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No Real Evidence of a Soviet-China Rift By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst The recent activities of Nikita Khrushchev have been generating Some wishful thinking in the West. Yet, upon examination, the Soviet Premier's China trip actually should tend to cast suspicion upon the peaceful sentiments he expressed during his tour of the United States. In Red China, Khrushchev attended the 10th anniversary celebration of the Communist takeover. What went on appears to have moved some in the West to speak hopefully of a Soviet-Chinese cleavage. But how much of what it hears about this can the West afford to trust? From outward appearances, there would seem to have been some coolness between the Soviet chief and the Red Chinese leadership. However, assessing this, one-finds it difficult to forget that the men now ruling the Communist world spent most of their lives in the school of deviousness and subterfuge. Possibly there are some points of conflict between Khrushchev and the Red Chinese. Perhaps there are ruffled Chinese feathers. But the evidence indicates a broad area of collaboration ^ in foreign policy between Moscow and Pel- ping. The Soviet leader's Peiping trip coincided with a meeting of top- ranking Communist leaders and delegations from all corners of the earth. The Peiping celebration, as similar occasions in- Moscow have done, provided a convenient excuse for a Communist international session. It would be naive to believe all that took place in Peiping was broadcast or published, or, indeed, that anything was made public which was not in the interests of the Communist movement. One must assume Khrushchev gave world Communist leaders his view of how his U.S. tour fitted in with Communist world designs. It might be comforting to think Khrushchev's American visit resulted in aggravations between Moscow and Peiping. A superficial glance at what took place in Peiping might give rise to such a conclusion. But perhaps that is what the Communists want the West to believe. By stating it would be unwise to test the durability of the capitalist world by force of arms, Khrushchev put himself in the clear. If anything happens now in Asia, is he responsible in any way? Did he not warn against it? The initiative for creating international crisis still is in the hands of the Communists. They can do §o when they wish in Berlin, on the borders of Asia, in the Formosa Strait, in Southeast Asia, on the India frontier,, or a number of Other places. The Communists have deliberately provoked crises in the past. Why? Obviously because they had need for crises at those moments. The need will arise again, sooner or later, and the Communists will pull the rug from under those who have been dreaming of a future free of tension. When the time comes, Khrusfr Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1959 NOTHIN' TO IT ... There's no angle here. This kitty didn't drink the brandy snifter dry. His name isn't shot glass, or anything like that. (It's Adam.) He's just cavorting in the Ralph Moncrief home in Dallas, Tex. chev can easily tell his own people he tried his best for peace and was thwarted. He can blame the other side. Evidence of a Soviet-Chinese rift over Khrushchev's American performance is far too flimsy to be relied upon. Until there is incontrovertible proof of it, the West must assume there is close collaboration between the two big Communist partners — and that they are up to no good. 4-H News Meetings, Activities of Boys, Girls' Clubs Linda Kruse was elected president of Clover Belles 4-H Club at the regular meeting Saturday, Oct. 3, at the home of Susan Bentley. Other new officers are lelene Schoenherr, vice president; Susan Bentley, secretary-treasurer; Kathy Smith, historian; and Dee Ann Myers, reporter. The regular meeting was brought to order by the out-going president, Kathy Smith. Roll call was answered by 11 members on the subject of funny summer experiences. One visitor was present. New officers were installed and presented with corsages, which had been made by Kathy Smith and Donna Dobson. Susan and her mother served a lunch. Food and Nutrition By Mary Macomber . Director, Nutrition Service for Iowa Department of Health Distributed by The Iowa Dally Press Association I am sort of sick and tired of reading about reduction diets. Such a lot of headlines "after the horse is stolen." Contrast this to the lack of attention given to the person who keeps his weight under control. How does she do it? She somehow, whether by instinct or design, maintains a balance of activity and caloric intake. „„__._ _. No one who Mary Macomber g a j n s excess weight ever thought he'd lose that trim waist line. Just ask him. The gain usually creeps up slowly. Everyone who has gained excess weight admits emphatically that it is easier to gain than it is to lose. I'd like to think about prevention for a change. The healthy individual gains simply because he eats more calories than he uses up. Eating habits may not change one iota but gradually through the months and years we walk less, we move more slowly. We just do not use up the energy our food provides. Think of how you have been less active just in the last six months. Congested streets mean you spend more time each day seated in your car driving to and from work. You use a drive-in now to bank your weekly check instead of walking into the bank or to the post box on the corner. You spend more time before TV as weather outside becomes more inclement. Larger and more adequate refrigeration in our homes means we now go to the grocery only twice a week instead of three and four times weekly. Is it any wonder we need less food? I believe this problem of an easier, less active life is going to get worse before it gets better. The person who has not begun to gain weight-might well think about this. Research into energy expenditure tells us it takes 17 hours of strolling, using up calories at the rate of 200 per hour, to lose one pound of flesh. Such a thought discour ages us. We forget that bit by bit we can each day walk the equivalent of a portion of several miles. Thus we can keep from gaining that pound of flesh. For instance: If we take a bus to work each morning, we can get off one block before our usual des tination. We can walk down one block to catch it after work or shopping. Two blocks twice a day gives ten blocks a week — forty blocks a month. The skeptics won't believe such a little bit makes a difference; just as .they believe one has to make a big production about" dieting, think it is worth trying to change our habits of activity in order to avoid having to change our eating habits later. Next time you drive to the bridge luncheon, relinquish the parking spot in front of your friend's home, drive down a block and park in the shade of a tree. This will assure you not only the extra block back to the house, but also the one to the car after the game. Your friends may spoof you, but smile a knowing smile. They will be the first to notice the slimmer waistline as weeks pass by. Park the car in the far corner of the super market parking lot next trip. Or park in the lot a block or two away from your favorite spot di rectly across from the office. The executives of a business invariably have their names on parking stalls right by the front door. The wise, young, trim executive might do well to relinquish his stall and reserve one away from the front door. Thus he can assure himself additional activity each day. Most articles on exercise emphasize big production activity — bicycling, hand ball, tennis, and golf. For some of us who haven't been on a bicycle for 15 years, the thought is overwhelming. I'd like to suggest starting out slowly and building up an enthusiasm for exercise. The person who succeeds in increasing activity at the rate of walking a mere two blocks every day will find herself liking it. She will be doubling that activity in no time. PENNEY'S Our Birthday Party continues to bring yo« some of the smartest buys in clothes for the family, some of the newest household things. It's * marvelous event! Bring your family in today! DON'T WAIT!... PENNEY'S BARGAINS WON'T! Special purchase! new fall suburbans . . . only Extraordinary savings on wool and reprocessed wool suburban short coats! They're wonderfully warm with quilted rayon taffeta linings. Smartly trimmed, too. See them in favorite neutral colors. $12 Sizes 8 to 18 DON'T WAIT ...THE BARGAINS WON'T! i IYBODY POCKETS SPECTACULAR SAVINGS DURING PENNEY'S BIGGEST BIRTHDAY EVER! 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