Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 22, 1957 · Page 3
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July 22, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, July 22, 1957
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1 ~1 Editorial-Sunny Business Skies Predicted Through 1957 "If It Shouts, Salute It—If It Rustles, Stamp Jt i Bankers are, of course, paid to keep asharp weather eye on economic trends. When you're lending other people's money, yoa can't Indulge in casual guesswork. So it's significant that almost unanimously they look for a bright business prospect in the remainder of 1957. Surveyed by the American Bank «rs Assn., overwhelmingly the country's bankers said they fore' see a time of high, stable economic activity, with employment and income holding at today's excellent levels. This optimistic view of the future comes at a time when the current status of business continues curiously mixed, though generally at a very high level. The seasoned onlookers find both bright and dark spots. The bright patches aren't sufficiently numerous to suggest a new boom is developing, and the dark blotches don't coalesce into a pattern presaging depression, or even recession. Obviously new elements of stability exist today which did not a couple of decades ago. It would Timet Htrald, Carroll, low* Monday, July 21, 1957 tribute heavily to the national balance. On top of this, the service trades bulk far larger in 1957 than they did in 1937 or even 1947. Far more people are kept busy doing things for people rather than making things. These activities, like the many and varied new lines of manufacture, help to soak up the shock,of declining, business in some of the more established fields like home building and car making. Thus it is that, with notable dark spots, the United States in 1957 nevertheless is breaking all previous records for total output of goods and services, for personal income and for consumer spending —three vital measures of economic health. It's a phenomenon that is baffling some of our own economists, and it certainly must be disconcerting to the Russians, who have been forecasting the collapse of capitalism with foolish regularity for some decades. But no matter whom it baffles, today's high level hardly have been possible then to, , ..... . . . . , . . . , ... ... stability is indeed welcome imagine a bustling economy with| home building a n s automobile j manufacture at considerably less 1 than top level. Yet that's the circumstance in 1957. The truth is the economy not only has a lot of well - advertised props—defense output, farm payments, government construction programs and the like — but it boast industries like chemical manufacture which measured small in the 1930's but today con- 'Crusade Against Sin Turns Out to Be Billy Graham Vs. N.Y.'s Apathy By WARD CANNEL NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK - (NEA) - Less than a mile south of Madison Square Garden, a noon-hour passerby answered a reporter's question with: "Billy Graham? Is he still in town?" The fact was that Graham and his executive committee were deciding to continue the New York crusade against sin beyond the ten weeks they had scheduled. And Billy Graham was saying, as he had said so often before, that there was still a great deal to do here. But those five words — "Is he still in town?" — summed up most of the response on this city's husiest corner and echoed (he sentiment in other places around town outside of Madison Square Garden. The Graham headquarters i den anyway There is, he says, still a big job to do in New York. And if anything were to keep the executive committee from continuing this crusade, it would be Graham's need for a vacation (a need which he strongly denies)., He eagerly talks of carrying the word to Rochester, N. Y. and then to the Caribbean. He has already made his plans for a major crusade in California. And there is, too, the real possibility of a tour of Russia. Nevertheless, he looks tired. His eyes are even deeper in the shadows of his brow. He has dropped almost 15 pounds. And his appeal which started off in a controlled, low key has grown in ten weeks to a crescendo that suggests nervous energy. Time, however, has not altered his effectiveness. He still conjures up a mighty hunger — in the Gar- pointed out that nearly two million men, women and children have come to see Billy. Mail floods in al 10.000 letters daily. And who make K. Otherwise they wouldn't come back." The contrast between the fervor one feels at the Garden and the disinterest one hears in subways,'; buses, and restaurants in the rest of the city is striking but not surprising. ; Aside from spiritual needs," there is a practical turn to the minds of most New Yorkers. "I hear he's tied up with some Chicago advertising agency," one man commented about Billy Graham. And another: "What do you figure the Garden's percentage runs on those collection buckets?" And a third: "I read where this thing's costing somebody a million-and-a-half bucks ..." In addition to the kitchen table view of Graham, there is another strong force in New York: The Catholic Church. This city, according to most surveys, is 46 per cent Catholic and 26 per cent Prot- the result of a lack in a certain vitamin?