EDITORIAL- Johnson Won't Close Door, But Knows Odds No sane man who has influence or power or both in a major political party is ever likely to slam the door tight against the prospect of his being nominated and possibly elected to the presidency. Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas, the Democratic majority leader, is one of those doubly endowed with stature and power. And you will not catch him slamming any doors against 1960. To be sure, he states quite flatly that he is not a candidate. But he does not say, any more than does Adlai Stevenson, that he would not run if nominated or serve if elected. Who can guess what is really in his mind? He would be less than normal if he were not stirred by the many suggestions that he is highly qualified for president. No one who has risen so far as he in politics could be immune to the lure of the highest office. In the back of his mind, even as he protests his disinterest, may lie the notion that he could be chosen when July, I960, rolls around. Nevertheless, Johnson is basically a realist and is fully aware of the barriers. Says one who professes to know him well: "In his heart, I think he would like to have it. But his head'tells him he can't get it. Therefore, he won't try for it." Johnson's history is one of not wasting time on fruitless causes. T-here is np i;e.asp.n to dp.ubj: fre Times Herald, Carroll, la. TuMday, Oct. 20, 1959 would act differently in this matter, if persuaded the odds were heavily against him. He does not forget that a southerner has not yet come close. Still, he has no need to make the "will not run and will not serve" statement, and good reason not to make it. So long as he leaves the door even faintly ajar, the long chance that he might win is kept alive. Furthermore, things can be done in his behalf which may enhance his general prestige and his party power. At the minimum, this could serve him well as Senate leader. At the maximum, it could send him into the Los Angeles convention with a large block of delegates he might try to use to influence the party's choice of nominee. Johnson may well mean it when he says he won't seek the job. But he isn't silly enough to do anything that might make him a smaller man when he could be a bigger one — just by letting events take their course. Thoughts Gird up your loins like a man; I will question you, and you declare to me. — Job 40:7. He is a man who knows how to die for his God and his country; his heart, his lips, his arms, are faithful unto death. — Ernest Arndt. Senator Johnson in the Role of a Knight Errant By JERRY BENNETT NEA Staff Correspondent "WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Texas oil" gas and sulphur lobbyist bale Miller feels like he could use a month's vacation after spending two days on Sen. Lyndon Johnson's Lone Star State ranch. On his first night there, a cloudburst overflowed a nearby river and flooded the entire countryside. Johnson, Miller and visiting Gov. Price Daniel spent the night round- ing up the senator's livestock and getting them to high ground. They also had to move a load of pipe to prevent it from getting washed away. As soon as the sun came up, they took off in Johnson's helicopter to evacuate other ranchers and their families. This took all day. That evening before the phone lines konked out, Johnson got word that all roads to town were under wat.ejr.. Sijnce Miller and his wife "Santa" Apron Special greetings for Christmas company with this cheery "Santa" apron! He's a handy helper for serving guests, a happy reminder of the holiday. Pattern 7100: "Santa" apron. 16 Inches long. Directions, embroidery, applique transfers. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for ist-class mailing. Send to Dally Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dent., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS. ZONE. PATTERN NUMBER. JUST OUT! Our New 1960 Alice Brooks Needlecraft Book contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, huck weave, quilt. Be with the newest—send 25 cents now! had to get back to Washington. Johnson loaded them in the chopper and evacuated them to the nearest airport. "I went down there to rest," Miller says. "But I never worked harder in my life." One of the flood victims rescued by Johnson and his guests was an old woman who lived nearby with a large mongrel hound. Already frightened by the rising flood waters, she became terrified when the helicopter dropped from the sky onto her front yard. Her next emotion was sheer panic when Johnson, bundled in a black poncho and wearing a slouch hat jumped from the chopper and charged toward her. Neither she nor the dog recognized him. The hound broke from its leash, made a leap for Johnson and bit him on the leg. While Miller and the pilot held the dog, Johnson calmed th.e woman and led her to Spotlight on Agriculture » By HERB PLAMBECK Plambeck MORE FEEDER CATTLE than ever are in Iowa lots now. Official reports issued this weekend show 1,029,000 cattle and calves on feed, 13 per cent more than in October last year. The present supplies in Iowa yards are 35 per cent more than the 5-year average. They ought to take quite a '"bite" out of Iowa's bumper