Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 9, 1949 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 9, 1949
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

* k> Another Slum Clearance Problem to Be Solved Many Grave Questions Grow Out Of Red Shift Of Power In China Coloradoons Are Guests of Irlbecks LAKE VIEW (TONS) —Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Sapp anil daughter, • Linda, of Fort Collins, Colo., came Sunday and are visiting in the Henry Irlbcck homo. Mr. and Mrs. Nick CVrsfensen of Odebolt spent Monday in the Emil Levine home. Sunday vi.sitors in the Maurice Bowler home were Mrs. M.iry Howell, Mrs. Maurice Howell and daughter of Omaha, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bowler and children of Carroll. They enjoyed a picnic at Speaker park. Mrs. Mary How-oil of Omaha, remained this week in the Bowler home. Mr. and Mrs. Bryce Hale and daughter of Canroll are spending this week in the O. D. Hale homy. Frank Snyder and Leona of Sac City were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. William Dinges. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Trlbeck spent the week-vnd visiting in the Lyle Orundmeier home at Carroll and with her mother, Mrs. Frank frill, who is a patient at St. Anthony hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Berl Grove of Arthur and Mr. and Mrs. Charles 15rove of Ida Grove surprised Mrs. lOmil Levine Sunday in honor of her birthday. Mrs. Charles Peterson was hostess to the Lake View Bridge club at the Lakewood hotel Friday. Guests present were Mrs. Bob Chintz. Mrs. Edwin Anderson and Mrs. L. Z. Henry. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Vincent O'E'rien, Mrs. Uoy Ferguson and guest prizes to Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Henry. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Irwin and daughters and Mr. and Mrs. Ross Irwin visited Sunday in the Wilbur Bowen home at Ames. Mrs. B. J. Man'ley and .Jimmie spent several days last week at Perry In the home of her parents enroute to visit with her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Anfinson at Oak Ridge, Tenn. Wall Lake Items Mr. and Mrs. Paul Luebke of Fort Dodge were overnight guests Wednesday in the Charles Langfritz home. Mrs. Margaretha Herrig accompanied them and was a guest in the Edna Zadow home. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Noyes took Josephine Jones to Carroll Friday afternoon to spend a few days with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Tadsen and Melinda Oldsen attended the Peterson picnic at the lake Sunday This picnic honored Reynold Peterson who is home on furlough from the navy. The coyote now has expanded Its territory from the west east to Ohio, and north to Alaska. Which fow&A JjbiAi This age old question is easy for us to answer It's the chicken of course. It has long been our policy to give the best poultry service available even after the chickens have been purchased. To aid us in aiding you and your flock we have this lovely new truck ready to speed to your fa'rm and give your flock-the care it needs to produce dollars for you. Take advantage of our expert poultry service now .... a flock that is sickly is costing you money! Four Star Service Is Yours! * Free Culling "WK»** • Worming & Debusing * Vaccinating (• Frc& sis 518 Nortty ^dams Call 373 Carroll, Iowa WORLD TODAY— IJy .funic* It. White (AP Foreign Affairs Analyst) (For DeWitt Mackenzie) The rising' of the Red star over China inevitably upsets the balance of power in a divided world. The weight of 475 million people—a fifth of humanity —Hhlffing from one, side of the world-wide Ht 'Mnm U> the other iff one reason for, the. White Paper on China pnh- ihdied la*I week hy lite atate department. One of the moHt important tilings tills White Paper did wan to admit the futility of tr.yJnjj furllier to prevent the shift with the method used in the past. That method was to support the legal government of China, a« jiersonific d by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. It didn't work. If a new method is to work, it will have to answer many grave question?) growing out of the great shift in world power that Red China means. Three of these questions have been raised by J. ,D. Ferguson, editor of the Milwaukee Journal. He asks what the irnpaet of Red China, as .shown by the White Paper, will he on: I. China's use of I lie veto in the security council of the Unit.-d Nations. ',!. China's loss of influence among western nations. 3. China's commercial treaties with weslern nations, in Red hands, the Chinese veto presumably would h<- used in Russia's favor, but. Russia doesn't need this fovea use her own veto is as absolute :ir; anyone else's. The Chinese veto, however, from the standpoint or western powers it would lie in the add<-d prestige China will give to the pro-Soviet bloc of nations, particularly in the eyes of smaller y>owers having ii. racial and colonial background akin to China's. From 1he standpoint of the United Nations itself, the danger lies in the possilil-. appearance of two sets of Chin'-se delegates at. J.ake .Success, If, for instance, Red China forms a new national government anil claims China's place af Lake* Success, arid if (lie old delegates from Nanking still are recognized, the ensiling ijuarrc] could split the !'