Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 23, 1959 · Page 3
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October 23, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, October 23, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Rockefeller's Hunting Trip Nets Little Game Hearing New York's (Joverno Nelson A. Rockefeller address i meeting of the Inland Daily Pres Association, in Chicago, Tuesday Jeft no doubt iri the minds of th< some 500 newspaper men anc women present that he has presi dential ambitions. And it could al so be agreed Rockefeller is a mos personable young man, and by no means devoid of considerable abil ity. But there was serious doub that his Chicago appearance re suited in any clarion calls being sounded for his services outside the great Empire state. And the reason his reception In Chicago was classed on the cool side is obvious. Vice President Richard Nixon has been growing significantly in stature and ability of recent months and appears now to be a cinch for the Republican nomination for president in 1960. Rockefeller's current excursion to many sections of the country is admittedly undertaken to determine whether or not he can detect any chances for his obtaining (he Republican presidential nomination. With unlimited funds at his disposal, it is not a difficult matter for him to make a personal canvass of the nation and project himself at least for consideration in the GOP convention. His counterpart in the Democratic party, Senator Kennedy, however, is likewise beginning to find perhaps being a rich man is more of a handicap than an asset in the political arena. With the backing of a tremendously rich father along with affluent brothers and sisters, Senator Kennedy has long been in the limelight and considered a favorite for the Democratic nomination. But the picture is changing. Were, as some pessimistic hangers-on tried to hint not too long ago. the Republican party in even mildly desperate straits, most of the financial problems at least of Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, October 23, 1959 1959-'60 Favorite Printed Pattern a campaign could be solved in short order by giving the nod to Governor Rockefeller. But those who would have been pleased to preside at final rites for the GOP a few months ago now find an unusually robust corpse, principally as a result of the outstanding domestic and foreign leadership abilities of 'President Eisenhower and Vice President Richard Nix o n. Since the former is precluded from seeking a third term, Nixon stands in good stead to take over the helm of the ship of state and continue the present era of peace and prosperity, of which an appreciative electorate is by no means unmindful. No one can be counted out of the race, of course, least of all Governor Rockefeller who as the chief executive of New York state is not without a significant following and important recommendations. He is :o be admired for his interest in politics and concern for good government, demonstrated in a substantial fashion for many years prior to his election in the Empire state. But, so far at least, Rockefeller's interest in the Republican presidential nomination las only served to emphasize the : act the party already has an available man well trained by experience and of proven ability and hat Vice President Nixon is gong to be difficult to outrun for he nomination and election. Thoughts Then one of them said, Be pleased to go with your servants. And answered, I will go. — II Kings JA& (patent Years-Old Drama Unreels Again in New Generation Soft sfiirtdress gently bloused above a gently full-skirt — flattering shape everyone can wear and sew •with ease. Twin pleats In front, single In back. Choose wool, cotton. or silk, Tomorrow's pattern: Misses wrap-on. Printed Pattern 9446: Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16 takes 3% yards 54-Inch fabric. Prinled 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. plainly NAME, ADDRESS V/AVTO Off/I,* ,._.,! CJmVT V XTTT Print with SIZK und STYLE NUMBER. The rarest feeling that ever ights a human face is the con- entment of a loving y W. Beecher. soul.— Hen- The Brutal Truth: Russia Superior in Weapons, Also $y RAY CROMLBY Washington Correspondent .HINGTON — (NEA) — A sries of optimistic untruths is be- |jg told the American people on whejje the United States stands militarily compared with the Russians. These are the heartbreak i n g facts; The United States is not only losing out to the Russians in the space race; we are now falling behind in weapons. And the gap is growing larger — not smaller. This could endanger our chances of survival as a free nation in the decade ahead. The Russians have long had more arms than the United States — and more soldiers. But until recently, the United States had scientific and engineering superiority. Americans could turn out better arms, and make them faster. But many Russian arms are now superior. Worse yet, they're getting better — faster. New reports show that in arms research — the thing that means military superiority 10 years from today — the Soviets are ahead of the United States. Leave aside space launchers and the military values of space. Take, instead, Russian intercontinental ballistic missiles — the ones that Khrushchev has aimed at New York, Dallas, Pittsburgh, Detroit, San Francisco, St. Louis and Minneapolis. The latest intelligence information indicates these missiles — the ones the Reds already have — are more reliable than any the United States