Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on July 26, 1962 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 26, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 26, 1962
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Established In 1914 NATIONAL EDITORIAL l*# c 6 Tli IfitOidlffii&i, Chattin' With ^JW/ ME/ mi ME I ME!- Subscription Rates In Fayette and Adjoining Counties Outside Kayette and Adjoining Counties f) Stoney $3.00 Per Year $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 seoond class matter, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Mauric* Sloneman, Owner and PublUher i Editorial Comments Royal Thievery "When a man's wrapped up fn himself, he makes a pretty small package." Kncli week ve rrcvivr <oinmrnls on what we should h ;iv united about. This week we'll leave it up to you. Use this .'-pare to write your own column, or y,\ down whit you think we .'.Mould include in this column and MMII it hack to us. Have fun! Certificates presented The names of Selective Service personnel slated to receive length of service awards were announced recently by Colonel Glenn It, Bowles, State Director of Selective Service for Iowa. Awards arc in the form of a certificate for each five years of service with the System. Scheduled to receive "Twenty Year Certificate" were Nines Mount of Mason City, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county local board and four local board medical advisors, Dr. Charles M. Davis of Centerville in Appanoose county, Dr. K. .J. Gottscli of Shenandoah in Page county. Dr. C. W. Maple thorpe of Toledo in Tama county and Dr. C. A. Boice of Washington in Washington county. Designated to receive ''The Fifteen Year Certificate 1 " was Mrs. Carol 10. Bird of Hampton, Clerk of the Franklin county local board. Slated to receive "Ten Year Cer­ tificate" are Carl W. Bealrd of Keokuk, chairman of the Lee county local board, Keith Strahorn of Kannwha, m°mber of the Hancock county locnl board and Kmanwel ti. Kraska of Pocahontas, member oi' the Pocahontas county local board. The "Fwo Yea.' Coili.'icate" was given to H. J. Schmitz or Eldora. member of the Hardin county local board and Mrs. Geneva I). Palmer of Oelwein, clerk of the Fayette county local board. The wave of opposition which greeted the propos al to levy a 20 per cent federal withholding tax again st income from dividends and interest was. it would seem, far greater in intensity and volume than the Administration expected. There is good reason why that should be so. The objections are unusually varied. For one thing, this in not a new tax, but a complicated and costly m-tbod of collecting taxes which in multitudes of cases art? not owed in the first place. The principal burden would fall on people in the lower income tax brackets, where the effective income tax rate is far below 20 in-.- cent. Obtaining refunds for overpayment is a time-consuming process. Meanwhile, the government would have taken long ahead of due date-funds which otherwise could have been deposited or invested, and brought income to their owners. Investment objectives established for the edu<ntion of children, retirement and other goals would thus he undermined. Great numbers of people many in the low brackets reinvest dividends and leave interest on savings deposits intact so that tiny will produce more interest. But, should the bill pass. 20 per cent of such income would be taken in ndvnn '-e. and these people would suffer accordingly. There, are ways-sound ways--to deal with tax evasion. The new electronie processing machines the Inte.n.d Revenue Service is installing constitute one. Another is a stepup in the Treasury's tax educational campaign. A third is for trie service to make better use of the huge rtsoums of information and manpower it now possesses. It is not necessary to )K 'n- alize the many U-eause e! the failure or dishonesty of the few. Green Vegetables And Shorts The people of the United States have had so many necessities, conveniences and luxuries made available to tbem by private enterprise that they take them for granted as they do air, light and water. They expect to find them wherever they go whether it be to a big city or a town in the desert-the same kind of razor blades, the same kind of coffee, the same kind J practically everything. Three forces have made such service possible: first, production in quantities to supply every part of the country; second, transportation methods that put the