EDITORIAL- Brltish Voters Want Continued Stability Not since World War I has any party matched the British Conservatives of today in winning three straight, national elections. Their smashing new victory, virtually doubling their former majorities, poses big questions for the defeated Labor Party. The general view seems to be that this triumph was compounded of the economic boom, with its full flow of consumer goods/ and a persisting trust in Prime Minister Harold Macmillan in the vital business of dealing with the Russians. The reports indicate that, despite the fact that more public attention was given in the campaign to foreign matters, the voters were most impressed by economic conditions. Yet. there can be little solace for the beaten Laborilcs in such comments as: "You can't lick prosperity." The truth 'is, this loss was the most crushing they, have sustained since their flood tide of power began to recede around 1950. The result makes both British and outside observers wonder whether the Labor Party has any answers at all which Britons can find acceptable. At the peak of their power from 1!M5 to 1950. the Laborites nationalized a number of British industries and activities. These are now generally established and no party would attempt to alter them. But the voters show no disposition whatsoever to extend nationalization to oilier fields. That cuts the heart out of the Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Saturday, Oct. 17, 1959 Socialist program. It left them this time promising such things as higher pensions at the same moment they pledged to freeze or reduce income and sales taxes. Obviously this was a platform that did not register well with the voters. Though Macmillan's foreign affairs position appears not to have been the decisive issue, evidence suggests Britons do nevertheless place more trust in him than in his Labor opposites. It is even possible they feel the same doubt as Americans over having to consider Aneurin Bevan, leftist Laborite, as foreign secretary. Beyond question the outcome is pleasing to Americans of both political parties, since the Conservatives are regarded here as far stronger than the Laborites in support of NATO and other aspects of a stout defense against Soviet communism. The British vote looks like a powerful declaration for firmness, stability and continued economic well being. Thoughts My Soul continually thinks of it and is bowed down within me.— Lamentations 3:20. The wealth of a soul is measured by how much it can feel; its poverty, by how little.— W. B. Alger. _ One Sure Way to Peace: Never Disagree with Russia BY PETER EDSON WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Planning for another Summit conference this fall involves one fundamental problem. When Nikita Khrushchev was in Washington he revealed a consistent pattern of wanting everyone to accept world conditions as they are, without change or correction. This seemed to be his price for peace. It comes high. When he was asked about Russian suppression of the Hungarian revolt, he assumed an angry, "Why bring that up?" attitude. He tried to give the impression that everything was love and kisses between Russians and Hungarians now. He did not want to talk about old "dead rat" difficulties. On the Berlin situation, he tried to put over the idea that postwar developments in Europe had led to the establishment of two German states. He considered any proposal to unite them unrealistic. He therefore advocated the signing of separate peace treaties with two Germanys. He refused to consider unification of Germany or unification of Korea and Viet Nam. He refused to discuss Laos or the Chinese Communist takeover in Tibet when members of the Senate 1 Foreign Relations Committee brought them up. He refused to consider any movement to liberate the Communist satellite nations of Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Rumania, Albania, Lithuania, Latvia or Esthonia. He was extremely annoyed by U. S. observance of "Captive Nations Week" which implied they should be freed. He wants the United Nations to admit Communist China, giving it the Security Council seat now held by the Nationalist Chinese government on Formosa. What all these things add up to is that the Russian Chairman is trying to consolidate all the gains which Communist aggression has won since the end of World War 11. All these things run counter to what has been American foreign policy in both the Eisenhower and Truman administrations. For the United States to recognize these conquests now would be a complete reversal of form. And yet — there is some opinion, more prevalent in Europe, perhaps, than in this country, that the Khrushchev-Communist position is the more realistic. The argument runs that the Chi- Daily Times Herald Dully Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Knlcred as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under (lie act of March 3, 1879. Member oi' the Associated Press Tin; Associated Press is entitled exclusively to tho use for republica- lion of all Uiu local news printed in tills newspaper as well as all AP dis- pilll'lll'.S. ___^__________ Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates lly carrier boy delivery per week 9 .