EDITORIAL- Courts Suffering from Selfish Partisanship Leaders in the recent session of Congress as much as admitted failure to consider badly needed legislation enlarging the number of federal court judges was effectively stopped for the simple reason it would present an opportunity for President Eisenhower to make the appointments. The Democratic congressional leadership naturally assumed that a Republican chief executive would take a dim view of appointing other than those of his own political faith to any judgeships available. But the need for additional federal judges continues pressing. It is a matter of record that there are more than 71,000 cases pending in federal district courts. If additional judges are not prbvided for, it, will require 16 years to clean these cases from the dockets. Such a situation cannot but result in extensive public scorn for the entire court system and a widespread loss of public confidence in the entire legal profession and procedure. It is also a matter of record that many individuals and corporate interests have actually suffered losses as a result of impossible delays in obtaining justice in federal courts. lowans are indeed well acquainted with the need for a third federal judge in this state. There have been but two federal judges in Iowa for ages, notwithstanding the increase in population and litigation. It is obvious the situation Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Saturday, Oct. 24, 1959 is critical and that it can be alleviated only with the enlargement and modernization of the federal judicial makeup at the district level. Our courts, of course, are considered above and entirely free of politics. But the Democratic leadership in the last session of the national Congress elected to place narrow political expediency over sorely needed relief for a serious glut in federal district courts resulting directly from a shortage of judges. It is the hope of that leadership, admitted with no qualms whatsoever, that if the enlargement of the judgeships can be held up for awhile, the next occupant of the White House might make appointments more to their liking. But just such type of leadership might very well result in a change at the Congressional level to radically upset their well calculated and obviously selfish plans. * m ~' Thoughts And they shall stand every morning, thanking and praising the Lord, and likewise at evening. — I Chron. 23:30. One of the most essential preparations for eternity is delight in praising God; a higher acquirement, I do think than even delight and devotedness in prayer. — —Thomas Chalmers. Q — During what war was "Taps" composed? A — In 1802, during the Civil \Var, General McClellan had his headquarters at Berkeley, then called Harrisons Landing, Virginia, and it was here that summer that General Butterfield composed "Taps." Q U.S. dents? - What two signers of the Constitution became presi- A — George Washington and James Madison. Q — Where is Pierre Charles I 'Enfant, the architect who planned Washington, D.C., buried? A — When L'Enfant died in 1825, he was buried in the State of Maryland. In 1909, his body was disinterred and was buried in Arlington/National Cemetery. Remember Way Back When President Polishes Tools for Coming Political Fray BY RAY CROMLEY NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Pres ident Eisenhower has made up his mind. He's going to go all out — do everything he can to help see a Republican elected president to succeed him. He's determined to personally work to get as close to a Republican majority in Congress in 1960 as possible. He has convinced himself that a Republican president and a Republican Congress are two of the most important things he can help achieve in his remaining 14 months as president. This is a vastly different attitude from the old "the president must be above politics" concept he used to have. It's a part of "the new Ike" — and he loves it. Mr. Eisenhower is now mapping his strategy: He is considering a series of secret cabinet meetings devoted to political tactics — the first political cabinet sessions Mr. Eisenhower has ever held. Purposes: To find ways for cabinet members to give every legitimate break to Republicans; find means for Republicans to get the credit for administration acts; educate cabinet members to make every trip count politically — in Maine, California, Michigan, or wherever. He may personally contact the 200 or so Republicans who have held high presidential appointments under his administration — in an attempt to mobilize these key men and women for the 1960 races. He will persistently needle party chairmen throughout the U.S. to beat the bushes for men who can win. He will personally talk to men he considers good — try to persuade them to run for office. If the 1960 GOP candidate for president wants him — he's already decided to go personally campaigning full tilt for the slate. But most important, in early 1960 he will start out swinging— carry the legislative fight to Congress right from the first — pushing, leading — and making public the difference between his Republican program and the Democratic party program. Tactics will