Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 14, 1959 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 14, 1959
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Britain Out To Improve German Ties By ARTHUR GAVSHON LONDON (AP)—Britain is planning a major diplomatic drive to improve relations with West Germany after seven months of bickering with Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. Relations between London and Bonn have been frankly bad since Prime Minister Harold Macmillan journeyed to see Nikita Khrushcev in Moscow last February at the height of the Berlin crisis. Macmillan went without first consulting Adenauer. Now the British leader has ordered his experts to get cracking on a program to restore relations between the two countries. He has given the task top priority. Each government has i,ts explanation for the strains and stresses existing between them. Adenauer has tended to blame the British press, which he suspects is inspired by people he once described as "wire-pullers" in the Foreign Office. Macmillan and his associates have been inclined to find fault with Adenauer himself. Some have speculated out loud whether the chancellor, at 8:!. is up to the bur- dc'tis of office and is still able to fnllow new concepts of allied pol- j icy. I Adenauer told nrwsmon Tuesday that anti-German discord from the British public and press has saddened him. He said he bad complained of this to Macmillan when they met last March. Some British newspapers don't conceal their dislike of Adenauer. On the essentials of foreign policy the two countries march in step, although they sometimes take different routes to gel to the same objective. The British and West German HIZZONER ... Sir Edmund Stockdale is the new Lord Mayor of London. His wife, Lady Stockdale, is the great-granddaughter of Gen. John Breckon ridge, pro- slavery U.S. presidential candidate in 1860 who was defeated by Abraham Lincoln. ZUD |# Wonderful! REMOVES RUST .ntf STAINS frwn BATHTUBS • SINKS bottom «f COPra POTS THE FLOORS-METAIS AUTO BUMPERS ALUMINUM STORM WINDOWS FREE SAMPLE RUSTAM PRODUCTS IFARUWH NEW JERSEY attitudes appear to be the result of rival interpretations of the \vorld situation and the chances of dealing with the Communist world. Adenauer evidently thinks any deal with the Soviet Union must be at Germany's expense. He rejects any role implying an inferior status. Macmillan seems to reason that the facts of life in the nuclear ;)ge have to be faced and one is that, Germany is not going to be united again on allied terms. Mr., Mrs. Case In Denison Hospital (Times Herald »HS Sprvinr) MANNING — Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Case, Manning, are recovering in the Denison Hospital from injuries suffered in an accident Oct. 7. Mr. Case turned aside on a rural road while parsing a truck «nd slid off the road. Mr. Case has five broken ribs; Mrs. Case a fractured neck and concussions. Drivers of a Manning Creamery Company truck took the couple to the hospital. Lt. Roland Valentine left Friday for Biloxi, Miss., after spending a leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Valentine. Mrs. Larry Kijnes, San Bernadino, Calif., and Richard Schrum, Denver, are visiting their mother, Mrs. May Schrum. Are Communists Heading for Conservatives Capitalism? By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst The Soviet Union's Communists will make conservative capitalists of themselves yet if they don't wach out. And if the Soviet Marxists turn into old-fashioned Tories, Nikita Khrushchev's gambling will have played a large part in the transformation. From reading the Soviet press lately, one gets the idea Khrushchev learned something from his tour of the United States. Indications are that he didn't like what he learned. Since his return to his own stamping ground, the No. 1 Soviet Communist has been nagging, badgering, prodding and cajoling his Communists to get on with the job of accomplishing the improbable: Catching up with the over-air U.S. economy. Strange items appear in the Soviet newspapers, where nothing is printed by accident. A likely conclusion is that the items are part of a deliberate drive to put pressure on the Soviet bureaucracy— to build a fire under it. Moscow dispatches tell of a letter to a Communist newspaper from a worker who said he was fed up with Sputniks and airliners and anxious for the regime to come down to earth and produce