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EDITORIAL- Note With Care Who Compiles Statistics Many years ago a veteran foreign correspondent, speaking of the Russians he had recently been watching firsthand, said: "If it's documents you want, the Russians will get 'em for you by the carload." His point was that the Russians had come to understand a free democratic society's dependence upon evidence, especially of the written variety, in the making of its decisions. They were only too happy to oblige, by providing manufactured documents in volume. Some of this, unfortunately, goes on within our society itself. But of much greater peril is a subtler practice, which has become painfully common in the public life of this nation. This is the practice of arguing •a case, whether it be on a political issue, on a matter of government policy, in a labor dispute or whatever, from what one sharp observer has called "self-serving statistics." We live in an age that is truly overrun with statisticians, data computers and a host of other information gatherers and analysts. They supply enough material for everybody in the country who wants to argue anything at all. Just pick your topic, pick your side, dip into the huge reservoir of facts and statistics, and you can make out a case. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, Oct. 26, 1959 It's been happening for years in the union-management disputes in steel and other big industries. It goes on all the time in political arguments over the federal budget. Self-serving figures are .dealt out relentlessly by all kinds of organizations and individuals seeking licenses and privileges from government agencies. Pity the poor commissioners who must choose between opposing sets of foolproof statistics, or the arbitrators who seek the truth in the high-flying ammunition fired by management and union. Most of all, pity the poor public, trying to decide where the truth lies so it can weigh issues, policies and men wisely. What we need, obviously, is a Bureau of Selfless Statistics, independent of government, business and labor, drawing upon the resources of all but answering only to the public's crying necessity for balanced, thoroughly honest information. Thoughts And thus Abraham, having patiently endured, obtained the promise. — Hebrews 6:15. He who hath heard the Word of God can bear His silences. — Saint Ignatius. Russia Not So Sure-Footed; Stumbles About in Mideast BY RAY CROMLEY NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Ever since the book "The Ugly Ameri can" exposed U.S. bungling in Southeast Asia, the Russians have had a reputation for outsmarting Americans in every neutral coun try from Laos to Iraq and from Egypt to Burma. Now the Russians are out to prove they can outdo the Amer icans even in the art of bungling Just coming to light are a ser ies of Russian foreign aid blunders which may cost the Reds most o the gains they've made in the Mid die East in the past decade. Here's the way American re search men just back from Egypt Iran, Iraq, Syria and Lebanon tel the story: Item — The Russians stepped in when the Egyptian economy was bogging down because Cairo could n't sell its cotton on the already glutted world market. They won acclaim in the Arab world by taking the cotton in exchange foi arms. But then the Russians turnec around — took that same Egyptian cotton — and undersold the Egyp tians in Britain. This Red deal cost Egypt heavily. And the Egyptians haven't forgotten. Item — The Russians won friend in Iraq and the United Arab Republic by supplying them with sizable amounts of modern arms on long-term credit. Now it's turned out that a good chunk of the Russian, military equipment was of poor quality. And there were few spare parts to be had. Result: Large amounts of the Red-supplied military hardware are now unusable. Item — Russian wheat was sent in to aid hungry Middle East peoples. It was an effective counter to American aid. But of late, sizable amounts of the Soviet grain has been spoiled or Wormy when it arrived. Item — Like the United States, (he Soviet Union has sent large numbers of technicians into the Middle East, to "help" modernize these medieval lands. It's been widely reported that the Russian technicians wen: skillfully trained in the languages and customs of the native people. You met a Rus siali, ho was fluent in the local dialect; he knew the history and traditions of the people, or so it was said. Now it's learned that only a handful of the technicians the Russians have sent to the Middle East speak the local languages. A good many of the Red technicians have found it impossible to adapt them selves to local conditions — and Daily Times Herald Daily Ksfcepl Sundays and Holidays Uv Tho Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON. Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Knturecl as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under (ho act of March 3, 1870. Member of the Associated Press This Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlca- tion of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By currier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and all Adjoining Counties, per year $12,20 1'i-r Month $1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoin- Inn Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per year— $15,00 I'er Month - — $1.75 AH Other Mail in the United StuU-.s, per year $1».00 I'er Month 9 2.00 customs. They don't get along with the natives. The Russians have had to pull a sizable number of their men back home because they had gotten into trouble. In a number of places, the technicians have been ordered to stay strictly to themselves, keep away from the natives. And Russian relations with the Middle East are likely to get worse, not better. The Reds are building a large oil pipe line into the Baltic area in preparation for large oil exports. This comes when a world surplus of oil is badly shaking Middle East economies. This latest Russian oil move — already widely reported in the Middle East — is winning the Russians no new friends. Here in foreign aid mistakes ap parently is another line in which the Russians are successfully competing with the U.S. Tops Everything Printed Pattern SEW-EASY! See the diagram— even a beginner can whip lip this classic topper In |lffy tune. Note casunl linos, turn-buck'cuffs. Choose wool, bcngaline, cotton, corduroy or velveteen. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' apron. Printed Pattern 9144: Misses' Sl7.es 12, 1/4, 16, IS. 20: 40, 42. Size 1(3 takes 2% yards 54-Inch. 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 maiHng. Send to Marian Martin, Daily Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 38th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly XAMK, ADDRESS with ZONK, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. JA& (patent Don't Cheat Children Of Expectation's Value By MRS. MURIEL LAURENCE For three days an acquaintance has been trying to complete a telephone eall to Mrs. H. She wants to ask. "Will yon collect donations to our Hospital Fund from the people on your block'.'" But when she calls, she's scarcely able to identify herself before Mrs. IT. says, "Excuse me — What's that, dear? — Oh. I'm so sorry. T was talking to my little boy. His ball has rolled under the sofa. Could you call me back later?" Rut when the acquaintance calls back, either Mrs. H.'s little boy can't open the front door by himself or his sister must have help in locating her sweater. If Mrs. H.'s outlays of instant attention to her children's wants make them content, nobody would object. They don't. They just make her youngsters more demanding and impatient. Their mother's habit of rushing to give them what they want as soon as they want it has given them the impression that waiting for what they want is dangerous. She's made immediate satisfaction the only kind they can trust. So they clamor for it more and more insistently. Today many children demand our total and instant attention to their wants. They get it not because we want to give it but be- cause we're scared to deny it. We ourselves are so suspicious of future satisfaction that we don't dare inflict the ordeal of waiting for what (hoy want on children. .lust as we can't wait to buy new bedroom furniture until we've saved the money for it, but must possess ourselves of it at once by buying it on the installment plan, children can't wait for ice cream cones or help in locating a sweater. What they want they must have right now. In a