will have hi the near future. In war, fewer of them would be duds. More would hit the target. The Soviet ICBM would carry a bigger bomb. New information on Russian research in electronics, guidance systems and metals indicates they will have an even better ICBM within three years . . . one we'll be nowhere near matching by then. There are reports — not yet verified — that the Russians have done considerable work on a 12,000-mile skip-glide bomber which has certain marked advantages over an ICBM. It's almost impossible for radar to pick up for one thing — and somewhat harder to hit. Disregard U.S. government announcements that these Soviet missile and space achievements are "stunts." Russian physical science had a ong 3nd solid history of achievements long before the Reds. The Russians were good in rockets in World War II. A Russian is listed as one of the first atomic pioneers. There is evidence the rapid Russians progress is due to two things: One — a fierce belief in research— and more research. The Russians tend to scoff at the American method of making military missiles or space satellites utilizing what the Reds call only a piddling amount of research. Two — a willingness to take chances on new ideas. The Reds saw the value of an ICBM and an H-bomb before U.S. military men were willing to accept them. The Soviets are now working on radically new ideas of electronic — and ultrasonic — and psychological gas warfare with a concen- By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE One day when MrJ. P. was eight years old her little brother knocked a cooling pie off the kitchen window sill. Their mother, disappointed, preoccupied with worries they could not understand grabbed at the culprit so angrily that Mrs. P. cried out, "He didn't mean it! It isn't fair to spank him!" But her mother spanked anyway. Then Mrs. P.'s punishment had begun. For four days her mother refused to have anything to do with her, saying cold things like "Why do you want to kiss me good night if I'm so unfair? , . . How would an unfair mother like me care when you came home to supper? . . . I'm too unfair to tell you where your skates are . . ." Mrs. P. still remembers the pain of those four days. But what she doesn't remember is the conclusion she drew from it. As she wandered, lonely and disgraced through that desolate time, she concluded that difference from a beloved person was an end to relationship with him. She decided that safety was always oneness with him. Because of that unconscious conclusion drawn long ago, her ado- k'scent son is now giving her a difficult time. He dates a girl Mrs. P. doesn't see anything in. Two nights ago he said: "O.K., if you won't ask Pat here to supper, I'll have it with her someplace else!" Then he walked out of the house pnd didn't come home until 2 a.m. Ever since his mother has been sunk in discouragement so deep her family can't pull her out of it. Unfortunately, she believes her suffering is due to "that girl." If you were to tell her that it's due to the suffering she experienced at differing from her mother 37 years ago she'd get very angry. She'd find all kinds of reasons to justify her suffering. For though we can sometimes recall the pain of childhood punishments, we forget the conclusions it led us to. We forget how in our frightened loneliness we decided that all difference from loved people was dangerous—the end to affection. Yet it, is that old conclusion that now makes Mrs. P.'s difference from her boy so bitter. As her mother made difference from her so bitter years ago, so now she must make it bitter for her son. YOUR POCKETBOOK 'Now or Never' is Experts' Advice to Buyers of Homes trated effort that makes U.S. search look trivial. re- SO THEY SAY I cannot believe that the American people, who have contributed almost one and one-half billion dollars in military and economic aid to Spain, whould have to accept this humiliating decision, — Rep. Frank Kowalski (D- Conn.), on ban against flying U.S. flag at bases in Spain. We firmly reject attempts by Communist loaders to justify what they call "just, revolutionary wars" or "wars of liberation." War is war, no matter where or why it may be fought. — C. Douglas Dillon, Undersecretary of State. I am ready to die for your sake. The bullet which hit me is but a part of duty. — Iraqi Premier Abdel Karim Kassem, addressing the people after being would-be assassin. wounded by By FAYE HENLE You've planned to move because you are dissatisfied with the size of your home, or its age, or location, or the change that time has wrought upon your neighborhood. Now you read of: The high cost of mortgage money. The anticipated decline in home building. Mounting construction costs. What should you do? I put this question to a number of housing experts expecting them to say: "Go tell your reader that if he isn't sitting is his dream house now — when his take-home pay is probably higher than it has ever been arid after a record number of new homes have been built—he has missed the boat." The answer I got, in plainest English, was* "Tell your reader to quit stalling. The longer he waits, the more he will have to spend." There is absolute agreement that housing costs will not come down at any time in the foreseeable future. In the past two years, the Department' of Commerce's construction cost indices show a 13 per cent rise in the price of building a brick house, a 14 per cent rise in the price of constructing a frame home. Skilled construction workers who earned $2.41 an hour in 1949 