Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 17, 1957 · Page 3
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July 17, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 17, 1957
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Editorial— Criminals Have Been Most Unwelcome in Iowa For some considerable time R. W. Nebergall, chief of the Towa bureau of criminal investigation, j has been sitting uneasily in the official position he has held since 1939. This week he announced his retirement, effective August 1st. The veteran law enforcement officer, of course, has been eligible for retirement since last Septenv ber when he reached the age of 65 years. At that time a one year extension beyond the mandatory retirement provision was granted in order that Nebergall could con -j ttnue in office. So it comes as no surprise that Nebergall will step out August 1st. And there is every reason to believe that there will be an adequate supply of qualified candidates for the appointment as the new chief of the criminal investigation bureau. It is greatly to be hoped, however, that the ugly'head of partisan politics will not be reared too prominently in the future operation of this very important division of the state government, even though attempts to inject politics into the tenure of Chief Nebergall hove been most evident in recent months. Iowa has fortunately e x p e r enced a remarkably good record \ in the matter of major crimes over the past several years. Many divisions of the state government have undoubtedly contributed substantially to this noteworthy record. It must be agreed, however, that principal responsibility for the commendable crimf record can be centered in the attorney general's office, charged with law enforce- Tlm«« Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, July 17, 1957 meht on a statewide basis. Of re cent years, Iowa has been partic ularly favored with attorneys general determined to render the best service possible. The bureau of criminal investigation', under the direction of Mr. Nebergall since 1939, extensively aided this commendable effort. It Is especially noteworthy that big time hoodlums and racketeers from larger cities in surrounding states, without fail, found Iowa most inhospitable on numerous occasions when they at tempted to launch operations in this state. It is no secret some rather widely experienced oper-| ators in bigtime crime have rtiade earnest attempts tc set up shop in Iowa, but their efforts have always been cut short by an alert law enforcement group. This exemplary performance in the matter of enforcement and crime prevention should be continued. A vote ot thanks is 'due R. W. Nebergall as he retires from office. And it is aiso greatly to be hoped Governor Loveless will exercise particular wisdom and care in the selection of an appointee to j.! assume the important post of chief of the Iowa Bureau of criminal, investigation. Thought's The first man Is earthy: the second Lord from heaven.—I. Cor. 15:47. Let each man think himself an act of God. His mind a thought, his life a breath of God.—Philip Bailey. Canada Wants to Reduce Weight Thrown Around by the U.S. Dollar By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK Iffv-A Canadian ikes the Yankee dollar as well as the next man. But he is getting irked at some things Yankees are doing. The new regime in Canada—the Conservatives coming in after 20 years of Liberal rule—is tartly reminding Washington that it plans to oppose some practices both by the U. S. government and by U. S businessmen. Prime Minister John Diefenbaker proposes to trade more with the British and loss with us—about 600 million dollars a year less, in fact. He also squawks about our ways of selling farm surpluses abroad which he says is unfair to Canadian farmers. And his party, as well as many Liberals, don't like the domination of SOITIP Canadian industries that arrives along with the Yankee dollar. Talks Coming; Up Since Canada is a lucrative market for U. S. business, a four bil­ lion dollar a year one, and since American investors have big stakes in Canada and are constantly adding to 'them, Secretary of State Dulles is going there in a couple of weeks to talk things over with the new boss men in Ottawa. The same tension is in part behind the announcement in Washington today of a new committee of 40 American and 40 Canadian leaders in the private, economy to tackle the points of friction. Canada points out that Washington is selling its surplus wheat abroad for the currency of the purchasing nation. Canada sells its wheat only for the Canadian dollar—which is worth five cents] more than the S. dollar. Canada