Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 10, 1959 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 10, 1959
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

EDITORIAL- Safety Officials May Well Get Discouraged Probably everyone experiences a had day on the job now and then. Everything seems to go wrong in spile of one's best efforts. On such occasions it is only human to be almost overcome with a feeling of frustration, wondering if the effort is in any measure justified. Iowa law enforcement officials, more particularly those charged with the promotlbn of safety on the highways, must certainly have fell like giving it all up as a bad job after they totaled up the traffic fatalities of the recent Labor Day weekend. Notwithstanding the fact every medium of mass communication was utilized exhaustively in an effort to fully appraise the motoring public care should be taken lest a contribution be made to the toll of highway fatalities, the final count was 21 traffic deaths. It was the grimmest score lor a three-day holiday period in the state's entire history. The previous high for a Labor Day weekend was 18, scored in 1941; and the new mark surpassed the old holiday record of 20 deaths counted in the Fourth of July weekend of 1956. It took some mighty big and populous states to exceed the Iowa record, and there were only four in the entire nation which did. California, New York, Ohio and Texas turned in higher lolls of traffic deaths for the 1959 Labor Day weekend to put Iowa in fifth position nationally. Of some comparative importance, although safety officials probably are at a loss to explain just how, our neighboring state of Nebraska recorded only one traffic fatality for the same holiday period. But there is reassurance that Iowa safety officials, even in face of the disheartening results they were forced to record after Labor Day. by no means intend to surrender in the fi.jht to save as many Times Herald, Carroll, la. Thursday, Sept. 10, 1959 lives as possible. Don Statton, the new state public safety commissioner, has already launched a program of what he has termed "extreme measures" made necessary by the Labor Day record toll. Additional patrol power is being pressed into service. More airplanes arc to be used in detection of speeders and reckless drivers. Violators can expect no leniency. Patrolmen will cease issuing warnings and instead give tickets for appearances in court. Chief of the Iowa Highway Patrol, David Hcrrick, issued what should be accepted as a significant note when he said: "The people are going to have to start helping themselves. These deaths arc so unnecessary if people would just use better judgment." Safety officials, highway patrolmen, and a considerable majority of thinking people, all, of course, are and have been doing just about everything possible to curtail the activities of the grim reaper on Iowa highways. But the Labor Day | toll indicates the battle is far from I won. It is well, however, no one is ! ready to give up on the job and , that even more intensified efiorts ! will be put forth in the future. And that includes, as might be expect\ ed, some rather drastic steps for which there should be no objections. Sew-Very-Pretty Printed Pattern 9420 SIZES 6-14 • DR. JORDAN SAYS • By EDWIN P .JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service Brain Bank Established to Study Parkinson's Disease Nikito Top Salesman of Communism Every year I receive a great many inquiries about the disease known as Parkinson's disease, shaking palsy or paralysis agitans. Parkinson's disease is principally a disorder of the later years of life, though there is one form which sometimes follows brain fever or encephalitis in the young. among men than women. It tends to start slowly, though sometimes the symptoms develop suddenly after a mental or physical shock. The physician is helped in making a diagnosis by a lack of expressiveness in the patient's face and by the way he walks. There is so far no sure, complete _ .. . . , , I cure, but there are drugs available In .ts typical form, one or both 1 whk , h t |hcr wRh salisfactory hands shake while at rest 1 l)t 1enU>n to the general health, will many motions of the body become reUpvt , m ()f (hp symptoms and ^ e r.