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and all Adjoin- im> Counties, per year $12.20 1'iir Month ..... - - .__-.__.$ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year f 15.00 Per Month - lT _$ 1.75 Ail Other Mall in the United Stak't., per year $19.00 I'er MoiHu ......,-.iiui-wr-miMM—f 2.0Q nese Nationalists aren't going to return in triumph to the mainland. The Red China-backed Communists aren't going to pull back from North Korea or North Vietnam. The Chinese Communists aren't going to pull out of Tibet, and India isn't going to make them. Also, the Russians aren't going to give up their European satellites. So why try to think this might happen? It is pointed out that the United States recognizes any new revolutionary government that seizes power in Latin America, no matter how good an ally the old government was, or how right or left wing the new regime may be. But the question is asked — If this policy is all right for Latin America, why shouldn't the same policy be applied across the board and throughout the world? It is further pointed out that the United States has let a lot of bygones be bygones in making its own postwar accommodations. The Japanese atrocities in China and the Nazi and Fascist abuses in Germany and Italy have been forgotten. These former enemies are now accepted allies. The fallacy of this argument is that the military dictatorships of these countries were first purged of their war criminals. They were converted into practicing and successful democracies before they were made allies. But the Communists line is that all their suppression of liberties since the end of World War II should be forgotten and that, to relax tension, a new peace should be built on conditions as they exist today — not what they were or what the West would like them to be. Agreeing to this formula at any new Summit conference is considered impossible if the United States is to hang on to any of its old ideals. Tobacco advertisers increas e d their investment in daily newspapers 23.4 per cent in 1958. The $28,432,000 spent by cigarette companies represented an 18 per cent increase; the $5,038,000 spent by cigar manufacturers a 56.4 per cent gain. Q — Where was the original home of the gypsy? A — Gypsies were once found only in India. About 1300, they began to wander westward finally [reaching Europe. Q — Where did the first Marine amphibious landing in American history take place? A — The Bahamas In 1776. Q — What was the early profession of Samuel Morse, famous inventor? A — Artist. He was a founder of the National Academy of Design, and was its first president. Q — Is it correct to address a clergyman as "reverend"? A — No, reverend is not a title and cannot be correctly used as a form of address. When speaking to a clergyman, call him "doctor" if he has his doctor's degree; otherwise simply "mister." MAK€ FRIENDS She is a very young 40 and so f-he was chagrined rather than pleased when a younger woman said, "I hope I'll be able to do all the things you do when I am your age." Be sure compliments ARE compliments. SO THEY SAY The Soviet lunar rockets . . . represent a space capability far beyond anything we have yet achieved. This is a fact . . . and we in this country must accept it and live with the consequences. —Dr. William H. Pickering, of Jet Propulsion Laboratory. We cannot meet the problem by going out into the world with a Flit gun in front of us, an electric refrigerator and a bathtub behind us, and a, native interpreter between us and the people to whom Dress and Tunic Printed Pattern 9426 Two-way costume! A fashion-now tunic lops a sheath with pretty curved nock. Tunic has scarf tic, three-quarter sleeves. Flattering to larger figures—elegant for day night. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses dress. Printed Pattern 9420: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 outfit: 6% yards 39-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, ADI) HESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMKEK. we would carry the mes'sage of freedom. — Sen. Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex.K There are more (steel strike) actors on the negotiating teams than on Broadway. I don't know what cue they're waiting for to get down to work. — Anthony Tomko, president of McKeesport, Pa., steelworkers Local 1408. Ozark Area Makes Bid Attract Retired People By MARIE DAERB "Come to the Ozarks." Retired people are given this warm invitation by an attractive, information-packed booklet that is the Ozarks' bid for their attention when they pick a spot to spend their later years. 