Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on August 28, 1966 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 14

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 28, 1966
Page 14
Start Free Trial

PAM42 ANDERSON SUNDAY HERALD SUNDAY, AUGUST It, SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 19M ANDERSON SUNDAY HERALD PACE 41 Scribe Reveals Impressions Gained On European Trek Computers Lack Any Moving Parts, Results Fantastic Trip Covered Entire Scene; East To West EDITOR'S NOTE: For the past six weeks K. C Thaler, UPI's ii-hief diplomatic correspondent in Europe, has been M .7 fact-fiDdtag tour of fight Peking's, attempts to Easteri Europe. In this dispatch he sums up his impres- iions. By K. cTTIIALER United Press International attention from Europe andisecu, incidentally, has won the "- " Gaullcscu in virtually forced it into "buy- nickname "De Gaullcscu ing" the continued support of comparison with French 1 ., ° i . . .1. • „„,!„., *„ irlnrti fthitMAC I\A (lain In thy its bloc members, in order to undermine the Kremlin's power and prestige. This has vastly encouraged East Europeans to sneak up for themselves and in President Charles de Gaulle, the go- it-aloner in the Western camp. —The easing of tenstion between East and West and the fading threat of war in Europe de-Stalinization in the U.S.S.R., which also put (he East European regimes under growing pressure to ease up domestically. The changes show themselves in different forms, from case to case. Romania Makes Break Romania has gone the farthest and by exploiting the their national interests. In the i factor in East European moves has been another determiningkino-Soviet differences to the hilt has served notice of her ry forces. Moscow's backdown on the issue was in itself a milestone in the process of changing bloc relationship. Poland and Czechoslovakia, forming the so-called noithern tier of the bloc alignment, have moved more cautiously, dependent as they feel they are on Russian military protection of their frontiers and the alleged threat from West Germany. loyal to Russia by tradition and leader, opposing the Kremlin's hope for continued easing of history, nevertheless has moved design to keep the away from all-out satellite status into that of close ally. European nations in a state of perpetual economic dependen- She remains heavily dependent cy. The Russian aim of major on Russia for raw materials But they also have benefited developing in the military _ - case of Romania it even has!towards greater independence. VIENNA (UPD —From War-j prompted an attempted Ro-it-jit shows in the growing direct saw to Sofia and from Prague: a lone polity miner the deter-• contacts with the West, whichcounterpart 10 ixniu. ane nas 1 nussna siui nas two uivuuuus o Budapest, there has been a mined leadership of its parly Russia is hardy in a position effectively blocked recent So-Jin Hungary, but is under from Romania's blockage of I Warsaw Pact are determining cupation with Red China and lull lias £»-:* vcu uum-c m uci i it uni iiuiucuiia J u»>vi\ogc wi i •• —*•-— •• • "-• ... - — --n i-ufutivu •• •"•« »»™ v..»..n «.-u inu* tr f^UUUo ol c UL. Jllllllft growing indifference to the Soviet attempts to tighten the relations within Comecon, the her considerable economic prob- available to meet the pent up Warsaw, Pact, the Communists'i military reins. Communists counterpart to the lems at home, the East demands of years of shortages.j spectacular change in EasternU n ief Nikolae Seausecu. Ceau- ' - ------Europe's relationship with Mos- ReadinQ •* Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia and Romania are noj longer the tame "satellites" of Drt iripc Pmp Russia they were as recently as; rUIIL ICO I NIG two or three years ago. |_ . The winds of change arc|p|-|nt blowing