calls th* U. S. practice a bargain basement tactic that is cutting Canadian wheat out of any foreign markets, where the local currencies are plentiful and Canadian dollars scarce. The trouble over the trade strictly between th* United Stafef and Canada is that w« have been selling them well over one biHion dollars more a year than we haw been buying from therm. Difference Mode The difference has been mow than made up' by the American investor. He has been buying Canadian securities and pouring investment capital into our north* ern neighbor at so great a rata that the Canadian dollar is scare* in comparison with the Yankee dollar and can therefore earn* mand a five cent premium. But the new Conservative regime is happy about neither the trade gap nor the control that American corporations are getting over Canadian industries. Americans, for example, control 70 per cent of Canada's gas and oil industry. They aren't saying, "Yankee dollar go home". They just want to reduce the weight it throw* around. Increasing Need Seen for Bipartisan Power Policy By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA)—Some sweet day in the not-too-distant future Congress, the executive departments of government and the Democrats and the Republicans member of Federal Power Com mission. Because he has no knowledge of the area, no experience as an engineer and no congressional backing, the Jones appointment is taken as calculated administration are going to have to get together insult to TVA power it. pol- on a bipartisan public icy. and then stick to This has become increasingly apparent as a result of the kicking around this issue has received in the last few years. The Eisenhower partnership power policy for cooperation between federal-state-local govern- 1 ments and private power companies has not had wide acceptance. There is still too much pressure to let the federal government do all or none of it. The administration appointed a high-powered commission under retired Adm. Ben Moreell to study this question, then practically ignored its report. What emerged finally was a cabinet-level committee to coordi-l nate the activities of all govern-' ment agencies interested in power and water resources. This committee still meets. But what it has ever done, since issuing its initial policy statement, doesn't get in the papers. It has no apparent ties with Congress.. Anyway, Congress still plays the power issue by the-feel of political pressure. The administration first tangled J with Congress over the Dixon- Yates contract in Tennessee Valley. President Eisenhower now faces new trouble over his' nomination of Budget Bureau official Arnold R. Jones to be a TVA director and the reappointment of Chairman Jerome K. Kuykendall as a Chairman Kuykendall has been charged with a number of irregularities in connection with the granting of a license to Idaho Power Co. to build three dams on! the Snake River. A House Interior sub-committee's turndown of the alternate single high dam at Hells Canyon makes Kuykendall's confirmation more difficult politically in the Senate. M There is general admission that the single high dam, approved by the Senate, would have more fully developed the resources of, the Snake. But because of its far greater cost, there is justification for not going through with "it. If the government built the one! high dam at Hells Canyon it would mean that other projects in other parts of the country would have to be delayed. The government just can't raise the money to build them all at once. This is the point on which long- range government power development policy becomes necessary. A Bonneville Power Administration survey last year showed- that even when all public and private power projects now licensed and under construction in the northwest are completed, there will still be a shortage of 184,000 kilowatt capacity by 1964-65 and 1,194,000 kw. shortage by 1966-67. To make up thir shortage, the Department of Interior is now considering the building of a new, high, public power dam at Pleasant Valley, below Hells Canyon on I the Snake River. as well as towards everything else. Q—Please say something about chronic mastitis. I should like to of the earth, j know what causes this trouble and man is the | what is the best way to relieve it. -A. R. A—By definition this means a chronic inflammation of the glandular tissue of'the breast. In a few cases the source, of infection or irritation can be traced, but in the majority of cases the cause cannot be identified. In one of the | common varieties known as chron- j ic cystic mastitis, small lumps! form in the breast. These usually j cannot be told apart from a small