be worked out well in advance through a series of frank, no-punches-barred strategy conferences with Republican Senate and House of Representatives chieftains. President Eisenhower got his first real taste of this political battling this year. He liked it. The fighting is going to be stepped up. Aim of the congressional fighting: to get his program through, of course. But there's also another purpose — Mr. Eisenhower 'thinks hard- fought battles over key bills will show people how Republican beliefs are different from Democratic beliefs. He will use these congressional fights as a basis for television talks. In these, he will try to outline for the man on the street the essential differences between what Democrats want and what Republicans want. Mr. Eisenhower's theory: once the public knows the difference, the majority will vote Republican. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Twelve Carroll High girls will present a in-minute rhythmical trampolin routine during the half at the Carroll-Ida Grove football game. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Carroll County welfare cases received state aid totalling $16,487 (or the month of October. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Nine friends who met at Hotel Burke for a no-hostess dinner party organized a new bridge club called "Debelles." Nineteen Forty-Nine— Gerald Pringle heads the Community Chest campaign. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Supt. R. A. Naffziger has received a certificate of merit showing that the Carroll Public Schools are on the triple honor roll. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Hebrew poetry was the subject of the Presbyterian Fellowship of the Westside Church. Easy Wrap 'Round Printed Pattern 9447 SIZES 10-18 Just wrap and cinch with a belt- so simple to fit that you can whip up this beautiful basic In a matte or hours. No fuss, no frills—thi smartest of side lines. Use cotton wool. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses dress. Printed Pattern 9447: Misses Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 take, 3V 2 yards 39-inch fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send FIFTY CENTS (coins for this pattern — add 10 cents fo each pattern for first-class mailing Send to Marian Martin, Dally Time Herald, 25 Pattern Dept, 232 VVes 18th St., New York 11, N.Y. Prin plainly NAME, ADDRESS wit! ZONK, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER It May Pay You to Check Social Security Benefits Americans drink an average of 189.9 bottles of soft drinks per capita each year. Last year, soft drinks advertisers increased their investment in daily newspapers 8.2 per cent over the previous year and spent over $10,000,000 in ;he medium. By MARIE DAERR Are you missing out on Social Security benefits that are due you? Arthur S. Flemming, Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, believes that many Americans are in this situation. He believes they may be unaware of their rights under the 1958 amendments or may not know that they must file application before payments start. About 190,000 men, women and children were added to the list of those receiving monthly old-age, survivors and disability insurance benefits, as the result ' of the amendments, Secretary F 1 e m- ming announced. Biggest group made eligible were 126,000 dependents of disabled workers. About 50,000 other disabled workers received monthly benefits under a new provision. This eased the work requirements for persons applying under the disability insurance provision. It also extended to June 30, 1961, the deadline for filing of applications by people with long-standing dis abilities. Before September, 1958, disablec workers between 'the ages of 50 and 65 who were applying for benefits and those under 50 who wanted their Social Security rec Low-Cost Luxury Be Cheerful, Considerate When Visiting Sick Friend (Jot a sick friend? You can help io make his hospital stay a little more pleasant if you'll just remember: That the first few days a patient is in the hospital are the poorest time for making calls, sending flowers, or calling on the tele* phone. The visits may even be a handicap if he is so ill that it is an effort for him to have to try to keep a conversation going. Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Kntered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press Thy Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlca- lion 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 9 <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 S15.00 Per Month $ 1.75 Ail Other Mail in the United States, per year fia.OO Per Month __f 2.00 He'll welcome such • attentions when he begins to recuperate. That most people do rush in at the first and then gradually forget about the patient who has a long stay in the hospital. So your attentions will be doubly appreciated if they come along after others have quit calling. That it is better to visit a sick patient alone than to make a party of it by taking along several friends. If the patient were up to a panty he wouldn't be in the hospital. That while you should be cheerful when