^" d _^---55 ^fJS^ ! make life not at all unbearable. Increased attention is also being given to the psychological approach. It has been stated that the patient can do virtually anything lie wishes if he concentrates on it. with some appearance of stiffness As a general rule, the shaking starts in one hand, and the other may not tremble for months or years and may never become as bad as the one in which it started. (3rd In a Series) By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst The man who heads the world's most spectacular road show had to hint, wheedle and threaten for more than two years before he achieved the peak of his ambition as a showman: a booking for a United States tour. Now that he has achieved it, the tour starting next week likely will prove the supreme test of Nikita Sergeyevich Khrushchev's career as a traveling salesman for the Soviet brand of communism. Always a Purpose Until about four years ago the world outside the U.S.S.R. was a blank to Khrushchev. Since (hen he has become an exuberant trav No Major Civil Rights Legislation Seen Likely Surgical methods of treatment have The cause of Parkinson's disease .,i s0 been devised, of age (in contrast to that which! The most recent development, of-i rlor. But he never takes a trip follows brain fever) is not entirely ! f crill f, pro misc for the future, is the ; without specific purposes in mind understood. Apparently a portion ol establishment of a brain bank by the brain is damaged, but the , hc Parkinson's Disease Founcla- tlunkmg processes do not seem tion < ]2 :, Fast 30th St.. New York, much harmed. ! N Y .I designed to make available Some hardening of particular the brains of deceased sufferers I again. On New Year's Day, 1958, blood vessels is the most likely ex- from this disease to international-, he toasted President Eisenhower, planation for the development of ly renowned neurologists and other , saying: "If the Soviet Union and Khrushchev began hinting in June 1957 that he would like to visit the United States. The hints received scant attention. He tried Parkinson's disease. experts for scientific research pro- Shaking palsy is more common jects. Bible Comment- Great Bible Precepts BY WILLIAM E. G1LROY, D. D. ; if from the ancient time of Zecha- The Bible is a book, or a collec-1 riah until now, men had lived ac- vvhii 'jinK 'skirt'Vipped" hv' a "'roun1i ! tion of books, that no one charac-: cording to them. "Just judgment," nerk, rummer-bund waist. Choose , lerization or description can de-! "mercy" and "compassion"-what : hmts « ot nowhere crisp cotton In provincial print, r . ... . .,_ | _V:-...:„... -r .. Vien Proeirlnni V Little Rirls should be seen In dress as demure and pretty as this the United States could get to gether and reach agreement, most j of the world's problems would be i solved." Next day the whole Soviet press took up the cry for a meeting between the Soviet Premier and the American President. Hints multiplied thereafter. Khrushchev indicated he was willing and eager to visit the United States for a summit meeting. Again the Tomorrow's ' pattern:; fine. Us greatness is in its whole- a combination 1 And think of a world fret the heart Thoughts Love never ends; as for prophecy, it will pass away: as for tongues, they will cease: as for knowledge, it will pass away. — 1 Cor. 13:8. Love is indestructible: Its holy flame forever burnetii: From heaven it came, to heaven returneth.— Robert Southey. checks, solid .Misses' dress. i _,. . ,. . , I'nnici Pattern 'Man: niris' sizes ' ness - and tne diversity of its spir- world free from "evil thoughts in ".I-, f 2 ', 1 ' 1 ; 1 ,1 takes 3«,« , itual depths and presentations, v.nds .t:>-lnch fabric. j , ,. I .',' in r-''!•'"'" t ' , ' ,l " ns <•;"" pattern i But from this great whole, and j T ' K ' t-'Xtent and the manifestu- '''send'"^rhi'riv'-nve' U 'eei 1 ts rcoins i i from i,s various P ai *ts, stand oul :tions <)f anti-Semitism on the part for this pattern—add 10 cents r 0 r I proverbs, definitions, and precepts of certain professing Christians, each pattern for first-class mailing. : - ^>.-..;--.bend to Marian Martin, Dallv Times Herald 25 Pattern Dept.. ZJ2 West 18th St.. New York 11, N.Y. Print ; lamly SAME, ADDRESS with that make clear and strong the ' ancl in so-called Christian common realities of life and religion. i 1 ' 1 ™ lu, , vo added aspects of tragedy to the material attacks, when Some of these passages have • Vice President Richard M. Nixon's lour of the Soviet Union this summer contributed to a noticeable thaw in Soviet-American relations. Khrushchev finally got the invitation he had wanted so badly. And the question arose: Why was Khrushchev so eager? F.ven before preparations were plainly NAME, ADDKESS with!, , , ' . one considers how much the moral hose, SIZE and STVLB NUMBER, been cearly emphasized. 