—S. K. A — A vitamin lack is one pos Thoughts But the Lord Is in his holy temple: let all the earth keep silence before him. - Habakkuk ) sj — " H ~ ^ ' no ^ ^ mil _J i_ _ »_ i want to consider the possibility of The perfect world, by Adam | ^ sensitivky or % llergV) or Was the first temple-built by j Kff a Ke5. ^ diS ° rder ° f _ . , .. ., . Q — Would you please comment His fiat laid the corner stone, j crackj knee jojnts in , ir , And heaved its pillars, one by; 20 Q f d who nas had * his one. - Nathaniel Willis. ! condition since her teens? - Mrs. "Come." he says with his arms | estant. open, to the 17 ,000 rapt faces be-1 And while fore him. "Come to Jesus." And j another 600 resolute and convinc-i knows, spokesmen ask, how many j ed file silently down the aisle to- have seen him on television. I ward him. There is, however, something j j n n j s last scheduled week, a less than exultation in the report ; gro up of people from New Jersey that "actual conversions to j wa iting for their chartered bus, tha r . rAan hae t ori+ Christ" number only about 30,000. broke through their awe to agree ^?" g " ° M ^m 'tt«? And many of them are residents j that Graham was as compelling m any P-nsh»oners from attend- of nearby New Jersey and Con-, ti me „ j,, had been during ««• ^ ch their first visit. | we __ _ ot to g(J Jn others> In the prayer room downstairs, j priests began a series of sermons counsellors were as busy with the! to review the Catholic faith on the the Protestant churches have been both helpful and kindly toward this gray flannel revival, the Roman Catholic position has been cold. Leaving the handling of the matter to the local parishes, the official Catholic frown on the pro- House Group in Key Look At Supreme Court Rulings C. Y 'Bossy 7 Youngster Is Just Trying to Win New Friend By MRS MPRIEL LAWRENCE I bicycle so he'll go on admiring Paul's parents had recently! your skill as the only skill that can necticut — the green pastures that surround this concrete carbuncle. There is no doubt that Graham is still highly effective — on the people who listen. His voice, as strong in his last scheduled week as it was when he came to town, carries the conviction of a young man with the answer. converts as they had been on any night during the New York crusade. "We see familiar faces from time to time," one counsellor said. "still undecided. We know, they'll stand." Sundays of Graham's stay. "We knew there were going to be discussions of faith," a parish priest said. "And we felt that our people should know where they Crow's Nest By J. W. Wilton A — If there is no pain or swell-' moved to a new town. In the only! make it perform Some time ago my editor friend, ' Ralph Shannon oown at Washing- You give him no chance at all; ton Ia that is had had some to parade his powers to you be- j comrnent lha t l feel well worth cause you already think him won-1 repeating. Here's what he had to | ing in the knees it is probable j neighborhood where they could £ • n I * tnat tnis ' s simply the noise made; find a house, there were no chil ^UDI *eme VrfOUri KUlinCIS when cerlain ligaments pass overdren of his age. • 3 jthe cartilage of the joint. This is; So one morning when his mother i derful — and need all the time! sav J^BM now I think it is timely inot really an abnormality nor opened the front door, what she! you've got with him to show him *J in _ By PETER EDSON 1 appear. But none ever has and j anything to become concerned j saw rejoiced her heart. In the i you're worthy of him. ! 8 ' NEA Washington Correspondent j probably none will. j about. Of course, if the young'driveway was a red-headed stran-: Watching you, grownups may' 1 often wonder about this thing] WASHINGTON ->- (NEA)—One \ Any defense of the recent Su-jiady has any other symptoms in ger, no bigger and no smaller than! groan over your show-off hossi-jwe call community building, and of the most important congres-; preme Court opinions will be up! her knee joints, she should be Paul, for whom he was demon- t ness. But this is only because after watching it from various sional investigations this year to organizations like American j carefully examined - strating the chiming bell on his \ they've forgotten how they tried to : angles for nearly a half century may be the House Judiciary sub- 1 Civil Liberties Union or volunteer! Q _ \ should like to know in' junior-size bicycle. Then, abruptly \ "prove themselves" to strangers, j I'm about ready to say we often committee study of the effects of j liberal lawyers. Their testimony \ what kind of illness