and $3.24 an hour in 1955 are now getting $3.92 an hour. Unskilled laborers in the building trades who earned $1.45 an hour in 1949 and $2.06 in 1955 are now getting $2.62. Except for soft coal miners, construction workers' average hourly earnings surpass all other workers in manufacturing and the retail trades. There is absolute agreement on boosts the maximum size of FHA loans on one-family houses to $22,500 from $20,000 and eases downpayment requirements o n a house appraised by the FHA at $20,000 would be cut to $1,500 from nearly $2,000. Finally, though interest rates on mortgages are climbing up, up, up, remember this is a tax-deductible item on your federal income tax. Lake City School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vol. S NO. <> Leaves $17 Million to City's Charity Trust FACULTY DINNER The faculty club of the Lake City community schools mot for a fi:30 dinner meeting Tuesday evening at Pilgrim Lutheran Church. Halloween decorations were u s e d. Gerald Meier was master of ceremonies, and Dan Meador was in charge of entertainment. Special guests were members of the board of education and their wives, of! whom the B. L. Willises, the Kd Hobarts, the Robert Gordons, and the Paul Macks were present, faculty members of each of the three grade schools in the system presented skits, as follows: Central, "Hester's Halloween H e p- c a t s"; Lanesboro. "Nuts t. o Crack"; Lincoln, "Mr. Tibbitts' Tree." JOURNALISTS AT MEETING Janice Staton. editor of the I960 Whirlwind, and Linda DeLong, edi- lor of the school paper, Eagles Echoes, attended a meeting of staff members of Iowa high school yearbooks and newspapers, held at Drake University in lies Moines Tuesday under the sponsorship o he Iowa Press Association. Als attending were Linda Strectcr Janet Owens, and Rosemary Doty and Miss Ruth Dixon, commcr cial instructor here, who is facul ,y advisor for the Eagles Echoes In the morning they heard Georg Mills, reporter for the DCS Moinc Xegistar and Tribune, speak 01 'What Makes a Good Newspape Story", and at the noon luncheon Jack Shelley, head of the nev department of WHO. discussei 'Journalism as a Career". Ther vere also morning and afternooi panel discussion groups. ON ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Supt. Donald Henderson h a r )een appointed a member of the audit review committee for the owa High School Athletic Associ •ition, which will meet at Boone Dct. 27 with certified accountant Robert Meriwether. On Nov. 6 the Ry HKNRV f,. SUPPLE KOSTON ' A PI — The bequest of an 82-yenr-oid mystery financier has made a Boston community charily trust one of the richest in the nation. multimillionaire harrHor -i-ho in late yoars lived so quietly his bankers rarefy saw him Stone died May 10. His 'rill of four paragraphs director) that his entire estate go to the Permanent. The sum of I? million dollars i charity Fund formed 41 vears I r t t . * i 1_ _ . i r* i _ r — _ was left by Albert Stone Jr., same comrniUfK! will attend a din- tier meeting of the association's representative council in D e s Moines, and will present their find- i ings and recommendations. IJENEFIT MATINEE Pupils of the Lake City Community Schools through the sixth grade attended a special matinee of the Madden • Stillian show presented Wednesday afternoon at the community building here. The show was sponsored by Lake City Jaycees for the benefit of the Crippled Children's Fund. * THE DOCTOR SAYS * Your Doctor Deserves Patience from the Patients the part of the experts that the demand for better housing has Christmas Beauty 7476 How Well Do You Know Your Husband? Try Test How well do you know your husband? Perhaps, not as well as you think, if: You never bother to listen to the ideas he expresses when you are in a group. Even husbands whose wives complain that they never talk to them usually speak up \vljen they are with a congenial group of friends. You really don't know what he hopes to achieve in the All of the friends the two of you Daily Times Hera I d Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Published HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor ui ft: Entered as second-class matter at the iost office at Carroll, Iowa, under •IB act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The. Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlca- tluu of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. 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 $12,20 Per Month f 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year— Per Month All Other Mail in States, per year— for Month . - -115.00 — .,-.-_» 1.75 the United -*19,00 2.00 share are actually YOUR friends since you have never made any effort to get acquainted with the wives of the men who are yoiu- husband's close friends. You have never bothered to study the women your husband considers attractive and those that bore him to find out just what qualities he considers most important. You always try to gel your own way when the two of you disagree about such things as what is best for the-children or financial matters, instead of honestly trying to see his point of view. You never consult him when you buy something for the house, considering the advice of your friends more important than your husband's ideas. When it comes time to buy your husband a gift, you honestly don't know what to give him. The two of you never read the same books or discuss local and world affairs. When he is grumpy you never bother to try and find out why. You are so sure that