Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 29, 1957 · Page 3
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July 29, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, July 29, 1957
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Editorial— It's County Fair Time Again in Carroll County This is> Fair *Week in Carroll County. The 39th Annual Four County Fair, at Cobh Rapids, opened yesterday for a four-day stand, featuring entertainment for the whole family. While primarily an agricultural and linstock attraction, with special emphasis on classes for junior exhibitors, a county fair most certainly should create widespread interest- among both rural and urban residents of all ages within a wide radius of the teeming fairgrounds. And the event now in progress at Coon Rapids should be no exception. Many a county fair has fallen by the wayside since the good old days of some 30 or 40 years ago when almost every county boasted of a thriving exposition along about harvest time every' year. County fair time was a signal for both the people from the country and froni the towns to get together for a celebration and relaxation. For a great many, attendance at the county fair constituted the year's only break from the usual routine. But, like the fate which befell many an early American institution, county fairs have in large part been eliminated from the picture. Whether it has been the motor age, making it possible for people to go many times farther in half the time once required to go by wagon or horse and buggy to the county fair, or just the changing times it is difficult to Times Herald/ Carroll, Iowa Monday, July 29, 1957 pinpoint causes for the demise of fairs. • But,Coon Rapids and Carroll County can take pride In the fact the 39th Annual Four County Fair is underway. It is most commendable that the management of this fair continues the annual exposition, undaunted* no doubt by the same or similar circumstances that have caused numerous other county fairs to quietly pass from the picture. It is indeed a fine thing that the fine 4-H club boys and gfrls of the area are afforded an opportunity to exhibit the produce of their industry and ability at the fair. And there are many other departments of the annual exposition to attract the interest of all ages. To the Four County Fair go best wishes for outstanding successes in ail departments of its 39th annual exposition now in progress. Thoughts It any of thine be driven out unto the outmost parts of heaven, from thence will the Lord thy God gather thee, and from thence will he fetch thee.—Deut. 30.4. God works in a mysterious way in grace as well as in nature, concealing His operations under an imperceptible succession of events, and thus keeps us always in the darkness of faith.—Francois Fenelon. The Truth in Vino Is That It's the Life of the Party By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA)-Aldo Morante, the sleek, gray • haired and olive - skinned commercial counseler of the Italian Embassy, acted as official host for a wine-tasting, "festa" here the other night. It was something new in Washington free-loading. Over 300 guests were invited to don black tie and formals to come taste 22 different Italian wines — courtesy of the' wine importers and wholesalers and the Mayflower Hotel, which furnished the ballroom, waiters and Italian cheeses and breads the guests munched between sips to sharpen their taste buds. In all honesty, it must be reported that fewer than 100 stayed for the fall course, which ran from 9 p.m. to something after 3 a.m. Even Italy's Ambassador and Signora Brosio, who gave the party class, quit about midnight just as though they had tasted Italian wines before. ' But in case you want to throw one of these parties in your own back yard, this is how it's done. As your guests arrive and while they're still standing serve them three vermouths — one after the other — a dry, a sweet and Punt E Mes, which has bitters and herbs in it. Then the guests are seated at tables for the serious work of the evening. In the center of each table, big trays of cheeses and breads. Before each guest, four small wine glasses and a printed program. This told the order in which the wines would be served, with a line of description about each. Sure. How else would you know what you were getting? Waiters fill one glass about a third full. That way, one .bottle serves about a dozen or a score and nobody gets a skinful right off. And so on right down the list. For this Washington tasting, the fourth wine served was good old Soave. The program said it was rich, fruity, dry and fragrant. The gueBts who didn't read this took a taste and pronounced it delicate and a bit on the sweet side. To keep them from making mistakes of this kind, Alvin Kerr, a New York expert, was brought down to give a commentary on every wine. He was heard politely while he said that wine tasted just as good if you were in overalls and drank fronjk.a peanut-butter glass. You didrrt have to get all dressed up to like wine. If you liked your Chianti chilled, put it in the icebox. The only rule was white wine before red, dry before sweet, light before heavy. Otherwise, drink what you like the way you like it. After this, nobody paid much attention to what Mr. Kerr said. Meantime, waiters were supposed to : be ^pouring wines number five 'and six — Verdicchio