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ED1T0R1AL- Again In The Glory Fight For of France Tlicre are those who think President Charles de Gaulle of France is unrealistic in his dreams of a return to glory for his country. But he has demonstrated many times that there is nothing unrealistic in his approach to the knotty problems France faces. He has understood all along that the test of his regime under the new French constitution must finally be whether he can find some workable solution in troubled Algeria. De Gaulle has made many efforts at this, with perhaps some net gain. Only a man of his great prestige in Fiance could attempt some of the bold moves he has undertaken. But the problem remains unsolved, and bloodshed in Algeria continues on a disheartening scale. Now he has Ihrusl his lance at the dilemma again. He has given Algerians a three-way option — total independence from France, integration with it, or the kind of "Community" autonomy enjoyed by members of the British Commonwealth. This is the first time any French leader has dared to offer outright independence. De Gaulle of course hopes Algeria will not take this course. But he lias come to realize that it must be offered if there is ever to be a lasting solution. The old general is not, however, a soft bargainer. He demands a stiff pre-condition before he will allow the Algerians to make this historic choice. Timet Herald, Carroll, la. Saturday, Sept. 26, 1959 Ho wants peace restored to the territory. And he defines it sharply — meaning no more than 200 deaths by murder and ambush must occur in a given year before he will conclude that Algeria is pacified. Some think that today that, makes a good average monthly total. France's friends in America and elsewhere must hail de Gaulle once more for battering hard at his country's thorny issues. Hc never rests in negative posture. If one thing doesn't work, he tries another. He is a man who believes problems can be solved, and he spends his days looking for answers. If he should finally find the answer to Algeria, not only France but other free lands would be the beneficiaries. For France has wasted much strength in material and Q — How long did Benjamin Franklin attend school? A — Two years, between the ages of 8 and 10, were all the schooling he had. Q — What became of the courier pigeon who saved surivors of the "Lost Battalion" in 1918? A — It is stuffed and mounted in the National Museum. For carrying a message 25 miles in 30 minutes, Cheri Ami received the French Croix de Guerre. Q — Why can whales grow larger than any land animals? A — Because the water supports their bodies. A land mammal can get only as heavy as its legs can carry. A bird's body is limited by the weight its wings can support in the air. SO'THEY SAY Khrtisltchcv may he thi» typhoid Mary of international statesmanship, but is that any sign that free Americans lack immunity to the virus he peddles? It really won't hurt us to be in the same city with him. —Sen. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.Y .,1 as Congress hurried to adjourn before the Soviet leader arrived in the capital Gary has had sticky fingers for Terrific Team Printed Pattern 9432 SIZES 10-16 a long time, so we decided to take manpower in the, so far, futile ef- 1 advantage of it because the family fort to suppress the Algerian re-! was hungry. -Mrs. Dolores Myers bellion. We all need what strength the French could otherwise muster in the great and continuing resistance to Soviet communism. Thoughts Every man also to whom God has given wealth and possessions and power to enjoy them, and to accept his tot and find enjoyment in his toil —this is the gift of God. -Eccl. 5:19. To love life through labor is to be intimate with life 's inmost secret. —Kahlil Gibran. Surplus Farm Products Will Pile Up Even Higher of San Diego, Calif, accused of aiding her 14-yuar-old son in 600 shoplifting forays. The kind of people who will call me a louse are those who did the same things but won't admit it. —Actor Keenan Wynn, on criticisms of his book about himself and his father, Ed Wynn. MAKE FRIENDS Carroll Hi-Recorder Vol. 23 Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Sept. 26, 1959 No. 4 Marianne, Uwe Enthusiastic- Football Revelation to Dutch, German Students When Marianne (an A.F.S. student from Holland) and Uwe (formerly of Germany) watched: the Carroll - Manning game on' Sept. 11, it was the first Amer- 1 ican-style football game for each. They both were highly enthusiastic and contributed to the cheering section just as they would have in their respective countries. Uwe remarked, however, that he thought the game rather rough. In Germany the game most nearly like football is hand-ball, and in Holland their football is comparable to our soccer. The performance of the Manning Band during the half-time was a surprise to botli of the students. Marianne stated that it reminded her of a circus, and she thought it clever that young people could do such a fine job