a person is her heart sank away from its joy. too, by offering roast beef too'bark up the wrong tree. Mention recent Supreme Court decisions, j could be along the line that, while required to drink an atomic cock- ; Paul was treating the stranger • often and insisting on demonstrat- the term "community building" to Recommendations for far-reach-: other parts of the world have i tail containing radioactive iodine?; abominably. Right before her ing their skill with a home movie any group of business men and ing amendments to tighten up ex-1 been moving toward a p o 1 i c e j _Mrs. G. N. ieyes, he'd shoved the guest away camera. '' ' u — - : " tu: ""'"" ,isting federal law may be made in ; slate, in the U.S. the trend is to- 1 A — This method of treatment'from his bicycle, shouting. "No,! I hope Paul's mother remem these fields: The rules of criminal procedure for police and courts. The control of subversive activities under the Smith Act, which makes it a crime to advocate overthrow of the U.S. government by force and violence. The right of Congress to compel witnesses to testify on matters that do not directly relate to legislative functions. The right of an accused person to demand access to full Federal Bureau of Investigation files if any evidence in those files is to be used in testimony against him. A bill to permit the attorney general to withhold part of the files in criminal cases has already been reported out to the House and is now before the Senate Judiciary committee. There still remains the larger field of how evidence from the FBI files may be used in civil cases. These would include federal tax collection suits and civil antitrust actions. The Supreme Court raised' all thase issues in its recent decisions in the now famous Mallory, Jencks, Watkins and the five freed California Communist cases. House inquiry of these matters most of them will think you're talking about merchandise. Sure, let's get. going and build up our ward more freedom. \ jg us ed for some patients with tox- you can't ring it! 1 gotta ride now! bered. And that she said to him, This will put the burden ot tes-Uc goiter. In carefully selected pa- I gotta whiz down this driveway. \ when the red-headed stranger left, I community, let's have a sale! And timony for new legislation on Atty. jtients it is extremely useful and See me? Get outa my way—or I'll j "I, too, have been afraid a friend; everybody jumps on his horse and Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr., U. S. i sometimes makes it possible to I ride over you. . . ." wouldn't come back, my chicken, i rides off in all directions. state, local prosecuting and law j avoid removing the thyroid gland' Her heart should have gone back; Just as you are doing, 1 had to j enforcement officials. ! by surgery. " 1 where it belongs j wait and see." I I'm reminded again of Jim Fitz- The House committee making! 'Q — Does drinking from two to! Paul's bossiness is not a fatal j Because it would have beenjgerald and his little team of this investigation is worth a look, j three cases of beer constitute! character defect but a most nat-i cruel to say, "Why were you so I mules. Jim lived at Ainsworth and [All are lawyers. Its chairman is ; drinking, too much alcohol? What, jural effect of his weeks of loneli-1 bossy with that boy? How can you j drove a huckster wagon over the Edwin E. Willis Jr., (D-La.) 52, ; if any effect, does it have on a \ ness. lever expect to keep a friend if, rural areas. On a very muddy day • 1 '—-* > in the fall he cam* upon a farmer now serving his fifth term in Congress. The two Democrats are Earl person's health'—Reader. i When you are seven and want a! you treat him like that A -The inquirer does not state j friend very much, you can't be-1 To a little boy already despair-1 with a big load of corn. The wa whether the beer is consumed injbeve it when a possible one ap-ing of his desirability as a friend,; gon was mired to the axles with TO PRESIDE OVER GIRARD CASE . . . Yuzo Kawachi, 50, named by the Maebashi (Japan) District Court to handle the Gtr- ard case, is a baseball fan who loves chess. He served as judge In Indonesia and defended Japanese war criminals In Singapore after World War II. He is held in high regard by the Japanese and said that he If well aware of the importance of the trial In the eyes of the world. (NEA Telephoto) Rotary Club ot Manning Receives Its 35th Member (Tlmn Herald New* Sarrle*) MANNING — The Rev. Carl G. Sinning of the Fiist Presbyterian Church became the 35th member of Manning's Rotary Club at the weekly meeting of the club July 16. Ray Pratt received him into the club. President Lyle Arp presented * past president's pin to Dr. W. P. Chandler, retiring president. Guests of the club, included E.Z. Hornberger of Omaha and John Kruse. Ross Graner was in charge of the program. He gave a demonstration on electrical caponizing of chickens. yer, and Byron