corn crop. OTHER CENTRAL STAGES also are depending on cattle to help eat away the surplus. Illinois reports a 10 per cent i n- crease in farm lots. In Minnesota and Nebraska 22 per cent increases were reported, with Missouri farmers planning to feed 23 per cent more steers this winter. * * # IOWA'S GOLDEN HARVEST is on. Pickers rolled out into the fields en masse as soon as things dried off last week. Combines, meanwhile, worked late in the soybeans. Many more long days will have to be put in bean fields and in the corn. Soybean yields will be at near record figures. Corn will set all-time marks. Iowa farmers expect to crib 827,000,000 bushels. CORN PICKING DEATHS have already been reported in Iowa. Near Marcus, 39 - year - old Fred Baade was killed last week when his clothing was caught in the picker. The Cherokee farmer's wife made the grim discovery when she wont out to the field to see why her husband had not come home for the noon meal. Five children also survive. OTHER TRAGEDIES reported Daily Times Herald Daily Except Sundays and Holidays By 'fho Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Enterud as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republics- tlun of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatchers. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week 9 .38 BY MAIL Carroll County and all Adjoining Counties, per year- —112.20 i'e'r Month _*. $ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year-.-... $15.00 Per Month $1.75 Ail Other Mail In the United States, per year.-. $19.00 PCI- Month . —$ 2.00 earlier this fall include the deaths of William Stelle, 57, Alta, in a corn elevator accident, and Peyton Ehsweiler, 56, Dunlap, in a com chopper mishap. Now that the harvest season is under way, we join in the warning that unless more care is exercised, "This year it may be you." FUTURE FARMERS are renewing their efforts in getting out placards and other material in their 1959 Safe Harvest Program. More than 150 chapters over the state are placing safe operator stickers on pickers, and asking farm homemakers to place safety cards on breakfast tables so both husband and wife will think of safety throughout the day. VAN BUREN COUNTY FFA members are to be especially commended. Norval Wordle, extension farm safety specialist, says every farm in the county is to be contacted by Future Farmers pushing the corn harvest safety program. Take a bow, Stockport, Keosauqua, and Farmington FFA members. 1960's DAIRY FOOD FAIR was unveiled to Iowa dairy leaders late last week. It will stress a year- round program emphasizing the nutritional value of milk. There will also be three butter promotions, two ice cream promotions, and a cheese festival. LEO BRUCK, Manning Creamery C o m p a n y, and treasurer of one of Iowa's statewide dairy groups, told me Friday he feels the 1960 program is the finest ever presented by the American Dairy Association. Ivan Oppcr m a n, of near Manning, representing the Brown Swiss breeders on the ADA of Iowa board was another of those present for the preview. * * * CARROLL C 0 U N TV'S annual Farm Bureau meeti n g has been set for October 22. It will be in the Sturline Ballroom and will start at 6:30 with a free dinner. My guess is attendance will be very good, unless cornpicking is too pressing. * * * "FIVE" IS A CHARM. This is what Marv Blohm, 45-year-old Center Junction, Iowa, farmer must be saying as he proudly looks over the National Mechanical Corn Picking Contest trophy he won in Indiana last Friday. Blohm, winner of Iowa's one - row picker event five times, was in his fifth national meet. Wilbur Hollander, Fairfield, was Iowa's entry in the two-row division. IOWA'S GOVERNOR L 0 V ELESS was featured speaker for the Democrats at the Indiana event. The Governor described as a "national shame" what he termed "the food producers' inability to share in the national prosperity." Loveless urged a direct - production-payments plan. SECRETARY BENSON, GOP spokesman at the national farm event, defended the administration's efforts to get the government out of farming business and emphasized American agricultural superiority over Russia. Just back for the USSR, the Secretary said, "The Soviets will not surpass us agriculturally in our lifetime. " * * * HIGHER LAND VALUES have again been reported. Latest official figures show a six per cent increase across the nation. Reasons given for higher land prices, in spite of lower farm returns, include possible future land shortage and continued loss of good land for super highways, airports, etc. * * * UNITED NATIONS WEEK is now in progress. Farm people the world over join in the UN hope for an enduring world peace. Just back from a UN study tour are Chet Randolph, Ankeny farmer; Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Swearingen and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Scott, R2 Woodward; Nancy Burch R3 Winterset; Georgia Mueller, Van Meter; Roy Millett, West Branch, and thirty other midwesterners. Patience and diplomacy were the traits they saw in action. A JEFFERSON WOMAN, Mrs. 0. G. Clause, is a UN leader in Iowa. She heads the AAUN and says, "Peace is our great goal, yet 58 per cent of our