goods in every city, town and hamlet; third, a retailing system that makes the articles available to the buyers. The Principle Innovations in methods of retail operation naturally arouse consumer interest. Tlie most recent has been the discount house; not so long ago it was the swift expansion of the shopping center idea, particularly in the suburbs. Such developments may prove highly important and influential. But the dominant idea which underlies modern retailing is not new, and is hardly subject to basic change. The chains pioneered it, in the face of opposition, many years ago, and other kinds of merchants adapted it to their operations, skillfully and successfully. It can be expressed in a phrase: "It's better for all concerned to move a big volume of Nothing has done more to fit t a I'niform quality of customers throughout the nation, at reasonable prices, than has the chain store method of operation. It has made clothing, food and variety items, which only our city grandparents could purchase locally, available to virtually every farm boy and girl and man and woman. Green vegetables from the south and southwest reach the northern and eastern states in the de;id of winter. Bathing suits and shorts from the northern factor)- In-come available in the latest styles for southern vacationers in January. An so it goes with all products. The chain method of mass merchandising at minimum prices sees to it that the public is served as never liefore. Is Constant goods at a small profit on each sale than to move a small volume of goods at a big profit on each sale." The name for this concept is mass distribution, and every consumer finds it at work in all the major fields of retailing- foods, variety stores, department stores, drug and restaurant outlets, and the rest. Its value to the consumer can be measured, to use just one yardstick, in the small margins of profit earned by mass distributors on their dollar sales vol- flme. Thi$.may be as liUMTas a cent for, food chains, and not a great deal more for other*, kinds of stores. The mechanics of modern distribution may vary- the principle is constant. Five licenses issued Five marriage licenses were issued recently in the Fayette County clerk of courts office. They were issued to Ronald Richard Nielson, 23, Lament and Norma Jean Steinbeck, 23, Brandon: Neal T. Schoultz, 21, Hazleton. and Colleen M. Speed, 18. Oelwein: Miles W. Klendworth, 18. Coggon and Susan K. Gerstenberger, 18, Cedar Rapids; Peter William Kalb, 21, Fayette and Jeannie Kay Voach, '22, Oelwein; George Walter Whalen. Jr., 20, Oelwein and Man- Ann Nicholson. 20, Maynard. Creek Bottom Comments 40 Years Ago — At the district Resolutions Corn mittee meeting at Fayette, Dale Nelson of IFBF "pointed out that it would be impossible for them to get the job done by themselves". Glen Taylor of IFBF" covered the issues to be formulated". And then, at another time and place, Harry Storey of IFBF said," it's up to you...it's your responsibility to develop your county's opinion- naire". That, in our opinion, was doing a real good job of giving the razzmatazz. As we see it, it's the "responsibility" of the oplnionnalre committee to ask the proper questions about the proper issues, after having been carefully "brain-washed"by the IFBF. Any F.B. member still clinging to the dear dead thought that the Farm Bureau is still a "grass-roots" organization, should pause to meditate the facts, and take a look at the signposts along the way. c-b-q At the State Republican Convention the temporary chairman's speech was either pathetic or ridiculous, we are not quite sure which. The gentlemen rambled on and on telling how he wasn't the right man for the job. Before he — By Reuben finished rambling, we had the feeling that a lot of bored delegates were sure in agreement with him, on that particular point. Senator Jack Miller was concise and articulate. He held the attention of even the restless delegates. On the other hand, it was our observation that Governor Erbe's speech fell on a mighty 'lot of unattentive ears. Many delegates. were reading something or nodding off to sleep. In contrast to this, the Governor is, in our opinion, a personable big, virile fellow, when you get to meet him personally.' We thought he did a charming job of taking interest in the Fayette junior delegates. But the bright and shining star in the Republican heavens this year is the attractive young Mrs. Somja Carlsen Egenes, candidate for Congresswoman