Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 7, 1959 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 7, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 7, 1959
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

EDITORIAL- America Has Stake In British Election Viewed from these shores, the spectacle of both Tory and Labor party leaders claiming credit for the Eisenhower - Khrushchev exchange has its amusing side. It's a little like the scramble in United States elections over who's responsible for prosperity. This does not. mean, of course, that British voters will not in fact credit, one party or the other for this development when they troop to the polls Oct. 8. Latest reports seem lo suggest that the incumbent Conservatives under Prime Minister Macmillan may be the beneficiaries of the voters' decision on Uiis point. The feeling is that this may be particularly so if it becomes clearer before the election that an early summit meeting is in prospect. The. outlook for it is high now, with Khrushchev showing some signs of pood faith. And Macmillan is one who has called for the meeting steadily. None of this can now be taken to mean that the Conservatives are a sure thing in this election. A few weeks ago they appeared almost unbeatable. The odds would still seem to favor them, but they have lessened materially. Dispatches from abroad indicate that at least part of the Tories' difficulty stems from the uninspired character of their campaign. It has thus far been a plodding effair devoid of excitement, a sort of "don't rock the boat" business that has left many voters cold. Macmillan and his colleagues might well remember the ill-fated Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1959 Thomas E. Dewey campaign ol H)48, which was fought on similar "safe" lines. By contrast, the Laborites under Hugh Gaitskell have been burning up the road, stirring excitement, getting attention, sounding like hu man beings instead of stuffy poli ticians. Polls of recent date indicate this has paid off. The two parties have little daylight between them as the big day nears. Americans would like to say the result is a matter of purely British concern. It is hard not to be aroused, however, when the effect of a Laborite victory would be to elevate the mercurial anti-Ameri can, Aneurin Bevan, to the vital post of foreign secretary. This is a job made still more important by the increasing tempo of East-West exchanges. It would not be easy to work side by side with a man who has tried to aggrandize himself politically by shouting at Americans. Thoughts The mountains saw thee, and writhed; the raging waters swept on; the deep gave forth its voice, it lifted its hands on high. — Habakkuk 3:10. The Divine mind is as visible in its full energy of operation on every lowly bank and mouldering stone as in the lifting of the pillars of heaven, and settling the foundation of the earth. — John Ruskin. Here's Wheat Winnowed From Conference Chaff By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - Now begins "the new spirit of Washington." Peace, it's going to be wonderful. Nikita Khrushchev came m like a lion and went out like a lamb. But to infer that it was a changed man from Moscow who came, saw and jdid not conquer would be wrong. When he left, he was still the same old lion, but he was wearing lamb's wool, which he tried to pull over the eyes. To mix another metaphor on him, when he arrived he had a chip on his shoulder, and he bragged that he could lick anybody in the house. Nobody was convinced. When he departed - with his soapbox speech lo convince himself and his people back home that he still believed Communism was the best way of life - was tired and meek. Effusively polite, but still spouting his shop worn slogans for improved friendly relations with the United States and everybody else: An end to the cold war, general nnd complete disarmament, world peace. Who did he seii° Probably no one not already a Communist. But "the new spirit of Washington" he tried to create replaces the four- year-old "new spirit of Geneva." It's still almost impossible lo tell them apart. After the Big Four summit meeting of July, 1055, world tensions were supposed to be greatly relieved. The questions ot disarmament, Germany and improvement of East-west contacts were bucked by the four heads ol government to their foreign ministers. . They were told to meet in October and solve I horn. They met in October and did not. solve them. Things wore right where they had been before. That is about when' the Gettysburg communique leaves things after the Eisenhower-Khrushchev talks. Negotiations are to be resumed on Germany . . . an increase in cultunil exchanges hot ween the United States and I'.S.S.R. will be reached in HIP future . . . "Hie question of general disarmament is the most important one facing the world today." At the l!). r >5 Geneva conlcrence, President Eisenhower nroposcd to the Russians a full "exchange of blueprints" on military forces and "open-skies" inspection. This was to be a first step toward prevent- Daily TimesJHerald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD 13. WILgON. Editor Entered as second-class matter at the nnst office at Carroll, Iowa, under fnTact"ofMarch 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press U entitled exclusively to the use for repubUca- Son of afl the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dls- patches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, per year £12.00 For Month r _____..