Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1957 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 7, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 7, 1957
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Editorial- Not Unnatural That We Seek Retreat from Crises Many times nowadays we read or hear that we are in an age of blandness, marked by a lack of action and excitement and by the mildness of people's reactions to' issues and events. There doesn't seem to b« much doubt that it's true. In spite of talk* of the dangers of nuclear fall-out, Russian claims in the intercontinental missile field, Communist gains in the Middle East and some other dis couragements abroad, we are all pretty calm and cool. Nothing having to do with the vital matter of war and peace appears to stir us greatly at this moment. The same evidently holds for things on the domestic front. Civil rights here and there arouses some citizens, but not really a lot. Few seem worried over the mixed trends shown by the economy, for general levels are still very high. Internal communism, once the focus of bitter controversy, is little mentioned. Some who keep hammering about our bland mood plainly believe it is a bad condition for America to be in. They want us to act, to do battle, to generate ex-| citement, to feel deeply about ideas and happenings. There is, of course, no conclusive evidence — nor is there likely to be — that Americans do not feel deeply about the basic things that govern their lives. But quite a few would argue that it is not bad, and may be quite inevitable,' that we should be floating along these days in a kind of neutral gear. We had a steady diet of excite- Tlm« Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, Sept. 1, 1957 ment for more than two decades —the 1929 crash, the Great De pression, World War II, the tur moil of postwar readjustment, the Cold War, the Korean conflict. Is it so odd that people should seek a retreat after that? In our personal lives we know that'we cannot sustain either men tal or emotional peaks indefinitely. It is too taxing. Why should it be different in our group national life? . Americans will be aroused again, when there is need to be. But meantime they are behaving quite normal human beings "Water-Skiing, Bah! I'll Take My Vacation Camping, Any Time" The Great Missle Hassle: as seek out so many a belt years when they calms after stormy seas. To some liberal citizens and pol iticians, the present mood of the people is infuriating and frustrating. They want action, vigorous programs, conflict, excitement. They might consider that 35, 500,000 Americans may have voted for President Eisenhower in 1956 partly because his first term seemed to promise a second four years of government almost exactly tailored to their mood. In other words, they may have gotten just what they wanted. And who is to say that, in a democracy, that is bad? How About a Rocket to the Moon? Thoughts But Jesus perceived their wickedness, and said. Why tempt ye me, ye hypocrites?—Matthew 22: 18. It is one thing to be tempted, another thing to fall. — Shakes: peare. Skip Tracers 1 Tactics Give U.S. Treasury Rough Time than eight days after the. appearance of the first symptoms. There is now a skin test available to determine susceptibility to mumps or to confirm a diagnosis of the disease. Also, a mumps vaccine has been developed, but this is not yet recommended except under special circumstances. Apparently it provides protection against the disease for less than a year. It does not give the same degree of resistance as does the disease itself. However, this may be perfected the future. If it could be used Five Tests of 'Charm' For Our Senior Citizens By PETER EDSON NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) - U.S. Secret service has adopted a form letter to answer a flood of inquiries and to warn people against various "skip-tracer" outfits which misrepresent themselves as government agencies. What the skip tracers are actually doing is trying to locate people who may have run out on unpaid bills. This collection agency business has been bothering the U. S. Treasury, Post Office and Federal Trade Commission for years. As FTC Chairman John W. Gwynne put it in one of his recent orders, "The government agrees that debtors should pay their just debts and that creditors should not be denied any lawful means to collect them. But the FTC Act prohibits those practices which have a tendency and a capacity to deceive." The gimmick complained of in this case was a business form headed, "Treasurer's Office. Disbursement Notice." On the card! was a picture of a building which looked very much like the U. S. Treasury building in Washington, with an official-looking seal and an American eagle — wings spread rampant. The form provided blank spaces for filling in correct name, present address and present employer. The card said a sum of money, due the addressee, would be paid If the information was filled in and mailed in a preaddressed envelope to, "Treasurer's Office, Headquarters Building, Washington, D. C." Anyone filling in the card might or might not eventually get a check for ten cents, but this was in effectively for parents never had mumps but posed by their children certainly be a boon. who were it had; ex-! SO THEY SAY purely incidental.. Real purpose of the card was to try to locate someone who had moved away from a community where he had owed money # on a charge account or installment purchase. The cards are sent to old ad-1 dresses or suspected new ad-j dresses. In many cases the post j If the U.S. Supreme Court con- office system is left to do a gooditinues with its policy of "liberal- 1 That's one thing I've kept out of —horses. — James R. Hoffa, mid- western chief of Teamsters Union, to Senate Rackets Committee. By BEULAH STOWE If you're over 65, can you pass this charm test by answering "No" to all five questions? 