j cancer. Hence the customary pro-! cedure is to have such a lump re- j moved and examined under the; •microscope. Chronic cystic mas- \ titis, if present, generally subsides j around the time of change of life.', Q—Does mental illness have any connection with a virus infection? -Mrs. L. A—Most varieties of mental ill- i ness cannot be traced to a virus infection. There is little reason to believe that there is any connec- 74e MrfUte fhtmt Sure, Your Child Is Bound To Resent You Sometimes with, your young witness for the prosecution. Then say to him: "I don't criticize you before other people. Please try to do the same for me. If you don't like something I've One Sunday she and her husband j done, take it up with me when we came to dinner. After the meal,; are by ourselves." By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE j Chrissy's mother doesn't love ! her husband's older sister, a lady j who believes herself divinely com- j missioned to make everyone as perfect a housekeeper as she is. tion, with the possible exception of I drain though Chrissy's mothei would j have preferred to do dishes when her guests had left, Aunt Ella said,; "I couldn't relax unless I knew that kitchen was tidy"—and in- j sisted on washing. \ Chrissy's mother said all right, she'd dry- She'd just reached for , the dish towel when Chrissy said,! "Mother's showing off, Aunt Ella. She never dries our dishes. She says it's just as good to let them mental difficulty phalitis or brain following fever. ence- SO THEY SAY It (Venezuela) is a country ruled j by' a dictatorship which has no ; freedom of the press. — Argentine j ambassador t o Venezuela Gen. j Carlos Toranzo Montero, on "interruption" of diplomatic relations between the nations. What we are trying to do (through civil rights bill) is to make effective in actual life the constitutional rights of all citizens —regardless of race and color- primarily the right to vote. — Sen. Paul H. ©ouglas (D-Ill.). After a brief pause, Aunt Ella gave a little laugh that was mostly snort. "I'm old-fashioned myself," she said. Chrissy's mother didn't hear her. She was struggling with the horrifying realization that the child of her heart had deliberately and maliciously invited another adult's strong disapproval of her. If the child of your heart hasn't yet invited it for you, it won't be long now. When he does, I suggest you keep still until you're alone He may not be able to do unto you as you do unto him. Some resentment is ir the very nature of all human relationship. In the parent-child one, there's bound to be more than the usual j amount. i It is our painful duty to be per- j petually telling Chrissy that she! can't do things she wants to. In the process of fitting what she wants to do to what we can't let her do, she accumulates explosive material. : When she senses herself to be in i the reinforcing presence of an | adult who doesn't like what we ; want either, she's encouraged to ; explode it. She takes satisfaction ; in what psychologists call "the ! feeling of belonging" to the enemy. | To be hurt is to be as foolishly ! perfectionistic as Aunt Ella. The ; answer is strengthening Chrissy to attack us without feeling any need for reinforcement from the outside. Kiddie Parade At Lake View On July 27th (Time* Herald Nrttn Service) LAKE VIEW - Plans have been completed for the Kiddie Parade July 27, the first day of the annual summer carnival in Lake View. Mrs. James Scott and Mrs. Lester Lille, co-chairmen of the committee representing th« Lake View Woman's Club, have announced there will be seven classifications for the parade: Dolls or stuffed toys, costumes, tricycles, toys on wheels, two legged pets, four legged pets, and bicycles. Children from the ages of three through the 8th grade are eligible for the parade. Prizes will be given for the first three places in each division. The children will be judged for their originality and beauty and those entered in the pet's division will be judged on their ability to handle their pets. The children are asked to assemble at the corner by the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home at 1 :30 p.m. and those with pets are asked to come at 2 p.m..The parade will start at 2:30 from that Four Sections of Civil Rights Measure Explained corner and will go south one block and east and through Main street to the south end of the municipal building, then west to the Dean residence and north to the starting point. Each child entered will receive a ticket for a carnival ride. League Caravan Visits Lake View It (latest Soviet purge) Is a progressive return to normality, a move in a healthy direction. — India's Prime Minister