federal.tax must go for defense, and that will mount further." Mrs. Clause hopes to enlist many other farm women in the UN cause. She also hopes for much help for UNICEF when children can go on a Hallow e e n lark collec ting funds for needy youngsters in other lands. * * + "MAKE IT WITH WOOL" district contests started Saturday at Oskaloosa, Waterloo, and Spencer. This Saturday they will be held at Marshalltown, Fontanelle, Bloomfield, Indianola, Sioux City, and Des Moines. * * * STATE ASC HONORS go to Iowa county this week. A dinner meeting at Williamsburg Wednesday night will see state ASC officials present a plaque to Lambert Elwood, chairman, and Carl Lantz, Wellman, the office manager. Iowa county won the state award for its well - balanced program, District winners were Calhoun, Dubuque, Floyd, Osceola, Page, Union, and Washington counties. * YOUR POCKETBOOK Now Might Be Good Time to Check Insurance Policies By FAYE HENLE Are you one of five million insurance holders whose policy is extra - rated? (This means you've been asked to pay more than average for your protection.) If so, review your policy. You may be in for a big surpise. In recent years medicine has made tremendous forward strides. For this reason, industrial occupations once considered hazardous, now no longer carry the extra-danger rating. Or you may have changed into less dangerous work since*your original policy was written. These factors, I'm told, could make a difference in your premium payments. You might be able to save money by reviewing your policy. Wonderful as the world of electronics may be, the Institute of Life Insurance tells me that individual companies have no way of knowing whether you are now unnecessarily carrying an extra rated policy. How would you know? Well, a high percentage of policies will show clearly they are extra-rated. Or, you may recall your agent explaining to you that he, for one reason or another, was forced to write such a policy for you. If this is so, and your insurance dates back a number of years, it is time for a recheck. I'm told there has been considerable easing up of rates in the cases, for instance, of persons who have survived cancer or tuberculosis for a five or ten-year period. Or, say you have diabetes. You might still need to carry a more expensive policy, but this extra-rating might be shaded a degree. While we are on this subject of insurance, you might wish to review any recent changes in your life in the light of a policy that you have carried for years. As is (he case with other products and services, refinements are constantly being devised both to enable companies to earn more and to give the customer more. Sometimes it is more for his money, most often it is more, but at a price. Here is a rundown of what insurance men call "riders" — extra protection that can be added to existing policies — that might be worth considering: For the recently married and for the new parents, a family income rider which sets up double protection for the years of greater family dependency, is worth considering. Quite new, and good for younger people, is the provision that allows for insuring future insurability. In such a case, you want more protection than you can now afford. This "rider" insures that at some future date you will be able to qualify for more insurance. For older folk — and at no extra cost — is a provision for retirement income that uses the values in your regular policy but permits the purchase of an annuity which sometimes provides a larger income than could be secured through a currently purchased annuity. And, a reminder to those in upper tax brackets: a rider called "assignment of policy equities" which frequently is called for by lenders to cover extension of a loan. This can be used for designating a beneficiary regardless of who pays the premium and thus relieves the policyholders from estate taxes. the helicopter. The senator, in no mood to rescue his attacker, left the animal behind. After flying to a nearby town to get bis leg bandaged, Johnson's conscience started bothering him. So on the way home, he landed at the woman's ranch again and evacuated the hound. Tales of the Khrushchev visit are still coming to light. Following the San Francisco dinner where he was raked over the coals by U.S. labor leaders, Mr. K. was asked how he felt about the criticism. "Such talk 'doesn't bother me," he answered. "It's like oil running off a goose's back." Or another occasion, the Soviet Premier cracked, "If I had known I was going to eat this well in America, I'd have brought along my grandchildren. They won't let me eat like this at home." Most English people here kept up with returns from Britain's recent election at a unique television party. The wingding was tossed at the British Consulate, which is located in a hotel. In several offices were placed closed-circuit TV sets which were hooked up to a camera in another room. Stationed there was a teletype operator who received the returns from London and passed them on to a man with a microphone. He announced them. At the same time, another man wrote the returns on a blackboard in front of the TV camera. The blackboard figures and verbal announcements were