'The Ozarks Playgrounds area has taken a competitive place with Florida and California," according to Tom Ayers of Joplin, Mo., executive director of the Ozarks Playgrounds Assn., which put out the 32-page illustrated brochure. Ayers said 50,000 copies were run off for national distribution in the first printing. Mail requests to the association's general offices, 112 W. Fourth St., Joplin, will be filled. "Our booklet answers a need that became apparent since the association formed a Retirement Homeseeker Department," Ayers said. Southwest Missouri, Northern Arkansas, Southeast Kansas and re- the Northeast Oklahoma are the gions described invitingly in booklet. Climate? The booklet states that the Ozarks area has about 275 days ot sunshine a year, that the annual average monthly temperature is 56 degrees and that the average maximurnjpr the year is 65. Spring weather starts in March, it says, and sometimes it's still shirt sleeve weather in November, Home building costs? According to the booklet, these are at least 25 per cent lower than for similar construction in other areas. Living costs? From 10 to 20 per Pity Her if She's Just a Gal Who Can't Say 'No' An awful lot of women take on more than they should because they have never discovered that it is actually possible to say "no." They are afraid that if they don't accept an invitation they'll hurt somebody's feelings. So they end up running around to parties they don't really want to go to and in turn entertain people they don't care two whoops about. They are afraid that if they don't accept a job in whatever organization they belong to somebody will think they arc slacking, and soon they find themselves doing all the hard jobs. They wouldn't- think of turning down an invitation to a club for fear someone wouldn't u n d e r-. stand. So whether they like the term or not, they eventually end up as clubwomen. They let their children impose en them because they think they can't say "no" without losing their children's love, when actually no child long respects a mother who doesn't know how to say "no" and make it stick. Women who can't say "no" oven buy things they don't need or actually want because when selling pressure is put on them they can't quite get up the courage to say, "No, i can't afford it." Actually, "no" is a very easy word to say. And if said with a gracious firmness it rarely causes ;my lasting resentment or unpleasantness. If you don't believe it, just try saying "no" the next few times you really want to but are tempted to say a doubtful "yes" instead. After the first few tries you'll be amaxe\l at how easy it is to say "no" — and how much simpler it makes your life when that little word is necessary. (Ail uignts Keserveo, NEA Service, cent below the average, says the brochure. Natural beauty, rodeos, county fairs, which begin in late August and continue until mid-October, and year-round fishing are entertainment lures. The booklet also has a state-by- state directory on items ranging from banks to tourist facilities. You will learn that Cotter, Ark., is headquarters for float t r i p s where rainbow trout abound; that Galena, Kan., has 13 churches, civic clubs and excellent shopping facilities and that Carthage, Mo., welcomes visitors to its marble quarries. If older people have doubts about their importance these days, this booklet should help dispel these ideas! Q — Are laws on state assistance to the aged the same throughout the country?—L.R.F. A — No. They vary from state to state. Q — I am a widow who is interested in moving into the South or Southwest and buying a home with four or five bedrooms which I could rent out to college students. Is there any way of finding out which colleges have many students living in private homes? — Mrs. B. R. A — Go to your library and look up colleges in the areas in which you are interested. Then write to the registrars, asking your question. I certainly recommend that you visit several of the college towns which you think would be suitable, before you move from your present location. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— Rudy Ilundus has taken over the Texaco Service Station formerly operated by the Hylancl Oil Co. at the corner of North Carroll and West Sixth Streets. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Sr. M. Martin (Helen HeiresJ of Carroll, a Medical Mission Sister, participated in a departure ceremony Monday preparatory to sailing for India. The ceremony was held at Fox Chase, Pa., a suburb of Philadelphia, where (he moth- erhouse of her order is located. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Rehearsals for the junior class play at Carroll High School started this week. Members of the cast are Marilyn Tyrrell, Carol Prince, Patty Ellis, DcAnn Pfiester, Darlene Baumhover, Mary Farrell Booth, Danny Seaton, Jewell Jung, and Merle Mapcs. Nineteen Forty-Nine— If the eastern coal strike continues much longer and a cold spell hits this area, the situation willbe rough, Carroll coal dealers reported today. Three dealers disclosed that their stocks are nearly depleted and a fourth is completely out. Carroll Hi-Recorder Vol. 23 Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, October 17, 1959 No. 7 And 'Mantle 7 Has One// Takes a Good Crew to Make Play Success Besides (he .student actors it takes many others to make a play .successful. Karen Ileitz, who has had roles in previous plays, will be student director. Business manager will be Penny Barcls, vice president of the junior class. Staging assistant will be Gene Brincks, who has helped with other productions. The stage crew will include Fred Churehsmith, .Jim Wilson and Jack Prince. Lighting will be in the hands of Mike Olson and Walter Onken. Properties will be the responsibility of Elaine Pluekhahn, Sharon Loots, Rodna Deur, Kathy Becman and Carol Reitx. Costumes will be selected by Linda Fyrrell. Kitty