and Castelli di Canelli. Then glasses number one and two were supposed to be taken away, washed and brought back for wines number seven and eight, i.e. vietto and Lachrima Christi. But aleng about midnight this system broke .down. Either they ran 'out of glasses, or the dishwashing machine gave up, or the waiters decided enough was enough. To get wines number 16 —(Valpolicella) to 22 (Barbares- co) it became necessary to use influence and an unwashed glass* Nobody minded. A bevy of glamor girls from Jerry Allen's key school of charm circulated around the tables to show the guests bottles from which they could read the labels. But if there was anything in the bottle, there seemed to be a demand for It.. Guests - explained they wanted the empties to take home and plant Ivy inv . y, But a gay tithe was had by all, as you can read between the lines. An orchestra played Italian folk songs. Emelia Cundar of the Met sang solos and led group singing. Next morning, there, wasn't anything the matter that a few sips of water and half a bottle of headache pills couldn't fix. Best and most original party in Washington this year. * JORDAN SAYS * •y «PWIN f. JORDAN, M.P., Writtan for NIA Sarvlca Leave Serious Wounds For the Doctor's Attention At one time or another nearly all of us have suffered a break or cut in the skin from accident or injury. What we do about it is important. Daily Times Herald Dally.Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publliblns Company 105 Wert F&tb Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD R WILSON, Editor Entered/as second cits* matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 9, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press 1* entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed to this newspaper as well as all AP dUi- patches.:,.,; . . • Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier 'Boy Delivery In Carroll pei week * .18 BY MAIL Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year .110 00 Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per month , : 1,28 , Elsewhere in Iowa. y«" 12,00 S Elsewhere In Iowa, month ..„ 1,40 utslde Iowa, y«" , , IS.Of uttlM few* ;month .'. •• IM The first point to remember is not to try to treat yourself for a wound which is serious enough to require medical attention. The second is that cleanliness is exceedingly important. Skin which has dirt on it also has germs. Wounds or cuts made by* dirty objects are more likely to produce trouble than those made by clean ones, For this reason the liberal use of soap and water is the best first step in treatment, This alone gets rid of more germs and dirt than anything else which can be used. » The* third point to. decide is what antiseptic/ or* germicide should be put an. There, are many of them, including tincture of iodine and many chemical combinations eontaininx mercury, silver and certain dyes No preparation seems to be superior as an all-purpose antiseptic. Tincture of iodine causes some stinging in open wounds; but seems to be goojd to its effect; on germsjVJIutsometimes burnt and slightly damagfi the tissue; Certainly it should not ba used "Whose Idea Was It to Stand Up and Be Counted?"!Afraid Neighbors Will Laugh? Tell It to: more than once or twice on the same wound. All of the antiseptics marketed by reputable companies seem to have some advantages and some disadvantages. One or more should be in everj medicine cabinet and used for minor cuts or injuries, but cleansing with soap and water should not be neglected- The search for a perfect antiseptic or germicide has gone on ever since bacteria were known to exist. Unfortunately, most chemical substances which attack germs also tend to destroy or harm tender human tissues. Some people who suffer wounds also need "shots" for tetanus or lockjaw. One other point % which I might mention here, because it should be brought to the attention of everyone, is the question of the accidental splattering of some chemical or irritating substance into the eye. If this happens the eye should be washed immediately and thoroughly with plain water until the doctor can be reached. Perhaps the easiest way to do this is to run water from the tap into the cupped palm of the hand and then wink the eye into that water several times. SO THEY SAY I will be going (to Middle East) in an unofficial capacity merely to see if my personal acquaintance with both Nasser and Ben-Gurion can do any good. — Rep. Adam Clayton Powell (D-N. Y.). 7Ae Mafole fhmt Spanking's Only Virtue— It Makes Demands Clear Speaking had not changed John. What had subdued him was not getting beaten but getting certainty that his father meant what he said. After speaking, children often relax. They relax, not because we have hit their bodies, but because we have finally made our de By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE On Saturday morning J o h n's father went out to prune the backyard hedge. John followed. He became fascinated by the sight and sound of the privet twigs snapping between the sharp blades of ! his father's new clippers. | Though his father kept telling, we have finaUy mad( him to keep away, their, attraction i mand8 on tnem c i ear . rather ^war ^Ued^Ihe $Z to S ° we ' re not bri * ht to * et ro * «a h ched W Tort 1 :' c^s^anS j «^ ™ J? "f ^T£n ; with an exciting sense of perilous J* onlyre "' c e " c „ y " "^J 