Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 6, 1957 · Page 3
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September 6, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 6, 1957
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Editorial-* Red Propagandists Forte Thunder and Spiderwebs The Teamster Line Probing the Soviet Union's motives in, any major maneuver is like looking for a light switch in a long, black tunnel. On its face Russia's terrific blast against Western disarmament proposals looks to be a virtual death blow to the London disarmament talks among the big powers. It may be that, and may have been intended as such. On the other hand, some U. S. specialists feel that the Soviet purpose is not to' kill the talks but to put the Western nations on the spot before \ world opinion. The goal, of course, would be to compel the West to yield it* vital NATO bases strung from Scandinavia to the Middle East. Russia appears to believe that with a sufficient build-up of pressure from neutrals and others, this abandonment might be forced. The experts noted that Valerian Zorin, Soviet delegate to the London talks, accused the -West of ringing Russia with more and more bases. The effort is to convince world opinion that we are playing a double game, preparing for war against the Soviet Union while talking disarmament. Yet if the underlying motive is to try for the thousandth time to undercut NATO, the Kremlin is Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa .Friday, Sept. 6, 1957 going about it in a curious way.' Zorin's,blast against the Western plan, which includes 1 a two-year ban on output of nuclear material for military purposes, was considered the roughest attack since the Cold War's early days. He boasted of Russia's alleged ability today to bring mass destruction to any corner of the earth. He used his government's claim of having successfully fired a longrange ballistic missile as if it were a club with which he could force the West to adopt Russia's disarmament plans. How bitter language and threats of destruction are supposed to persuade the world that Russia is peaceloving while we are bent upon war is a mystery that only the Soviet propagandists can solve One would imagine that millions of people around the globe would be more likely to believe as President Eisenhower does, that the latest Soviet course could "con demn humanity to an indefinite future of immeasurable danger." Thoughts Sanctify them through thy truth: thy word is truth.—John 17; 17. One of the subllmest things In the world is plain truth.—Bulwer. The Great Missile Hassle: U. S. at Defense Crossroads; Can Rockets Drive Bombers from Skies? v.* At Congress 1 First Session Can Boast Little Except Economy By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) Every session of Congress, as it winds up its year's work, always seems to be worse than any and all preceding sessions of Congress —from the White House point of view. But this first session of the 85th Congress will set some new records. Its Texas Democratic lead-! ers, Speaker Sam Rayburn and Sen. Lyndon Johnson, will claim | that it is an excellent productive and constructive record. This will be based principally on the fact that the President's January budg et was cut by an estimated five billion dollars. White House legislative assistants have other ideas, off the record. And President Eisenhower's own description of that record as "disappointing" is put down as one of his most temperate understatements of the year. Republicans blame Democrats for what has happened and Democrats blame Republicans. For once, they're both right. Plain-talking Rep. Usher L. Burdick (R-N.D.) sizes it up pretty accurately in this manner: "The first part of every session is used up without action of any kind. Committees have to meet and hold hearings on various bills. In the meantime, members take In the entertainments offered by various groups that want something in return. During this period Congress recesses from Thursday to Monday, with the understanding there will be no roll calls on Monday. "This process keeps up for three or four months. When we do get down to actual business, some leg measures introduced. This is only a little more than half of the previous year's record. Furthermore, a majority of this year's enactments are .either routine or trivial. Things like deleting the requirement for reports from persons operating peanut- picking or threshing machines. Or an increase in pay for the direc- j tor of the Washington*polioe band.' Or transferring certain archives to Puerto Rico. The general consensus is that there was a desire on the part of most congressmen to hold back on important legislation till next: year — an election year — for \ greater political haymaking. But! there were other factors — also j political. 