all by themselves. She particu larly commented about the work of the drum majorette and the baton twirlers. She liked the way they strutted around. Uwe's observation was that their school band of about twenty members was used only for dances. The football players themselves came in for some comment. Uwe said that in Germany the fellows wear short black trunks and T-shirts; while in Holland they wear short pants, colored T-shirts, and football shoes. The emphasis is on encouraging the individual players rather than yelling for the whole team. There is only one adult official per game in Holland. In Germany the officials arc younger. Both Marianne and Uwe are looking forward to attending more games and to the performance of the Carroll Band. By PETER EDSON j now. By the end of the next crop NEA Washington Correspondent | there will be a 2 '-.-year supply on j , f p nos , asks V(H| whjch WASHINGTON - (N E A) -.hand. , would , jku of (hc so% - x>ra , drjnks hc Failure of Congress to come to j Congress passed a wheat bill} names, take one that he has men- grips with basic farm legislation this year but the President vetoed 1 tionod or say you don't believe this year leaves the country in the it. The congressional formula was 1 y 0U 'i| naV( . anything position of building up impossible [ 0 clI t wheat acreage bv 20 per i : 1 n ,, u c i i , surpluses. | cent. But a provision was tacked; in the same trouble in a year or' H ' gh ... thL ' s ' ,r,n «- j things 1 don't like is walking up Department of Agriculture fig- on to raise wheat support prices two. ! s . ,°. Ames__ luesday to enter, c ) own a n those steps, vires show today's value of govern- 1 from the present 75 per cent to I 'r )lls illustrates the realistic dif Voted mosl-llki'ly-to-sui'eeed — classic shirt and slim sklit. l-'.asy- to-scw, make the blouse In silk or eottnn and the skirt in cheeked or pliild wool Tomorrow's pattern: Half-size dross. Printed Pattern JM.H2: Teen Sizes HI, l'J, 11, Hi. Size l'J Mouse takes I 1 ; , yards ,1'l-lnrh; skirt takes 1 yard r >-l-mc!» fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part Kasler, accurate. Send Thlrty-flvc cents (coins) for this pattern — ndcl 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Dallv Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept.. 2. - i2 West 18th St., New Vork 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME. ADI1KKSS with ZONK. SIZE and STYLE NUMBEIt. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Ben Bruening returned yesterday from a three-week visit with relatives, former neighbors and other friends at Denver, Colo. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Richard Bauerle and .Terry Bitcon, who were graduated from Impressions of Freshmen For the lowly freshmen, the word high school is cause for varying reactions. Among them are bewilderment, wonder, confusion, and just plain hard work. The following snatches of conversation are firsthand examples of each. "Where's my next class? Can anyone tell me where the science room is? Oh, here it is! What? English II? Oh. Oh, wrong one!" This conversation probably sounds very familiar to the sixty freshmen who have been experiencing varying degrees of confusion dur ing the opening weeks of school Martin Tan Creti was heard to say that he is glad, he is out for lootball because you have to be in shape to carry all the home work home. Excerpts from English themes include these observations by other freshmen: Lynn Keith: Of course, I couldn't wait even wait until the second day to lose my schedule card. Vickie Brown: I just played "fol low the leader" and hoped I'd reach the right class. Paul Halvcrson: One thing I found out is that you don't have much time to go from class to class Carolyn Hoffman: I had no trou ble with the combination on my locker as so many of the others did Phil Richardson: One of the troli, ment-held surpluses at over nine 1 80-90 per cent of parity. This the' ficultics in the billion dollars. Storage, transpor- j President and Secretary of Agri- tation and interest costs for the I culture Benson wouldn't buy. Concurrent fiscal year will be 1.25 billion, or nearly 3.5 million a day. It's a fantastic subsidy. What farm economists fear is that the nonfarm public — which removal of con- which sounds fine in theory. Iowa State College. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mr. and Mrs. Don Ileiros and son. Neil, who spent two weeks Jim Winn: The teachers are strict about running and talking in the corridors. Julie Gillett: I think it is inter is now over 85 per cent of the population — will soon get fed up with these constantly rising costs. If that should happen, pressure may be put on Congress to clean up the farm mess in the same way It was forced to legislate against union labor rackets. Drastic measures arc already being talked of. For if production of .surpluses is not brought under control the government could go bust. One reason for this is political bankruptcy Neither the Democrats nor the Republicans have farm programs that the other can agree on, or that make sense to gress was unable to override the President's veto, so nothing was done. The administration's alternative formula is just as unacceptable to .... . t . . Congress. It is to cut support ; fotwell taken care of last year . '.' . i I,liner tho now nrncrnm vunw>r In the adjustment period, a lot ofi w ,, h their .v.rents Mr -mri M,-« u "', . T f -tt nnnnlP pet hurt \) , pai mis. Mi. jnd Mis. Pstin( , and fun l0 go to a different people get hurt The cotton growers — with a solid block of Southern Democrats in Congress to look out for them— prices, lifting government controls at the same time. The administration hopes this would induce farmers to plant less. But the feared effects of this are that it might force the price of wheat so low that it would become competitive with feed grains, forcing their prices down, and that it might force many small farmers out of business. Uncertainties such as this slow down all action. Congress did pass new corn and cotton laws last year. All acreage allotments w ere taken off corn and a low, $1.12-a- W. J. He.res and Mr. ami Mrs. j room cac h period. Fred Julich, have returned to Caro i Meiers: No matter how Ames last 1 am, 1 always end up at the Nineteen Forty-Nine- j lai i C nd of the lunch line. Mr and Mrs. C. E. McDonald i Nicola Meyer: My teachers seem arrived , lo nke people. They act as though Class Reigns of 1961 Over to Turns G iris Sharon Ohde What, all girls! Yes, that's the 1 situation of the officers in the class of 61. One week after school began, a class meeting was held with the first order of business being the election of new officers. The results were as follows: Ann Thomas, presid6nt; Penny Barels, vice- president; Sandee Cross, secretary; and Joyce Kroeger, treasurer. Ann Thomas, president, partici- Lnder the new program which of Los Angeles. Calif., went into effect Aug. 1, the cotton this morning to visit the former's ! th e y ' mcaii' To help me, not look industry gets what amounts to an \ sister, Miss Irene McDonald, outright subsidy. It amounts to three cents a pound for the unre-i PAUSE AT FORT'S SITE stricted use of cotton in the domes-! CHICAGO <AP> - Old Ft Dear- tic market and 11 cents a pound. born, founded in mo;i. exists no j for cotton exports. j more, but thousands of motorists I As long as the cotton bloc gets i each year are forced to halt at itself well taken care of it doesn't | the location. The site of the fort | care too much what happens to < now is the south approach lo the i t . n o'ugh. — Karen McGrady j the commercial corn and wheat! busy double-deck Michigan Ave. ] producers farther north. That may, bridge over the Chicago River. Mobe another of the reasons there; torists pause at the fort site every jwas no major farm legislation, time the huge bridge opens for this year. | Great Lakes cargo ships. foi all the faults I have. Glenn Maze: I look forward to getting into the swing of things and studying a little harder than usual. George Thomas: The teachers aren't always "on your neck"; they just give you an F and, believe me, thinking about that is bad nonpartisans. Platform writers I bushel support price was applied will have a tough time putting! on all production. Secretary Bcn- their farm planks together before I son thinks this was a step in the next year's conventions, u n 1 e s s ] right direction. But it resulted in they resort to generalities or pie- a 4.3-billion-bushel crop this year, in-the-sky promises. I It was offset in part by a reduced Farm organizations are just as 1 production of other feed grains, badly split, being unable to agree; except soy beans on what farmers want or is good lor them Of the three major crops, wheat, All this cheap teed, however, is producing a glut of poultry and livestock. Poultry producers had ZfapfUf JJLMCA New Look at Problems Of The Aged Is Needed cotton and corn, the wheat situa- i a bad time of u this summer, tion is most desperate. There's a 1 Overproduction ol pork is in sight three-billion-dollar surplus on hand j this fall. Cattle raisers mav be Compliments Like These Mean Music to All Women The nicest compliments a mid -i "All my friends like you so die-aged woman ever hears— | much, Mother." "You and she couldn't have gone j » yol| can . t cut vm „. visi , sh()| ., through school together! Why, you | X))is nol|se , s mi)i \ n y lonesome look years younger. i without you." "Don't tell me you're a grand-, mother. 1 can't believe you're old By MARIE DAERR j Because we retire people arbitrar- Some samples of what the ex- j ily, we are packing our hospitals perls said before Sen. Pat MaNa-. and mental institutions with many main's Subcommittee on Problems | men and women who are there be- lf you seem to be bumping into more lost freshmen than usual in the library, don't be alarmed. It's only one of Mrs. Fitzpatrick's students trying 16 find his way to the card catalog. These classes are now studying a unit on how lo find the material needed in a library more quickly and efficiently. Each student received an individual assignment requiring the use ot such references as "Who's Who in America," "The card catalog," "encyclopedias" and "Readers Guide to Periodical Literature."