calling on a person who is ill, you shouldn't be bursting with the joy of living. All that energy, vivaciousness, loud talk and laughter is bound to make the sick friend feel even weaker, frailer and more despondent. That the one time you don't talk about the state of your own health is when you are paying a call on one who is ill. Don't try to share the spotlight, Let him tell you how he feels. Let him be the star. That the fact that you can't go to see a sick friend is no reason for ignoring him. One woman sends a card with a little note on it every single day that one of her friends is ill. The daily note says ;js clearly as a visit, "I'm thinking of you." Make an "juTt-nt" rug touch of color underfoot—to brighten hallway, living-room, anywhere! SIX smart rugs to crochet, bruid, or hook. Kusy to make of vivid scraps cut in strips. Colorful In any room. Instructions 7478: oattern pieces: directions. (All K NEA nu Kesei-ved, ervice. Inc.) .Send Thirty-five cent* (coins) each pattern for Ist-class mailing. kend to Daily Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dent., Box 168 Old Chelsea fetation. New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAMK. AD- UKKSS. ZONK. I'A'f'j'EUN NlAlHKIl. JUST OUT! Our New 1960 Alice TM'lVfc'P i; r/nr^f 1 Bwk Contains 1HKKE FUKE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fash- Ions, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers— ex- cit lift unusual designs to crochet. knit, ords "frozen" had to meet two re quirements. They needed Socia Security credit for at least five o the 10 years before becoming dis abled, and for at least 18 months out of the three years preceding disability. Under the 1958 amend ments, Social Security credit fo 18 months out of the last three years is no longer required. The amendment extending th filing deadline gave workers whose disability may have begu: as far back as 1941 until June 30 1961, to ask to have their Socia Security records frozen as of the time they actually became disabled. Thanks to another change that permits payments to dependent parents, even if the worker is also survived by a widow, widower or child, 3,000 aged dependent parents of workers who died since 1939 have been added to the benefit rolls. Perhaps many other parents who were denied benefits in the past have not yet heard of the law changes," Secretary F 1 e m- ming said. Through another law change, a disabled son or daughter, 18 years of age or older, of a retired or deceased parent may now qualify as a dependent, even though he or she has been receiving less than the previously necessary one-half support from the parent. Still other amendments permit continuation of benefit payments when one beneficiary marries another; permits payment of mother's benefits when a child has been adopted by the stepfather, even though the mother had been married to the stepfather for less than one year at the time of his death; permits payment of benefits to a child of a retired worker adopted less than three years previously. Q — I am the wife of a man, 62, who is getting total disability payments. How old must I be before I can get Social Security?— L. J. A — A wife 62 or older or a wife Carroll Hi-Recorder Vol. 23 Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, October 24, 1959 No. 8 Donna Berndt Is Homecoming Queen Candidates for Queen In Many CHS Activities The three candidates for queen i ed and brown-eyed senior by the were interviewed the first part of' name of Joan Bruggeman. Her ac- the week by Joyce Kroeger, Max- i tivities in school include the Girls ine Hoff and Eloise Rogers. Joan Bruggcman One of the three Homecoming Recreational Association, Future Homemakers of America, Pep Club. Mixed Chorus, and Dramatics Club. Outside of school. Joan Queen candidates for this year is j is a member of the Walther League r« f ! i tr\ Fnr\l f IA t*ns\ ItA/tVl l^ t»/\Ttf M _ll Q 1 t" »1 M rl /"* 1* 11 *t si It f 1 1-« .-. I «, o five foot-three inch, brown-hair- Athletes in the Spotlight John Helnikamn — One of our popular juniors. John Hclmkamp, usually referred to as "Hclmy" is a speedy left end on the C.H.S. football team. Football is John's favorite sport because it is roug all the time. Besides football he participate in track by running the 880 yan run. Sports, he says, are a hel] to him because it keeps him ii Ron Swanson John Helmkamp physical condition and teache. sportsmanship. During the winte John takes part in the intramura program over the noon hour. John also enjoys hunting ant swimming and watching footbal games, also television. As his fu ture plans John hopes to be a foot ball or track coach. We all wish you the very bes of luck, John, in whatever you do Ron Swanson — a junior in C.H.S. plays right end on our foot ball team. Due to a leg injury in the Carroll-Lake City game, Ro: is out of football for this season He participates in all sports, nam ing football as his favorite. Roi generally plays forward in basket aall and throws the shotput in track. Ron states that sports show him sportsmanship and how to be a good loser. Sports top the list oi lis pastimes. He is a member of l-Club. As his future plans, Ron