Nehru. I have never seen it (North Atlantic Ocean) like this with so many icebergs. — Capf. Leif Hansen, skipper, of the liner Oslofjord. Horsepower in the autos keeps going up and horse sense in the drivers down. v • DR. JORDAN SAYS * -i ay IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.P., Written far NIA f rvlc> Little Danger in Surgery For the Removal of Tonsils It is.quite natural, for some people to fear operations more than others* Q—Could you * say something which would give me a better outlook on a coming removal of my Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sunday* and Holiday* By Th« Herald Publlahlng Company 109 Weat Fifth Strut Carroll,'Iowa A pastor says are . masters in think he means that most men the home. We pay masters. was Dec. date for , It's fine to fall in love at first sight if it doesn't lead to falling out at the first slight. Ezio Pinza Italy, in 1892. was born in Rome, JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered a» aecond olaaa matter at the poit oHlce at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3. 1879. Member of'the Associated Press The A cluslvely of all newspaper patches iioclated Preaa la entitled e* y to the u«e for republication (he local newa printed to thU ai well aa all AF <>»• Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier,Boy Delivery 'la Carroll per " JM^-. Carroll, Adjoining' Countlee, .per.yea.r, _t 48 Ca'rrblC Adjoining month CounlieiT per.. Elsewhere in Iowa, yttfr '-'month. Elsewhere In Cowa, Outalde Iowa, yea*. Outiide town, wont JWQ.00 . 1.2ft tonsils? I anv petrified with fear of it, but feel it shqiajd be done.— Reader. A—The point is, I think, that a tonsillectomy when properly performed, carrier little risk. C needed, the patient shfetilC develop a philosophy that he or »h,e will feef much better'after the operation* 1* done and that the discomfort .will last only a short time. j 0—My daughter, who if now* in her seventh month of pregnancy, loves dogs very much. She has two cocker spaniels andt fusses with them and permits them to sleep on her bed and hugs them,, while she is resting. 1 t&o like dogs, bu{^ I feel at this time my daughter shouldn't handle them so much. I have convinced her to handlip them less and not hug them so much. She used to do this for hours at a time.—Mrs. C. J. A—There might be some risk, I think, of acquiring infection from the dogs, particularly a parasitic disease. However, the behavior of your daughter towards her dogs 1 is certainly unusual and I,think »he should be urged to take-a more normal attitude towards bar tyits Where to get the money to buy one often seems to be the question before the house. Q — By whose order 25 established as the Christmas? A — Bishop Lfberius of Rome, in the year 354. Q — In what country is the vlna used as a musical instrument? | A — It was an ancient Hindu in-! strument, originally a seven- 1 stringed harp; later an instrument of the guitar type, still used in India. Q — Which European ruler had the longest reign? A — Louis XIV of France was only five years old when he succeeded his father. His reign for the next 72 years was longer than that of any European ruler in history. Q — Has the home of Theodore Roosevelt in Oyster Bay, Long Island, been made a national shrine? A — "Sagamore Hill" was dedicated as a national shrine in 1953, by President Eisenhower. Q — What two signers of the Declaration of Independence became U.S. presidents? | A — John Adams and Thomas ! Jefferson. A good mixer makes the best wife, says a writer. Okay, get out the shaker! It you're longing for the so-called good old days, try reading this stuff by candlelight. Remember Way Bock When Nineteen Thirty«Tw©-. Irving Bliss, one of the sales boys for the Curtis Publishing Company, has earned his senior degree and received $5 in cash from the company. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Joe Wolfe today won the 1932 city golf championship by defeat ingDr. C. C. Bowie two up in 36 boles. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Provision for two fire drills month was made by the city council Monday evening. John H- Seeden and Joseph E. Heller were approved as new members of the fire department. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Mrs. F. J. Turechek and son r | Edward Turecheck, of M a r 1 o n, lnd„ the latter a professor of rau sic at the conservatory, were din ner guests last night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G, S. Miller in Highland Park. New York City established the first American clearinghouse in 1853. (Time* Hrrald NPW , Service) LAKE VIEW — The Walther League Caravan composed of Don Mossman of Melville, Saskatchewan, Canada, Ingrid Schlange of Azusa, Calif., and Beverly Richardson of Spokane, Wash., came Friday and have been heading up a meeting of Walther League programs of study and prayer meetings. A number of home visitations was made by the trio and Sunday evening the group had a gathering with the league members and their parents at the church. The young women were house- guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Walters and Don Mossman was a guest in the Claret Peterson home. They were dinner guests in Minard Peterson 'home Friday and supper, guests in the Lawrence Luckow home. They were entertained at dinner Saturday in the Ken Spurling home and a supper was held at the church. Sunday dinner was given for the visitors and Rev. Lilie and family, at the Marvin Weitzel home, and supper for the leaguers and their families at the church in the evening. On Monday they were dinner guests in the Gust Rohde home and supper gues,ts in the Herb Schultz home. They left Tuesday for Waterloo. Bengali is the language of East Pakistan, Urdu the language of West Pakistan. West Pakistan is plagued with drought, while East Pakistan is crisscrossed by hundreds of rivers. Terry Moore Intends to Exploit Her More Glamorous Qualities By GENE HANDSAKER HOLLYWOOD MV-Terry Moore says they'll never take a publicity picture of her peeling potatoes, sweeping the floor or cuddling kiddies by the fireplace. The shapely actress whose ermine • trimmed bathing suit As for posing in an apron like an ever-faithful-wife June Allyson "I don't play that kind of parts I play sirens. I'm a natural blonde Blue eyes, fresh scrubbed look. Don't drink or smoke—in private life or pictures. brought whistles and huzzas"from- "A sexy tomboy, an outdoor GIs in Korea expounded: girl. The kind c-1 a girl a guy "I feel that the less people j dares to take home to mother, know about youi private life, the! Yes, I'm a wholesome sexpot— more glamorous you are." j you can say that. I think that's Domestic-type publicity may be] my main appeal." good for the likes of June Allyson j Miss Moore, glamorous as could pr Debbie Reynolds because it j be for her role a? a girl-about ' town in "Peyton Place," wouldn't talk much, therefore, about her shaky marriage. She has dropped her divorce, suit against Panama businessman Eugene McGrath pending a talk with him after she finishes the picture. She said, "I think we'll work things out." The best publicity, she opined, is "good parts.' I don't think scandal is good publicity for me, because I play wholesome parts. Nor is domesticity good either." goes with their screen roles, Terry continued. ' "I may peel potatoes better than June Allyson, but, by golly, my public will .never know it!" (she was vague about her prowess in the kitchen but indicated it holds Httle appeal.) "The boya who go to movies look at me romantically. That's why they don't want to see me sitting around the hearth with kids. Nor would she say whether ibe bope* to bav« tots to cuddle. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON W - This is an ABC on the civil rights bill, backed by the Eisenhower administration and despised by Southern Democrats. In the Senate they'll fight it for weeks. They'll try to soften it with amendments. But Sen. Russell <D-Ga) has said the goal is to kill it. Sen. Ervin (D-NC) has said: "It can't be patched up enough to make it palatable." Four Sections It has four sections, each of which is in for a rough goingover: No. 1 would set up a six -man commission to study civil rights problems for two years. It seems to give the commission an almost unlimited field. The commission could subpoena records and witnesses—although only in the states where witnesses live. Refusal to obey the subpoena could land a man in jail. The President would appoint the commission. The commission would j appoint a staff director, who'd i | really run the show and who could accept volunteer investigators. The Senate would have final say —by approval or disapproval—on the commission members. Russell wants the Senate to have final say on the staff director too. This would give Southerners a voice in picking him. And Russell wants no volunteer investigators. He said he wants to avoid trouble from "long-haired or short-haired reformers." No. 2 would create a new assistant attorney general to preside over a new civil rights division in the Justice Department. Now there is only a civil rights section in the criminal division. No. 3 is an extremely wide- ranging piece of legislation. Southerners storm over this, want it knocked out entirely. It would give the. attorney general brand new powers in the civil rights