1. Do you overdo the older person's bent toward reminiscing? Do you get involved in lengthy stories about way back when and keep on would talking even when your listeners are not interested? 2. Do you want to be boss? Retired from your own job, do you tell your son how he should run his job? With your own children grown up, do you tell your daughter how to raise her children? 3. Are you a complainer? Do you find fault with the way others treat accumulated much of value to give to the world. Q—"I am retired on a small pension and live in a community which is trying to do something for the 'senior citizen.' I have been going to the community center at 5 least once a week and taking part in the group singing and the handcraft projects. I feel like a fool and a fritterer. Yet, I don't know anything better to do with my time and I like to meet people in a friendly way. What else can I do?" -W. J. M. A—There is nothing wrong with going to a community center for elderly people. Stop feeling like a fool and enjoy it if you can. The By DOUGLAS LABSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - No man. has yet seen the other side of the moon — for our natural satellite keeps the same face turned toward earth. The only way to see the back of the moon is to go there — and man may do this in the next 10 or 20 years. The distance is only aboUt 220,000 miles. The first trip to the moon has enormous significance to the nation's defense. The rapid progress of America's guided missile pro gram has already put space flight in the realm of the probable. Neil McElroy's handling of the missile program will determine just how soon the U.S. masters space flight And the first country able to get to the moon will also have the tools to make the world free or slave. The beginning of space flight will come on the day man places the first "artificial moon" in an orbit 200-300 miles high above earth, some time during the 18- month International Geophysical Year which began July 1. A 250-mile altitude was reached by an Army two-stage rocket as long ago as 1949. Recent reports are that this height has been more than doubled. Such a satellite will fulfill a 25-! year dream of Doctor Wernherj von Braun and his group of space enthusiasts at the Army Ballistic Missile Agency, Huntsville, Ala.— even though they are not directly engaged in the U.S. satellite program. Doctor von Braun, now 45, received his degree of doctor of philosophy in physics at age 22. He has been working on rockets andj space flight since 1930. He envisions the next step after the unmanned satellite as a manned "space platform" 1,075 miles up in the vacuum of outer space. It will travel at 18,000 miles an hour to circle the earth every two hours indefinitely. From such a space platform, I launched in the right direction, every corner of the world would be visible at least once every day. It would therefore provide the ideal "open sky" means of inspecting and enforcing world dis ! armament, and thereby achieving | world peace. i The next step after the first i manned space platform would be a bigger one to use as a base or "way station" to assemble the first interplanetary spaceship. There are answers now in hand or in sight to all problems a "Mo- PROF. WERNHER at hand. VON BRAUN—After 25 years, the moon is del T" spaceship presents. The! planets. This is the frightening only delaying factor would be the amount of money and scientific effort the U.S. decides to invest. An advanced spaceship would blast off years sooner if a way can be found to use atomic fission or hydrogen fusion for propelling power, instead of the chemical energy which rockets use today. The Atomic Energy Commission is already at work on the problem. McElroy will find that the Soviets too are in the "race to space." They have announced plans' to launch their own "artificial moons." And Soviet scientists have indicated that intensive effort is going into space rockets. Animals are used as experimental "space passengers." What will man discover on the far side of the moon, or on the other planets? Perhaps nothing — perhaps treasure-houses of materials and knowledge. A big enough find of uranium would supply power to turn our deserts green and to free mankind entirely from hunger, poverty and servile work. A dividend like this would be rich reward for our rocket research. There is another reason why missilemen are eyeing the other! possibility that Planet Earth win become a "poison planet"— so radioactively "hot" that mankind, no longer able to survive here, will have to