through Eastern Europe and the results are there By PATRICIA McCOUMACK for everyone to see. I United Press International Where not so long ago' NEW YORK (UPD -Read Russia's words to thc Eastern the fine print of vour health! states were commands, thejpolicies to avoid pains in the; Kremlin now "consults," even ; pocketbook stemming fronii woos and cajoles the European; doctor or hospital bills. ; Communist bloc governments. | file institute of Life Insur-j On the popular as well as Usance makes that point repeated-, political level, Me is freer andjly. Seems more and more that more relaxed. There is no, things the policy holder thought question but that East Europe were covered turn out to be| has been and is emerging; excluded by the fine print. : steadily from the dark, dictator- j Rut it develops that doctors.! ial days of Stalin. 'too. are feeling some of the; Tour Analysis laches from billing schedules! existence with other regimes. g j ven Moscow direct influence!long. __Th« liKnraltiatmn fnUr\n>inrt i mm*> tVvn Vac-V fnvj-ifiaan vni1iVa_ Rn1 now to veto so long as she formally advocates peaceful co- to NATO. She has' Russia still has two divisions t ..^.,v.., blocked recent So-jin Hungary, but is under viet efforts to create a supreme j growing pressure to withdraw command which would have i them and may have to before ._. __ „ with Moscow's plans has failed. —The liberalization, followingjover the East European milita-i Bulgaria, bloc member most Romania again was the ring- Western Common Market. 'A Soviet attempt to pressure East world tensions so that the of the Eastern states is making isetit move toward better as ouch as she can of what's perhaps be stepped up. integration had to be aban- and as a market for her own doned for a policy of coopera- goods. The country has re- lion among the bloc members ceived massive Soviet economic which allowed them a greater aid. Trends similar to has been at any time since World War II. degree of sovereignty, those Extend Independence Drive With Russia's continued preoc- hope to consolidate and extend the East European countries their drive for greater indepen- into integrating their economies J ~ : "" : " "" "" dence within the bloc. The people as well as governments of East Europe presi livini living not only will continue but available, with remarkable results. Even the .miniskirt is Life in East Europe is today grudgingly accepted although it undoubtedly brighter than it's still something of a rarity. slowly coming into his own as vogue and the inventive woman Incomes are small, often very low, but in roost cases all People are moving about members of the family work more freely, they are better fed and with controlled, low rents and dressed. The consumer is and free health and education services, people seem to more goods are becoming manage quite well. With little -- -- - - • else to invest in, they save for television sets, small cars, bet- Europenn countries obviously There is a growing choice of ' er apartments. textiles, shoes, refrigerators, washing machines, sets and other the appliances. Western fashions electrical In Communist East Europe television the realization is taking hold that money counts and the more one has of it, tho better the life can be. a iusl-completed toui „> •—"—.. u i „,. leading East European nations, i Shield plans, from personal observation and! Dr. Edgar irom persuiiai uusci vaiu/n ««« ^» *—.•(,— -. from talks with authorities and.;doctors to get around tie fine In each capital, ord nary print by calling the tiouble -'tizens P 'something else. And the insur-, A oint must be emphasized,j^ce carrier often pays for it: ,wever. These are still Coin- ten. he reports. however. munist counti-ies, their regimes are firmly Communist and the ties they have with Russia remain strong and vital to| them. All the countries varying degree on Dr. Rosen private chief of — — Bureau. Office of Health Care , rely. inj Russ,a's i Services, California Depart- Imcnl of Public Health in icramenlo. His report—"Call it s ° m e- military protection, .on Sovieli - •£-» d lhcy , n for arms, and on economic coopeia-j!"