1 here is d ri , wor , d owes t0 the column on labor legislation by this writer was unfair. It listed labor's the definition of religion in Micah j { , ws 6:8: "What doth the Lord require ;' „ is a sa ,isfaction to see by a of thee, but to do justly, and to Cnristi;in UTltcr> m a christian one considers how much the moral i complete for his trip, there were signs that the impending visit was causing aggravations among members of the North Atlantic Alliance. Many were not too sure By .1AMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - Major civil rights legislation this year is as unlikely as the idea that Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev will ask for political asylum when he lands here next week. Congress, rushing to get away before Khrushchev arrives, may renew the life of the President's six-man Civil Rights Commission which otherwise dies Nov. 9. That's the most in view. Civil rights advocates might like to think that if not this year then next year Congress will ram through a strong civil rights bill. Don't bet on it, even though 1960 could be noisy. Next year is the big election year—for the presidency and Congress—and Southern Democrats, no matter what the year, can be relied on to fight any civil rights bill with real teeth in it. Such a fight, if it got nasty enough, could split the Democratic party wide open at a time when it wanted unity at the polls. The Democratic leaders in Congress—Sen. Lyndon Johnson and Speaker Sam Rayburn, both of Texas—are compromisers who don't like splits. Johnson himself is a possible candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination. Tuesday the Civil Rights Commission, although without much real power of its own, threw another log on the fire with a report making some proposals in the civil rights field. Southern Democrats hopped on them angrily and at once, even though they are still only in the talking stage. Nevertheless, the commission's suggestions are bound to be one more point of argument next year. But judging from past performance—the maneuvering and compromising in Congress—plus the fact that I960 is election time, It seems safe to say any civil rights legislation passed next year will be fairly mild. This .seemed the year for any effort at a strong civil rights bill- since Southerners would have had another year to cool off—but neither Johnson nor Rayburn sought to make civil rights a major issue this year. Varying civil rights proposals were put forth by Johnson, by President Eisenhower, and by Sen. Paul Douglas (D-lll), who was joined by 14 other Democratic and Republican senators. All of the proposals landed in an icebox because of Southern Democrats' tactics in locking them up in committee and thus keeping them from getting out on the floor of the House or Senate for a vole. The committees which did the locking up are headed by Southerners. Earlier this year the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights—made up of 53 organizations—threw its weight behind the bill sponsored by Douglas and the other 14 senators. A companion bill was offered in the House by Rep. Emanuel Celler <D-NY>, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee. Roy Wilkins, executive secretary of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People and chairman of the conference, called the Dongcas bill "certainly the No. 1 civil rights bilf." From the start, this looked like the one with the least chance. A statement by the conference's executive committee found some good in Eisenhower's proposals but said the Johnson bill might result in "civil rights being bargained away rather than enforced." If any measure gets through next year, it isn't' likely to be the Douglas bill but more probably some middle - road legislation which the Southerners won't find too unpalatable. political campaign contributions to ; , ovc mercy, and to walk humbly ncwspai)C1 . onc 'expression of re-1 the Big Two might not, as Khru- congressmen who had voted for, with tny God?" The New Testa- \ ^ n J % Set The fact phrased it. get together and against he Landrum - Griffin, mp „iv mnnim-mri nf thic • i cognition <IIU1 giuuuicic. inc iact • „,.„ui„.,,. bill in the House I ™ . . ,J r- ls is that in the history of the Jews, and solve the worlds problems ! James' practical definition: "Pure in the House. Mr. MeDevitfs point, in which religion and undefiled before God • "'u^^'^wvrim 'the' "ons. Even he is correct, is that not all this ; and the Father is this: To visit the ™ ' ''' ~ c0 ' Kun,l,fc lhe c ,- s trip to Europe fell short of political spending money came fatherless and widows in their af- 1 ' 1 1 there are emphasized the most pro- 1 without reference to smaller na" " President Eiscnhow- from COPE. It came from all un- Labor vs. Business Looms As The Big Fight in 1960 fliction. and to keep himself un- pow.. _ I)r Bernard Rainm. director 0 f j putting all these nagging fears at graduate studies in religion at Bay- • rcs * lor University, recently wrote in Own Troubles Khrushchev himself had some ion labor political organizations. | spoUed from the world But when an offer was made to ! r , . . , „ „ ,„ publish a full list of just which can-' A passage in Zechar.ah _/:9-10 •••Christianity Today": "If any na . ... ' didates COPF did suDDort and how dcfmcs tnc essence of religion in tion should have perished (spirit- 1 troubles in that lespect. The Red oKi .ncs cut am support, ana now righteous judg-, „.,ilv nol .tic -illv or nhvs .eillv i it Ghmese were unlikely to be en- much money was contributed to ULU "" ,'" u " 11 " w " , ]m ' h uallv. poiitiuiii.v. oi pnysicaiiyi it, • <. •. ment, and show mercy and com-, should have ben Israel Yet i s - tnusiastic about the U. S.