1 The Battle of the Budget was j used by many congressmen as an excuse for taking no action on controversial issues. I Economy provided a good out for do-nothingism. But there was also some feeling that the neople back home were tired of reforms and new ideas and that they actually wanted less lawmaking. There was particular apathy over presidential recommendations that had been made to Congress before: Taft-Hartley revision, depressed area development, taking the U.S. into the Organization for Trade Cooperation and things like that. The fact that both Houses became involved on issues requiring long debate, like the new Eisenhower doctrine on the Middle East and civil rights legislation, lowered the list of accomplishments. bloody or cloudy appearance, are characteristic. Chronic nephritis starts more gradually. Its symptoms resemble the acute variety but are less severe. It often follows attacks of acute nephritis. As soon as diagnosis has been made by examining the urine and i blood, treatment should begin. In • acute Bright's disease, bed rest is! necessary. Diet is important and I (M "- Muriel Lawrence is on va is designed to fit the ability of the! catlon - In her absence, noted.psy kidneys to take care of the food i chiatrist Eric Fromm 7%e Mafote Thmt 'Having Faith' in a Child Important in Development The normal lack of cooperation between a president of one party islation like civil rights comes' and a Congress controlled by the along. Then all other matters ex- j other was apparent. And this cept appropriations are blocked I year, for the first time, the 22nd and remain blocked." amendment which limits a prcsi- The first session of any two- dent to two terms, had its effect year term of Congress normally!in diminishing President Eisen- accomplishes less than the sec- j hower's influence. eaten. In the chronic form of Bright's disease, special attention is given to the accumulation -of dropsical fluid. Drugs are sometimes used to stimulate the secretion of the urine and thereby remove some of the excessive fluid. Accumulated fluid inside the abdomen is often drawn off through a needle. The treatment of nephritis has improved over the years. In that which follows acute infections, new hope is offered by the antibiotics. They may often stop such infections before they have had a chance to damage the kidneys seriously. But chronic nephritis, which is probably what Mrs. S. is suffering from, requires careful and painstaking treatments. |six frequently asked questions on! ! child-parent relationships. His answers are condensed from his book. "Man for Himself," published by Rinehart and Co.' j Q—What does "having faith" In a child—or lack of. it—have to do i with his development? A—In the sphere of human rela- j (ions, faith is an indispensable : quality of any significant friendship or love. "Having faith" in an- I other person means to he certain i of the reliability and unchange- ahility of his fundamental attitudes, of the core of his personality. Another meaning of having faith in a person refers to the faith we have in the potentialities of others, of ourselves, and of mankind. The most rudimentary form in which tialities which can fail to develop: the child's potentialities to love, to discusses' be happy, to use his reason and By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - 'NEA)—Some time soon,, a B-52 hydrogen bomber will race over New Mexico, so fast it crowds the sound barrier, so high only the eyes of radar will follow it far below, from White Sands Proving Ground. Suddenly, a slim Nike guided missile will flash skyward and seek to obliterate the bomber. Unmanned, under remote control, the plane will take violent evasive action. Its defense Is flight — not fight. Which would win this strange duel in the stratosphere? Why is it important that it be held? This is an important part of the biggest single problem new Secretary of Defense Neil McElroy faces as he takes over in the Pentagon from Charles Wilson. This series shows how America has arrived at a vital crossroads in its defense. It will be up to McElroy to make the final decisions on where the country's defense will go from here. The issues in the current Air Force-Army missile controversy include not only the roles and missions of the two services in this missile and atomic age, but also the quality and quantity of our national defense against Russian capabilities for attack. For example, the ICBM, or Intercontinental Ballistic Missile, will be able by the early 19<50's to deliver a hydrogen warhead from New York to Moscow — or from Moscow to New York — in about 20 minutes and erase the target. On this point, the Air Force and Army agree. What they do not agree on, ei- tljer with each other or even within their own services, is' whether the ICBM and other missile developments are finishing off manned aircraft. If the Nike-B-52 duel should be held, and prove that Nike can kill the most powerful bomber we have in operation today, a most disturbing prospect