world where their parents arc constantly urged to take everything from airplane trips to fur coats on a pay-us-later basis, the young's distrust of future satisfaction is to be expected. But it inakos them into awfully anxious and impatient adults. The truth is. children resent immediate gratification of every demand. They like us to say, "Wait until I've finished what I'm doing." They want to believe in future satisfaction and resent our suggestion that it's not to be counted on. Expectation is one of the hungers of life that give it meaning and promise. When we deny it to children they sense that we are denying them a much deeper satisfaction than the passing one of possessing everything they want the moment they want it. Lake View Auburn School News (Compiled for Srhmil h.v CnrrripnnrlPnt) Vol. .1 No R Kuemper High School Play Stresses Realism FIRST CRADE Six of the first grader* at Auburn have had birthdays since I ho ; beginning of the school year. Dar- j lene Pfannkurh will be six years j old on October 30. and Terry Hein I and Diane Rachman will be six j on October 31. Nearly all of the j children will be six years old by | November 1. They have been | having a science lesson on pHs I which they found very interesting. Some pets were brought to school. They learned how to care for different pets and what they liked to eat. Charts have been made about them. Aileen Fowler is our teacher. Production of K'jemp'T's piny. Tf-ahfmso of the August Moon," affordin," a lib'-ra! pr|iir;>!ion to iic rn'Tiib'Ts of th'- rlrarnrt group invilec'-rl to pat tic;>at(> in it To ri'-qiiire the art of speaking Remember Way Back When Barbs Modern homes are said to re sist heat, cold and about everything except high utility bills. It's much easier to always have a sweet disposition when you have plenty of sugar. People may laugh and grow fat, but then what is there to laugh about? Dice were used in the early Roman era. Babies must have worn shoes then, too. < Everybody's Pal Take a tip from Santa—make this merry sock-doll now and avoid thut last minute bustle. Use a man's Size-12 sock for this lolly, winking Santa lust tin- size ;ots love. Pattern 7M2: pattern of )ieces, face, clothes; directions for doll and clothes. Send Thlrt.v-l'ivtt cents (coins)) ?ach pattern for Isi-cla.* mailing, j Send to Dully Times Herald, 2851 Household Arts Dept., Bux IBS Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.V. Print plainly XAMK, Al>- I>ltUSS. ZONK. 1'AT'l'KKN NUMliKK. JUST OUT! Our New 19(50 Alice Srooks Needlecruft Book contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus ideas jalore for home furnishings, fash- ons, girts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual dealgns to crochet. knit, sew, embroider, buck weave, quilt. Be with the newest—send 25 cent* now| Nineteen Nine— Dr. L. G. Patty is attending the state health officers meeting at Des Moines. Nineteen Nine— Mrs. Bangs attended the state librarians meeting at Des Moines last week. Nineteen Nine— Carl Selzer has gone to Omaha where he expects to remain for some time taking instructions in automobiling. Nineteen Nine— W. A. MacLagan has sold his residence property, corner of Main and Eighth Streets, to L. T. Anderson, consideration S4.000. Possession is to be given the first of January. Q — Is color blindness a disease? A, — No. It is a disorder of the eye in which the person cannot see certain colors. It does not lessen or distort the vision as a disease does. Q _ What famous French author headed a "novel factory"? A — Alcxandre Dumas has been accused of setting up a "novel factory." About 300 novels were written under Dumas' name. He only sketched the plots or revised many of them. However, they were actually written by young assistants he hired. Q — What arc the two uses of the human ear? A — It helps man to hear. It also helps him to keep his balance. Q _ Which French artist took his subjects from the lives of French peasants? A — Jean Francois Millet. SO THEY SAY We adults do a lot of worrying f.bout juvenile delinquents. But there were no juveniles responsible for these (TV quiz show.) scandals. — Attorney General William P. Rogers. Many people live and die with cancer without ever knowing they've had it. I would bet almost everyone has had