!"h " sc - - • • tion with the Soviet Union witlr^ .'" which they still transact some! two-thirds of their trade. They, are rooted still in th« Sof'i'^' nee "ded To'"cope with our sphere and probably will be for,BansMieedea ^.party the foreseeable future. !»«£* ^^ But .'the changes, the loosen- In New jersey, he reported, ing of the apron strings that| Bluc Cross started a new plan once died them so confiningly tOj 0 r allowing a specified number have! I look YOU'RE RK3HT, BLOWDIE— I 00 BELIEVE HE MUST BE TWE LAZIEST MAS) ALIVE" TWENTY-FOUR HONESTLY, TOOTS IE, AT TIMES r GET so UPSET WITH PAGWOOD , ( WELL, COMPARED TO V YOUf? HUSBAND MY HERBERT IS A DYMAMO AND SPEAKING } OF LAZY MEN, ) WOW ABOUT YOUR OWN HUSBAND ? ONE MINUTE THERE, TOOTSIE WOOOLEY-TMEMAN YOU'RE TALKING ABOUT HAPPENS TO BE MY HUSBAND.' WELL/THAT SUITS ME ^ JUST ^ ( FINE T I'M NEVER SOINGTO SPEAK TO YOU ~ AGAIN I diagnosis. It was found that too AMD DON T YOU DARE TALK THAT WAY ABOUT MY HERBERT/ patients were exceeding j UAR£ TALK M^J 1^ hnenlfal n.lVS. tie: I^^'^ r Nk" l^-M^r-* THAT WAY "So Blue Cross advised using; UgQUT MY different diagnosis: 'artenos-: T^ . know. we call it . covering flowers in the! NOT MUCH SENSE ARGUING ABOUT THAT ANYMORE —IS THERE, Ml, GIRLS — I CAME OVER TO TAKE MY AFTERNOON NAP WITH DAG WOOD TELEVISION SCHEDULE 4-md. WTTV WFBM WISH The Symlol C Below Den«« Pr«r.m W Color MOKDAT MOnMVG r XJlldcnstant!mlt Good Morning Snollicht Kin. Colleee Kindergarten Collece Kindergarten College Taul Dixon'CI Pji-1 nivonlC) Paul Dixtin ,'C) Paul DixonjCI P,onnie Pniriden Donna need Town. Country Mike Wallace \c\vs Captain Xancaroo Captain Kanearoo Movie Movie Movie Movie K.i'.- FirW At Fair MrCVi -• © King Features Syndicate, Inc., 1966. World rights reserved. HEY, \ SHORTY.' \,VHAT KIND OF <STuPID ANSWER IS THAT? I ASKED WHERE THE BUS STOP IS.' VA TAKES A TACK TO THE LBE AK) 1 LUFFS CLOSE TO THE CORNER AN' THEN CLOSE-HAUL TO PORT AN' THEKl DROP YER ANCHOR. 1 WHERE'S THE, BUS STOP? YOU JUST TALKED A BUNCH OF CRAZY SAILOR WORDS) YA DOESN'T" _ 1 :no Mike Douglas j Mike Dou?las 0 Mike Douwlr.s 1:55 Mike DouKas 2-oo Mike Douclos 2 L", Mike 2-3n Girl 2:J.~, Girl Talk .i:lHl Texan :i !', Texan .l-:;n WhereTho ^•',5 Action Is MONDAY EVENING Mono Westerners F.ur Keiwrt Ihintley- Bnnkley (C) Nc\\^. Wenthcr News. Weather (CI Hullabaloo (CI NO/1 DOKIT LIKE SAILORS.' PHOOEY. 1 1 SHOULD HAVE WALKED HIM TO IT B'FORE 1 SMACKED HIM' News iCl CHS News (C) News, Weather News. Weather To Tell Ttie Truth Got A Secret Vacation Plavhmise A. Griffith Tci A. Griffith ICI H.lZBl ICl Ha;el 1C) Talent Smuts (C) Talent Scmils (C) "News Weatiicr Ci tiinn I r.l.,,,. Srnilie.if.Jnt.. IQlili. Xt'oiU riiMi t Moscow, nevertheless been (highly dramatic. They have begun to successfully to the West more political contacts, and especially ifor more trade to reduce the imbalance of their a ulllt: ,v..w „._„..--.-- , lone-standing economic orienta-lderolic heart disease witn tion toward the Soviet Union, icoronary occlusion, he report-j Thev seem confident they willled. "This diagnosis allows 28 be able to continue andlhospital days, intensify this trend, provided; In passing on there is no major upset in the I to doctors (.llinR out claims, international scene that mighl|Dr Rosen added, move Moscow to attempt to!,_^A ™ej,y anj lighten the reins once more, Viet Rallying Point The Viet Nam conflict is oii _^ , such problem that worries Easti ^ thorny problem, perhaps. Europeans, because of