-Soviet By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) - Labor Day this year is more of a political event than a day of dedication to the noble workingman or a holiday to mark the end of summer. And the prospect for the year ahead is that organized labor's political status will be fought over more than the unions' economic demands. Though voters' memories are supposed to be short, the outcome of the congressional battle over new labor legislation may have considerable effect on Sen. John F. Kennedy's prospects as a Democratic presidential candidate. On the Republican side of the fence, president Thomas J. Lloyd of the Meat Cutters' Union charges that Vice President Nixon has not joined President .Eisenhower's public attack on labor, "so that Nixon can pose as labor's friend in case he gets the presidential nomination." AFL - CIO President George Meany, in his Labor Day statement, declares that labor faces "a cold war against the whole trade union movement — invoked by the big business interests of the nation." | Meany mentions the business drive for a wage freeze in the steel strike, the drive for right-to-work • laws in the states ancl the drive i for restrictive federal laws as evi- deuce of the efforts to destroy : trade unionism. j His conclusion is that the unions will have to organize even more strongly for political education and political action to counter these cf- i forts. j President James B. Carey of the International Electrical Workers Union apparently had the same j idea in mind when he dashed off his backfiring letter to all congressmen who voted for the Landruni-Gritfin bill. It told them: "We shall do all in our power to prove to the working men and women in your district that you have cast your lot against them and they should therefore lake appropriate action at the ballot box." Other union sources particularly their publications, printed lists of congressmen who voted "Right" or "Wrong" from the unions' point of view, with plenty of inferences on what should be done about it. From another angle, James L. McDevttt. national director of the AFL-CIO Committee on Political Education complains that a recent each one, it was turned down. , "We couldn't do that." it was ex- P assion cvcrv man lo hls brother: ra( ,| survived through centuries and plained by COPE headquarters. and °PP rcss 1101 t,lc widow, nor the through impossible conditions. The "We don't publicize whom we give fatncrlcss ' ,,le stranger, nor the reason she survived is that the monev to It would by dynamite . P° or: anci let no,u ' of vou imagine eternal God was her stay and her in some of the agricultural dis- j ^'!!..^ amSt h ' S bl ' othcr in >' 0UI ', support " tricts if it was known we support ed certain candidates." heart." I | t| lin k it might be added that Perhaps those words have not there was always faith in the etcr- stood out so strongly because they nal God No matter how many ing these lines, the business organ-\ were accompanied by a prophecy failed, with the exile of one king- i/.ilions like National Association I of denunciation, because of the cloin. and the wiping out of anoth While the union leaders are tak- ot Manufacturers and U.S. Chamber of Commerce are .just as vehement in their denunciation of labor racketeering. And the drive for greater business participation in politics is stepped up. So the prospect for 1M0 is even greater emphasis than betore on labor - management issues in politics. Typical example of what may be failure to obey them. |cr. there was always a righteous, But what a world this would be ' saving remnant. What historical distinction shaping up comes from Michigan. | is held by the Peruvian city of Cuz- There Hep. Robert P Griffin, Re- j co? publican coauthor of the Landrum- j A — It is the oldest continuous- Guffin Hill is being mentioned as ly inhabited city in all the Amera possible opponent lor Democrat ic Senator Pal Mc.N'amara, a former Detroit labor union official who must stand for re-election next year. Quick to Knit Middle Years Can Be the Time for 'Living It Up # "Our house seems so empty now thai our youngest child has left home What can 1 do to keep from feeling completely useless?" asks a woman of .">."> First, you can start being a full- time wife. Any woman who is so wrapped up in her children that her only I bought when they are finally grown is. "what can 1 do with myself'.'" is sure to have been taking her husband for granted through the years. So how ;.' un concentrating on Daily Times_Herald Dnlly Except Sundays and Holidays By Tho Herald Publishing Company 515 N Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3. 