it. — Dr. George T. Pack of Cornell. It seems to me that as the young giant, science, has emerged, the aged healer has become mired in the morass of abstruse facts. There is no longer deep appreciation of the value of compassion and sympathy in caring for the sick. — Ophthalmologist Dr. John A. Dunnington. Child's Love is Natural, But Respect Is Earned If you want your children to respect you (not love, mind you, but respect)— —Think a long time before saying "No." But when you've said it make it stick. —When you tell a child to do something, see that he does it, even though it might be easier to go ahead and do it yourself. —Be scrupulously honest in even the smallest matters. —Control your temper, for an adult in a temper tantrum seems childish even to a child. —Keep your promises to a child. If it is impossible for you to keep a promise make sure that he understands why. —Treat your child with courtesy and demand courtesy in return. —Give your child chores to do that are his responsibility and make sure that he does them. —Punish a child when necessary but don't nag at him about his faults. ' —Meet upsets with a calm, "What can I do about it?" attitude, instead of throwing up your hands in despair. —Really listen when your child talks to you and try to do most of your teaching without preaching. —Make his friends welcome and don't do anything to embarrass him in front of them. —When your child tells you something in confidence, don't let him down by repeating it because you think it is cute or funny. —Give him a feeling of family loyalty by the way you behave toward all members of the family. —When it comes to important matters let him see that each of his parents is ready to stand beside the other. —If you do all of these things, your child will respect as well as love you. (All Rights Reserved, NEA Service. Inc.) THESPIANS MEET The local chapter of the National Thespian Society met Monday noon with Mrs. Phelps. New students interested in joining this society for people interested in contest or speech work arc asked to contact Maxine Glosemcyer, Sandra Hare or Janet Rettin. Bring a list of what you have clone in speech contest, plays, etc. they suggest. CLASS PICTURES The senior class met Tuesday at 12:25 to decide about their pictures. II was decided to have them taken Nov. 4. Parents have been asked to assist in making the selection and ordering the pictures. HEARING TESTS Grades 3, 6 and 9 had their hearing tests Tuesday. All other children known to have a hearing loss were included in this test. The program is made possible by the State Department of Public Instruction, division of Special Education, and is directed by County Superintendent C. W. Hammond. It was supervised by Darrell Minifie, special education director, and Supt. D. W. McKinley. THE DOCTOR SAYS * Fear of Tumors Goes from Benign to the Ridiculous MAKE fRIENOS Put your return address on every letter. It assures getting the letter back if undelivered. It also provides a ready reference to your address lor your correspondent. j BY HAROLD T. HYMAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service The appearance of a tumor or growth — even mention of the words — puts fear in the hearts of most of us. Quite understandably, we link "tumor" and "growth" with cancer and malignancy. Yet the vast majority of tumorous growths are no threat to life and rarely interfere with health or welfare. Very few indeed are cancerous or become malignant. These few have given a bad name to the entire community of growths. Benign tumors are found on the skin and all the mucous surfaces that line body cavities like the nose or the mouth. They occur also in every hidden organ and tissue of the body. Many benign tumors, like the strawberry mark that you see on the back of a baby's neck, are with us at birth and may board with us all of our lives. They pay no more rent than the birds that nest in our trees. They cost us nothing and, if we pay them no mind, they rarely bother us. Other benign tumors put in an appearance later in life — like the,brown spots, warts and moles that dot the skin of older folks. Sometimes these are called liver spots, but they have no more to do with the liver thSa ^'ilh any other organ of the body. Most of these nubbins are of no importance