ils| •-• possible implications on bloc ,, OOSIER SO LDIER DROWNS relations. i „ . ^, „ v •& p fprr-ianv Already there are signs that) B AMBER G Gei nan> Russia is trying to use the Viet](UPD -, Tne U ' S ' A ™V- m Nam conflict as a pretext for a.npuncefl move away from Russian vras^i ^^ aftcr cntcring the tUte T-fc°'' Sino-Sovict conflict, rivt-r west of Bamberg. spokes- which has diverted Soviet men said. 10 III) 10 15 10: 15 il:(m 11:13 Hltchrock Naked City Naked City _ Neu-s, Sports, \veathrr Morv Cnffln Mcrv Griffin Mcrv Griffin Morv GrlUtn Mt'rv Gnrfln Mery Griffin Merv Gritfin Mcrv Grjffln Merv Griffin Merv Griffin Movie Movie Movie Dr. Kildare (C) Dr. Kildare ICI J. Forsyihc (C) _J. Kors.Mhe (C)_ *" J. Davidson (C) J, Davidson (Ct J. Davidson _ J. Davidson (C) "Run For"", Vour Life (C) Run For Your Life (C) _ ~ [icws, \vtsathoc Weather-Sports TnntRlit (C) TnniRhl fC', * TonlRht"(CT" TotiijiJU (C) TnnlRht fC) Impact On America Becoming Immense As Use Increases the whir of the computer is computer, heard through the land. Consi- YOU are a coach for the der this: Washington Red skins. Since You are a dairy farmer in quarter Jacks are crea- accuracy, whether the opposing team will pass, run or kick on the next play, You are chairman of the U.S. Civil Service Commission. The President of the United States asks you for some candidates for a top government post. So you run 25,000 cards listing potential appointees through a [computer and pick out those "• the talents the Arizona To Sewhch > res of habit ' *° u feed "»waltatdie P^ "seniority nuiuna. lu UW.KKT mum <»ip as j performances of opposition card into a computer. It your cows is costing more I quarterbacks into a computer money in feed than they are and it predicts, with 82 per cent President is seeking. You are a longshoreman in New York. Every morning you report for work by inserting tuol laf-civa nlaetirt "cAniitrif' issues you an eligibility card for that day's shapeup. And if you there is no work for you that day, it records you as ready, willing and able to work—and therefore eligible to collect one day's share of the $5,500 guaranteed annual income negotiated for longshoremen by their union. indicts Crook* You are Joseph P. Hocy, U.S. attorney for the Eastern' District of New York. You convince a grand jury to indict 86 men for bookmaking by telling the jury what a a computer has determined of the movements, payoffs and clients of suspected bookies. For doing so, incidentally, find yourself in hot water; the American Civil Liberties I y ea rs ago. Union complains that since annual sales "most people consider computers infallible," the trial jury is The machines' amount to $1 billion. In the last 10 years likely toTbe"'pte]udiced" against 1 according (o David Sarnoft; the defendants. chairman of the board of Radio Fifteen years ago, computers became a business in the United States and 10 years ago they became a big business. Today, an estimated 30,000 of them are in use, performing 10,000 different tasks for the companies which produce 70 per cent of the nation's goods; and services. Computers gainfully employ 100,000 "programmers"—an oc- Corporation of America, the computer has become 10 times smaller, 100 times faster and 1,000 times cheaper to operate. He says the national computing power is doubling every year. And- in a decade, he says, there will be 100,000 computers, performing 400 trillion calculations a year—about two billion per hour for ever man, woman and child in the country. Fact is, says David T. Irrternational Business Machine's data processing division, it is not the machine's limitations which sets the pace for the use of computers, it is the limitation of the minds of men who tell the computers what to do. Nonetheless, man has given the machine some fairly exotic taks. Computers