turn elsewhere "for his home, perhaps to Mars or Venus. This fatal degree of radioactivity could be brought about by all- out nuclear war. Or it may come short of such war, as a result of nations continuing to test nuclear weapons at the present rate, or increasing it. In this grim eventuality, rocket ships and space travel would assure the survival of manking— -and the money and effort invested now in long-range rockets would be returned many-fold. In any event, one' fact, appears plain: The U. S. cannot afford to lose the race to space any more than it can afford to lose the race for the IRBM and ICBM. This is one ground on which both Army and Air Force missile- men stand together. For both services are dedicated to keeping America strong and safe. Their differences are only in how to go about it.(End of a series.) deal of the hunting in attempting to deliver the mail. Hundreds of complaints from people saying they had not been paid the sums due from what they considered to be a government agency caused the Treasury Department to get j out its form letter reply, saying in part: ' "From your description, it is apparent you have received a communication from a private firm which uses that method to obtain the present location of alleged de-; linquent debtors. The form was not i mailed by the United States Treasury. "The Federal Trade Commission, Washinnton 25, D. C, is pres-j ently conducting an investigation j regarding this activity. If you re- j ceive any more such material, it, is suggested that it be forwarded to the Federal Trade Commission. Very truly yours, (Signed) U. E. Baugh'am, Chief, U. S. Secret Service." Actually, FTC has been trying to clean up the off-color skip tracers for a long time. To the layman it might seem that cases of this kind involved use of the mails to defraud—even though the legitimate purpose is to collect a bad debt. But the Post Office Department says it is precluded from initiating prosecutions in this field by findings in U. S. courts. ism" it will wreck the American and pains, operations and medica- Constitution and thereby eventual-! tions as the No. 1 topic of every ly destroy the very foundation of: day" you? Do you make big protests', emphasis is often placed on in- about small issues? j dividual recreation — on helping 4. Do you describe your aches!you to help yourself. What you the United States. —Col. Alvin'M. Owsley, "tourist observer" at Japanese trial of U.S. soldier William Girard. They (plotters) were to send gangsters to our house to kill us. They were gangsters made in America. — Syrian Army Chief of Staff Maj. Gen. Afif Bizri, pn alleged U.S. plot to overthrow Syrian government. The Omanians will carry on with the battle (against Britain) until final victory. — Sheikh Mohammed El Harithy. There is plenty of happiness in the world for everybody, if folks only knew how. to use it. What has become of the youngster who used to be mighty glad to cut the family lawn for fifty cents? 5. Are you waiting for people to do things for you? Do things yourself. Keep busy. Most retired people agree that work, study, friends and activities are needed to make the after-65 years vital. Don't waste your best self by falling into any one of these five traps. You're too wise, too experienced, too understanding, too socially mature, at age 65. You have really need to do is help somebody else. Can you find people at the ( center who need your friendship? j People at your church who need a friend and whom the minister is too busy to call on frequently? Can \ you find a job to give you a dutyi in your life? Can you give" away your services to a children's hospital by organizing a talent or magic show once a month? Retired people like you are among the small part of the which has time to spare. Lake City School News Mercy School of Nursing, Sioux City, JoAnn Piper. Compiled for School Correspondent by Vol. 3 No. 1 14 TO COLLEGE At least 74 young people from Lake City will be attending in- population! stitutions of higher learning this are: Barbs All of the stories about juvenile delinquency sort of indicate some parents are asleep at the switch. Always remember that a fever sneeze is an ill wind blows nobody good. hay that * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service Mumps Virus Appears to Spread With Great Ease Mumps is probably the most contagious of the so-called childhood diseases. It is caused by a virus which appears to be spread with greatest ease to susceptible persons. It can even be carried by a healthy person from one child to another. Mumps is more common in chil- Dqily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 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 Is 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 By carrier boy delivery per week I ,35 BY MAIL Carrol). Adjoining Counties • per year ._ —„ Carroll, Adjoining Counties, 'per month Elsewhere in Iowa, year...