— Lynn Keith Sharon Ohde Is Band Hostess Sharon Ohde, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Melvin Ohde. will represent C.H.S. as hostess for the Western Iowa Band Festival on Saturday, A junior in high school, Sharon is busy with Pep Club, Girls Rec reation Association, Future Home makers of America, mixed chorus and girls' sextet, Rainbow, Presbyterian Church choir and Youth Fellowship. She is a member of the marching and concert bands and plays the clarinet. Sharon is an outstanding student, ranking near the top of her class scholastically. Sharon plans to attend nursing school at the State University of Iowa at Iowa City. Carroll High News, Views "The Effects of Premier Khrus- chev's Visit to the United States" was the first topic of discussion for the newly formed current events class. Alec Gillett led the discussion. Next week the class will discuss some of the issues brought up by the Premier during his visit. The main topic will be his proposed disarmament plan. Members of the class include Alec Gillett, Jan White, Roger Kaspersen, Deanna Grundmeier, Jack Hays, Jack Prince, Jim Wilson, and Ron Sunderman. Mr. Scovel, Mr. Bruns, Mr. McElhinney, and Mr. Forney are the advisors for the class. Meet the Football Team of the Aged and Aging meeting in Washington. DC, are: Average age at death in the United States is now about 70. It will be 82 in the year 2000. If medical care continues to improve, there is no reason why people cannot live to the ripe old age of 125 The .subcommittee should find ways to lick "The irrevelant reasons, the sterotypes and biases j sion plans. hasn 't cause society them to live. The average monthly Social Security payment is less than 25 per cent of the average monthly take O - S - T - Mus - Tis - Nt. These may look as Greek to you encouraged as the y do lo tnc Lalin 1 stud " .cuts; however, they are Latin. Latin I seems to be the strangest subject since first grade reading- just a bunch of letters. In spite of home pay. This hardly approaches ^'">S . slran « c ''.. L ^ 1lin „ i ii° t L?, f J U " a decent proportion ol earnings on ' * which a person can retire. Only 25 Accents and vowel sounds sound as queer as Mr. Khrushchev's Bus- for refusing to hire an older worker." If a federal antiage-discrimi- nution law did nothing else but eliminate age limits in newspaper $1 .900 in 1959 to cover their basic enough to have a grown child, much less a grandchild." "You 've lost weight, ha\en't you'.'" Daily Times Herald Dally Excopt Sundays and Holidays By The 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 tho act of March 3. 1870. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication ot al) the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week S .35 BY MAIL CarroU County and Al) Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 Per Month $ 1.40 Outside of CarroU and Adjoining Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per year $15,00 Per Month ,_ f 1.75 All Other Mail In the United States, per y"" 1 fiann Per Moutn , , „, ... f 400 "You listen to your mother She knows what she's talking about." "This is delicious 1 wonder, would you mind giving me the recipe. I'd like to serve it at my next bridge party." advertisements offering jobs in some fields, this would be a "giant step" toward changing the public's attitudes. Many men find their skills no longer useful when their employers ; go out of business through mer- You've been more like our own I t^rs, decentralization or liquidu- datighter than a daughter-in-law." ! Hon. Uncle Sam could help them "You must be awfully proud of to 30 per cent of the American la- 'sian: but Mrs. Fitzpatrick comes bor force is covered by private pen-' 10 rescue. There are only eighteen "master minds" in the class so each gets lots of help. Studying Latin helps in English. Learning about direct objects, indirect objects, predicate nominatives and predicate adjectives is a must for understanding both Eng Casting a quick glance over the 1959 C.H.S. football team, we find a tall, red-haired guard. Yes, it is Jim Prince, one of the co-captains for the coming football season. We find Jim a very sports-minded boy, participating in the three major sports; football, basketball, and track. He claims they are all his favorites but football does dominate the three. Outside of school the major and national leagues are enjoyed greatly by Jim. While on the subject of baseball he did mention that he wants the Chicago White Sox to win in the American League and the Los Angeles Dodgers to jvin the World Series. We will see how close he comes. Besides being active in sports he is also in a number of activities, C Club, Ace Staff and Hi Recorder. Jim was elected the sergeant at arms of the C Club. Outside of