arises. There TIP-OFF TO AIR ATTACK will come from radar domes like this one on the distant Early Warning line and other "fences" In the anti-missile defense system. more specific potentialities like < j? evidence the Russians may SO THEY SAY I'm making sure that my grave site is done right by 'digging it himself f. — Alva Arnold, 78, of Massillon, Ohio. artistic gifts. They are the seeds which grow and become manifest if the proper conditions for their. development are given, and they can be stifled if the proper conditions are absent. ' The presence of this faith makes the difference hetween education and manipulation. Education is identical with helping the child realize his potentialities. The root of the word education is e-ducere, literally, to lead forth, or to bring out. something which is potentially present. Education in this sense results in existence, which means literally to stand out. to have emerged from the state of potentiality into that of I manifest reality have an anti-aircraft missile equal or superior to Nike. Such a missile would help pull the teeth of our B-47's and B-52's. By weakening the power of our long-range bombardment, it would begin to strip us of what has been our most trusted weapon to deter or defeat aggression. The day of the manned U. S. warplane may be over—soon, or even now. And missile partisans of both the U.S. Air Force and Army say that long-range missiles, when perfected, will do any job the long-range bomber can do — only better. According to the Army's Chief of Research and Development, Lieutenant General James L. Ga- I consecrated myself to pushing back the frontiers of science in making the flight and I felt that I was doing that.—Air Force Maj. David G. Simons, on his record balloon flight. child in this respect occurs with such regularity that the expectation of it does not seem to require faith. It is different with those poten- of miles in some The opposite of education is ma , this faith exists is the faith which' nipulation. which is based on the | vin: . "We have evidence they the mother has toward her new- absence of faith in the growth of 'Soviets> have fired an object that born baby: that it will live, grow,! potentialities and on the conviction; mustjiave been^a rocket for sey- walk and talk. that the child will be right only if """ 1 " '"" However, the development of the \ the adults put into him what is desirable and cut off what seems to be undesirable. There is no need of faith in the robot since there is no life in it either. ond. But fewer matters received attention this year than in many years past. Last year, Congress adjourned July 27 with 390 measures enacted into public law. This year Congress had enacted only 116 measures by July 30. There is even- indication' the count for this year will be around 200 new public fairly obvious that credit for It is now neither party this session claiming anything more than economy. Maybe that's enough. But if the President was made to look bad as a leader, Congress wasn't made to look any better as a doer. Its most important work is all I will not allow a private organization to give such a 'lie detector) test — even if I receive a million letters urging me to do so. — Ohio Gov. William O'Neill, on re- fushing test for convicted w i f e- killer Dr. Sam Sheppard. tension caused by eyestrain. Q — Was Mozart a prolific composer? A — In his brief life of 35 years he composed over 600 works. Q — What was known as "Seward's Folly"? A — The purchase of Alaska by the United States in 1867. Q — What became of Geronimo, Q _ why is the Folger Library in Washington, D.C., outstanding? A — The library contains more I material relating to Shakespeare j th e f amnus ' Apache chief? I and his writings than any other in- 1 A _ After hlg canture Geron . Bob; you can't em- ! stitution of its kind. ! jm0 waR Sfint t0 For , PickenSi and „ Teamst , er "Vice Q _ is blinking beneficial to the later to Fort Sill. Okla.. where he can go home from ^7 1*™? *V Hnffa „ s c , ha H eye? : was held until his death. nome irom lenge to Senate Labor Rackets j ! A — When a person blinks, the j eyelids wipe the surface of the ; You can always tell the know-it- eye. Blinking helps clean the sur-; all neighbor, but the trouble is he face of the eye and also relieves won't listen to you. "Go ahead, barrass me." Committee Kennedy. Counsel Rackets Robert F. laws enacted out of over 13,000 left for next year. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * ly 1DWIN P. JORDAN, M.O., Written for NIA S.rvlct • 1 ^ * Widow With Limited Funds Seeks Nephritis Treatment Mrs. S. says,that she is a 73- year-old widow with limited means and is troubled seriously with Bright's disease. Daily Times Herald PaUy Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 10S West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, "Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3. 