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated I'ress Is entitled exclusively to the use tor republication ol all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper ot County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week % .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 Per Month $ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per year $15.00 . Per Month * 1.75 All Other Mail in the United States, per y»r $19.00 Per Month _ j 2.00 him tor a while' 1 He's probably lonely, too. And now that you ha\e the time to do some of the things you've always thought you'd like to do- why not get going'.' Are your friendships in good repair? If not, now is the time to make an effort to be with your friends, to do things for them, and to widen the circle by taking the first steps that turn acquaintances into friends If you are dissatisfied with yourself "as is" you'll never have a better time to start making improvements. Giving yourself a "new look" will help to give you a new outlook on life. And what about the future'.' Are you going to .just drift along'.' Why should you when you and your husband now have a chance to work for what you want — alter years of working for the children'"' Are you and nancially secure think of getting what's best for icas. dating back to about the time M. \,. Y;in Dagcns Win. L. Ryan the Battle of Hastings was fought Q-Do grebes nest on land? iTop Speakers A — No. These diving birds build •% j. n I cup-shaped nests of waterweeds or fQf IDP /V rQrleV decaying plants, and anchor them j n shallow water or among rushes. Q — Who was the jury at the \ upeachmcnt trial of President ] widrew Johnson? ; A — The Constitution states that .it the impeachment of a president, ;he Senate of the United States shall be the jury, and so it was at the trial of President Johnson. Q — What element is found in all acids'.' A — Hydrogen. exchange. But in any event the bouncy Khrushchev seemed to look forward with relish to his prospective new adventures as communism's No. 1 tourist. Khrushchev would be able to check personally on reports he had received about the United States from official tourists who had preceded him. Khrushchev's first sally beyond the Iron Curtain was to Communist Yugoslavia in the spring of 1955, with Nikolai Bulgainin, the premier he later dumped, in tow. The love feast was spectacular. But it did not survive the 1956 Hungarian uprising. Moscow placed much of the blame for that on Tito's example. Khrushchev's first trip outside the Red orbit came in the summer of HI55. The era of smiles bought a summit meeting in Geneva, but the "spirit of Geneva" soon faded before the chill wind of a newly toughened Soviet policy. Scatters Insults In the winter of 1955, Khrushchev, with Bulganin respectfully in the background, roared through Burma and India, seat- By Iowa Daily Press Assn. DKS MOIN'FS - A sparkling ar-; terms' insults all the way ray of speakers will highlight the , Thereafter Khrushchev was on annual Iowa Daily Press Associa- the go frequently. It was nothing tion s news and advertising clinic any more for him to make sudden, this weekend in Des Moines. > unannounced trips to Communist Among the nationally - known . capitals for his own political pur- speakers who will appear on the'P° ses: to ' D >'"« u c Warsaw, Sofia, IDl'A program will be Abigail Van 'Budapest. Tirana and to Red Chi- Month May Hold Answers For Businessmen By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NFW YORK <AP> — Business starts its new year this week with more than the usual parcel of uncertainties. For many industries ' and most merchants. Labor Day j is much more of a turning point i than Jan. 1. Before the mouth is over businessmen could have answers to many problems: What the Soviet I Premier's visit will bring, the ef- • fects and outcome of the steel and copper strikes, the debut of the j new cars and new models of the j old, tightening money, the chills I and fever at present in the stock I market, how freely consumers will I buy the new fall goods. I Headlines will center first on the the arrival Tuesday of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. The visit has everyone guessing, businessmen along with the rest. What | will happen to the cold war has ; dollar and cents impact on the defense industries, especially aircraft and electronics—and it just possibly could bring lower taxes in time. Khrushchev seems likely to renew his request for more trade through relaxation of American curbs on exports. He may give American businessmen some clue as to how much of a competitor the Soviet Union could become in world trade. Crowding even Khrushchev for top billing will be the steel and copper strikes. This time business sees in the conflict between labor and