C.H.S. Jim particpiates in De Molay in which he is senior counselor. After graduating from high school Jim's plans are indefinite. He is considering either furthering his education or going into the service. You might find this well Uked C.H.S. senior with Jon Schaben. Whatever his plans may be we wish him all the luck in the world. pates in G.R.A., Pep Club, band, and Mixed Chorus. She has been a cheerleader for three years and is an accompanist for small groups, the secretary of the Student Council and a member of the current events class. Ann is Witness Chairman of Westminster Fellowship and holds the office of chaplain in Rainbow. Her future plans include a college education, most likely at some small school, where she will major in physical education. Penny Barels, the vice-president, belongs to G.R.A., of which she is the treasurer, F.H.A., Pep Club, Dramatics Club, and Mixed Chorus. Other than these, Penny is a member of Presbyterian Youth Fellowship, the church choir, and Rainbow. She plans to attend the State University of Iowa and become an elementary teacher. ^ Sandee Cross, the secretary, who enrolled in Carroll High School during her sophomore year, is in Pep Club, Hi-Recorder, G.R.A.. Mixed Chorus, and is a baton twirler in band. Out of school she is a member of M.Y.F. Sandee plans to further her education by attending college, perhaps in Colorado or Arizona. Joyce Kroeger, the treasurer, is a member of Pep Club, G.R.A, and Mixed Chorus, of which she is the treasurer. She holds the office of secretary of the Immanuel Lutheran Walther League and secretary- treasurer of the church choir. After high school, Joyce plans to attend college, possibly at Concordia Teacher's College at Seward, Nebraska, to prepare for elementary teaching. This class has many new responsibilities this year, and the new officers will, no doubt, put forth much effort to be worthy of their offices. The lively exhibit of designs for Christmas wrappings, textiles, cards, and holiday decorations in the art room this week is proving very stimulating. The exhibit was scheduled by Mrs. Fister when she attended the National Art Education Association meeting last March in New York City. Students arc now busy with live and brush designs which will be developed for stencil or silk screen procenes. Motifs are first worked out in black and white, and then a color scheme is planned. Finished products will be aprons, skirts, luncheon cloths or place mats and napkins. The plans at this time look very promising. Have you noticed the water color by Kathy Beeman? It is in the glass case near the library. An elderly couple owning their own home in an average suburban area would need an estimated needs. A nonworking older woman living alone in rented quarters Calendar your children." "1 have the greatest respect for your husband" "I don't know how you accomplish so much." "You haven't changed a bit." '"J knew 1 could depend on you." "You're always doing such nice things for other people." "There's something I'd like to ask your advice about." "1 knew you'd understand " "I didn't want to make a de with grants that would provide counseling programs and special training in new skills. Most older people in this country do not have the hospital and surgical insurance they need to get health services readily and at a reasonable cost. According to one panelist, one- third of aged mental patients could he returned to healthy, useful lives ii they got the proper treatment. In the District of Columbia, a study showed that 90 per cent ot stroke victims can be discharged cision until I had a chance to talk j ca p able °f tak !"S cuarc of them- it over with you." To a girl, those may not sound like unforgettable compliments. But they're all music to a woman's cars — every bit as important as the extravagant compliments she rated as a girl. (All Kignts Heserved NEA Service, Inc.), selves and getting about, after an average of ;t0 days. Doctors, older people and the general public must develop a "more positive and realistic attitude" toward this business of growing old. Compulsory retirement often brings physical aud menial illness. would need about $l;w a month. I lish and Lalin - - Marcia R'chard- The average income from old age ' son and survivors insurance tor widows is about $56. At present, some private investors consider building housing for older people merely a civic duty. This attitude will change as builders realize that housing for the older section of the population can be profitable. However, a big part of the population can only afford low-income housing, much of winch will have to be subsidized by Uncle Sam. Q — Can Social Security payments be transferred to someone else? - R F L. A - No. Q —I was brought up lo believe that, after you got to a certain age, you weren 't asked how t<'ivd Huns, Musturd, Onion Rings many candles should go on your j ^ tn .i uiubr. Cake, una ml birthday cake. Now people arc al- 1 WKDNKSUAY — Homemade Ueef ways asking my age Don't you Ve«etaWf