are tracking down traffic offenders who ignore their tickets in New York and Chicago; they are helping to design cars in Detroit and highways throughout the nation; without them, no man would go to the moon cupation that didn't exist 15 Kearns, vice president of in 1970. What forerunner of the computer was the creation of Herman Hollerith. An engineer employed by the Census Bureau, he was appalled by the paper work involved in the census of 1880. He put together a tabulating machine which he called a "statistical Piano" because, like a player piano, it used a roll of punched tape. His device was credited with saving two years' work. Today, an IBM can queiy a computer for ths titles and locations of books holding information he wants. Dr. Stephen N. Parrish of Cornell says the unautomated library card catalog "has even now fallen hopelessly behind the waves of information that wash over us." Scholarship—students of literature, the arts and the social called the System-360 Model 75 is able to perform 375,000 multiplications a second and prototype "third generation" i computer is expected to be able sciences are beginning to USB (computers. Assistant Prof. Phi- computer lip Stone of Harvard used a computer to make a study of suicide notes and to draw sociological conclusions about their authors. At New York University's Institute for Com- WORWOUT \ SHOPPING I CAW'T ) TAK& ANOTHER ' QREAT. 1 > V.6T/S GO HOM&- TO THE BIS 3ALE, "SILLY j WHERE ELSE ? -THERES KiOTWlWQ LIKE THAT WORD TO PUT MEW LIFE \WTO HER ! 'NOW CAW VJE GO _^\ 1- HAVEW'T BEEWTOTHE HOSIERS' GOOD/ > LET'S so HOME THEW WHAT?.'! AWP MISS ALL OTHER- &ARGAlrAS ? ^-r^JPOU'T 3E <S\LLV- J L HERE -TAKE THESE- BEFORE i. COLLAPSE TAKE THESE -X'/A <=>Q EXHAUSTED X CAW HARDLY STAWD UP' MOT EMIL.V-'SHE ^ DOE'SW'T KUOW THE OF THE VtoKD A rr's TOO BAP THERE'S ^ WOT A UOBEL PR12.E FOR. sHoppiwe <SH&'D wiw r HAUDS PONWW | QUICK.' TAKE THl'5-X'VE GOT TO QEfT TO THE GLOVE COUUTER .' SHE'LL \ HAVE TO QU\T soou- SHE'S READY TO DROP WOW / VOU .... WHAT CAN A MAW DO WITH A VOOMAN LIKE THAT? was probably the)to do meral mffiST rnuUipU^ pute- Search TlZ^ r T tions a second. i being used to determine whe- I DON'T WANT ANX MOOSE. JUST GET ENOUGH YOURSELF. MOLLY! WALNUTS" I KNEW THAT CRACKING THOSE NUTS < WITH HIS TEETH WOULD 6IVE HIM . A TOOTHACHE/ MY TOOTH DOESN'T HURT ANYMORE! S-28 I'D LIKE TO CANCEL MY DENTAL APPOINTMENT' •&£&£&£., Dr. Jerome B. Wiesner, dean of science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, eonsi- ther Daniel DeFoe, author of "Robinson Crusoe," also wrote some 400 anonymous ders the development of the j articles for British political computer one of the turning journals at the turn of the 18th points in 'history. 'century. The co ' computer, with itsi the computer analyzes aut nor 's known works, promise of a million-fold! Picking his favorite words, .increase in man's capacity lo i examining his sentence siruc- (handle information, will undoub-! ture . P a ™g ra P h len g 11 ' a ™' the Un^it, i,,,.— n,_ „,.,.. f ar j use oi finer words like "nn" "the" and "and." Then it compares DeFoe's style with for tedly have the most ._. reaching social consequences of any contemporary technical .development," he says i the anonymous prose ! He also says the same thing i similarities in pattern. At ;of it that many people say 0 f; PnnceU)n ' French ? cholar Hlcn ! nuclear energy i el c - Launay is using a "The potential for good in the | computer to analyze the computer, and the danger i vocabulary and ideology of 18th inherent in its misuse exceed j century French political wri- our ability to imagine." \^ s - Princeton's Computer Center, which operates 24 hours American society. Here are| Education - computer-run some of the things it is doing orj 'ta»mg typewriters" are teach- soon will be