management more fundamental principles than in any previous postwar tussle. Both sides seem more determined to stick by their guns in the fight over the questions: Can there be a wage increase without further inflation? Should management be allowed to change some of the recently acquired factory working rules which it says add to costs. Detroit isn't the only place they're wondering whether motorists will take to the new compact cars—and if they do what that will do to sale of foreign cars here, or to the larger models of American make. The return of an auto buying spree like 1955 would have a spreading effect all though the economy. And one place it would be felt quickly is in the money market, where tightening credit and rising interest rates are just beginning to be felt at the consumer level. Cost of bank loans to business already have risen. Talk is growing that charges on instalment buying is coming next. The big credit institutions have just announced they'll charge auto dealers more to finance inventories and sales of cars. Perhaps the greatest uncertainty of all at the moment is what the stock market will do. Bulls and bears have been on a teeter-totter of late. Many investors and traders are having a hard time deciding if the bull market is over, just taking a breather before a new climb, or in for a correction—a word that means that many high flying stocks may be brought closer to earth. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Four— J. N. Cunningham completed negotiations last evening to assume management of the Texaco Gil Hon ol the IDl'A clinic Station on the corner of Filth and Frank Thayer, proKssor Buren, writer of advice to the lovelorn column William I. Ryan, lor- eign news analyst lor the Associated Press: Kd Falasca, creative vice-president of the Bureau of Advertising, A N PA: M L. Van Da- i gens, director ol sale training for Chrysler Corporation, and Fred Thompson, director ol dealer rela- : turns, Ford Motor Company implement division Other speakers at the news s( . r . include at the Carroll Streets formerly managed University of Wisconsin who is by Frank Gray. Nineteen Thirty-Four— A group of school teachers rented again this year the 1. J Weg man home in North West Street. They are Margaret Carney, Lois expert on law, William Hall, na's Peiping. It was far more than junketing On his last trip to Peiping, Khrushchev apparently received a jolt. He had expressed willingness in mid-1958 for a summit conference on the dangerous Middle Fast crisis. After he returned from Peiping, looking gray and shaken, he reversed himself and rejected the idea ol such a meeting. But Khrushchev bounced back quickly and vva> off to Poland for another whirlwind tour, even then planning on a trip to America If Peiping didn't like it Khrushchev Library Notes By MISS SADIE STEVENS (Carroll Librarian) director ol the school u journalism dl( | M ', s( . om to L .., ri . lH0 , nudl ., ny at the I nivei'sily oi Nebraska and lporc> Ml , was :lnxl()US „, t t|u , I (H .v Marcm. publicity director, sh()W „„ „„. m . (() Chicago Inlmiu- j Hut , nm . , uive beun sjj , ns , h{|l A panel session featuring ath- even the fabulous energy of the Patten, Ruth Collar, Mildred John- hue directors Paul Brechler, State Soviet lader has its limits. He ston, F.stella Strohbeen, and Mar- University of Iowa: Jack McClel- >. has some kind ol kidney or liver guerite Bradbury. Mrs Jewel land. Drake, and Gordon Chalmers, ailment and has eased off notice- Hines has returned as housekeeper. Iowa State University, will be held ably on his drinking—even, in- Nineteen Thirty-Four— lor IDl'A spoils editors deed, attempting at the same time One of the city's streets which S)X |,j ,i A ,.,| lto| . h W1 |] participate'^ P«t a" U"-' rest of the Soviet in a panel discussion about Iowa I'nion on the wagon H has spells your husband fi- 1 If not. you might a job and helping 1 him in the struggle to put aside something for the years ahead. If you've been frugal all your life, maybe now is the time to t-start living it up a little, j Each woman has to make the most of the middle years in her ' own way. Just be sure to make the most of them — for they can be happy, contented years. Tweive-month fashion! Kml en( j of tnc st| . ect (his sliruK for >car round wear wilh tlrcss, or separates. An L'HSS pattern stitch that any- ohe ran ilo. Use lug necilles and kmlMtii; wcirsted. Pattern 7o7.'l: kriit- tint! 0 it net ions M/.es .'IL '-H -l. 3P-.'1S III- rllhlril. Siim Thirl)-tiw* rent* (coins) eacn pattern foi lst-ciass mailing. &hoid Da A ,ts n Sfpt , He B^ lei released today by County Sup. has been frequently associated with automobile accidents in the past- Clark Street from the intersection of Sixth Street south to the other last night was declared a boulevard in a resolution passed by the city council. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Names of the teachers ol the fi-1 one-room schools in Carroll County for the I9:M-1935 school year were Old Chelsea Station, New y.ork, 11, N.V. Print plainly NAME, AD- DKICSS, ZONE. PATTEKN NUHUKU. Our 1959 ALICE BKOOKS Needle- cruft Catalogue has many lovely designs to order: crocheting, knitting, embroidery, quIHs, dolls, weaving. H. H. Linton. TAKEN TO HOSPITAL crimen ilerulU *«,»•« Servlic) AUBURN -r- Fred Hess was tak- A special gift, in the catalog u>! '", ; ; " .'"IT "',',' keep a child happily occupied—a en by ambulance to the Mc\ ay newspapers and some ol the problems confronting editors. Over :j50 news and advertising people from the M daily papers comprising the Iowa Daily l'n A-.sociation are expected three-day clinic Howard B. Wilson, Carroll Daily Times Herald is president ol the IDl'A. and John II N'otman, Clinton Herald, is vice-president. of weakness and dizziness, and sometimes he seems to speak a little incoherently. Yet Khrushchev seems to be lhe last to want to admit that he's for 'the ' )((n W( ''"' ln H ( ' im " He just wants to go. go, go. IiUlay: Keiiigani/.ei' nf the World. SHOT IN TIIF ARM FORT KNO, Ky 'AIM _ children turned out in unexpected large CONSERATION CLINIC | , mm bers for polio shots at this Ar- DF.S MOINES (AP)—More than ' my base. Health officials suspected 500 persons were expected to at- 1 one reason may have been the tend the first statewide Iowa Con- site of the clinic, a large hehcop (All Kights Keserved, NEA Service, Inc.) cutout doll and clothos to color, 'hospital at Lake City Sunday mor- serv ation clinic called by Gov tei from the Army's Aviation Com- send 25 cents for your copy oi the book. mug. lie ib ill with the iiu.. llleischcl Loveless here Tuesday, i niand. The following new books are ready tor circulation at the Carroll Public Library: Light in the Jungle, by Leo B. Halliwell Sent to Brazil in 1921, the writer and his wife spent 'J7 years as medical missionaries, ser- jvuig lust in Baia and later mov- ' ing to Belem, where their territory encompassed the vast reaches ol the Amazon This unpretentious first hand chronicle describes the work they carried on by boat among the river people, fighting disease and superstition, establishing schools and churches, and bringing 'the Christian message of love and hope to a primitive jungle i world Though deeply religious in lone, the book is free of doctrine , and is non-denoiniiiational in appeal Family Quarrel, by Elswyth j Thane A prolific author whose novels, biographies, and plays testily to her preoccupation with his- : torical subjects offers an informal ' ie\ tew of the Revolutionary War, emphasizing the intimate nature of a conflict regarded by participants as a civil war Stressing persotiali- ! ties, emotions, and revealing trivia, the author bases her account on a 19th -century travelog by Benson ! l.ossing. a writer, editor, and pro• lessional wood-engraver who made an II.DUO mile pilgrimage Iron) New ; York to Savannah in 184H, visiting localities associated with the war, I interviewing people who remembered events more than 60 years past. The Small Boat Guide, by Sain Crovvther A succinct authoritative | guide to small power boats, out- I board and inboard, covers such i topics us icicclioi), linauciiig, an­ choring and mooring, piloting, care and maintenance and weather. A glossary of boating terms is included. Useful to both the novice and experienced boatman. Early Havoc, by June Havoc. This book gives you an inside look at American show business through the clear, sharp eyes of one of the most attractive ancl gallant heroines you could ever hope to meet in a book. A Way of Knowing, a collection ol poems for boys compiled by Gerald D. McDonald. Pioneers in Petticoats, by David Boynick. The author of Champions of Setback offers well • researched sketches of eight American women who fought courageously to gain equal rights and opportunities for their sex or pioneered in various fields-law, the ministry, medicine, industrial engineering, avial i o n, and merchandisingformerly limited lo men. The women whose lives and achievements he recounts aro Mary Lyon, Susan B. Anthony, Lelva Ann Lockwood, Antoinette Brown, Alice Hamilton, Lillian Gilbreath, Ameila Earharl, and Dorothy Shaver. Useful biographical material for teenagers. Louis PnsUuir. by Made line Grant. A well researched biography of the French scientist in which the author of Wonder World ot Microbes not only portrays Pasteur's personal life and traces his scientific career and achievements but, writing as a scientist as well as a biographer, describes,in specific detail and in understandable terms his work in crystals, microbes, fermentation and vaccines. The author is a professor of bio- lo^y. Junior Hifih aad high school.' t

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page