G. Rogers, 57. of months. Beer disagrees with some! him. To keep him. you do anything; despaired of it, too Her criticism 1 each horse struggling in his Denver, a former city, county and people and apparently does noli to prove your desirability to him.; could turn the world into a very j individual way tc pull the load state attorney and a former assist- bother others much. In addition to! You shove him away from your 1 dismal place indeed. of were. Jim vatcnea me ant U.S. attorney The two Republicans are both first terms. They are Arch A. Moore, 34, of West Virginia and William C. Cramer, 35, a Harvard law man, former county attorney and the first Republican to be elected to Congress from Florida since 1875. Rep. Cramer was co-sponsor, with Rep. Kenneth B, Keating (R-N.Y.) of the resolution to start the investigation. The Supreme Court decisions in ail the cases mentioned have already been subject to misinterpretation by the lower courts, says Rep. Cramer; All criminal procedure and law enforcement have the alcohol, which is a food, it contains other calories, so that beer is fattening. To Secure Scientific Data- Chudoff, 50, a Philadelphia law- j a couple of days or a couple of; pears. You are terrified of losing this would have meant his mother 1 four horses hitched thereto and J ——————— ' ~ - . 1 _ — L ...„ — J. — :— 1 _/ it t„„ o^iti/,ic m 1 aarh hnrso «frnpslinp in his own'more than many others I have out! seen, carries the big vision and pro-j the forward look Still we haven't ceedings from his own wagon seat, j scratched the surface of our pos- and finally lost his patience. "Get' sibilities. those horses out of the way. I can J ! pull that load with my mules," he! First step always is a decision said. And that's exactly what hejas to what is important in corn- did. The mules had learned to co-lmunity building and what is not. operate. The horses didn't know j We have to get our perspective ! and sense of proportion on straight. Once that is done, the plans are a mere detail. SO THEY SAY I didn't say the President had no brains «at all. He is uninformed about the fiscal policies of this administration.—Sen. Robert S. Kerr (D-Okla.), in Senate speech. will be unusual in many respects, j been placed in jeopardy. He The men responsible for these therefore sees this as an emer- decisions — the Supreme Court • gency situation on which there justices — cannot be cabled a? wit- j should be corrective action by this nesses. They might volunteer to session of Congress. I. wouldn 't even dignify it (Sen. Kerr's remark President has no "brains" on fiscal policy,) with a comment. — Presidential Secretary James C. Hagerty. Taking Beat of the Chicken-Hearted By HENRY LESESNE j War II. Georgia, incidentally, has NEA Special Correspondent ! become the nation's largest broil- ATHENS, Ga. — (NEA) — Here [ er state. Research into poultry at the University of Georgia this j diseases and nutrition is a vast summer the scientists and re- j 0 p e r a t i 0 n extending to many searchers are doing electrocardi-! fronts. And the poultry industry ographs on — well, of all things, keeps pretty close on the heels of chickens. laboratory findings. In this respect, it will be recalled j it might surprise you to know, that a noted physician. Dr. Paul f or instance, that diet-conscious as Dudley White, President Eisen-' Americans are usually depicted as how to pull together. . A lot of community building is like that. Every citizen, every businessman, every individual, Maybe I'm talking through my has his own interests and the big i hat. But what this city could do vision is often lost to view. Each with a ten-year promotion plan town is a big department store. | backed by the enthusiastic sup- Each store is a "department" ot port of every bloomin' soul! the total enterprise. But if it were: I run like the big department store There were a lot of showers in hower's consulting heart special-' being, they actually run a very ; jt wou j d n WTo adopt a new set June - and we hope the brides ist, has been trying off and on to po0 r second to poultry when it 1 o{ ruleg an{J a different type of got what they wanted most. China won't be harmed if United, g e t an electrocardiograph of an comes to eating healthful, ba\- \ manasem ent First step would be adult gray whale. anced meals. And, according to' • • - ' < • DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written for NIA Service Some Are Hypersensitive To Bites, Stings of Insects Bites or stings can constitute a nuisance — or worse — as indicated in today's first letter. Q — For the past two summers some sort of insects just barely visible seem to bite me mostly on Daily Times Herald D»Uy Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company • 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W, WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered aa second class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 8, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as .all AP dispatches. States' officials do not recognize her for one or two or three hundred years. — Communist Chinese Premier Chou En-Lai. Politically the French have gone the limit in establishing leadership (in Africa). — Adlai Stevenson. Knowledge of how fast a whale's scientists in the animal industry, heart beats and other data turned what's true of poultry in this re- up by an electrocardiograph, the, spect is true also of farm animals medical scientists believe, could such as cattle, sheep and pigs, be most helpful in the study and j This fact caused one of the top research pertaining to this vital sden , ists in , he fia j dt Dr . sterling organ in human beings. j Bracket!, to observe recently at! would lay out plans to beautify j The big scale research project the annual American Feed Manu- Uu ~ u » «•««<'•» -^™t n'» here involving poultry isn't nearly facturers Association meeting: the hiring of a capable general; Old cars always seem to know manager who would set about to • when touring season is here and promote the business as a whole, get set for a breakdown. What could a promotion manager! <j 0 ? j Beauty is what helps a girl get Q — Did the Mayflower n da- plicate the sailing time of the original Mayflower? . A —In the historic re-enactment of the original trip of the Pilgrim Fathers, the Mayflower H was 54 days in crossing the At* lantic from Plymouth, England, on a 5,000-mile southerly route. The original Pilgrim ship took 68 days on a 3,000-mile direct route. Q—What Is the science of dendrology'? A—The study of trees. Q — Who was our last president to be awarded an honorary degree by Oxford University? A — Ex-President Harry S. Truman on June 20, 1956. Q — What was Greek fire? A — It was an incendiary composition used by the Byzantine Greeks. Saltpeter is believed to have been used in the early mixture. It would burn on and under water. Q—How much time Is required for complete circulation of blood through the human body? A—About SO seconds. I the dates that keep her from get- Well, first of all perhaps we ting her beauty sleep. We'll bet there are a lot of traffic policemen who don't know that free speech is guaranteed under the Constitution. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier Bby Del ,, Delivery In Carroll per week _ 9 T MA *l» Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year ., , .. . Carroll. Adjoining Counties, per month — Elsewhere In Iowa, year Elsewhere In Iowa, montl Outside Iowa, year™ Outslde Iowa, month. -110.00 the legs. They draw blood, and as a result I have marks on my legs the entire summer. I know they are not mosquitoes but seem like tiny black things. Can you supply! an answer?—Mrs. D. D, A — It is hard to tell what particular kind of insect is responsible for these bites. I know that in the northwoods one is frequently troubled by small flying insects commonly called "no-see-ums." In this kind of problem I should think the best thing to do would be to experiment with some of the Insect repellents. One has to be careful that the chemicals contained in these substances do not irritate the skin They should be tried cautiously at first and not! used longer than necessary. It is also true that some people become hypersensitive to Insect bites or stings. O — I suffer often from cracks in the corners of my mouth, I do not wet my lips, and apply creams every night, It is annoy We took the black sheep by the tail and threw them, out.—Soviet . „. - - - Communist Party Chief Nikita S.) so dl ")cult or complex a task, of "it's a good thing the human ani- Khrushchev, oh party shake-up. course, as getting the pulse beat of mal is a resistant sort of beast. ! an elusive and suspicious gray l He has to be, really — in order When even loafing gets to be J whale^via a harpoon. to survive the abuse to which he too doggone much trouble, hot T " J weather is here. Refrigeration' Technique Visit any bridge club and you'll disagree with the thought that no news is good news. Remember Way Bock When Nineteen Seven- Glenn Farrell and Miss Lillian Darr will be mamed at the home of the bride's parents July 30. Nineteen Seven— Among the many valuable presents given to H. W. Gnam and bride at their wedding in Mason City recently was a beautiful solid gold necklace from Ex-Gov. Larrabee and wife of Clermont, Nineteen Seven- Picnic parties at the lakes are now quite frequent. A company of seven young ladies, chaperoned by Mrs, Mabel Mitts • Wilson, consisting of Mabel Dunn, Myrtle Mitts, Ethel Walden. Jewel Ross, Eva Thompson, ,and In fact, it's done on chickens puts himself." f^ySt ^inTSoSTl I ^y do farm animals now eat j = KTpe^^^ was "invoiced in an auto-! esses. S. rSS Ld of macS actual- s " ™ cBh b « " T ?