field. No one yet has listed all the civil rights situations into which he could step under No. 3. Atty. Gen. Brownell himself has said he could use it to back up the Supreme Court's ban on public school segregation. Amends Several Old Laws It would amend several old laws —going back to 1861 and 1871—on civil rights. Now, under those laws, an individual whose civil rights are violated can sue for damages and ask a federal judge for an injunction. Tacking No. 3 onto those old laws would mean that the attorney general, without waiting for an individual to act, could ask a federal judge for an injunction to stop civil rights violations in a variety of fields. Anyone disobeying the order could be tried by the judge him- to self—without a jury—and sent jail for contempt of court. Another old law on the books— passed to support those laws of 1861 and 1871 — authorizes the President to call out the troops to back up a court order. Thus Section 3 — by amending those old laws to which the calling-out-the-troops-law now applies —would give the President authority to call out the troops to back up a court order issued under No. 3 of this bill. No. 4 would let the attorney general get a court order to stop anyone from interfering with an individual's voting rights. Again, as under No, 3, disobedience would bring trial by a judge, without a jury, and possibly a jail term. Southerners protest that in such a case a man should get a jury trial. Brownell has said there's nothing new about trial by judge without a jury for contempt of court. He has cited 28 laws under which this can be done. Faster Action The bill's supporters argue that action is faster through trial by judge. For example: A voting registrar ordered to stop interfering with a Negro's efforts to vote could, if he disobeyed, be tried by a judge before election. Thus a Negro would still have time to vote. But a trial by jury in such cases would probably come after an election, still leaving the Negro voteless. And the bill's supporters question whether a Southern jury would convict a registrar in such a case. Arrive from Hollywood to Live in Loke View (Timet Herald Naws Service) LAKE VIEW - Mrs. Elsie Anderson and daughter Linda of Hollywood, Calif., came Tuesday to make their home • with Mrs. Alma Th\essen and son Emil. Mrs. Anderson is a sister of Wilmer Hanson and Linda is a senior in high school. The Vernol Hanson family went to Diamond Lake, Minn., Sunday where they attended a picnic with other members of the family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dean of Winona, Minn., and Mrs. Gene Polowski and sons of Red Wing, Minn., were Thursday through Saturday visitors in the William Dean. home. Mrs. Mary Ebert of Marshalltown was a Thursday until Monday visitor. Sunday afternoon and evening visitors in the Henry Miller homo were: Mrs. Walt Dettman and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dettman and family all of Lytton, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gunderson of Ames and Mr. and Mrs. Art Anderson of Odebolt. Mrs. Laura Finegan of Carroll came Sunday and is visiting for several days in the Arnold Kelly home. Mr. and Mrs. Dort Harper took their son Bob and Paige Herrig to the Walther League camp at Lake Okoboji for a veek. Mr. and Mrs. Don Long and family joined a gathering in the LaVern Long home north of Odebolt Sunday evening. The birthday of LaVern Long was observed. Mr, and Mrs. Bernard Rehnstrom and son, of Chicago were weekend guests in the Maurice Miller home. Mrs. Rehnstrom is a sister of Mr. Miller. NATTY WINNIE .... Here la the latest photo of Sir Winston Churchill, in whiQh Britain's 82-year-old elder statesman presents a natty appearance In his glen plaid suit, with carnation-decked lapel. He's shown as he recently spoke at a garden fete at Wood* ford, England, which be, represents is Parliament. Robert Otertchs Entertain Guests (Time* Herald New, Service) CARNARVON - Guests in the Robert Olerich home Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hauser and family of Fort Dodge and Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Hauser and sons of Carroll. Shirley Janssen of Lake City, spent several days with Mrs. Anna Janssen and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fogerty and family at the lake, Bert Peters spent several days in the McVay Hospital at Lajte City for observation. Mrs. Alfred Buelt entertained the Afternoon Pinochle club in her home Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Dane! Barron and ehjh dren of Storm Lake spent Tuesday [afternoon with relatiyej pd I friend* hva, ,' r *-p '*j*Whf

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