of the Fifth District. If the gal is elected the old House of Representatives will take on some new life. We predict that many a Congressman will shave closer and get his pants pressed oftener. But more important, the lady has political knowledge to go with her Scandinavian charm. John McSweeny of near Randalia had two fingers on his left hand badly lacerated when caught in the pully of n hay fork. A county diagnostic health clinic will tie held in West Union at the Community hospital under the auspices of the County Medical Society and the Public Health Association. The annual northeast Iowa Grand Council Fire of the Camp Fire Girls of America will be held on the Upper Tow* university campus. Sometime ago the town of Ratv fhlia elected an Entire city council of women, Now all but one of the women have refused to serve. Miss Josephine Spezia of Oelwein, was chosen by the judges in the Des Moines Register-Iowa State Fait- Beauty contest, as the prettiest girl in Fayette county. The next step will be to select the prettiest girl in each congressional district. So much that's NEW to see .and do! 1962 lOWA^ DES MOINES H2ffiH888HHHfiHOTffl!tCTffinKi^^ Do You Recall 20 - 30 - 40 Years Ago 20 Years Ago — Figures recently compiled show an v— — A— that Iowa trappers were paid Iears Ago 9903,874.00 by fur buyers for 495,124' raw furs trapped during the 1W1 > 42 trapping season. Mrs. Nellie Walker observed her 83rd birthday on July 1. Dale Alderson, Upper Iowa university pitching ace and all round athlete has Joined the Chicago Cubs.' • Between July 20 and Aug. 2, all Aroerican'lJegfai Eosts^ Wewecfc ;phow*ran*|, .tfeaW^wlbum^ oyer to the nations flghtfog z 1hen at home and abroad, ' I >r A salvage committee was organ- iiHiiimmmuimiH -iiiOimiiHiiUiiimiimmiHi Hathaway. Baker, Paul McElroy and M. Lee A huge modern television show in which State Fair visitor* will see and hear the actual sending and receiving of songs, playlets, and speeches by means of the latest type of high powered apparatus, will be brought to the 1932 fair. Officials say that this will be the first television equipment ever operated in the state. Deaths: Mrs. B. J. Lyons, Fayette; George Eckheart, Arlington,. The Winneshiek county board of supervisors are getting started on a county road between Ft Atkinson, and the Fayette, County line : toward St. Lucas. The stock of Com Belt store In Maynard hat been moved to Fayette and combined' with the Corn. Belt stock. Jfc & <?• s Pe"V> manager oTUw American Legion Junior baseball teajn won the district tournament : here last week. w JgEttMBAffi Aiir. IT or FABULOUS ENTERTAINMENT Championship Speed Battles SUPER - MODIFIED STOCK CAR RACES Might! i Aug. 17,16. Unlimited modification for the last word in speed. STOCK CAR RACES Afternoons t Awg. 17, f 25. Late model can battling wheel-to-wheel. 4 BIG CAR RACES Afternoons: Aug. 10, 43, 26. * "Oflles" and "OSle-KiUeti" in scorching duels. JALOPY RACES Afternoons:' Aug. 18,84. Souped-' up hot rods in high speed action. , "LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION" iNE^ Musical Comedy-type Revue 6 Glorious Nights, Aug. 19-24. Great moments in show business relived In song, dancing, story. Eye-filling spectacles studded with bright stars of stage, screen, nightclubs. All . new, all different. Warren Covington and his gf i Orchestra. WA THRILL SHOW Afternoon, Aug. 20 1 Nights, ' Aug. 18, 25. Daredevil stunt menrlsk »U for thrills. BRILLIANT HORSE SHOW Aug. 19-20. Top stables in dazzling competition. ^TilO' SPECIAL FEATURES iffof evjrythtog., —^MMMBls ^n Gold Bond Stamp Specials at THAYER'S Friday and Saturday Only TABLE LAMPS FLOOR LAMPS PRICED From $8 95 «• 300 GOLD BOND STAMPS FREE GIANT 7 PIECE DINNETTE $99 00 3,500 Gold Bond Stamps FREE ADMIRAL DUAL TEMP This Dual-Temp REFRIGERATOR only $359 95 5000 Gold Bond Stamps FREE PLUS GIANT Trade Allowance Model TR-413 100 FREE Gold Bond Stamps With Each Quart Of PAINT...Any Type WITH EACH CARPET ORDER, over 15 sq. yds. Carpet From ^99 sq. yd. JUST ARRIVED...THE AREA'S FINEST SELECTION OF NEW SANDRAN VINYL LINOLEUM 1000 FREE GOLD BOND STAMPS With Any Order of Sandran Linoleum From Our Stock ... (Min. 12 yds.) CHAIRS - ROCKERS - RECUNERS 1000 FREE GOLD BOND STAMPS WITH ANY CHAIR IN STOCK! Living Room Suites - SOFAS . Priced From $169 00 9,300 Gold BF RE EStamps MATTRESS *»* BOX SPRING ENSEMBLES Full Size or Twin Register At _ oursto™ FREE 10,000 GQLf>

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page