relayed to guests via the television sets. As the evening progressed, crowds overflowed from the rooms into the hall. That's why a group of visiting Americans were startled when they entered an office and found only one Englishman watching television. "How have you managed to keep this place all to yourself?" one of them asked. "This is a regular TV set," the man answered. "I have been watching westerns." Two of the British Consulate offices were converted into bars for the election return party. Favorite drink was Scotch and soda mixed double strength. In fact, anyone who didn't want a double had to specify this to the bartenders. Tallying Up the Score in Favor of Plump Wives "Why is it that fat wives are so much easier to live with than skinny wives?" asks a man reader. Easy-Sew Gadabout Printed Pattern Casual, comfortable — the perfect dress for winter's 9-to-5 occasions! It's slim in front with soft back-blousing, hip pockets on a smart slant. Easy-sew. Tomorrow's pattern: Skirt. Printed Pattern 9001: Half Sizes 241, 54 Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send Thirty-five cents (coins; for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send 10 Marian Martin, Daily Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SJZJB and STYLE MJMBEB. zes 14%, 16',-., 18'i, 20V4, 22Vi, 1,4. Size 16 14 requires 3 yards -fnch fabric. (He fails to disclose whether his wife is overweight, underweight or if he has been married to both types.) Without being at all sure that fat wives do actually have better dispositions than skinny wives, I can advance several reasons why they might have. ONE. When a calore - counting v/ife has a misunderstanding with her husband all she can do is .brood about it. But a wife who eats when she pleases and as much as she pleases can always sit down to a nice big snack and eat her way out of her resentment. TWO. Women themselves set such store by a trim figure that the wife who doesn't have one is bound to feel guilty about "letting herself go." Therefore, she may try to make up to her husband for the loss of her girlish figure by being pleasant and easygoing and by being a good sport. THREE. Overweight worn e n don't feel as attractive to other men as slender women, so the overweight wife may think she had beeter do her best to hold onto the husband she has for fear she might not get another if she should ever lose him. FOUR. Perhaps the fat wife is just so plain grateful to her husband for loving her "as is" that she is willing to accept him "as is" instead of nagging at him or being hard to please. Just a moment, you skinny wives, before you start hurling brickbats in my direction. I didn't SAY fat wives are easier to live with than skinny wives. I just said IF they are this may be why. (All Ulghts Keserved, NEA Service. Inc.) Barbs It won't be long until we'll have snow again, and lots of auto drivers will go slaying. In lots of jalopies you can tell if the motor is running by watching the tailpipe shake. We worry why junk dealers ever worry. Their business is always picking up. The faster you drive the easier it is for an accident to catch up with you. Q — What was the Wllmot Proviso? A — A clause introduced by David Wilmot. as an amendment to a bill in 1R46. It provided for prohibition of slavery in all territory to be acquired from Mexico. Q — In what way Is the larch tree peculiar? A — Although it is a conifer it sheds its needles every year. Q — Which is the oldest epic poem of Western Europe? A — "Tain Bo dialing." or the "Cooley Cattle Raid." This is Ireland's most famous tale of ancient times. Q — By what treaty did Great Britain recognize the independence of the United States? A — The Treaty of Paris, signed in 1783. Kremlin Hasn't Lost Power Politics Taste MAKE fRIENOS If you are entertaining when a friend telephones, ask the caller if you may call back later. It is rude to leave a guest alone while you chat for 15 or 20 minutes. By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst There's a touch of Alice in Wonderland about the discussion of disarmament these days. This issue is the most important one facing the world today, involving the question of the very survival of the human race. But for all that, there is more than a little grim comedy in the proceedings. Illogic is being piled upon illogic until the mind reels. For example, have a look at this exercise in logic just broadcast by Moscow Radio in support of the latest Khrushchev disarmament proposal: "The Soviet Union has proceeded from the only correct principle: That controls cannot be an end in themselves and must be organically linked with realization of practical measures." This Soviet gobbledygook appears to mean that there can be no controls over the carrying out of any disarmament stage until the disarmament stage is agreed upon. That is, control and the disarmament measure must spring into being at the same moment. Moscow' goes on: "Since the Western powers were not prepared to recognize the justice of this viewpoint, the question of controls became a stumbling block to disarmament talks. "As a result, the Soviet government formed the firm conviction that the way out of this impasse * THE DOCTOR SAYS