-$ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per year rV-HV Per Month — * 1-75 All Other Mali In the United States, per year '! 1 HS Per Month » 2.<» ing surprise allack. thereby lessening tensions. The Russians didn'l buy it. This year before the United Nations, Chairman Khrushchev unveiled his plan for "general and complete disarmament." Nobody is buying thai, either. Apparently, not even Khrushchev expected to make a sale, for he proposed in the next breath an alternalive, limiled disarmament plan. The "new spirit, of Geneva" lasted about seven months. In January. 1,955, Marshal Bulganin, then chairman of the Soviet council of ministers, proposed a 20-year bilateral friendship treaty with the United States. President Eisenhower promptly turned it down on the ground that it was unnecessary under the U. N. Charter. The President goes to Moscow, if he ever does — that will tell whether "the new spirit of Washington" is worth a hill of beans. There are two straws of hope to grasp at. One: In the final Eisenhower-Khrushchev communique, the declaralion in Ihe nexl-lo-lasl sentence that the two lead ers "agreed that all outstanding inler- nalional questions should be settled, nol by the application of force, but by peaceful negotiations." The second: President. Eisenhower's statement to his press conference that the impasse over Berlin was broken, and that no party to the Berlin situlation was now under any sort of threat or duress. If that can be taken as a first step toward the renunciation of war, it is Ihe one conslructive thing to come from these talks. But deeds will count — not the words. YES, EVEN LAWYERS MILWAUKEE (AP) — The finance committee of the Milwaukee County Board sought a legal opinion on whether it could provide $500 in expenses for the newly created post of county executive. The opinion, returned by County Corporation C. Stanley Perry, set a record for brevity. It read: "Yes." A committee member commented: "1 didn't think lawyers could use like thai." Be a Woman ef Style Printed Pattern 9440 SIZES 36-48 Thp mature woman of style prefers this simple, uncluttered look for daytime. It's smartly based on slimming step-in lines accented by a novel tab-detailed neckline. Easy- to-sew. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' apron. Printed Pattern 9440: Women's Sizes H6, 38, -10, -12, 44, 46, 48. Size 3fi takes 3^ yards 35-Inch. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send .FIFTY CENTS (coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Daily Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE nnd STYI,E NUMBER. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Cavanaugh spent Sunday in Gilmore City with Mr. Cavanaugh's mother. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Miss Lethyl Turner of Rippey is a guest this week at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bayliss. Nineteen Thirty-Four— L. R. Chapman and Henry Pfiester left last night for northern Min nesota where they will fish. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mrs. C. C. Bowie was hostess this afternoon at a one o'clock luncheon at her home honoring Mrs. Ray Allen of Pasadena. Calif., sister-in-law of Mrs. Clarence Thomas. MAKE f RIEN05 Avoid distracting mannerisms. Control that nail biting, head scratching, foot jiggling and knuckle cracking. Barbs Close to a billion pencils are sold annually in the U.S. Think of all the breaks we get. An Ohio woman rammed her au- o into a phone pole when a skunk jumped into the back seat. That doesn't sound like the end of the story. Only a little over three months until you'll .wish you had .saved money for Christmas. Men who work seven days a week do about as much around the louse as men who work five, and other limes a long sentence. 'BE /NSUCH A HURRY-.,,., JUST STARTED ON THE POND/" Before Criticizing Adults Feel Out Your Sentiments By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Last weekend Sue's Uncle .Tack and new Aunt Helen visited, sharing her bathroom that, adjoined their guest room. By Sunday morning Sue felt bitterly critical of Aunt Helen. Seeking out her mother, she whispered fiercely, "She's just mean! She keeps moving my washcloth off my rack to stick her own on it. She pins all her wet underwear to my shower curtain and I can't find my toothpaste because she's put all that goo she uses on her face on my glass shelf!" Preparing an omelet for brunch, her mother whispered back, "I know. She leaves me to make the beds too. But maybe instead of being mean, she just doesn't think about what she's doing. Let's wait and see . . ." The tension of resentment left Susan. With this support of her realistic judgment of Aunt Helen's thoughtlessness, the strain of pretending she didn't mind it disappeared. Later, she was able to say quite politely to Aunt Helen, "Will you please tell me what you did with my toothpaste?" Sometimes parents feel obliged to say, "Hush — that's not nice.", when children criticize other grownups. They hastily stifle the i criticism as though the Aunt Hel- ! rns of the world had to be