£i ^ ha ^ » Mme intereStin ? „! MtUre I" 0 " 1 ' F S." rSte? The sweUin « in » injured brai ly. except that the electrodes-the ^ a ' W t,^ * lessened, lowering pros- attachments which are olaced on are ' Dr \, B ™' ket1 notes ' f several invite the neighbors in occasional-! critical because ot severe head in- the huTn pa^^^^ Cor a feed. Always he would; Wv.'ted^wlm. by needles from hypodermic syr-1 thP I haV . e .. , U L. c ,fl ce ,-. 0 .! work to build acquaintance, devel-i Richard isn t well yet. But he s inges. What's behind such a research project? Dr. Till Houston, one of menus. Their feed formulas have come to be compounded with the exactitude of a physician's prescription. Some turkey diets, in the university poultry scientists on j ^ £ • compounaed f rom mo re the project, explains it like this: nutrients. The chicken has a body temper- 1 ature of 107 degrees. In summer, op mutual interests, and create j alive. And his mother, Mrs. Mar- constructive and useful activities, j gia Ree Burgin, thanks God he is. Richard, like nearly a score of , . « • r- , «----., .— Flossie Basler ng and I cannot open my mouth went to Lake View Sunday morn- to eat without pain. Could this be I ing (or a week's outing. That's what the Chamber of I other Louisvillians. owes his life| ooay Commerce striver to do, ofjto an experimental process which ! re ach , course, and it doe' a highly cred- j originally was used only for heart mum 01 mi uegiees. m suiniuei, 1 It's simply that science has de-' itable job. But the Chamber has i patients. He war "refrigerated." when the weather often gets hot-; termined the precise amounts of. definite limitations, one of which j Louisville doctors believe the ter than 90 degrees, the bird can't j proteins, vitamins and other in- ] is the highly competitive nature of j prolonged use of hypothermia—or keep itself cool. Its body tempera-! gredients required to make the ; its membership. Most business; "artificial hibernation" — is set-j three to 11 days, depending upon animals grow most efficiently. j houses are prone to think compel-j ting a precedent. The results are! the specific case. Sometimes sur- This wouldn't, Dr. Brackett con- i Jf 1 ^' 8 " df thi £ 18 wholesome to a spectacular. igery preceeds it, usually to re, . u .„ «i degree. But when we think more, 1 Physicians say the n 0 r m a 11 Ueve pressure from intercranial the place. He would adopt a! unique plan of bcautification, to J include planting, landscaping, eli- ! Aea •» • - , # King".Hewff Broin Injury Victims al events. Sometimes they would; . be special sales, with the savings 1 LOUISVILLE. Ky. (» — Tenting the need for oxveen th*r« theme emphasized Other times he months ago. 15-year-old Richard | slowing down all the body's proc- sure inside the skull. The result is less damage to the brain cells. The drugs are Injected to reduce the "fight" the body puts up against refrigeration. It takes the body from 2V» to three hours to 86 degrees where the temperature is too high for heart irregularities and too low for shivering. "Hypothermia is continued from. ture, in fact, gets a degree or two above the abnormally high 107. In effect, the bird runs what amounts to a fever. Does the fever affect the heartbeat? And does the heartbeat affect egg laying or growth? If so, how much, or to what extent? Can a chicken be bred that will pro-, duce better in the' summer? These are some of the types of questions which may be answered eventually by such research. Such things are of vast Import to cedes, appeal too much to genus 1 about our own "department" than death rate in cases similar to homo who likes to indulge whim, we do about tne succeS s of the I those being treated by hypother- and fancy for tasty delicacies. ; big " gtore " then we unconscious-! mia is about 75 per cent. With hy- And in recent years, of course. !ly weaken the whole enterprise, jpothermia, a death rate of only 25 has come the growing practice of j J per cent has been recorded. adding small amounts of a broad j Time after time I have seen The process involves, the drop- spectrum antibiotic such as aureo-1 community enthusiasm b 1 a 1 e i ping of the body temperature from mycin chlortetracycline to poultry and livestock rations. brightly, then simmer down. Many times 1 have seen fine projects literally talked to death. Al- A .niter mav tell the truth on! ways there has been criticism, grown tremendously since World 1 truth. I cooperation. But this community. 98 6 degrees — or normal — to 86 degrees with the help of a refrigerating "blanket" and the injection of drugs. The effect on the body is to lower blood flow to the brain* reduc- bleeding. A dramatic case history which illustrates the effectiveness of the process came after a 12-year-old boy fell from a 15-foot viaduct and landed on his head on a concrete street. Nine days later he responded to his name. Now he Is all but normal. Doctors said of this ease: H Y ?e have been unable to {earn of an. other patient injured to Udi Oft*, teat ... wba sjwyW^,

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