wants o go into the Navy after he graduates and take up diesel mechan cs. We all wish you lots of luck Ron! Aims of Real Athletes Shown The bulletin board for Athlete of he Week emphasizes the aims of real athlete: Sportsmanship, eadership and Desire. The ath- ete of the week in Carroll High s chosen by the coaching staff, io far Butch Snyder and Ron i"ricke have had that honor and at resent the picture of Roger Kas- jersen hangs in the place of dis- inction. On either side of the bulletin ioard are two framed slogans: For pur thinking cap — Good teams ike elevators, go right back up fter let downs; one man playing ke a champion can make earn be one. his KOSH-SOPH GAME The Freshman-Sophomore team /as outmanned as Audubon sailed o a 39-0 victory at Audubon Monay night. Although the Tigers artially stopped Audubon's run- ing game, their passes were under 62 who has in her care a de-' caught often and for long gains, pendent child is eligible for bene-I as a " l)llt one of tne ' r touchdowns fits as the dependent of a disabled worker. Q — My husband and I have had Social Security cards since they were first issued. We have re ceived benefits since 1951. Recently, I lost my card. 1 am 74 and don't work. Must I apply for a new card?—F. Y. A. A—No. MAK€ f RIENOS huck nowj It is very bad taste to mention he price every time you buy some' hing of which you are proud. You aren't impressing your friends vith anything but the emphasis you put on the money value of i things. came by air. Carroll was also hurt by the number of penalties thrown at them. and Church Choir. After graduation from high school, Joan may enter college immediately, or work for a year and then go to college. She plans to attend a smaller school and ina- i jor in teaching. When asked what her reaction was to being chosen a homecoming queen candidate, Joan replied that when Mr. McKlhinney informed her, she was so happy she could hardly believe it. To Joan this homecoming will seem twice as exciting as any other. Donna Rae Berndl Hey! Who's that five-foot-two, brown-haired senior girl coming down the hall? Why, it's Donna Rae Berndt, one of the three candidates for homecoming activities. Sha exclaimed, "Gee, I felt so pxcited and happy that I about fell through the floor when Mr. McElhinney told me. It seems like a big dream." Donna is very active in Carroll High's activities. Cheerleading, concert band, head twirler of the marching band, G.R.A., Pep Club, mixed chorus, sextet, and Ace staff keep Donna's week busy. This year she holds the office of mixed chorus librarian. Donna's future plans are to take nurse's training, or study to be a gym teacher. Jan White Jan White, when asked her reaction on being told of her selection as candidate for homecoming queen, replied she was really surprised and excited. She added that she always looks forward to homecoming and all its festivities and being a candidate will make this year one not to be forgotten. Jan White and Joan Bruggeman Arc Attendants "I crown then. Donna Rae Hprndt, Homecoming Queen of Carroll Hit/h School for the year 1959-BO." Tho.se were the words spoken by Marianne van Schaik, A.F.S. student from Holland, Fri- jday evening, Oct. 2.1, during the half-time of the Carroll-Ida Grove football game. Quoen Donna and her attendants, Joan Brufjgeman and Jan White i were escorted by Danny Anthony. I Robert Hatch and Fred Church' smith. Under an arch of flags pnd batons, the royalty a p- proaced the platform while the Carroll High Band played "Over the Rainbow." The Queen was seated on a decorated throne placed in front of a back drop of rainbow design. An attendant was on either side. During the Queen's roi^n, the i band presented the half-time show i of "Little Red Riding Hood." The main characters were:Sara Robb as Little Red Riding Hood, Chuck Franz as the wolf, and Paula Peters as Grannie. While the band was forming the letters I.G. to salute Ida Grove, the Queen and her attendants were driven around the track by Jim Wilson. Next the Band marched into a C. H. formation, saluting Carroll High students and alumni. As a closing tribute to Queen Donna, the band members lined a path to the bleachers, where the royalty remained for the rest of the football game. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Berndt of 1317 Harriet are the parents of Queen Donna. Jan White is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don White, 1540 Birch Ave. and Joan Bruggeman lives at R.R. No. 2, *•*.».!, *J^-UI Itil 11^ i. IO»,\ J i , 14 L \t 11IOL1 UV," T • 1 1 1 1 TT L B* tor, attended the tenth annual con-1 L'dderdale. Her parents are Mr. Calendar October 26 — Frosh-Soph football — Jefferson here October 30 — Football — Sac City there — End of First Nine Weeks Miss Fisfrer Sees Developments in Art Mrs. Bethane Fister, art instruc- vention of the Art Educators of Iowa in Cedar Rapids the first part of October. A visit was made to art rooms in high schools and grade schools while classes were in session. The art rooms were very well equip and Mrs. Carl Bruggeman. Four Students in Accelerated Courses In a letter from Arthur M. Gow- Jan is in many activities in pcd with