Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 24, 1974 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 24, 1974
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Page 5
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End of an Era for Hungary -By NEA/London Economist News Service BUDAPEST-It looks as if Hungary's career as the odd man put in the Soviet world is drawing to an end. Since the overthrow of the Dubcek liberalization in Czechoslovakia in 1968, Hungary has been the one East European country, apart frbnv Yugoslavia, with genuinely radical elements in its economic system ~ above all. some real freedom of decision for industrial managers, and a fair range of prices set by the market. The dismissals announced on March 21 remove four senior men closely associated with Janos Radar's reform policies, and put a question mark over the future of Hungary's nonconformist liberalism. .• , The most prominent of'the 1 victims, Rezso Nyefs, was Manning Clubs Meet for Cards MANNING — Terrace Apartment Club members played cards on April 15. Hilda Karsten and Melinda Lerssen were winners. The members also met the two new Terrace residents, Ella Reimers and Nora Musfeldt. Lunch served by the hostesses Amelia Weinbrandt and Lina Schwiesow closed the afternoon. Ella Schade was hostess for the ND CLub 6ri April 9. Winners at cards were Sa'.ly Heithoff, high, Rose, Trecker, second, and Minnie Jensen, traveling. The LG Club met at the home of Augusta Bunz on April 9. Honors at cards went to Esther Simpson, high; Hilda Nissen. second, and Emma Raninger, third. The Pleasant Hour Club met April 10 at the home of Alia Ehlers. Winners at cards were Pauline Barten. high. Nettie Oeser, second, and Ella Puck, low. Mary Steen was a guest of the'club. The UjDelt-Em Club met at thje;hprnebf Esther Simpson at th| Terrace Apartment on April 2. There were two tables of bridge in session with honors going to Emma Bartels, Pearl Kuhl and Mildred Lyderi. GARDEN CLUB MET LANESBORO—A plant and gift exchange was held during the Lanesborb Garden Club meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Kastle. Teh members and four guests were present. A lesson Was given on decorating wall plaques. The next meeting will be held in May. Tim-* Herald, Carroll, la. _ Wednesday, April 24, 1974 5 generally regarded as the principal architect of the economic reforms introduced in 1968. Last year he presided over a singular achievement for a communist country: Hungary's first-ever surplus in trade with the West. Now he has lost his position as secretary of the party's central committee and has been pushed off into the political backwater of the Hungarian Academy's Institute of Economics. The other central committee secretary who lost his job. Gyorgy Aczel. had been in charge of Hungary's relatively liberal cultural policy for many years. The trouble is that one result of the 1968 reform — which loosened the central planners' control and provided some fairly powerful incentives for efficient firms and collective farms — was to generate hostility among workers in 1 firms that could not stand up to even a mild wind of competition. There had already been retreats: the number of free prices set by the market was reduced in 1972, and some of the complaining industrial workers were bought off with large wage increases last spring. The new men who have replaced the sacked leaders say there will be no abrupt changes. But it is announced that more manual workers are to be put into leading posts. which is always a sign of ideological retrenchment in communist countries. Nyer's successor. Karoly Nemeth. is a conservative and now a strong candidate to replace Kadar at the party congress in March next year. An un-Hungarian caution is going to be the watchword of these closing months of the Kadar era. ' The Economist of London Guests From Other States Visit Arcadia ARCADIA— Guests in the homes of Mrs. William Sundrup and daughters and in the Bernard Wessel homes were Mrs. Gus Wessel and Gary Gehrs of Bartelso. 111.. and Sr. Francis Wessel and Joan De //itt of St. Louis. Mo.. from Thursday until Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bushman and family of Kansas City. Mo. were Easter weekend visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Riesburg. Shelly Seitz and Jerry Nobiling of Cedar Rapids and Jane Nobiling of Des Moines spent the past weekend in the William Nobiling home. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Pedersen FUNNY BUSINESS THE OJ33E TO POP l^TO MW -\c Psychologist V K * S By Roger Bollen ...USTgM.I BETTER RUN I'LL BE LWE FOR DEWTAL APPOINTMENT J4-HNews WILLEY - The regular meeting of the Willey Merry Maids 4-H Club was held in the parish hall April 12. Roll call, which was "Show a Match of Plaid on a Garment." was answered by 18 members. Camp and Health Clinic was discussed. The group decided to hold the annual Mother's Day tea .on April 21 at 6:150 p.m. with a pot luck supper. Judges were selected lor the Better Grooming Contest, which will be held that night. Scripts of skits for the tea's entertainment were passed out. Plans for a club trip were discussed. The date of the achievement show was set for July 1 . Committee assignments were Karen Soyer and Mary Ann Halbur to the skit committee and Joni Ferneding and Pam Heithoff. clean-up. Demonstrations were given by Paula Heithoff on "Care of Sewing Machine." Gail Danzer on "How to Place Pattern of Frabric." and Jill Trausch on "Explaing How to Straighten the Grain of Fabric." Karen Soyer and Lynne Tigges led the recreation. Activity for the meeting was making gifts for Mother's Day. Lunch was served by Debbie and Lois Knobbe. assisted by their mother. Two visitors were present. of Cedar Falls and Bob Vonnahme spent the Easter weekend in t he Erw i n Vonnahme home. Mrs. M a r y B a u e r o f Manning who underwent surgery on both eyes at Marshalltown recently is convalescing at the home of her sister. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Koepke. Mrs. Matt Burke of Hiteman is visiting several weeks with her daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Don McDade. By Sandra Gittcns NEW YORK IAP) - Dr. Irene Kassorla claims her professional life essentially started when she was 42. That's after she developed new techniques which enabled her to generate speech from mute, autistic children, thereby markedly altering childhood schizophrenia. While attending t h e University of California at Los Angeles she was assigned hospital observation duties and says it was there she realized doctors were reinforcing psychosis. "I went back to my school and wrote a paper saying doctors are reinforcing psychosis at such and such hospital." she said in an interview here. After the papers were graded and handed back she recalls that her professor asked. ''Who is Irene Kassorla'.' May I speak with you for a moment'.'" "I thought he was going to do something drastic; instead he said. 'Look, what do you want?'. I told him I wanted a patient and 1 wanted to try out my own ideas, which of course was absurd because you don't get a patient for another 10 years — when you're close to your doctorate.'' she explained. She got a patient, nevertheless, and within a week, she says, she was able to get remarkable results from a sick little girl. By simply reversing what was done at the hospital. Dr. Kassorla said she reinforced healthy responses, ignored the bizarre, and the child got better. "Before." she said, "doctors w o u 1 d see a psychotic doing something crazy and say. 'Oh. that's all right!' I wouldn't say. 'Oh. that's all right'. I'd say. 'Hey. that's crazy, what the heck are you doing'.' Stop it!' "I'm never dishonest with such a person. I give him reality, and this is what is important about m y techniques — treat the psychotic normally and you know what, he acts normal!" F"or the next three years she continued work with autistic children. Then in 1965 she was invited to further her studies in London by Hans Eysenck. professor of the CCT ANNUAL MEETING The annual meeting of the Carroll Community Theatre will be held Thursday. May 2. at 8 p.m. at the IPS'buiiding. Nominations for the board of directors may be submitted by petition to the secretary. Mrs. Patrick Lehman, at least three days before the meeting. The meeting will be open to anyone interested in the theatre, particularly the summer program. SAVINGS FOR SPRING DECORATING Save 20% on these tailored panels. J 16 to4 71 iaeg. 1.45 to 5.89, Save • 'tin a wide'isele'etjoh of popular tailored panel curtains. All styles are available in multiple lengths and widths. They come in a variety of decorator treatments and colors. Save 20% on draperies. Many sizes, styles, t H colors. Sale 5 22 to Reg. 6.53 to $41. Choose from over 40 sizes in a great assort- nnent of styles and colors. Most are machine washable, many never need ironing..Some have thermal backing. We JCPenney STORE HOURS: 9:00-5:00 Mon., Tues., Thurs., Sat. know what you're looking for. '°° 900Wed s Fri 1:00-5:00 Sunday &FRI.NITES till 9-SUNDAYS 1 to 5 Institute of I'syrhi.'ili \ .e University ol London In London she ei :i "again very marvelous iln happened." She worked \vi 52-year-old patient who h.n spoken in over ,'HI year. recalled he was like a mi K says she was able to i.vi talking after HI days "The papers f>ot hokl ' and started calliiir 'miracle worker ' Then BBC ( British Broade:,-, Corporation) came lo me made a e o u p I e documentaries on mv i .> with this man " Completing her den* London. I) r K a s :••.• returned to the Tinted and internship. While n Angeles she was asked d therapy sessions << :i.i! i-. of I:' i a 1 Sf) '!-.; with the i-er iinW tO it.; I > . j •. >. >[•];, shoU 1TH!- Hi '. nies and " lfl ' 'nileii Stale !raid Bu; The rnoih' : n\ :-.ui ^rown t\\! rn a daughters .'.\-- >,;>r| 'J.fi. 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