1879. | Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches^ Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates 9y carrier boy.dellvery^pep week t M BY MA._ Carroll, Adjoining Counties Car*otlf*AilJoTnTnlr~~Counties7 per month _„„. „, Elsewhere In*Iowa, year.™* Elsrwhere In Iowa, month— Outside Iowa, year... Outside Iowa, aswrth ,„„„ .110.00 1 ,18 12.00 .Ml She wants to know whether there is any home treatment for this disorder, since her finances are limit-, ed. I must tell Mrs. S. that this is serious and that she must have good medical attention: I am sure she can get this with full recognition of her financial status. Bright's disease, which is known medically as nephritis, is a disease of the kidneys. It may begin suddenly, either immediately after an acute infection, such as tonsillitis, pneumonia, or scarlet fever. It may not show up until several months later. Sometimes it develops without any obvious explanation. •;>.. ( In acute attacks of nephritis the symptoms come ,on rapidly but painlessly. The patient feels un> comfortable .and may notice some puffiness under the eyes. Swelling of the lower part of the legs, perhaps bloody urine, headaches, loss of appetite, slight fever and chilly sensations are common. The lessened amount of urine and its dark, A fire in a meat plant in the East ruined several hundred pounds of corned beef, costing somebody a lot of cabbage. A doctor says too many people eat too much food. Are you one of I the little pigs that goes to the market? j <RJU£L WlittM Many Grandparents Like to ,, , ,„ , . SBabysit With Grandchild Lots of mothers have a dental | / - eral hundreds numbers." The Soviets have been pushing the development of long - range missiles ever since the end of World War II. when they took over much of the Nazi V-2 rocket plants and personnel. The V-2 was the first big missile used in combat. It was years ahead of anything comparable achieved by the Soviets or the U.S. U.S. Army achievements in long-range missiles also are built partly upon the success of the V-2. As World War II ended, the V-2 chief, Dr. Wernher von Braun, handpicked more than 100 of his top scientists and engineers and led them over to the American lines. The von Braun group has continued its rocket work, along with thousands of othsr Army missile scientists and engineers, White Sands Proving "ATLAS" -U. S. INTERCONTINENTAL MISSILE — blasts off earth . . . climbs for a Jew seconds . . . and explodes in failure. N. M., and later at Redstone Arsenal and the Army Ballistic Missile Agency (ABMA) at Huntsville, Ala. Its Redstone missile, which becomes operational this month • Sept.), is designed to deliver a nuclear warhead at supersonic speed on targets up to 200 miles away. Us Jupiter is the Army project to develop a 1,500-mile ballistic missile. Elroy's headaches with the con* petition between' these two mis* sites. Few official reports have beea released on the relative merits or degree of success of Thor and Jupiter. Some Army missilemen refer privately to the "ground-bound Thor," and cite press reports that no successful Thor flight has yet been made. At the same time, they quote other press reports of One of Secretary Wilson's last J several recent successful Jupiter orders was for the consolidation 1 flights. of the Jupiter with its competitor,! first at. the Air Force's Thor 1RBM. This i Next: How about a rocket tt Ground,; is not likely to eliminate all of Mc- 1 the Moon? Computer industry Booming— Electronic 'Brains' for Small Business checkup for the kids during vaca- j tion and then comes the long, I hard grind of school. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Seven— Four Carroll dairies today announced that the price of milk would be boosted one cent a quart effective immediately. Retail milk will cost 16 cents while the wholesale pyce will be 14 cents a quart. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Lester W. Wilke has been appointed chairman of the safety re-i sponsibllity committee for Carroll County, the Iowa department of public safety announced today. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Glenn Darling. Sioux City, last night was elected principal of Carroll High School by the board of educaUon- He will succeed Marvin 3. Johansen, who has resigned to become superintendent of schools at West Liberty. ' Nineteen Forty-Seveu— Miss Leone Keith of Carroll will be an instructor at-the Baptist conference to be h,eld at Lak« Ahquabi near Indiauok, Sunday, There are still plenty of "old- to look after her grandchildren fashioned" grandmas left in the, now and then, world who think it is a privilege to j "Maybe I am just a funny old baby-sit with their grandchildren. • grandma, but I love my grandchil- How do I know? Well. I had so' d ren <* have three » 80 mi ' ch tha * many letters from grandmothers 1 ' want them any time i can get who claimed they were fed up with , them ant * 1 consider it a