individual, adjustable! an - director and registrar at Iowa school and community. These in- work tables, and storage space for i State University, the principal's of-, . . , . , . _ ,, ' . . . . . r: i i- _ * r _ -i ii L T» elude band, mixed chorus, vocal groups, pep club, cheerleader, G.R.A., Student Council, Rainbow, supplies and projects in the pro- fice has heen informed that Bar- cess of development. bara Brown has been enrolled in High school students were work- i t ne accelerated courses in English. church choir and Westminster Fel- i infi on tempera paintings and Jowship. ?rade .school students were work- Many offices are held by this i ing on crayon drawings and papier busy senior also. Jan is president of Pep Club, president of Student Council, Worthy Advisor of Rainbow and vice president of Westminster Fellowship. The accelerated courses permit students to earn credit more rapidly. We quote from Mr. Gowan's i letter. "We thought you would like On Saturday, junior high stud- j to know that your school is repre- ents demonstrated linoleum block sented in the «roup invited to go mache masks. printing. into these accelerated courses this Dr. Ralph Beelke, Executive Sec-; fall. This reflects good high school Jan's future plan is to attend i retary of, the National Art Associ-1 preparation. We ask that you pass the State University of Iowa next j ation, Washington, D. C., spoke to j this commendation on to the mem- fall. Right now her secret ambi-' the art educators at a noon lunch- tion is to make it through phy- . eon. He stressed the fact that all elementary and hi<,'h school stud- sics. Theme Selected by Student Council The past weeks have been busy, icctic and happy ones. Seldom was here a day without a meeting during homeroom or at noon, called by the chairmen of each of the four classes, student council or Pep Uub. cms benefited greatly from the experiences in classes in art. bers of your staff who have in no small measure been responsible for this achievement." Three other students from C.H.S. have received similar honors: . Becky Barels, State University of Hot Lunch menus i lowa> Iowa City; Roxanne Weav ~ ! ei. Simpson College, Indianola: MONDAY—Goulash meat casserole, and Gene Lockhart. University of and ac butter' t 'miik hcese wedges ' j Soutn Dakota, Vermillion. TUESDAY—Meat balls mashed potatoes, pear lime salad, cabbage slaw, pad of hi.-ltcr. - ;read ,-nti butUr, milk. WEDNESDAY — Ham salad sandwiches, tomato spaghetti casserole, mi. i j i •, i , , ,, The student council selected the ; ter cherry sauce, mustard, bread and but milk. UNITED NATION'S DAY National rivalry now is like sailors fighting each other while the ship labors against the gale. There theme for homecoming — "Chil- f ,.,? H , l i F j J ? l)A ' 1 ' ," Hamburger potato ! j s no simple solution. The real ene- dren's Classics Go Modern." There ] s.ii«d\ <J brfiad in and P butter, na not veee* | mies of mankind are not in some was a mad rush and demand for Mother Goose books and children's 300ks and then came the monumental problem of deciding upon .in idea for each float. Such words as the three bears, this little pig, Mary had a lamb, the hare and he turtle and other animals might 36 heard when small groups gathered. Such feverish activity 3rought a feeling of closeness, cooperation, enthusiasm and great jchool spirit as each class endeavored to develop its creative abil- ty. Along with such preparations here still was the . thought of lomework and should anyone ask, 'What next?" — well, next week he end of the first quarter of the chool year is reached, which means tests, grades and report ards! table, peanut butter sandwiches, milk. FRIDAY Salmon loaf, steamed potatoes, carrot sticks, fruit cup. tartar sauce, pad of butter, peanut butter sandwiches, frosted Halloween cake. POTLUCK DINNER As a special meeting the mem- special region of earth but in the conditions all men face— famine, disease, ignorance, injustice, greed, cruelty, abuse of power and mental unbalance. There is the terrifying danger that political and social organization and human un- bers of GRA had a potluck din- < derstanding cannot develop fast ner in the Girls' Gymnasium Mon- i enough to cope with the advance clay night. BOOK WEEK of science and invention. To preserve the integrity and dignity of the individual human being During Book Week, November! through ever-increasing complexi- 1-8, why not "Go Exploring Books?" in ties is a baffling task. Yet it is our task. — Zechariah C'afee These Trim and Slim Little Low Heelers at Duffy's Making Big Hit for School Wear SCHOOL HOW DO RAPES l-fti Girls from all over the county are falling in love with Duffy's trim and .slim low heelers like the two pictured here. And there are .several other clever and smart little styles to choose ti\ in, in suede, ylovo leather and nylon velvet in all the wanted colors. Such as black, beige, tan, red, green, and brown. They're real comfortable and wear very well too. They're priced from S5 $10 up and they're at Duffy's Bootery, that's halt'wtu between Woolworth's and 1'eniH-y's on North Aduma St. iu Carroll. Adv.
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