of the top. Lift the pots two or three times during the summer and remove any roots that have come through the drainage hole in the bottom of the pot. W You will need to give some attention to watering and pekt con-,', trol during the time the'' house plants are outside. Inspect them at least once a week to check on soil moisture, insects and diseases. Don't neglect them or it may prove to have been better to have left them in the house. W Don't become impatient'and remove the leaves of your tulips, "67d^ foh'alge ; trom view. However, the seed heads on your spring- flowering bulbs should be removed as soon as possible. Taking them off will aid in growing better bulbs. W A little additional nitrogen fertilizer around such leafy crops as lettuce, ..cabbages, spinach and chard will encourage rapid growth. If you use a straight nitrogen fertilizer, sugh as ammonium nitrate only a small amount is required. . Too .much can cause damage. One cupful for each 50 feet of rowj-sfipuld be enough. If you use a complete fertilizer (10-10-10, 12-12-12,. etc) you can use two cupfuls per 50 feet of row. Just sprinkle • it along the rows, an inch or - so ;from the base of the plants, and cultivate it into the soil. Seniors lead in Year's honor roll MAYNARD — The seniors at the West Central Community school led the other high school classes in having the largest number of its members on the honor roll for the full year of 1961 - 62. They are Sandra Alshouse, Kathleen Barry, Geraldine Berry, Gayela Brunei-, Nancy McClain, Patricia Shadle, LaVern Wegner and Laurel Woods. The juniors followed with six members; Judy Derr, Gary Garnier, Helen Kauten, Virginia Parsons, Janice Potratz and Linda Vargason. The freshmen had four: Jane Ashby, Judy Claxton, Duane Thran and Karol Turner; and the sophomores three; Lee Buhr, Barbara Claxton and Mary Eldridge. Twenty-seven students had perfect attendance for the year. The freshmen cjass had the largest number. They were Eleanor Arp, Jane Ashby, Donna Fortune, Valerie Hubbell, Alice Kauten, Barbara Leverington, Patty Lundry, Diane Portratz, Nancy Reed, Shirley Sanders, Karol Turner and Bonnie Wolfe. The juniors and sophomores had seven each. Juniors- Doris Alley, Judy Derr, Loel Fink, Ann Gilmer, Janice Peterman, Linda Vargason Eugene Francis Newman Newman is fhe alleged machine gun-carrying leader of a gang that attempted thr robbery of an armored car carrying $498,500 in Amerieon and Canadian currency in Buffalo, New York, on August 3, 1955. He and his associates, wearing silk stocking masks, engaged in a running gun battle with the truck's guards and Buffalo Police, and a machine gun bullet, allegedly fired by. Newman, seriously wounded a guard. Two bandits were quickly apprehended but Newman remains at large. A complaint, filed before a U.S. Commissioner at Buffalo, New York, on August 5, 1955, charges Newman with fleeing the State of New York to avoid prosecution for robbery. Heavily armed, with a violent temper, Newman has previously been convicted for theft of Government property, interstate transportation of a stolen motor vehicle, petty larceny, and burglary. He is a white American, reportedly born on October 3, 1928, at Brooklyn, New York, who is 5'8" tall, weighs 170 to 180 pounds, has blond hair, blue eyes, a medium build, and medium complexion. He has scars near his right eye, on the back of his right hand and on the center of his left cheek. A birthmark appears on his upper left arm and a mole on his left index ringer. Tattoos include the name "Danny" and a heart on the outside of his right forearm, and the number "13" within a dotted circle on the back of his left hand. He has worked as a bricklayer, clerk, construction worker, counterman, and laborer. Consider extremely dangerous. Please immediately notify the nearest FBI Office of any information concerning his whereabouts. ' oro 032408— m Market research shows that mif- lions