1 ~ n : adventure, tried them out. j tain * «>" decision to mean what I Returning, his father was shock-1 we ve ed by this spectacle of 7-year-old Frequent speaking means we've i disobedience. He bore the squirm-1 S°i the hablt of not meaning what : ing, furious youngster into the we ve said - 11 encourages us to I house and spanked him. i nag absent-mindedly. Had John s j At once tension went out of' father attended to what he was • John. His angry crying became I saying, he'd have given meaning ; submissive. Sobbing, he promised j t0 il with John ' s first defiance ! never to touch the clippers again, j He ' d have clipping. • And indeed for the rest of the day j With his hands on his 'child': behaved like a cherub of heaven, j shoulders, looking straight into Said his father smugly to his his eye, he'd have said, "Because mother, "Nothing can clear the air , these clippers are very sharp, you lh e air „ what, ! ^ ^.V» """ ^ ° VerS,U " It's amazing. He's not even tired. — Dr. Roger Bannister, sub four-minute miler, on Derek Ibbotson's world-record mile run. I'm going to sen'd Bobby Ken* nedy (Senate Rackets Committee counsel) a parachute for when he jumps off the Capitol dome.—Edward Bennett Williams, attorney for Teamsters Union official James R. Hoffa, acquitted on bribery and conspiracy charges. His own cisiveness. shillv -shniivino i„^„ ! u Hi . . w,tn ,ooa superstitions that waste shilly-shallying mde -j He would not have needed to their money, threaten their health spank. my compositions, 'The Isle of the leading American nutritionists. Dead' is dearest to my heart." Q—Who discovered the existence of helium on earth? A-Sir William Ramsay.. It takes more than the high cost „ f i:„:„_ f - . r if / I ma5 > 1101 irue > lne COIO-DIOI of living to keep smart folks from scientists reDlv These foods building a happy home. I scientists reply, inese foods I didn't know I killed her (Cleveland housewife Marilyn Sheppard) until I read about it. ! —Florida convict Donald Wedler, who says he must have committed the crime for which Dr. Sam Sheppard is serving life. Q—What restriction is placed on women in the, British House of Lords? . • A—Women may be seen but not heard. When addressed, instead of Many travelers want to see replying verbally, a woman must; America first, and we all want to write out her answer. ' see it last Q—Why does Canada celebrate Private Service for Saucer-Seers By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent /WASHINGTON — (NEA) - You can now report seeing flying saucers without being tagged as the neighborhood nut. That's one of the several unique services being offered by a new organization called the National Investigations Committee on Aerial Phenomena. Another service is that your membership (n NICAP will be kept a secret, just in case the mere act of signing up might start the neighbors talking. Already there are plenty of secret members, although there are^ some pretty impressive names among members who aren't afraid to have their affiliation made public. The current yearly dues in this non-profit organization are $7.50. In addition to offering the choice of anonymity or publicity, the membership package Includes a new monthly publication called "The UFO Investigator." UFO is the official Pentagon designation for "unidentified flying objects," or flying saucers. 3,600 M.P.H. The first issue, just off the press, reveals for the first time that a Civil Aeronautics Administration radar operator tracked four UFOs flying over California at speeds up to 3,600 mph last spring. The circumstances were similar to past radar sighting which could not be identified as conventional aircraft. The magazine promises to keep members up to date on similar future sightings. The first issue also revealed that the former head of the U. S. Central Intelligence Agency, Adm. Roscoe H. Hillenkoetter had become a member of the board of directors of NICAP. Hillenkoetter recently retired from the Navy and is now with a shipoing firm in New York. The CIA which he headed is Uncle Sam's top intel- legence agency. Another retired admiral, Delmer S. Fahrney, is a founder of the organization. Fahrney is a pioneer of guided missile development. Still another member is Maj. Dewey Fournet, a former investigator of UFO reports for the Air Force. Others include retired generals, air line pilots, college professors, ministers and busi-. nessmen. , Profitable Career Donald Keyhoe, a retired Marine major and author of three best-selling, flying saucer books, is the director of NICAP and editor of the new^ magazine. He has made flying saucers a highly profitable career. In the process he has worked up a feud with the SAUCERS OR PHENOMENA? Thli provocative photo of three years ago was made by a Coast Guard photographer at Salem, Mass., after he saw the strange objects in the sky. Air Force on the subject. It has been Keyhoe's contention all along that the Air Force has NICAP offers to members and the public is an impartial evaluation of 5 *11 saucer sightings. "We will a big plot cooking to keep the seek to expose the fake, crackpot real facts on saucers from the public. "The real mission of NICAP is to get the Air Force to open up its secret files on saucers so that the public can evaluate for itself just what there is to this whole thing," he insists. A service which Keyhoe and his CONFIDANTE hoe heads new . . Donald Key* "UFO" group. I epulis as well as give attention to those which offer new information on the nature of UFOs," Keyhoe says. Doubts Reports He doubts reports of competing writers who claimed to have ridden in flying saucers and interviewed passengers from outer space. He says a special NICAP committee will give such claimants lie-detector tests and analyze their reports if they will submit to this.' In offering ' to keep names of members secret at their request Keyhoe admits that just an interest in flying saucers could make a person the object of ridicule. He says many airline pilots hays been ordered not to report any UFO sightings for this reason. In a statement of personal pol< icy on saucers, published in the first edition of the magazine, Key* hoe says: "I consider that' the evidence that the UFOs are real and are interplanetary machines is con« elusive. But I am making every effort to be neutral in nay approach to new evidence. "The opinions of our special advisors and the board of governors will far outweigh my own personal convictions in final evaluations." Dining on Superstition a La Carte? Remember--Oysters R Just Oysters By GAYNOR < MADDOX NEA Food & Markets Editor themselves with food superstitions that waste and block scientifically-sound nu trition, according to a group of ings for certain foods mean the I properties have been attributed to body needs them. The fact is that j foods by people from the earliest Anyone who thinks he's always right finds it very easy to get in wrong. A western prison lists a contortionist as an inmate; the sort of fellow who finds It hard to go straight. Remember Way Bock When Nineteen Seven- Roy Supplee. who has conducted the barbership in the basement of the Gllley block for a number of years, has disposed of the same to C : F. Brdwers of Auburn. Nineteen Seven— Riftiard Gerlach and Richard Ogllvie have both been very accommodating to baseball fans the past week by using their windows for bulletin boards, * Nineteen Seven- Work has been delayed nn the Wright building because of the inability to secure the steel that is .necessary. It has been two months since the steel was. ordered and no telling how much longer it will be delayed. Nineteen Seven- Young boys who fiysquent the swimming holei in the river south and west of town are warned against the. stagnant, water which stands in 5 tha-' bayous ana other places that tempt them in .'their search jWr bathing placet. Workers who are fired with ambition seldom are fired with ang- It's watermelon season and few er little kids will get bawled out for having dirty ears. July 1 as Dominion Day? A—To honor the day, July 1,, 1867, when the provinces of Can- j ry words, ada were united in one government called the Dominion of Canada. Q—Where was the first State Agricultural Experimental Station in America organized? A—At Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn., in 1875. Q—Of h 1 s own compositions, which one was Rachmaninoff's ( ^. ..favorite? I turned robber because he lost his A—Not long before his death in j health. We. doubt if he'll find it in 1943, Rachmaninoff said: "Of all 1 jail. Myths like "cucumbers and watermelon cause .polio" is one example, they say. Another-gem of hopeful, self-deception is that oyster, raw eggs, lean meat and olives increase sexual potency. Alas, not true, the cold-blooded dentists reply. These foods do contribute to good health, they admit, but do NOT have other special properties. The American Dietetic Association, top nutritional watchdog- of the American menu, has just made a frontal attack on gastronomic nonsense. After year of research, it publishes this month a salvo of scientific facts to shatter myths, supersitions t and advertisers' claims that are false, dangerous or just plain wacky. Other Lulus Titled "Food Facts Talk Back." Getting tanned is okay for the - — ..... gals, but they'd have more fun! the Association's scrupulously ed- 11 _ J i i_ L _ t I- _ 1 I j • getting son-struck. A New Jersey man said cravings for certain foods do not represent need for them but rather reflect the associations people have for certain foods. Take this gem of superstition which many people in this age of hydrogen bombs still believe: if you "can" foods during pregnancy, the jars will burst. "Just a superstition without basis in fact," answers the association- The passion for losing weight overnight has bred a whole flock of food insanities. For instance, many people bslieve that toast has fewer calores than bread. Just 'tain't so, ladies. The scientific sleuths reply that toast is no more than bread that has been' dried and browned. Only the water content has been decreased. Those little ol' cajories are right there where they always were. Sugar is not as fattening as starch is another conviction. Don't kid yourself — or words to that effect but more dignified — come from the committee striving to set the record straight. Weight for weight, they assert, sugar and starch have essentially the same caloric value. Other Misconceptions Here are other misconceptions 'I Love My Husband, But' Is Heard Much Too Often ited book puts the bite on such other lulus as "fish and celery are „.., — „,.„..