permit- tod to rlo as they pleased like the sacred rows of India. Their feeling seems to he that if a rhild is ; once allowed to pass judgment on an adult, the "revolution" has started and their own heads may he the next ones to fall. This makes courtesy to grownups like Aunt Helen harder than it need he. We can all he decently polite to an offensive person if we are allowed to feel our resentment of him. The trouble starts when we have to resist our feeling. Then we have to manage, not only our resentment hut fear of exposing it The fear begins to act as a dam, forcing our dislike to pile up behind it exactly as a real dam ol concrete will force a river to pile up its water behind it. So blocked, our resentment can then become a force as destructive to ourselves as the person who aroused it. If we want decent courtesy from children lo misbehaving adulls, our "Hush — lhat's not nice won't get it for us. We can't expect Sue to accept criticism of her misbehavior if we condone Aunt Helen's. Thai's how lo slart "revolutions," not avcrl them. Sure Sign of Growing Up: If Child's Hard to Live With "Are all girls of 15 almost impos- j sible to live with?" asks an ex-; asperated mother. j She goes on to say, "Julie was always such a sweet child. But for the past few months she has certainly been hard to live with. "You wouldn't believe the amount of disdain she can get into two words, 'Oh, Mother!' And those are the two words I hear no matter how helpful I am trying to be. "I can't even buy a dress to suit her any more. She has also become very critical of the way I look, the way I treat her friends, and so on. Do you have any idea of what has brought on this sudden antagonism?" Adolescence, I suspect. Julie is tired of being a nice, obedient, admiring child and is striking out at you in an effort to assert her own individuality. If you can grin and bear it for & little while, the phase will pass. Many girls go through a stage like this, when they aren't yet old enough for as much independence as they want, but are tired of al ways having to honor the assump tion that mother knows best. If you can kid her along a lit tie, it. might help to make her see her behavior for what it is. When she is being high and mighty with you try saying, "Yes, Duchess," or "Whatever you say, Princess," and see if she doesn't suddenly realize how out of character she is behaving. But if you can't kid, at least don't squabble or show hurt feel ings. Just lake things calmly and quietly. One more thing: Don't, effer any more reminders and advice than absolutely necessary. In her frame of mind, she'll feel that you are treating her like a child. Stand by important issues, but try to let the small ones slide for a while. And don't think you're alone. Many mothers of 15-year- olds are going through the same deflating experience that you are (All Rights Reserved, NEA Service. Inc.) * THE .DOCTOR SAYS Fear is a Useful Emotion But Beware Those Phobias HAROLD THOMAS HYMAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service I've never forgotten the little informal speech the dean of the medical school made when he welcomed our class. "Some of you boys," he said "are going to develop the symptoms of every disease you hear about or read about except maybe the morning sickness of pregnancy. I think I ought lo warn you it'll do you no good and maybe jlow you up enough so you'll get yourselves flunked out." Maybe the good dean's advice applies also to some readers of this and other medical columns. May- ,ie some of you are so busy finding out about your ailments you haven't time or energy to enjoy your good health. Every writer of a medical column wants desperately to help jach reader to a better undersland- .ng of the wonders of the human body. He tries to suggest measures that will help to preserve the icalth of your body. He tries lo indicate the early signs of Irouble hat will lead you to consull your own doctor when treatment holds greatest promise. The purpose of the medical writer may be defeated by those read- 3i-s who picked up every symptom .hey read and who live in constant 'car of the diseases that are des- iribed. Now fear can be a very useful (motion if it leads to direct action. You have to use fear to .each children not to play with matches, cross streets without, look- ng in all directions or pull the dog's tail. But you carefully avoid making .hem so panicky that they run away every time you light a fire n the fireplace, take them market- ng or bring a pet pup in the louse. In the same way, we medical writers try to give you a useful amount of anxiety. If we give you — or you give yourself — a panic reaction, the whole purpose of our efforts is de- 'eated. We want you to be on the lookout for the early signs of cancer or heart trouble but we don't want o give you a "cancerophobia" or a "cardiophobia." We want to keep you informed but we don't want to make you so neurotic you haven't time or en- •rgy to do your housework or go jut and look for a job. And we certainly don't want to make, you so tearful you drive your family halt' out of their minds svitn all your warnings, precautions and predictions of calamity. Somewhere you have to draw the line between constructive anxiety and destructive fear. The elder Oliver Wendell Holmes once told his students: "It's the cranks that make the wheels go "round." And Franklin Roosevelt once told us: "We've nothing to fear but fear itself." For Western Fans sT^-^Sa \Vm the devotion of a young western fan with a horse picture, pillow, or trim on clothes. Youngster's best friend—a horse! Knibroicler or cut out of felt lor pictures or bib, pocket trim. Pattern 7474: transfer 10 motifs 4". x 5 to 5 x 5'i-inches. Send Thirty-five tents (coins) each pattern for ist-class mailing. Send to Dally Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dent., Box 1H8 Old Chelsea Station, New York. 