svew wtth Potatoes. Corn- .II .L. . .1- • i •> meal Muifins, Jelly, Bread and think that this is a bit nervy,' — muter, Ueet pickles and Milk. Sept. 28 — County Institute. No School. Fresh-Soph. Football- Odebolt there. Jr. High Football- Jefferson here. Oct. 2 — Football — Audubon There. Oct. A — Band Day — Sioux City. Hot Lunch Menus Hot I,unci) .Menu MONDAY — No School. Tt'KSDAY — Hum burger & on But Mrs. F.J. A — Times have changed. Most people, nowadays, are proud of their age — and don't mind telling. Tlll'HSDAY — Meat sandwiches Muttered peas', Cabbage wedges, Bread anil Butter, Peach Shortcake, and Milk l-'ItlDAY — Mnrcronl and Cheese It's a hoalthv attitude in mv ODIII - , Casserole, Tested Salad, Peanut But- n s d nuuiny dtiiiuuc, in uiy opiu |(M . , Si ,, llhvk . heSi Bread, ana butter, ion. iFiuit, <md MUk. The Carroll High Freshmen- Sophomore football team was defeated here Monday night by Lake City, 27 to 13. Carroll could not muster enough offensive strength to win although they outweighed the Lake City team. The two touchdowns Carroll made were on runs by Joel Harris and George Pro- vopulos, freshmen backs. Evan L. Hultman of Waterloo, Black Hawk County attorney, spoke at the Rotary Club's annual reception for public school teachers Monday night. Members of the Pep Club arc selling book covers. Two for 25 cents. Be sure to get yours now! Ann Thomas, president of the junior class, conducted a class meeting Thursday morning, September 17. At this meeting, Mr. Robert Schleeter Qf the Balfour Company and Mr. Bill Thieman of the Josten's Company talked to the class on the selection of class rings. Out of the many rings displayed, the "Golden Falcon" from the Balfour Company and the "Mark HI" from the Josten's Com pany were chosen by the majority of the class. When the class voted between the two rings, the "Golden Falcon" was selected by the class. The rings are expected to arrive in tho latter part of No vember. Weeks Jewelry Store has the rings on display. We find a tall blond guard in the football lineup. He is Roger Kaspersen, a senior at C.H.S. Rog is very active in sports and other activities. For instance he participates in football, basketball and track. He is also in C Club, boys' Glee Club and Walther League. The senior class finds itself very fortunate to have Rog lead their class as president. Co-editor of the Ace, vice-president of student council and vice-president of C Club arc all offices held by this active fellow. When asked which sport he considers his favorite, he claims it is football. Rog says it is football because it gives you companionship and teaches you to work together in a group for a common cause. As they say in war, the best friends you have are the ones you fight beside and football is a fighting game. After graduating from C.H.S. Rog plans to go to college and become a minister. Good luck to you Rog! CLEAN THIEVES POPLAR BLUFF, Mo. <AP) Dick Minitree reported the theft of two front hubcaps, both dirty, from his car. The next day, Minitree said, both were back in place clean and shiny. Now he's hoping someone will take his rear hub caps, both dirty. More than 45 million of the 51 million U. S. households will re ceive a newspapor today. Bill Evans Tells About Trip This past summer Bill Evans, Carroll grade school boys' physical education instructor, and Junior High coach, went to California to take summer courses in psychotherapy at San Diego State. He stayed with his brother Jim, who is. connected with deepsea fishing there. After completing his summer courses, Bill Evans' brother arranged a Marlin fishing trip. They took a standard Marlin boat. "The Marlin boat looks a lot like a cabin cruiser," Bill said. The Marlin, the fastest fish in the ocean, is first sighted by Us blue-fin which trails out of the water. The flying fish and the line sardine about one foot long are used for bait. After the Marlin strikes it will take two or three hundred yards of line to get him stopped. The Marlin Bill Evans caught weighed 119 pounds and was from eight to ten feet long. It took him one and a half hours to land it. Even getting the fish into the boat isn't an easy task, because it has to be lassoed by the tail. "They say that a Marlin will actually die of a heart attack before hc will let you bring him in," Bill explained. Bill said he enjoyed being able to catch one of these fish, but he would not want to go Marlin fishing again because it seems sort of a shame to kill such a great fighter as a Marlin t Delightful Low Heeler at Duffy's in Lovely Nylon Velvet Here's a hit with high schoolers from all around the Carroll a r e a. This comfortable and serviceable shoe (parents please note) has the style and looks the girls like, plus tho wearing qualities and comfort mothers like. It's "Touch- do w n," b y Tri m Tred, and comes in black, gray or red. It's just $6.95 and cute as a bug's ear. Try it one at Duffy's Bootery. that's halfway between WoolworUi'i , and Penuey's on Adams Street in Carroll. Adv.