blessing being unpaid baby sitters that 1 1 10 , have _ * h em visit me. based a column on their letters. I A " d herue s a w«er from a grandmother who speaks for herself and By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (ffu-Big mechani-! cat brains are catching on with; big business. So now the makers | of electronic computers are turning to making equipment tailored; to the needs of smaller or medi -j um sized firms. And their number 1 is legion. * ; "Within five years small and j relatively inexpensive electronic computers will revolutionize office and factory paper work, and the computer will be as familiar a piece of office equipment as the adding machine and the desk calculator are today." This is the view of Maurice Hor-; rell of Los Angeles, general man-< ager of the computer division of Bendix Aviation. He hopes so, imposition. ; must be plenty Q{ other „ whQ feeJ Lets hear from a few who feel as we do . We realize it's good for! anyway, because he has some for young folks to have a little breath-1 sa le. ing spell from the responsibility of child care and that stepping out four lovely (but very lively) chil-; occasionally helps to keep young with the cash registers and ac -j counting machines that generate' the original raw data for the me- j chanical brain. j Allyn says a clerk can record electronically at the cash register checkout point such information j as color, size, style, season, manufacturer of goods Burroughs also has a computer [ in the $40,ooo range and other electronic devices in the middle, price range. And it competes with NCR in the banking field with an' electronic posting machine. Giant brains, on the other hand, cost up to three million dollars and fill whole rooms. Many small­ er companies don't have problems large enough to keep the big machines gainfully busy, even if they could afford one, or the lease of one's time. Hence computers scaled down to their own size. The computer industry has been growing rapidly. From next to nothing in 1952, sales have risen to 350 million dollars a year now and are expected to top one billion dollars by 1960. But profits have been a different matter. Since 80 per cent of the big and medium size brains are on a rental basis, this pats off for several years the lecouping of original costs, Horrell points out. this way about the matter. Here is j how one grandma feels: "My daughter, her husband and i dren live near me. "I am their official sitter and my ego is inflated when they call on me. It is wonderful just to know they trust me. "When bedtime comes, prayers are said and four pairs of, little arms have encircled my neck with 'Good night, Grandma, we love you.' I only wish it could happen mqre often." A Blessing Another grandmother writes: "I can't understand, why any. grandmother should*resent being asked love in bloom. "In fact, in our family Saturday is grandpa's day and wild horses couldn't drag him away. He arrives to take care of the grandchildren promptly at 11 o'clock and he wouldn't miss-that weekly date for the world. "We certainly extend our sym Royal McBee's, president Philip M. Zenner points out that 99 per cent of the businesses in this country have fewer than 1,000 employes. Their problems become more complicated all the time and their need for more and earlier information is just as great as for the giant corporations. His firm literally is, pushing a $39,600 computer about the size 'of pathy to any young couple whose! an av e«8« and which rolls parents resent baby-sitting." i on casle ™» Well, there's the other side of the story. And fortunately for young couples, there is this other, brighter side. Stanley C. Allyn, chairman of i National Cash Register, Dayton. Ohio, is bringing out a middle i size computer in the $40,000 price' visitors in the home of Mrs. Rose IfMfo. It it designed to Wend k Rarase* End Visit in Eastern Iowa ;TlmM Herald N »w» a *rvlf*> AUBURN -Mrs. Chnstena Hunziker and A. E. Luckow are back irom a week's visit with relatives in eastern Iowa On August 24 they attended a Mohr family reunion at Clinton. Mr. and Mrs George Forst, Little Rock, Ark.. Mr. and Mrs. Reed Ramsey, Anoka, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robbins and family, Minneapolis, Minn.; Mr, and Mrs. Dean Galvin, Murray, and their son-in-law and daughter of Des Moines, and Mrs. Birda Rice. Maywood. Calif., were weekend Duane OTools Of Storm Lake Visit in Carnarvon (TiniM Htrtld N«wi BMTVIM) CARNARVON - Mr. and Mn. Duane O'Tool and family of Storm Lake spent several days here with relatives. On Saturday night they, Mr. and Mrs. Harry O'Tool and Mrs. Minnie O'Tool were supper guests in the Minnie Becker home. Mr. and Mrs, Merle Dumdei and family spent Saturday with relatives in Deloit, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Buelt spent the weekend at Spirit Lake. Not until 1900 was m*$s bak'ng

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