you know what is best for the children that you make decisions concerning :hem without discussing the matter with your husband. You are one of those women who think all men are pretty much alike. (All ttlunts Keservea, Service, inc.) been constant and will continue at an accelerated pace far into the future. In this industry, it is the supply factor that fluctuates. The thinking is that despite the shot- age of building funds, 1.2 million new homes will be started next year, exactly as many starts as in 1958. Tell your readers, said one expert, the theory behind making money more expensive to borrow and less available is to discourage spending. In the historical past, in periods of tight money, this is exactly what has happened. Demand for housing is postponed. We expect that this will happen again. Thus it might be more advantageous for you to plunge into that dream house sooner, rather than later. In the months ahead, because of a possible slow-up in demand, you can expect the price of existing homes to remain steady. The new housing bill offers something in your favor too; it BY HAROLD T. HYMAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service "I want to prefer charges against a doctor •— how do I go about it?" So writes an indignant reader. "My husband had a virus, a simple little virus," she writes. "He went to this doctor and asked for a shot of penicillin to get rid of it. "The doctor refused to give it to him without a lot of tests and riga marol. My husband went ^ to an other doctor and got the shot. "Now, I want to know this, is there some agency where we file charges against that first doctor?' This letter is a little more violent than some, but it is typical o) complaints too often made that doctors don't give the patients what the patients think they ought to have. This calls for a little more patience and understanding on the part of those who seek treatment. As to my correspondent quoted above: Madam, you are entirely in error. The duty of your husband's doctor was not to follow your husband's amateur instructions to give him a shot. His duty was to find out what really ailed your husband. In the case you have cited, the shot wouldn't have killed a single tiny virus — so the doctor should have your praise for sticking to his guns even at the cost of losing a patient. The letter writer apparently re- MAKE f RIENDS Add beauty to Christmas holidays with easy ''stained glass" pictures- just niecefe of different colors of cellophane, taped together. New and unusual. Color cellophane looks like stained glass. Pattern 747G: two 10-xM transfers; color chart. 'Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for ist-class mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dent., Box 168 Clielsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print OltKSS. ~ OUT! Our AD: NUJKBEH. New 1960 Alice ,,r Book contains K FliEE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers— <>x- clt ng unusual designs to crochet, kn V ! £ w - embroider, huck weave, quilt. Be with the newest — »end 25 Q — What Inca city, hidden on a mountain top, was never found by the Spaniards? A — This was Machu Picchu, the ancient Inca capital, which lies some 8,000 feet above sea level in the mountains of Peru. In 1011 its jungle-covered ruins were finally discovered by Prof. Hiram Bingham. Q — What kind of sound does an ostrich make? A — The bird gives a deeptoaed roar, like that of a lion or ox, with a strange hissing sound. Q — Where is the highest point of land on the Atlantic Coast north of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil? A — Cadillac Mountain on Mount Desert Island, Maine. Q — What type of a fish is a scallop? A — Scallops are really shellfish. The big muscle that holds the two shells together is the only part j of the animfel that is eaten. | When a woman drops an article and a man starts to pick it up for her, she should let him do so. Men can't perform the small courtesies for women unless women are gracious enough to let them. gards a doctor as something like a hired man. You send for him when there's something you wan done, give him his orders and pa> him when the job's completed t your satisfaction. Patients wit! this viewpoint frequently revea their atittude when they say the> "use" Doctor X or Doctor Y. Patients who "use" their doctor often get the type of medical care you'd expect from the doctor who would let hjmself be used like a hired hand. You tell him you've a virus and he agrees you have a virus because j'ou say so. You ask for a shot of penicillin and he gives a shot of penicillin because you asked for it and you're paying for it. But not because it will do any good. He knows better but people like you may have made him careless. Not so the trained physician who has the proper respect for his profession and a decent regard for medical practice. It may not be good salesmanship or smart merchandising but he'll insist on getting the facts of your illness, deciding what's best to do in accordance with his best judgment and doing what's best for you as best he can. He'll listen to your diagnosis and your recommendations, weigh them together with other information that comes into his possession, and give them the values he thinks they deserve. If you don't approve of this sort of careful professional conduct, you've every right to take your "business" somewhere else. But as to preferring charges against the physician who conducts tiis practice in a manner befitting a doctor of medicine, the indignant reader