doing- | m g 3-year-olds at Mount Banking-in the near future,! Vernon, N.Y lo read, write says George W. Mitchell, aj?' ld type. The youngster hits member of the Federal Re- t™ Ietter K and the serve Board, your bank's machmBs pronounces the letter. computer will automatically Later, the voice asks the' write checks for you and pay youngster to put together your monthly bills-rent, insur- different letters until he forms ance. utilities. To nav other an assigned word and congratu- ance, utilities. To pay other bills, you will dial your bank on your touch-tone telephone, punch some buttons and thus latcs him when he's done it. Computers in schools arc handling paper work—schedul- 1 instruct the computer to writers students, scoring tests, the checks. Mitchell foresees (keeping academic and guidance the "checkless-cashless" socie-' records ' P™tmg report cards. iBut computer-operated "teach- Replacing money—depositors ! n 6 machines are still exper- of the Bank of Delaware need j no longer handle, money or ] credit cards when they shop at 'one Wilmington chain store joullel. Instead, they dial the bank's computer on the tele- j phone, insert a plastic card, imental—and very expensive. In higher education, hardly a student in a technical field gets through college without having learned how to program a computer to do routine but tedious calculations once dona i CALLED THE DENTIST; HE'S EXPECTING YOU IN TWENTY MINUTES. IN A FEW MOMENTS MOOSE'S TROUBLES WILL J £E ALL OVER I T JJUU1IC, 1113C1 L d JJ1B3UU UdlU, land the bank's computer b X hand, transfers funds from their! Marketing-cash registers in account to the store's ' a department store in Washing- The Bay Area Rapid Transit!'<> n , D.C., record not only the system now building in Sanj siz e of the sale but what was Francisco says its passengers! sold - During the, mghl, compu- will not need money. Instead ! lers t ake inventory, spot (they will buy a "money ticket"j tren(ls , enabling managers to | with a magnetically-recorded ! know at a glance what value. Each time they insert it! merchandise to reorder, what into a turnstile, a computer will|" stlckers " to discount lo get off automatically deduct some of; tne shelves in a hurry, its value. The same device 1 A computer was advised of could be used all over town . tne ta stes and finances of Medicine - a computer at prospective customers for Houston's Methodist Hospital nomes ln a housing develop- will one day be able to predicti ment '" Manalpan Township, changes in a patient's condition! N - J - The bullder chose three of before a crisis occurs. It willi the computer-chosen models receive data on the patient's I ouLsold the man-picked models electrocardiogram, electroenec- lb y 61 to 39 per cenl. phalogram, blood flow and i „ Railroading-a 70-foot long, pressure, pulse, respiration and' floor-to-ceiling data board m [temperature. On the hospital's'* 6 Southern Railway's "war neurophysiology staff is ai room in Atlanta keeps track doctor-of electrical engineer- °f. every freight car and ing i shipment along the lines 10,300 A life-size, life-like dummy mTUe rou ' e which reacts to drugs on the Law enforcement-a computer command of a computer is ln New York Clt y « being used going to train anesthesiologistsj' 0 chase down' scofflaws who at the University of Southern have ignored 3.5 million tickets. California School of Medicine. ! The computer checks the 20,000 It will breathe, have a traffic . summonses issued every heartbeat, dilate its pupils, da y ln the city against the open its mouth, extend its statc s seven million vehicle tongue, winkle its eyebrows, i registrations and prints out tense and relax its vocal cords,; citations and warrants against twitch its .shoulder muscles, :* ose who >g™rcd their old cough, regurgiate and—if given tickets