Kieck, Linda Chambers. Sara Robb and Louise Nockels. Make-up artists will be Donna Hermit, Maxine Hoff, Sue Pe- ters and Sandra Cross. Publicity people, who will faki care of posters, handbills and v> on will be Sharon Ohde. JoAnn Ohde and Joan Bruggnman. Elaine Brincks and -Judy Gregerson will be in charge of tick' 1 * sales and also be assistants fo the business manager. Homecoming Activities Under Way Big Role for Cheerleaders With homecoming approaching, the cheerleaders will be playing a very big part. Their fun will begin on Thursday evening when they lead the snake dance through town. At each intersection they will stop for a rest and do some cheers. Upon returning to the school, they will have a pep rally with a bonfire. Friday will also be a big day. In the afternoon, they will be in the parade. They will lead the pep rally following the parade downtown. That evening at the game they will not only cheer, but they will pin the flowers on the Ida Grove cheerleaders. All in all they are looking forward to an exciting two days, as well as the rest of the high school. Editorial The sophomore English class wrote editorials pertaining to the school or some subject of their own choice. School spirit, especially before homecoming, proved a popular topic; more time between classes would be appreciated; dismissal at noon at different intervals to avoid congestion and a long waiting line; curriculum and extra-curricular conflicts; synchronize all clocks; Junior College; courtesy in halls and elsewhere; the military ball; effect of television upon our lives; pride in our school and willingness to pay for its maintenance; and planning ahead in choosing subjects to be studied. This last editorial is printed in full. While going to high school, very careful thought should be given to what subjects you wish to take. Today many high school seniors further their education, and should, therefore, choose courses that will prove useful in college. Mathematics and science are important if the students hope to become engineers or scientists. Typing, general business, and shorthand are necessities for future secretaries or business men and women. Art, home economics, English, and foreign languages are important for teachers. Although many do not know what their future career may be, they take a variety of subjects, and thus have a foundation for many occupations. A college education is almost required to be able to run a successful business or enter a vocation. By planning ahead, your college years will be easier. — Bethany Anneberg. Parents' night was held at the football game with Lake City Friday night. Parents of the football players were given passes and seated in a reserved section. The C Club served coffee and doughnuts to them at half time. HOMECOMING Calendar October 19 — Fresh-Soph football, Manning, here October 22 — Snake Dance and Pep Rally Ocotber 23 — Homecoming football, Ida Grove, here Carroll High News, Views The annual convention of the Iowa High School Press Association will be held at Drake University, Des Moines, Tuesday, Oct. 20. The Future Homemakers of America held a formal installation in the home economics room of the public high school Tuesday evening, Oct. 13, at 7:30 p.m. Forty members, friends and parents attended. The traditional rose ceremony was conducted by Mrs. Lowell Larsen, faculty adviser. The newly-installed officers are Rodna Deur, president; Kathy Beeman, vice president; K i t Weaver, secretary; Sharon Eason, treasurer; Bethany i\nneberg, his- :orian; Barbara Deur, musician; Judy Snyder, recreation chairman; Lois Janning, parliamentarian; and Loa Hall, public relations. Mr. Paul Forney, superintendent, attended the annual Morningside College Conference for superintendents on Wednesday. Mrs. Fister, art instructor in arroll Public School, attended the ;enth annual convention of the Art Educators of Iowa in Cedar Rapids October 9 and 10, 1959. Self-lmpovemenf- Keys Home-Ec Unit The freshman home economics class has spent the last several weeks studying good grooming. Irene Curran from the Unique Beauty Shoppe visited the class and gave grooming suggestions and tips. The class has dealt with nail manicuring and care, hair structure and care, skin structure and care, use of make-up, and posture. At present the girls are dis* cussing clothing selection and wil also study clothing care. The class studies color, design principles anc personality types in selecting cloth ing, as well as how to read a labe and what to look for in choosing garment. ' The sophomore home economics class has just finished a textiles unit. Members learned about warp and filling, and studied various fabrics, man made and natural, their properties, care and use. Finishes, dyes and weaves were studied in relation to all the fabrics. Hot Lunch Menus MONDAY—Baked beans, tossed Scilrirl, dried lieef sandwiches and rye bread, bread and butter, fruit, milk. TJJF:.SDAY — Hamburger gravy, f:;ibl)af,'c salad, baked apples, mashed potatoes, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY -- Chicken noodle casserole, cranberry sauce, bread and butter, buttered peas, peanut butter sandwiches, milk. THURSDAY—Pork sausage loaf, carrot sticks, apple sauce, mashed potatoes, butter, bread and