of American teen-age girls are not consuming adequate balanced diets to maintain radiant health and beauty. on a quilt made by his mother in 1848. Mrs. J. D. Parker won sec ond on a quilt pieced by Mrs. imnn!!!HIHni!iir*!Hii!!ii!!iUiiU!:iiiiim!ilU!illiHlU!ll!mimiHlfi . a- , j». practically paved the main street Do You Recall " " 20 - 30 - 40 Years Ago uimmwiimMMiiiimiMiimuummw 20 Years Ago — Miss Loretta Mattocks, of Wadena, has been elected principal of the Fayette schools. She has taught the past five years at Manchester. Deaths - Clark W. Older. Forty-one women have completed the Home Nursing course sponsored by the Red Cross and taught by Beatrice Bockhaus, R. N. of Upper Iowa university. Fayette county folks to receive degrees at Ames are: Clair Claxton, of Randalia; Arlo Piatt, Oelwein; Robert Scannell, Randalia; Wayne Potter, Qelwein; Ella Whitley, Fayette. Auto Us Tax stamps in the denomination of $5 went on sale June _ A •—•— 10, at all post offices and offices «W Year* Ago — of internal revenue. A meeting of the Harvest Home picnic association Was held at the Fayette House. , .{The 17-year locust, which appeared the last time in 1905 are scheduled to appear this year in June. Five licenses issued Five marriage licenses were issued recently jn the Fayette County C. C. Parker. First .prize for*, clerk of courts office; They are, "modern quilt" was wbn by Mrs. Herman Gadow Jr., 29, of May" 24 Nora Graf and second by Mrs. E. B. Bogert. Formal dedication ceremonies for the new million dollar suspension bridges between Marquette and Prairie du Chien, Wis., took place June 9. The guirnpe frock is popular for early summer this year. Miss Marjorie Lyford graduated from the Kahler school of Nursing at Rochester, Minn., and received the John H. Kahler Memorial Scholarship of $500. nard, and DeLilia Woodward, _ of Oelwein; Richard Joseph Barn es, 24, of Waukon and Kathryn E. Riley, 22, of Donnan; Joe Henry Quandt, 22, Sumner and Karen Marie Rogge, 19, Oelwein; Lee E, Minton, 52, and Laurel E. Steffen, 42, both of Oelwein; Andrew Campbell, 21, Fayette and Betty Hokel, 1,7, West Union. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE WITH LEADER WANT ADS COMPLETE PROCESSING FOR YOUR FREEZER MAYNARD LOCKER Phone 65 Maynard, Iowa 40 Years Ago — A quilt show, under the auspices of the Ladies Professorship association, was held in the college library and was a most interesting feature of the commencement. Ninetyfpne quilts were on display. 14isa Jennie Smith of Hawkeye Was judge. Prizes for "old fashioned" went to V. E. Strayer Weather reports by radio,, jare going out to the farmers of "Iowa from the radio sending station, at Iowa State college (his wtfek "for the first time. A weather forecast will be given.at 9:30 a. m, and 12:40 p. m. A night forecast will probably be added to the service in the near future. The streets of Volga City have been oiled for the P«*t two years, the heavy asphalt in the oil has Extenaioii Council Activities Calendar f- • • •• - •• - Satunjby, June 16 Center Do-R-Best 4-H club meeting Monday* June 18—Wadena Riverside 4-H club tour r 8 a. m. - Billy and Debra O'Laughlln Putnam Peppy Pals 4-H dub meeting - Charlotte McAllister. Diligent Doverettes 4-H dub' meeting - Ardys and Marcia Saboe, Tueaday, June 19— Oelwein Country Boys 4-H dub tour - 9:30 a. m. - John Michels Thiiiv&y, June 21 r— , HarJaa UVGM «f dub tour s 8 a ro. - Gary Gamier. Expert Workmanship ON * TRUCKS TRACTORS LAWN MOWERS ALL MAKES OF CARS ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 10 Refrigerator-Freezer TWO APPLIANCES IN ONE... provides fresh food storage.... PLUS long-term frozen food storage at zero temperature and below. Saves you time, space, money... provides greater storage capacity without taking up greater floor space. See One Today! *5t- ? Jr If- See Your ELECTRIC APPLIANCE Dealer Today! St •

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