except to our vanity. They remind us that we're not as young or beautiful as we were once. Some few benign tumors and growths cause trouble, or we think they're causing trouble, which amounts to the same thing. Maybe it's an unsightly, hairy mole that spoils the appearance of a pretty girl. Maybe it's a wart that's in an awkward place so we scratch it and make it bleed when we shave or comb our hair. Maybe it has a long stem that gets twisted, like an ovarian cyst, and causes pain like an attack of j acute appendicitis. ; Maybe it begins to bleed, like a wart in the bladder, and pro- , duces the alarming symptom of' bloody urine. Maybe, like a simple lump in the breast, it's in a location where malignancy occurs and it has to i be taken out for examination un- j der the microscope. Most of the time, the benign or i harmless tumor can be treated according to a principle called "skillful neglect." Your doctor, tells you he'll have it out if you want. If you don't vote for an : operation he'll advise you to watch it and let him see it again if it gets larger, begins to look angry j or bleeds. j But if you're going to worry j about it or it does kick up, it's best to have it cut out. It can then be given the third degree by the pathologist. The operation will hardly bother you. If it does nothing else it will restore your peace of mind. CLASS PARTY The senior class will hold a class party at Ft. Dodge Nov. 6. They will have dinner at the Treloars with a theater party to follow. TO CONVENTION Teachers of the Lake View-Auburn system will attend the teachers convention in Des Moines Friday, Nov. 6. TEEN DANCE The sophomore class is sponsoring a teen hop at the school gym Saturday, Nov. 7. Next: Precancerous Growths. Study Club Has Lesson on American History (Times Hi-rald NCIVM Service) MANNING — Mrs. Ben D. Joens was hostess to the Progressive Study Club Oct. 19. Roll call was identifying a U.N. flag. Edna Halbur gave the lesson, "Great Moments in American History, Landing of the Pilgrims, 1G20 to the | Boston Tea Party in 1773." Five | minutes of Federation was given I by Feme Anderson and A n n a | Karslen. A special display of dolls ol all nations was presented by Eunice Jensen, in observance of U.N. Day Oct 24. The club's proj- | ect, a birthday party each month at the Friendship Home in Audubon, was discussed. Members will bake cookies for the U.N. observance on Oct. 25. Elaine Struve reported on the fall meeting held in Carroll. She was appointed Gerontology chairman; Mrs. Joens is Stamp and Bond chairman; and Vada Sinning, Reading chairman. Lunch was served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sander and children and Mrs. Katie Sander, Elkhorn, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Otto wore Sunday dinner guests in the William Wiese home. Mrs. Katie Sander returned to Elkhorn after spending a week visiting in this vicinity. Mr. and MLS Walter Dammann and family. Atidubon; Mr. and .Mrs. Rudy Malone and daughter, Carroll: Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Otto and family Manilla; Mr. and; Mrs. William Otto. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Otto, Mrs. Bertha Hagedorn and Mrs. Tena Otto were Sunday evening dinner guests at the Louie Otto home in Manilla. MENU FOR WEEK Monday — Beef and gravy, mashed potatoes, relish plate, peanut butter sandwiches, apple^ sauce cake, milk. Tuesday — Chili soup, crackers, cheese, celery, bread and butter, cookie and milk. Wednesday — Wieners and bun, catsup, baked potatoes with butter, cottage cheese with pineapple, peanut butter sandwich, fruit cup and milk. Thursday — Chicken and noodles, peas, pickle and egg salad, bread and butter, cinnamon roll and milk. i PREPARES FOR ROLE . . . Shirley .Iiu'rgcns. Lotus Blossom in Kucmper's play, "Teahouse of the August Moon" holds a miniature geisha girl from Okinawa as slu; prepares for her -role. Shirley is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vernis Juergcns. Church to Hear Rosa Page Welch Presbyterian Women's Organization, through their world service committee, has arranged to have as a guest speaker, Rosa Page vvelch, during the 11 a.m. church service Sunday, Nov. 8. Her appearance will mark the annual praise service, a time for a traditional thank offering, which this year will be divided by Presbyterian women of North America between boards of Christian education, ecumenical relations and institutional missions. Mrs. Welch has a background of both operatic and concert singing «iiid has been termed "one of the truly great women of the Negro race." She was sent in 1954 by the World Council of Churches on a world-wide good-will tour 'h" .lapanfs' 1 \;i>}£\i;,j,". ![,< p are bfini; instrtK't.f-d by f'iv- . Fiob'Tt Condon who >tiK!i<r] .!.i[>- fjiif-si! at the I.'nivT'-ii'y of Mmno. 