butter, milk. FRIDAY—Egg salad sandwiches, peanut butter bars, bread and butter, hot vegetable, cheese slices, peaches, milk. Candidates for Jueen Selected; Events Scheduled Homecoming activities actually )cgan this week with the choosing f the queen candidates by the foot- jail squad. Next week these can- lidates will be announced, at vhich time the student body will ote and determine which of the candidates will be the queen. On Thursday evening, Oct. 22, raditional snake dance will be icld. The caravan will begin at school and make its way through he business district. At the head of the procession will be the foot- nail team riding on a truck flatbed, followed by the pep band on a second flatbed, and the zig-zag ine of' students. The dance will come to an end on the playground south of the grade school with a Bonfire and a pep meeting, which ill be led by Louise Nockels. School will be dismissed early Triday, so last minute touches can be completed on the floats constructed by the four classes of .H.S. and the Pep Club. The parade will conclude in front of the heater with a pep meeting. Bill Evans will be the master of ceremonies and Jack Mobley, speaker for the alumni. The queen candidates will be presented and the float winners announced. During the half-time ceremonies of the football game Friday night, Oct. 23, between Ida Grove and Carroll, the homecoming queen will be crowned. Jan White is chairman of the dance which will be held in the high school gir^' gymnasium. This dance will be somewhat special in that the gym will be decorated and refreshments will be available. With so very many homecoming activities in the schedule. Who could keep from becoming excited about them! Elected as officers of the Band Boosters of the Carroll Public School Monday night were Wilbert Sundermann as chairman, Harold J. Kienapfel, vice chdirman, Mrs. Orville Harris, secreatry and Mrs. Clyde Carlson, treasurer. Two CHS Athletes Share the Spotlight Leonard Snyder Kou l-'ricke Who's the left halfback on the Carroll High football team? It's Leonard (Butch) Snyder! Butch participates in football and track, but considers football his favorite. Football is a rough game, but a lot of fun to play. Boating, hunting, swimming and fishing are other sports which Butch likes and does often. Butch is a member of C-Club and participates in the intramural program during the noon hour. To be a jet pilot is Butch's secret ambition. His future plans are not definite, but he would like to attend Iowa State University. We at Carroll High School wish Butch success in whatever his future plans may be. Wednesday afternoon and Thursday morning the senior class was busy selling Ace ads. Last year only previous buyers of ads were contacted, but this year all firms in Carroll were approached. Count of Monte Cristo Good Reading This is an exciting story of escape and revenge. Because of jealousy, Edmond Dantes, a young sailor, was sentenced to life imprisonment under the charge that he was a Bonapartist. In 1815 in France, after the exile of Napoleon, this was a political crime. He was imprisoned for fourteen years during which time he met a fellow prisoner who told him about a buried treasure on the island of Monte Cristo. After the friend's death, Edmond made his escape. Soon he went to Monte Cristo and found the treasure, which was fabulous. During his imprisonment, his father died of starvation and grief, his betrothed married one of the men responsible for his imprisonment, who, like the other two accomplices, had become very rich and powerful. Edmond changed his title to the Count of Monte Cristo, spent much time in becoming well educated and returned to avenge these people. He acquired admittance into their society" by~SBVtng the life of one of their sons in Rome. The methods he used in avenging these people were complicated and very clever. He repaid those to whom he felt gratitude. It is a fascinating character study as well as plot — a most enjoyable book.—Kit Weaver. Football! This is Ron Fricke's favorite sport! Ron, the right tackle for the Carroll High's team, considers football a game where everyone has to work hard and work together. Besides football, Ron participates in track and the intramural program. Boating, hunting, swimming and fishing are listed as other favorite sports, j Ron is also an active member of f C-Club. ! Ron would like to go to college \ lor at least one year. Other than i that, his plans are indefinite. Car- I roll High wishes Ron the best of luck. "Little Heels" in Big Variety of Styles Are Fashion Hit at Duffy's One hundred per cent mfmlu.'r-j ship in the National Education Ai- j sociation and Iowa State Kdura- \ tion Association was reported by '• the Carroll Teachers Association, i One of the top favorites of the year in shoe fashions around ihe area is the "little heel." in such a variety of styles Anil tho "little heel" pumps come in soft nylon velvet, lovely polished call and kid leathers, with a wide variety of decorations. Hero are just two of them shown in Duffy's window. The prices -tart ai $H.9p. They are at Duffy's Bootery, that's half-way be- uu'on U'ooluorth's and Penney's on Adams Street here ia Carroll. Adv.
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