shoes. Timts Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 14, 1959 The newspaper professed to be peeved by the outburst. It said the letter writer's fellow workers were angry with him for it. But then it went on to quote some of them as saying they also wanted better clothing, furniture, shoes and television sets. This example is one of many such popping up since Khrushchev returned from America. He, himself, added steam to the campaign. In Vladivostok, he cheerfully chided the bureaucrats for rushing goods to the stores in time for his visit. He demanded a more sensible approach to problems of supplying the consumer public. For some time, a key phrase in Khrushchev's program has been "material self-interest." Its obvious appeal to the acquisitive spirit sounds odd for a regime professing to be "building communism." Last week Soviets for the first time began buying consumer goods on the installment plan, something they learned from Americans. Now the papers tell them to learn more from Ameri- CE.IIS —how to produce more goods per man, how to raise food output. Possibly such things as material self-interest and installment buying are intended to b« temporary, as stimulants to labor productivity. But in the background is an unmistakable note of' impatience. Khrushchev has seen a number of non-Communist countries, and he has just seeji the United States. He would be unlikely to confess it publicly, but there is a good chance he was annoyed by the obvious superiority of the American consumer economy. The Soviet Premier seems will ing to take on added risks in an attempt to get his own consumer economy show on the road. Behind his activity Is a persistent public pressure for more consumer goods, by now fairly obvious to outside observers. In spreading a doctrine of material self-interest, Khrushchev takes a chance of making the Soviet consumer more and more property-conscious. For the sake of world peace, this should be all to the good. The better off the Soviet public is, the less it will be inclined to risk its gains for the glory of a misty doctrine. Historically it has been demonstrated that well- fed, well-clothed, property-owning people tend to be conservative, from a desire to keep what they have acquired. Kiwanians Attend Annual Convention (Times Herald NBWS Service) LAKE CITY — Kiwanians who a! tended the annual convention of the Iowa-Nebraska district of Kiwanis clubs Sunday, Monday and Tuesday of last week were T. C. Tibbltts, president of the local club, Dr. Paul Ferguson, and the Rev. Eugene Shipley; also Rev. and Mrs. Howard Prathef. The Rev. Mr. Prather has served the past year at Lt-Governor of the 4th division of the Iowa-Nebraska district. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Zybell have •eturned to their home in Lake Ci:y after spending the summer on Zyb's Island in the Lake of the Woods, Canada. Mr. and Mrs. George Colvig ar<» vacationing in Phoeniz, Ariz., arttf visiting their son and daughter-iri^ law, Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Colvig. •:•? Mrs. Virginia Krahl and her' daughter, Mrs. Robert Crawford who have been visiting here with Mrs. Krahl's mother, Mrs. Walter Jacobs, have left for their home in Los Angeles, Calif. After services Sunday morning the Rev. and Mrs. William H. Green were presentd .with a purse of money by the congregation of Trinity Methodist Church here, with Mrs. Philip Beckerdite making the presentation. The Rev. and Mrs. Green left Sunday afternoon for California where he will attend the training sessions of the national conference on evangelism at the First Methodist Church in Hollywood, Oct. 14-27. Oct. 16-21 he will be guest pastor in the Pacific Beach Methodist Church, San Diego. En route to California the Greens planned to visit friends in rizona. The Rev. A. G. Peterson f Fort Doilge was to preach at rinity Church. Oct. 18, laymen of the church will be in charge of the •service. Mrs. Herweg Leaves for National Conclave Mrs. 3. H. Herweg left today for New York City to attend a convention of the National Federation of Licensed Practical Nurses at Hotel Henry Hudson. As president of (he Iowa Association, Mrs. Herweg will represent Iowa and take part in the program, She will give the invocation and lead a discussion at the council of presidents concerning members and their responsibility to the association. While in New York she plans to meet a cousin, George Sharpies, who is employed in Africa by the British government. He is coming to the United States