^ he [brain foods," "raw potatoes cause the association has proved wrong: • * ' pinworms," "milk is constipat-| sour cream contuins fewer calo- ing," and-"water is fattening." ries than sweet cream;'' milk The American Dietetic Associa-, should never be given to a fever tion membership includes many j patient; chalk is added to homog- of the country's most highly ac-;enized milk; drinking ice water credited dieticians, nutritionists!causes heart trouble; wine makes and medical researchers, most of'blood; uncolored soda-pop con- "I love my husband, but . . ." Whenever a readei begins a letter with those words a list of her husband's faults is sure to follow. After years of reading such letters I am beginning to wonder if the woman who — even in her own thoughts — always adds "but" after the declaration, "I love my husband," really does love him. Isn't it more likely that what she feels is, "I would love my husband of he weren't the way he is"? And that, of course, isn't love at all. A woman who really loves her husband loves him as he is. If she instead, she is thankful for his good qualities and makes sure that others know what they are. ' She 's Not Perfect And if she can see herself as clearly as she can see her husband, she knows that she isn't perfect, either, that for every fault she puts up with in her husband he is putting up with a fault of hers. Any woman who catches herself i thinking, "I love my husband, but . . ." ought to examine the iove she proiesses. It may shock her to learn that times. Despite the dramatic development of nutrition and medicine in our time, we still have a mass of harmful, costly and very silly superstitions to overcome. "For every food fallacy, lor every overrated health food, for every rage, vogue or fad diet, there is a corrective fact, compounded of scientific information and just plain horse sense," they say. has been marrif d to him for any I her love isn't as great or as gen I II. .f 11 i_» «. . . iength of time she is sure to know that he isn't perfect. She is bound ,to have found faults that make him less than-a perfect husband. But because she loves him she doesn't dwell on the,faults or wish constantly, that he would change. erous or as rewarding to her husband as she has always thought it to' be. "I love my husband, but . . may only mean 'I would love my husband if , . ' And that, of course, isn 't love at all. UUl ri |Ma wimd, MBA amtee, it*) them with long experience in leading hospitals Its national food misinformation committee is cooperating with affiliated state associations and allied health groups in a nationwide drive to smoke out superstitions and ignorance that are holding back the country's nutritional advance. Extensive Research Its work is based not only on its own extensive researches but also on those of the bureau of investigation of the American Medical Association, the Institute of Home Economics of the United States Department of Agriculture, the Federal Pure Food and Drug Administration and the Federal Trade Commission. The committee's debunking book states first the fallacy, then punctures it with the fact. For example: "Certain foods taken during pregnancy mork' the child." That's the fallacy. The fact: the statement has no scientific value No particular food eaten during pregnancy will have a harmful -effect on the baby. • Another favorite fallacy; crav- tains no calories, and all meat is fattening. The American Dietetic Association's misinformation committee reminds Americans that magical *' 4 OYSTER EATER . . . Good health, but ao extra potency* W. H. Noock of Westsidt Attends Reunion in Chicago (Time* Herald .New* Sarriea) WESTSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Noack returned Tuesday evening after a weekend in Chicago. En route to Chicago, they visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Korn at Lena, 111. In Chicago, Mr. Noack attended a re« union of his Co. 303 of the 97th Division at the Conrad Hilton Hotel. Monday they visited Mr. Noack 's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Walsh and family, at Crown Point, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Massman entertained guests in their home Saturday evening in observance of Mrs. Massman's birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stuhr, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Neuman, Manilla; Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schroeder and Mr. and Mrs. Frenz Lohrman and family, Manning; Mr.' and Mrs. George Frahm, Lake Okobojij Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Schuman, Mr. and Mrs. Ervin D. Lenz, Ur. and Mrs. Louie Schuman, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Wilhelm, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroeder, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schroeder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Virtus Brus and Mr. and Mrs. Verle Massman and Michael. Cards were played with Mrs. Lee Schuman receiving high score and Mrs. Stuhr, low. Refreshments were served by. the hostess. Mrs. Pete Voege and Mrs. Delbert Scott spent Thursday and Friday in Des Moines attending the state convention of the American Legion Auxiliary. Mrs. Voege is Crawford County president and Mrs. Scott is the president of the Alfred R. Rossman unit ,pl Westside and also county aecve- tary. • I % Mrs. w. w. stratiunajv TeecNi and Becky and Rev. and Mrs, Theo. Tews of Arcadia visit Tuesday afternoon in the ho Rev. and Mrs. John Tew, family of KnUrim.

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