Human Factor Enters Much Into Practice of Medicine By HAROLD T. HYMAN, M.D. Written for NBA Service Most folks understand that their doctor is a human being and as such apt to make a mistake now and then. They understand, too, that the practice of medicine is not an exact science, like mathematics, where you work with figures and come up with the correct answer. They know that when their physician feels their belly and tells them he thinks they've got an acute attack of appendicitis and ought to be operated on, he's expressing a judgment and not an established fact that can be checked with the answers in the back of the book. Not everybody realizes, though, that laboratory reports also may be seriously misleading. I'm not now referring to human errors Remember Way Back When Nineteen Nine— The ladies' aid society placed a beautiful communion table in the Presbyterian Church. The table is finished in Early English oak and comes from the factory of John B'astje in Denison. Nineteen Nine— Prof. Proctor of Chicago is engaged this week in giving special instruction in the elements of drawing. He is undertaking the work in the high school room and a number of patrons of the school have been attending. Nineteen Nine— The supper given by the high school young people in Turner Hall Saturday evening was well attended. The net proceeds were upwards of $50. Nineteen Nine— Dr. S. H. Johnston was generously complimented by about a dozen of his gentlemen friends Wednesday evening when they planned and carried out a complete surprise in honor of his birthday. The mayor and his good wife were delightful entertainers after the surprise and the occasion was pleasant in the extreme. Nineteen Nine— Rev. J. F. Hunter, evangelist from the Northwest Iowa conference, will assist in the special meetings to begin in the Methodist Church next Sunday. Pastors of other churches cordially invited. and all are SO THEY SAY American thinking is black or white. You are with us or against us. India is trying to be friendly with the world and this is not appreciated by some Americans. — Mme. Vijaya Lakshmi Pandit, sis- ;er of Prime Minister Nehru. It may be this will have some beneficial effects on these inordinately zealous Western brass hats who, much ahead of their practical possibilities, openly dream of keeping whole countries under a threat of "bombing from the moon." — Evgeny Fedorov, of the Soviet Academy of Science, pledging peaceful Russian space aims. I heard President Eisenhower on :he radio and he sounded like a Foreigner. — Author John Stein- •jeck, explaining, in London, why he thinks it's time he returned to the U.S. U.S. PATENTS The United States Patent office ias issued more than 2,890,000 patents on inventions. The 1959 expectation is 52,500, or approximately 1,000 patents per week. like mixing specimens, mistakes in labeling or copying the wrong report. I'm referring to the tests themselves, even when they are accurately done and accurately reported. Take for example the Wasserman blood test for syphilis. Despite public confidence in this test, it is notoriously unreliable. In the early stages of this serious venereal disease, when the diagnosis is difficult to make on appearances and the infection is most highly communicable, the test is almost always reported "negative." Even more harmful are what is called "false positive" tests when the patient is unjustly convicted ol having gotten a loathsome disease that he or she never contracted. False-positive Wasserman tests may occur when the patient has, or has recently had, a nonsyphiliti infection such as chickenpox, pneu monia, malaria of glandular fever (infectious mononucleosis). I remember a near-tragic occa sion when a prospective bride, re covering from infectious mononu* cleosis, received a positive report from her premarital blood examination. Knowing her own innocence, she asked, between sobs, if she could have been infected by the groom- to-be when they kissed in the nor mal course of their engagement. Fortunately for all concerned, the false Wasserman was not verified by the very accurate exam inations that have been developed in the U.S. Public Health Serive. Those examinations known as TPI and TPIA, can be obtained without charge by arrangement with any local health officer. While reports from most licensed laboratories are thoroughly reliable, certain tests require confirmation, since they express human judgments about diseases that may be fatal. I refer to blood slides in leukemia and studies of cells or tissue taken from areas where cancer is suspected. It takes an experienced expert to distinguish between the blood pictures produced in glandular fever, from which recovery is almost certain, and certain types of leukemia which are nearly always fatal. Even experts may disa g r e e about slides made from cells or tis- sures that act suspiciously like a malignant cancer. Every dedicated physician, surgeon and pathologist desires and often insists on confirmation from a trusted colleague before he casts his vote for "innocence" or "guilt" of a suspected specimen. However, whereas you, as a juror, would vote "innocence" unless you were certain of the guilt of the accused, the