. X. wide open. It. could wreck it altogether if the United States and Russia insist upon suj/porting rival Chines,, delegations and drag their respective allies along with them. The answer to Mr. Ferguson's second question — what, about. China's loss of influent** among western nations? Lies in the future ionise of power politics. The day may never come when Red China, can wangle a loan from Wall street. Rut it's probably already safe to say that. Red suc- C.'HS in China means more western iniluence lost there than China will lose in the west. Just through the mechanics of ' power politics, the firmer control the Reds gain over China, the greater th'dr bargaining yiowvr , will be with both Russia and the ,' west. Communist Russia cannot, ! for political reasons, afford to let i this great new Red ally down. For strategic. reasons. Russia ' must take every precaution to see that, the great nationalistic: drive underlying the communist revolution in China is kept friendly to . Russia. S I5y the same token, the wist can ill afford to overlook any I chance to wean China away j from Russia, slim though | that chance may appear now. 1 As to China's trade treaties I (Mr. Ferguson's third question) •all have been condemned by im' plication by the Chinese Reds as ' "imperialistic" since they are as- 1 sociali d with the old government. ; .Specifically, they denounce the Sino-Aineriean trade treaty of ; J 010. Very recently their local auth- j orit.ies in Manchuria signed a one; year trade agreement, with Soviet i Russia to trade grain for indus- • trial goods. This may set the fu'• ture pattern, but thus far is only • a local deal. ! Its importance lies in the proh- i ability that the Chiang Kai-shek ' blockade of Red ports has made ; Red China economically dependent upon Russia. Before the b 1 o e k a d was clamped on, the Reds were divided as to what China's economic role should be. The blockade ap- ' pears to have enabled the fac- i tion that favored pro-Sovi-et iso- j latiordsm to win out. over the ; group that considered trade with | the west a necessity if China is to ; recover and develop. Carroll (Iowa) Times Herald Tuesday, Aug. 9.1949 It Rev. Roffes Qi Wall Lake People i Visit In Chicago I WALL LAKE (THNS)--Mrs. | Charles Button and Phyjlis Offe went to Chicago last week to visit her- sister, Mrs. Lucinda Bernhardt. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Hummel and family of Odebolt, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Frank and son of Carnarvon and Mr. and Mr. Henry. Bieieina and son were Sunday supper guests in the Martin Bielema home. The occasion was in honor of Mrs. Arnie Wieisema and son of Chadnik, 111., who were guests in the Bielema home. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Wunsehel and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gail Wunsehel and family and Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Wunsehel and family of Early, Russell Wunsrhol of Yankton, S. D„ Bud Walker of Wayne, Neb., and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wun­ sehel had a picnic at Sioux City Sunday. They also visited Joan Wunsehel, who is a polio patient at St. Vincent's hospital. Rock Iskmd. ML Visit WwHfcto WESTSIDE (THNp)—The and Mra. Rolfe and .daughter, Helen, of Rock Island, III., viilted Wednesday in the horrie 6t Mr* Mid Mrs. George Campbell. • ' MM. W. H. Noack and Mta. fel*r- ry D. Frank, accompanied by Mr*. G. W. Eve'rs and"Chri»tlii« -Meft of Alcadla, arrived home Wednesday afternoon after attending a three- day State convention In pea Molnea of the American legion auxiliary. Mrs, Noack is Crawford county president, Airs.: Evers la Carroll county president and both were county delegates. Mrs. Frank Is vice-president of Westside auxiliary unit and M*fss Mess is, president of the Arcadia unit and both were unit delegates. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rfckera ybjited Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Anderson at Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Sievcra and ATTEND WKDOING j Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Freese and IANFSBORO Mrs. Mae Bross. i daughter, Elsie, were supper Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krai, and I guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Florence Jones drove to Ferryvjlle, Paul 'Freeae and Angle Sunday Wis., Saturday morning to spend j evening. Elsie remained in r the the week-end in the home of Mr. j "Freese home as an overnight guest, and Mrs. James Johnson, and to i Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Freese took attend the marriage of their; their daughter, Angle Freeae, of daughter, Beverly Johnson, Sun-; Carroll, and Elsie Freese, to Om- day afternoon. Miss Johnson is i aha where they boarded a Grey- the granddaughter of the late J. hound bus, for a tour of the Colo- W. Bross. j rado Rockies. .. j Mr. and Mrs. Ervin D. Lenz and The largest known eggs were sons, Larry and Ronald, and Ger- tho.se of the extinct Aepyornis, of aid Frank visited Wednesday 'af- Madagascar. The contents of one •. ternoon "in the home Of Mr. and such egg would equal 15 dozen Mrs. Lester L. Peters and Gregory modern hen's eggs. 1 at. Harlan. WHAT WE CAN DO: it Cash in on the biggest trade-In allowances in Ford Truck History? it Take advantage of the bigge.it monthly tales goal for new trucks we've had in years! ^Choose from over 150 Ford Bonus Built Truck Models—from Half-Ton Pickups to 145-h.p. BIG JOBS! it Put a cost-saving Ford Truck to work for you now! IMMEDIATE DELIVERY on all but a few models! it Trade in your old truck while you can still get high-dollar for It. Used truck values are slipping fast! Get new-truck pep and power, get new-truck cost-cutting efficiency by putting a Ford Truck on your job NOW! There's a Ford Truck for your job, for any job, over 150 models in all. Conventional and Cab-Over-Engine types. Stake, Platform, Pickup, Panel, and Express bodies. Three great truck engines. A l45-h,p. V-8 for the BIG JOBS. A choice of 100-h.p. V-8 or 95-h.p. Six for other models. New Ford Million Dollar Cab! Ford Trucks Last Longer! Ford Trucks are Bonus Built! Ford Trucks are built stronger to last longer.. Using latest registration data on 6,106,000 trucks, life insurance experts prove Ford Trucks last longer. How much do you want for your old truck? We're ready to talk business. Put us to the test. Pick up your phone and call us to arrange for an appraisal* BIGGEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES IN FORD TRUCK HISTORY I % V s. -- Carroll, Iowa V'A/HV 'V

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free