will get small comfort or encouragement from me. I'd rather have doctor No. 1 come to see me in his secondhand jalopy than have doctor No. 2 pay me a visit in his airconditioned imousine. And I hope the irate lady will nink things over and agree with me. GIRLS ENTERTAIN The eighth grade homernaking girls entertained their mothers and grandmothers at a tea held Tuesday afternoon in the high school homernnking room. Virginia Owens welcomed the guests, and outlined coming activities of the class which include child care clothing, hobbies, and good grooming. Sherry Stewart and Pat Henderson discussed the completec units: Safety in the Kitchen; anc Foods. Eula Tremain and Nancy Albright then showed a filmstrip en teen age problems, entitlec "Confidence." Punch and cookies were served. Mrs. Ora Jane Hunter is class instructor. TEACHERS MEET Approximately 200 members ol the Calhoun County Teachers' Association met Wednesday evening in the Lake City gymnasium. Professor Victor Lagmarchino from Iowa State University at Ames, spoke on "Actors and Re-actors". The Lake City concert band di reeled by Gerald Kinney played an opening prelude. Mrs. Thomas Williams, vocal music instructor, presented the mixed chorus, girli sextet, boys quartet, and the all- state quartets singing as a unit. Ted Essig of Lake City is president of the association. ADULT CLASS MEETS The men of the adult evening agriculture class in Lake City hac their first meeting Tuesday eve ning of this week at the high school here and heard William Brownrigg, representative of the Miller Chemical Co. of Des Moines lecture and present a film on "Con trol of Cattle Grubs and Lice" Twenty attended. Coffee and doughnuts were served at the close. Rudy Engstrom is the in structor. « ' INSTRUCTORS TO MEET VocaJ and instrumental instruc tors of the schools of Calhoun County will meet at the high school in Lake City next Tuesday, 4-8 p.m. in one of the year's training-in-service programs. An instructor will be present from Iowa State Teachez's College. Barbs A man may be smart enough to ead his wife like a book, but can e shut her up? The best way to fee! for the un- ortunate poor people is deep down n your pocket. Settlement workers do a lot of good, and we don't mean bill col- ectors. If nothing else, you soon can ex- icct the thermometer to go down. o to support charifablo work m Greater Boston. It was the lars est. charitable bequest ever made to a community trust. Trustee of the fund is the Bo*ton Safe Deposit and Trust Co. The bank's president, William W. Wolbach, says Stone long had been a depositor but came to thf; bank rarely and had been in failing health in recent years. It was not a • case of rags to riches, however. Wolbach says h« understood Stone was left several million dollars by his father. Fund officials said most of the money is in "sound common stock." "We honestly didn't really know what Stone did," says Wolhach. "Twenty years ago he walked into our office and said he had decided to give something to charity. We explained how our organization operates to help many charities in the metropolitan area. "He concluded, That's what I'm looking for.'" Money for the various community projects comes from interest on the funds held in trust. Sidney Stone, a cousin, is the only living relative. He says Stone attended Chauncey Hall School but did not go to college. At the turn of the century Albert was in the shoe business as a jobber. He sold the firm in 1910 and joined his grandfather and other relatives in the real estate business. Remember Way. Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— Bringing the total of Carroll Public School buses to four, a new 42-passenger Dodge bus was put into operation this morning. The bus has a six-speed transmission drive, and will go the Maple River route, driven by Kenneth Schwarzenbach. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Joan Cavanaugh was elected queen of homecoming at the half al the game in which the Tigers beat Boone 7-6. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Rubinoff and his violin will appear in two concerts here Thursday — at the assembly programs ?t Glidden and Carroll high schools and at St. Angela Academy, Nineteen Forty-Nine— The annual sweater dance next Saturday is sponsored by the Band Boosters. Posing for a picture are Wade Raridon, Donna Lee McCoy, Beverly Short and Jack Heuton. Nineteen Forty-Nine— The Manning Garden Club is sponsoring a flower show, "Prelude to Christmas," at the Legion [fall two days. It is non-competitive. The average fly lays about 900,000,000 eggs. Why did they all have o hatch just outside our kitchen door? There's really more happiness in laving something to look forward o than in having everything you want. itm A Good Thought for Today: Experience is something you get while searching for something else. A Good Thought For Moving Doy; Moving is * job for experts ... so call us first and be glad later. Crouse Cartage Co. Carroll Phon* 3521 no. 1 specialist in packing and moving Those who make the worst use of their time are the first to complain of its shortness. R. J. "Bob" DOLEZAL DON'T ARGUE WITH BURGLARS . . . FOR YOUR LIFE'S AT STAKE. A burglary policy will pay for their take. For the answer to your insurance questions feel free to call me at the Dolaial insurance Agency. Dial 4140. * WHERE Do You Live? NO MATTER! You Can Be SURE Channel Master's CHAMPION Will Improve Your TV Reception COAST TO- COAST STORE CARROLL

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