'ot;i to sfrv as an inicrpn'tcr fjin me Work) War FL ', Authentic OkiiKr.van ;n !!'•!'•:• including kimonos, r-o--'is and •.•'• l ,r , I'l.'ive hi-f-n sen' In 'he 'f h"-Hap- f''om the Oriental Tr-a Com;i,-iii.y, Huth Peterson, ••uul an Air FOP•«: officers stationed at Okinawa. 'Chopsticks from the original T*'a- house of the Aui^u.-t. Moon in To- biki have also been pro'.-irlH for use in the Ku"mprr production. ' Geisha :;irl ^kimonos are Ix-in^ made by the girls under the dir*'c- tion of Mary Lou Bierl. Karen Schrofder, Jolccn Kohorst. and Su- snn NV-ary. Additional ,','etas nrf hfini; ma'lo by Dale Wtmr-k, Dennis Gutf. Loren Adams, Melvin OTool. ami Larry Kitt under the direction of Mr. Frank Sovich. manual arts instructor The art of wrestling or "sumo" in the play was taught to Ti'iri > Schleisman and Dale Wenck by Robert. Timmennan. wrestl i n ;j roach at Kui-mpor The official insi'.'nia and dp-s- ot the army of occupation wen.; secured through the hHp of 1st. LI.. i James Strautman, Cap!.. R. D. Barton of the Army Reserves; Col. Max Reed and Col Lloyd Lynch. Hairdos of the Geisha girls have been designed by the home economics teachers. Sr. Agnes Marie and Sr. M. Cora, who have modeled them on the likeness of n miniature geisha girl received by Virginia Venteichcr from Okina- vva. The printed program, done in I .Japanese art, was designed by Janet Trecker under the direction of Sr M. Alvina. Kuemper art instructor. The Teahouse "mood" will be set by Sharon Otto. Official Okinawan music composed by Dai-Keong Lee is handled i by Linda Stangl. ! "Teahouse of the August Moon" ', will be presented the evenings of | Nov. 13 and 15 in the Kuemper I High School gym. Official name of the island on which Haiti and the Dominican Re- pub I i carel Lake City Pastor Re-elected to Board (Times HiTultl N«'«» rtervlcei LAKE CITY — The Rev. Eugene Shipley, pastor of the Lake j City Baptist church, was re-elected i a member of the board of mana- 1 feers of the Iowa Baptist Conven| lion in annual session at the First • Baptist church in Jefferson last I week. Representatives of the local j church at the convention included i the Rev. and Mrs. Shipley, Mr. I and Mrs. M. D. Croson, Mr. and Mrs. C. E Wheeler. Mr. and Mrs. Dan McCauIIey, Mrs. Frank Chapman, Mrs Mac Corey, Mrs. Ida I Davis, Mrs. Mamie Christolear, I Mrs. Carrie Hutson, and Hester Crosswait. . Mrs. William Derbyshire, Rocki well City, was guest speaker at the meeting of Chapter BO, P.E.O. held at. the home of Mrs. B. L. Willis. Her topic was the Supreme , Convention of the P.E.O. Sisterhood held in Milwaukee, Wis., in September, to which she was a delegate. Refreshme-Hs were served at the close of the meeting. Two Clubs Hove Costume Parties (Times Hi-raid NI-WK Scrvlc«) MANNING — Members of the Homemakers Club held their regular . meeting and Halloween costume party at the home of Alvina Klocke Oct. 19. Roll call was "What I Do When I Please." Twenty four were present. A card was read from Verna Frahm, a member who is now hospitalized. The birthday song was sung for Elaine Hansen. Regilda Witt received the hostess gift. Florence Genzen, Wynona Hill and Pat Sibbel were in charge of entertainment. Lois Stribe received the prize for the best costume; Helena Tank received a costume prize, and Bernice Schroedor, a prize in games. Lunch was served by the hostess. Florence Genzon poured. Naemi Schroeder will be hostess Nov. 11. * * * The Friendly Neighbor Cfub had a costume Halloween party at their regular meeting at the home of Eldora Hagge Thursday, with Ila Grimm in charge of party arrangements. A business meeting was conducted and nc>. program books distributed. The Carroll County extension program was discussed, and it was decided to have a table