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAMK. ADDRESS, ZONE. 1'AXTEKN NUMBER. JUST OUT! Our New 19(50 Alice Brooks Needlecraft Book contains THREE FKEE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishtnk's, fash- Ions, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, nuck weave,: quilt. Be with the newest — send 25 cents nuwi ' Manning Spotlite Vol. 5 Published by and for tha students of th« Manning Public School No. 3 Welcome New I English Teacher i This work tho Spotlitp shines , warm rnys nf wnlromp nn MHS's , now Knglish tfvichor, Mrs. Lelha Johnson. Mrs. Johnson romrs to us from Ar-We-Va and Ida drove whore she Imishl previous to Manning. Here she teaches English II. HI, and IV. She received her R A degree from Grinnell College and has taken additional courses by extension from Iowa State Teachers College. Drake University and Omaha University. She resides in Manning with her husband C. M. 'Bud' Johnson. The Johnson's have two daughters. Marie. Mrs. Roger Ilren who is teaching Science in the Louisville. Ky. H. S. while her husband is attending dental college at the University of Louisville, and Julia who graduated from M.H S last spring and is now a freshman at Oberlin College. After her graduation from college Mrs. Johnson taught then married and became a housewife, hut kept teaching as a substitute until two years ago when she taught at Ar- We-Va. She is a member of the Presbyterian Church and states that she enjoys reading, serving, and people as outside interests. In her own words Mrs. Johnson says if. once included cooking but that it surely has gone into a slump when it comes to baking. As far as what she likes about Manning is concerned she stated, "Just about everything. It's home. The student body has a good strong feeling of sportsmanship. I especially like the strong leadership the student governing body shows." Mrs. Johnson, I'm sure the student body joins me in welcoming you to our school and in wishing you the best of everything not only at MHS but wherever you might chance to be. Can You Imagine? Coach Johnson not giving the \ seniors pop quizzes in American; Problems class? The halls in MHS not being: congested between classes" 1 i P. E. class without calisthen- ; ics? ; Gennelte, Kuker with a hoy's; bob- 1 i The freshmen without bewilder-1 ed expressions on their faces 0 Susan CT not picking on Cleo S. during cheerleading practice? Gene Schatz with a butch hair cut? Mr. Leahy without a big smile j for everyone? j Having all our old MHS teach-! ers back for a week 1 j Mr. Loats not using his fav-' orite expression "true, true"? Kay Dalgety six feet tall? Barbara Sonksen weighing 200 pounds? Pep meetings without, the cheerleaders? School going on without situations like this: Mr. Loats: Cheer leaders, you aren't yelling loud enough. Cleo: Mr. Loats, I get. so mad at you. Senior Menu MONDAY—Hamburger, spaghetti, and vegetable casserole, bread and butter, apple pie, milk. TUESDAY—Meat, r.naf. mashed potatoes and gravy, buttered corn, gingerbread and whipped cream, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY—Hot dogs on buns, potato chips, pickles, green beans, chocolate ice box dessert, milk. THURSDAY—Escalloped potatoes and ham, peach sauce, peanut cake, bread and butler, milk. FRIDAY—Baked beann with molasses sauce, buttered peas and carrots, cheese sandwiches, pickles, banana pudding, milk. Cheerleaders Are at It Again Rah' Rah' The, cheerleaders ar« at if again this year, as they are every year, and the two newest members of the squad seem to bfl the happiest. They are Faith Sander, a junior, and Judy Laurinat, 9 freshman Congratulations are in order for both of them for the enthusiasm and spirit, they have shown so far this season. Of course, we. the old cheerleaders, would like to thank all the people who were brave enough to try out. this year, because they all were good and the voting was very close. Faith and Judy have both stated that they feel greatly honored to be chosen cheerleaders of MHS and hope they can fulfill the standards that previous cheerleaders have set in the past. We the cheerleaders would like lo express our thanks to our sponsor, Mr. Loats, for the assistance he has given us thus far this year. We hope he enjoys working with us as much as we enjoy having his helpful comments. Grade Menu MONDAY—Baked beans and «Me- nprs. tossed salad, pear sauce, bread and butter, milk, coffee. TUESDAY—Creamed dried beef over baking powder biscuits, gelatin salad, fudge cake, bread and butter, milk, coffee. WEDNESDAY—Hamburgers, catsup, pickles, buttered corn, banana pudding, milk, coffee. T H U R S D A Y—Beef stew over mashed potatoes, gelatin salad, choc, chip cookies, bread and butter, milk and