Oct. 18 from England where he has been visiting relatives. Mrs. Herweg is being accompanied to New York by Mrs. Mabel Montgomery of Glidden. They were taken to the Omaha airport by Mrs. Jan Wachter. WITH IMPORTANT PRICE REDUCTIONS Prices importantly reduced on all Mercury models! Popular Monterey* now *136 50 lower. Now you can own a new Mercury for a very few cents a day more than a car with a low-price name. • H< Companion haand on manufanturflr't atiggeittftd d«hvnrflri price for « Monterey 2<dnor indan, I960 T. 1959. Include. Federal excite tai ind uiggeiled dealer preparation and handling ohargei. You'll be glad you bought a Mercury every time . . . Why pay a medium-range price for a car with a low-price name? For this year, Mercury is in a new losver-price range. You'll be glad you didn't settle for less . , . EXCLUSIVE ROAO.TUNED WHESIS-GUlAtfS! HIDE ADVANCE IN A GENEIAIION IN OIOIHAIY CAiJ WHfilS ONLY MOVI Uf IND DOWN- YOU till HllO-ON IHOCK OF lUMfJ 8UI IN MEicuer * »U 4 WHIIll AliO MOVI IACKWAIO AMD IOIWAID ""Oil , WITH PUNCH". . . . every time you look at its Sleek- Line styling. Every line is clean, trim. All excess metal has been pared away, shaped smooth. Them's no unnecessary bulk. Just elegant simplicity!!! . . . every time you feel its exclusive Road-Tuned ride. Mercury's Road-Tuned wheels (see left) take bounce out of bumps. This ability of each wheel to "roll with the punch" it one of the most important ride advances in years . . , another reason why you'll be glad you bought Mercury... ... every time someone sits in the middle. There's real comfort for 6 people, not just 4. Full head room, hip room, foot room for all. . . . every time you see other new cars. You'll discover that Mercury has (he freshest styling—no warmed-over 'o9 design as in many so-called 19t>0 cars. You'll find that Mercury has the newest features—de luxe interiors on even the lowest-priced model, at no extra cost. And you'll appreciate the extra quality—the kind that cuts repair hills. For Mercury is the best- built car in America today. Don't miss the first owing. MERCURY DIVISION See it now at Quality Headquarters. • your Mercury Dealer ' Pon't buy any car until you've driven the, Road-Tuned 1960 Mercury. . K* A tMOOIHU KM ON ANT ROAO ON DISPLAY TOMORROW HOULIHAN MOTORS Comer of Highway 71 and 3rd Street — Carroll, Iowa spurgeons "SAVE" MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS NOW "SAVE" USE OUR CONVENIENT LAYAWAY PLAN FOK XMAS LADIES' Early Fall Coats $18.00 - $22.00 Reg. $19.95 and $24.95 Value* SPECIAL PURCHASE) New Costume Jewelry For $1.00 HEAVY KNIT Mesh Dish Cloths 10 - 77c PRINT TERRY Kitchen Dish Towels 44c Each METAL ADJUSTABLE Ironing Board $4.97 Stand Size 20 Position FULLY GUARANTEED Electrical Appliances '•~y • * 15 Cup Automate Coffee Maker 12-Inch Immer'sible Skillets $8.88 «* $9.99 80 SQUARE 38-INCH Drip Dry Cottons 3 Vards $1.00 Regular 49c Quality 36-INCH Fine Pin wale Corduroy 83c Yard FLANNEL BACK Plastic Table Covers 52x52 52x72 $1.44 $1.99 KING SIZE Quality Tea Towels For 99c GIRLS' Broadcloth Blouses Sizes 7 to 14 $1.00 Ladies' Capri Pants $1.98 «- $2.25 Large Selection — Sizes 22 to 30 32-INCH Rayon Head Squares 3 'or $1.00 Print Multi-Filament F 10000 Plaid Misses Import Skirts $1.98 Sizts 22 to 30 Peppered Q&lity Sheets 81x99 81x108 $1.77- $1.99 Each Tailored Dacron Panels 41x54 41x63 41x72 41x81 41x90 99c $1.19 $1.29 Etch Each Each EVERYDAY BOXED CARDS Christmas Cards Boxes $1.00 LADIES' Early Fo'l Hats S1.88-S2.88.S3.88 SUPER SOFT Birdseye Diapers $1.77 Dot. Boys' Pajamas Ski Type — Knit or Flannel $1.88 Sizes 6 to 16 LARGE THICK TERRY Cannon Bath Towels For $1.00 Ladies' Print Hankies 25c Value* 39c Values 5 $1.00 3 $1.00 For PLASTI-KING Heavy Duty Toilet Seats $3.66 White- or Pastel Colors 36-INCH Printed Outing Flannel 37c Yard 100% COMBED Fine Yarn Ginghams 66c Plastic Housewares DISH PANS — MIXING BOWLS PAILS — TINSEL GLASSES 77c ONE GROUP Misses Car Coats Satin Sheen Quilted Sizes !0 to 18 $5.44 BOYS' — WITH HOOD Parka Jackets $7.99 Blouse & Skirt Sets Plaid Skirt —Roll-Up Sleeve Blouse $1.77 Sizes 10 to 18 THROW RUGS Bath Mat Sets $5.00 All $2.98 Values ORION RAYON 72x90 Pastel Blankets Heavy Nap — Satin Bound $3.88 Sheet Blankets 70x80 Plaid 70x90 Whit* $1.44 $1.88 Stamped Pillow Cases $1.09 >•>< Past*! Colored or Scallop Borders SPECIAL PURCHASE — Box of 50 Christmas Cards 98c B°* Slim and Regular Shapes

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free