at the Nov. 6 meeting in Carroll, which is county-wide. The table display will be on the month of April. Ila Grimm received a gift as the past president, and was initiated into the "Has Been" club. Phyllis Lamp received a prize for the best costume; Eldora Hag- go was second Phyllis and Amelia Lamp received prizes in the needle threading game: Amelia Lamp in the peanut game, and Laflue Hanson for ringing the pencil. Guests included Mrs. E F Dau, Mrs. Fred Gran Mrs Orrin Hansen and several chil cl r v n. Lunch was served by the hostess. Around the Rotunda \ With Harrison Weber, Iowa Daily Press Assn Writer I DES MOJNKS - Republican national committee chairman Thrus- i ton B. Morton has included Des ' Moines on his 30.000 mile nation: wide tour. i The Kentucky senator will be in Des Moines Friday to meet GOP county chairmen, vice-chairmen, finance officers, members of the state central committee, congressmen, and state officials. Morton is .scheduled to arrive in the capital city at II a.m. from Tulsa. Okla. He will meet with a small group of associates in (,'on; gross, members of the central i committee and others at a luncheon. In the evening he will address 350 party workers . Beck, the late Clark McNeal, ; Verne Martin. William Murray, j John Ropes, Chuck lies, Charles i Cownie, Guy Butler, Grant Cunningham, Fred Servvengel, Robert Larson, J. T. Dykhouse, Harold McKinley, John Knutson, Dave Shaft, Johnny Walker, Chris Larsen, and Earl Hall. Safety Campaign The Iowa Outdoor Advertising Association plans very shortly to launch an intensive "localized" traffic safety campaign. For some time the association membership has donated two per cent of its total billboard space to various campaigns in the interest of public service, including traffic safety. You have to find yourself first In-fore you can find the way to fame and fortune. j LEAVES HOSPITAL (Times HrruUI \i-»i> SiTUcd MANNING - Mrs. Her b e r t Frahm has been moved from St. Anthony Hospital, Carroll, to the home of her brother, I.esU-r Ro wedder ami family, in Manning. Bill Nicholas Highway Commissioner William Nicholas of Mason City carries a small black book in which lie has listed all of the Republicans that have been mentioned in the newspapers as possible gubernatorial candidates. At last count it contained 2(1 names Oddly enough. Nicholas' name wasn't on the list Xi'vc'rtht.-lc.-.s ho has hem re ct'uinsj considerable uryin.: I'nun hi- friends to seek the Republican nomination for governor \ichola.s, a iuniHT lieutenant uovi'nior. «a> unsuccessful in his bid for the uo\ er-iorslnp nomination in the la>t primary The list of 2!i includes Allan Whiifiehl, Norman Krbe. William Mooty. .lack .Miller. Fred Maytag, Leo Klthon. Veni l.i>!e, .lack Sehnioii.-r. Mel Syahiirs! Ke'i Stnnge-r. 1) e. Nolan, Hubert Presidential Primaries Democratic State Chairman Doni aid 'Duke) Norberg is opposed to having presidential primaries unless they are held in every state simultaneously. "F.vi-n then I tend to question the advisability of presidential primaries because I think ; the selection of a nominee should foliow the preparation of the platform," Norberg said in an interview. "In other words," Norberg continued, "if the candidate is selected in the primary there would be a tendency to btiilc 1 the plat Conn around the personality" Norberg said he is also oppo -ed to electing political convention delegates in primaries In loua the delegates are selected by convention. "The ballot is too Ion.; now and putting presidential nominees on it would increase Us ieimUt," ho .said Tho Democrat party leader also noted that many pei>"le wouldn't be delegate* because it would take not only time but money to sla^o a campaign A study shows that states holding primaries will name t>Jl delegates to the Republican convention in t'luca^o July 'J.i or -17 per cent ot the l..!;il delc'Jaie total. T|VM- -aii'c primary -tales, there are 111 aiul the District ot Columbia, uill select tiiiK out of the l.^l dele- -\tte> to the Democratic convention to be hold 'II Los \iv;oles July 11. or -hi per cent of the total. In some slale.i the at lar^o ilclo- .uatos are selected in com out ion or by party committee Thi> reiiiur.s the delegates selected ! >y the voters across Uie tuuiun to 10 poi cv.'il.