coffee. FRIDAY—Fish sticks, tarter sauce, creamed peas and carrots, apple pie. bread and butter, milk; and coffee. You're never too old to learn to wish that you were young again. It usually takes at least five minutes each way, going to and coming from a 10-minute coffee break. Q _ with what battle did France's dream of an empire in the New World come to an end? A — The Battle of Quebec in 1759. The battle 'marked the final defeat of the French by the British in Canada. Q — What are the six distinct groups of Oriental rugs? A — Persian, Turkish, Turkestan, Caucasian, Chinese, and Indian. Q — What Is the average number of thunderstorms in the world in a day? A — The average is about 45,000 thunderstorms a day, or 1,800 an hour. Q _ How greatly do birds' eggs vary? A — The ostrich's 7-inch-Iong egg is the largest of living birds. The smallest entry is that of the Vervain Hummingbird of Haiti, one- quarter of an inch in length. PLANES FOR MUSEUM DAYTON, Ohio (AP) — Two airplanes that played an important part in the development of the United States Air Force will be given honored places in the Air Force Museum here. One is a bi-wing PT13D trainer, contributed by Boeing, which built them during World War II, and the other is a P3J3 Fighter, turned over by Edward S. Perkins Sr of Annisfon, Ala., who originally bought it for his son as a sports plane. ^^^ Relief Corps Is Inspected By Department Head (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — A regular meeting of the Women's Relief Corps was held Thursday evening, Oct. 1. A potluck supper was served at 6.30. Mrs. Alma Baker of Woodbine, Department president, inspected the Corps. Mrs. Annie Grau of Manilla was initiated as a new member. Mrs. Baker told of the needs of various hospitals. Radio and record players at Des Moines VA; porch chairs and bingo prizes for Mar shalltown; electric razors and large corn poppers for Iowa City anc Clinton; bed pads, scuffies and bibs for all. The Corps projects for October will be carpet rags for Marshalltown and Clinton. Emma Hagedorn received the door prize for the evening. Mrs. William Wiese entertained the ND Club at a courtesy Tuesday. Mrs. Ida Dammann held high at cards; Mrs. Dave Dalgety, second; and Mrs. George Peters, low. Mrs. Harry Schade was high scorer for the year; Mrs. Ott Hagedorn, second; and Mrs. Dalgety, low. Names of secret pals were revealed. Mrs. Hagedorn is the new president of the group. Yearly losers will entertain winners at a party en Oct. 13, with Mrs. Henry Arp as chairman. Mrs. Wiese served lunch, assisted by her daughter, Mrs. Lester Meggers. A western man was pinched for SO THEY SAY Only two per cent of the deepsea loor is mapped. We know too lit:le of this frontier which, in the judgment of many scientists, is of equal importance to the conquest of outer space and other worlds.— Sen. Clifford P. Case (R-N.J.). It is unable to form clear policy. It is unable to make sound and comprehensive plans. It is unable to administer its affairs with vigor and dispatch. —Louis J. Hector, criticizing the Civil Aeronautics Board, from which he resigned. The rhubarb Is a traditional part of the game. In tennis you may be polite, but in baseball you can raise Cain. —Judge Charles Davis, dismissing charges of assault and battery brought by an umpire as the result o'f a close call between two church teams in Knoxville, Tenn. WIDE AWAKER LOCKPORT. N. Y. fAP> — Police located an alarm clock that really deserved the name. It was the flasher type that blinks a light on and off, and it went off while residents of the house were away. Seeing flashes of light in the unoccupied house, neighbors summoned the law. Officers found an unlocked door and, eventually, the blinking clock. CAUGHT WITH POLICY DOWN LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — Thieves stole $200 from an insurance office here which writes theft policies. Asked if his firm was in- tearing up dollar bills. Sounds like j sured against the loss, manager getting them down to their real [Kenneth Rider replied, "That's an value. embarrassing question." Prayer for Today Almighty God, Who hast given us this good land for our heritage; we humbly beseech Thee that we may always prove ourselves a people mindful of Thy favor and glad to do Thy will. Bless our land with honorable industry, sound learning, and pure manners. Save us from violence, discord, and confusion; from- pride and arrogancy, and from every evil way. Defend our liberties and fashion into one united people the multitudes brought hither out of many kindreds and tongues. Endue with the spirit of wisdom those to whom in Thy Name we entrust the authority of government, that there may be justice and peace at home, and that through obedience to Thy law, we may show forth Thy praise among the nations of the earth. In the time of prosperity, fill our hearts with thankfulness, and in the day of trouble suffer not our trust in thee to fail; all which we ask through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. From a Book of Worship for Free Churches, Oxford University Press, 1948 NATIONAL DAY OF PRAYER . . Wednesday, Oct. 1, has been proclaimed by the President as a National Day of Prayer. Prayer above was suggested by the National Council of Churches,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page