the wrong anesthetic - change: Trafflc movement-electronic color from pink to blue to lsensors , wl L kee P a " eye on ashen gray |New York traffic and a Law—lawyers are alway->i com P uter wi " determine which concerned with precedents andl streets and avenues should get finding them in the lawi the lon | g re .en light. Computer- libraries is a wearying task^P erated ^S" 5 wdl advlsa that occupies many lifetimes, motorists about less-busy alter- An agency called Law Re- nate routes- search Service, Inc., in New! „ . Predict Plays York permits a lawyer any-! Football-coaches have been , where, through a teleprinter i, | analyzing films of opposition his office, to ask a computer; f, 3 ™; / or J 0 . 3 "- but the about precedents for a particu- ' Washmgton Redskins went a Mar legal situation. The compu-; ste P further. Redskin coaches her pulls them otil from any fed into a computer data about j federal or state decision and "? w th< r opponents reacted to i sends back a specific reference S lvcn situations. The computer to the book or document which:" 35 , abl <; to report that the details the precedents Cleveland Browns ran the nail Answering questions - The': 82 P er cenl of the> tlmc wh ?" Systems Development Corp : tne Browns were between the has put the text of an entire D ° vard ' ine ail . d * c ' r encyclopedia into the memory "PPonents s 20 yard line. The of a computer. When a question! Redskins adjusted their de- is asked, the computer ex-i fense - ^ ""Pressed were the amines the key words of the SPP 011 ™, 1 ^ ^ a f, , nine othei ' question, prints out excerpts: Natlor ' al Fl ? ot b a ll League teams from the encyclopedia wh er e : are , us . m S l . hc machlncs the same key words appear '. I'.ngiijeenng-computers are But electronics magazine notes beln , g H se< ! .. to hul!d b" d ges, the system is not foolproof. It j°, ads ' blles - - , . b « lldl »gs and automo- says- "The system doos les - Rc P<J rl - s management reasonably well, hut there are con - sllUant John Dicbold: " A still problems. In answer to the, com P ut f - ca " lran ' s P° se a question. "Where was George nh dcslgn "^.^^ s !«' lf 'Washington born'" f ats - f an Washington born'" It may ? at T s - an ™S lnei v r mi ;" ;l reply, hypothetical^ 'George fr ce-hand drawing of a hndgc Washington was born across ?" such a s ^ m s lc ev!Sinn ,; thc Delaware in a rowboal ' " llke scl ' c V n - "^ ram ! )l " IT wl1 Indexing-this sounds like a con V ei ' 1 Ul ° drawi "R ,""" '' xac ; i mundane task, but consider .engineering spccificat.on.s. will that every year some 100,000' Ca ' oulate and display maten.als technical journals are published and sutr ? ss ? nd show the . lll ' sl K" in the U.S and abroad and that;" 1 whn ?• ln .P a f l or , in *"* the U.S. government issiiesiP crs P ect '. ve ' ,," v ™™*">* rc another 100,000 studies a year!^ 0 " 50 lo tbe ollgmon ' s , ruc ' plus some 450,000 additional:" 1 "™ 161 " 5 ' Romance-the articles and papers. Computers : modcrn mam ;'^ brokcr ! eom P ulr sek ' P™s . can keep track of them, elling! eom P ul f r , . the man who needs thr malcs for hls cllc , llls by • slzing information where to f M i , I| P, th ? r la T' ',•'''' This, is, particularly important," 111 » cs ' ( ' d " < -' a " (1 " Expandmg . is approaching when the i"« <; essing. smallest librai-y in the country ,. ,, trusl in (^) Kinz f eittiref iiyndicatc, Inc., 1966. World lifhu rrifrvcH. will be able lo call upon the largest for reference material, •which a computer would print [out. The University of Chicago has received a grant (or a I system with which a reader; KNflOU.MENT UP CHICAGO — Knrollment In American colleges continues in an upward Irewll following Ihn patterns in evidence in the last few fall seasons.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free