medical juror votes "guilt" if there is a reasonable doubt so that you, the patient, may have the advantage of immediate and vigorous treatment. ir, to be sought in general and complete disarmament Only such a radical solution of the problem will remove all the obstacles piled p in the discussion of partial ftis- irmament and pave the way to stablishment of a comprehensive md complete control system." In other words, nobody got any- vhere in talking about partial dis- irmament because one side wanf- d foolproof controls agreed upon n advance. Therefore, by this easoning, the talks will be morn uccessful if they concern com- ilete and total disarmament with o advance agreement on the con- rol system. This is supposed to make sense. Both sides must be aware that it iocs not. But it is powerful pro- iagarida. The West realizes this. 3ut, it, too, must talk about the hing seriously, or there will be ven more powerful propaganda tgainst the West. So the statesmen of the U.V. 'olitical Committee are talking md marking time in this grim game of one-upmanship. At this moment, Khrushchev is one up. The United States is cooking up general review of the disarmament situation over the years in reparation for a U.S. counterproposal which may or may not even he score. Lacking such a proposal at the moment, the United States seems o take the position it has no choice but to say it will give erious consideration to the Khrushchev bombshell. This does not mean the United States takes he Khrushchev proposal serious- y, but only that it fears what the jffect will be in some parts of the world if it says it is not taking it seriously. Khrushchev has been willing to concede that his total disarmament would be a big bite to swal- ow all at once. He proposes, then, to take it in stages, and the two sides once again are back where they started: on the theme of par- ial disarmament. Both East and West might welcome a degree of disarmament to ighten the awesome burden of an endless arms race. But the Soviet stand on the key question of con- one wonder whether is or ever was inter- ;rols makes :he Kremlin ested in significant amount of disarming. Massive military potential makes powerful politics, and there is. no indication whatever that the Kremlin has lost its taste for powerful politics. AP Pulitzer Prize Roster The Associated Press wears none of its decorations more proudly than the 16 Pulitzer Prizes awarded AP newsmen and photographers for distinguished journalism. The stories and pictures span 26 years, ranging from reporting of wars to science. The winners, and stories or pio- tures cited: 1922 — Kirke L. Simpson of Washington: Series of stories on the burial of the Unknown Soldier. 1933 — Francis A. Jamieson of Trenton, N.J.: News beat on the finding of the body of the kidnaped Lindbergh baby. 1937 — Howard Blakeslee of New York: Honored with four other science writers for reporting Harvard Tercentenary celebration. 1938 — Louis P. Lochner, chief of the Berlin bureau: News reports from Nazi Germany. 1942 — Larry Allen: War reporting, expecially the stories on he bombing of the British aircraft carrier illustraious. 1943 — Frank Noel: First winner of newly established award for photography with picture of a survivor of a torpedoing, in a lifeboat, begging for water. 1944 _ Frank Filan: Picture^ of blasted Japanese pillbox on Tarawa. 1944 — Daniel De Luce: Series from inside Yugoslavia, disclosing strength of Tito movement. 1945 — Joe Rosenthal: Famous picture of the Marines raising the lag on Iwo Jima. 1945 — Hal Boyle: Columns and stories from the North African and European war front. 1947 — Eddy Gilmore, Moscow chief of bureau: Dispatches on Russia and particulary his interview with Stalin. 1951 — Relman Morin, Don Whitehead: War reporting from Korea. 1951 — Max Desfor: Picture of Korea War refugees in flight over ruins of Taedong River bridge. 1952 — John Hightower: Report- ng of international affairs. 1953 — Don Whitehead: Story of "The Great Deception," President- elect Eisenhower's secret trip to Korea. 1958 — Relman Morin: Story of school integration rioting at Little Rock. Farm Census Crew Leader Named Appointment of Eldon R. Blanshan as a crew leader for the 1959 Census of Agriculture was announced today by Acting Field Director Percy R. Millard of the Census Bureau's regional office at Kansas City. Mr. Blanshan will direct a force of census takers who will canvass M. Jasper at St. Bernard's Church farms in Greene and Carroll Coun- m Breda Saturday morning included Joe Jasper, Omaha; Mr. and He will recruit and train the cen- Mrs. John Nepper and Mrs. Syl- sus takers and supervise their vester Nepper, Schuyler, Neb.; work; plan and allocate svork as-i Henry Jasper, Humphrey, Neb.; ignments; review the work of the j Mrs. Frances \Vilberding and Mrs. Charles Wilberding. Remsen; Kd Montag and son, Sac City; Mr, end Mrs. Joe Montag, Mrs. Ferdinand Montag and George Montag, ATTEND SERVICES BREDA — Relatives attending the funeral services for Andrew census takers and take remedial action where necessary, and to conduct difficult interviews. The field canvass will start Nov. 11. West Bend.
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