^_ Elsewhere In Iowa, month— Outside Iowa, year ._ Outside Iowa, imwith • • -410.Q0 . .1.88 All of the dear little kids will be thrilled to know that homegrown spinach now is being picked. Most women say they have few clothes to speak of, but, whatever they have, they enjoy speaking of them just the same. dren than grownups. It is not pleasant at any age. It is inconvenient and somewhat painful. It is not completely harmless since complications in the k i d n e y s, joints, or brain are not unknown. The most feared complication is what is spoken of 86 "going down" or involvement of the sex glands. This is much more .common in men. It does not occur before the age of maturity, which is an argument for having the disease early, Studies have been made on this complication. In general, it seems that it is comparatively unusual. When it does happen, one side only is usually involved. If both testicles are involved, sterility is a possibility, ' It is curious that this virus disease should have such a liking for the salivary glands lying on the sides of the jaws. It is also strange that, though highly contagious, H often attacks the gland on one side only, leaving the other susceptible to mumps later. " • s ' One can expect the first symptoms of mumps about eight days after exposure. There is little danger of infecting others after the swelling hag gone dow or later Remember Way Back Wnen Nineteen Forty-Seven— Ralph Johnson, manager of the Ocoma Cold Storage Company plant here, today announced his resignation. He will be succeeded by Howard Richey of Clarinda. . Nineteen Forty-Seven— Robert J. Dolezal of Carroll is Lake Okoboji's premier fisherman this year., He caught a northern pike weighing 15 pounds and 14 ounces fishing off Crescent Beach dock Friday- It is the largest fish caught at Okoboji this summer, Nineteen Forjty-Seven— Mr. and Mrs. Ed Otto have bought from Mrs. E. A. Wissler of Des Moines her residence at 1121 jl. West Street. The family moved yesterday into the property which was vacated by Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hyatt when they left Carroll to make their home in Des Moines. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Harry E. Beach, 75, of Des Moines, formerly of Carroll, who taught himself shorthand and spent 55 years as a court reporter, retired yesterday according to an Associated Press report, He had been a reporter in Polk County since 1916. At one time he was postmaster in Carroll and prao. ticed law herefrom mi to IMA. Q — Is it true that Christopher Columbus was once arrested in the New World? A — In the year 1500, because he. was accused of mistreating the natives of Haiti, Columbus was arrested there and ordered sent back to Spain in chains. Q — How many times did Admiral Byrd go to the South Pole? A — Beginning In 1928, the late Adm. Richard E. Byrd led five expeditions into the South Pole area. The final trip was in 1956 to carry out research for the International Geographic Year. Q—Do horses have good memories? I A — Yes, the horse is among the most intelligent of animals. Q — How many players comprise a polo team? A—Usually four men. Q — Is the old stone house which George Washington used as his headquarters at Valley Forge still standing? A — Yes, it has been preserved in the Valley Forge Memorial Park. A job seldom gets the best of you when you give it the best you have. Auto smash-ups quite often result from the driver being willing to drink any given amount. Come hunting season and lazy ol' hound dog will be scenter of attraction. the the The girl who has more dates than any other may just be a few chumps ahead. The smart man is known by the money he keeps — putting into the bank or in government bonds. "Heavy Fines for Speeders" — headline. Maybe more crackups. Every time we read about Miss America, it reminds us that, you shouldn't when taking a vacation tour. A gal steps into society by stepping out, which is a funny lowdown on high life. The housing situation in some sections still is no laughing matter, but families continue to double up. Women Often Describe Husbands as 'Big Babies American men would be startled if they knew how often the word "baby" is used by American women to describe their husbands. Over and over in letters to this column wives describe irresponsible, selfish, bullying, and lazy husbands as "big babies." A letter before me, describing a husband who throws a tantrum every time things don't go to suit him, says with final resignation, "Well, at least there will always be aJsaby at our house—father." And it might be well for a man to know that when his wife brands him in her mind as just a "big baby," every bit of respect she ever felt for him is gone fall and winter. They are: State University of Iowa, Lawrence Ross, Mary Jo Hobart, Sandra Mull, Karen Laumbach, Burl Olmstead Jr., William Kurth, Wiliam Boyd; Iowa State College, Ames, Jack and Garlyn Miller. Dallas Laumbach, Dwight Rost. Wendal Johnston, Lowell Bowie, James Dougherty, William Thomsen, Kirk Colvig, Don Somers, Gary Astleford; Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Mrs. Brian Croson, Myrna Pierce, Karen Hutchinson; Morningside College, Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown, Jane Thomsen, Joan Campbell, Gary Moad; Buena Vista College, Storm Lake. James Bruce, Don McCaulley, Wesley Hunziker, Marion Bradley; Drake , University, Des Moines, Albert Hill, Gary Johnson, Jack Dougherty; Grinnell College, Grinnell, Dennis Johnston; Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Lee Bowie; Fort Dodge Junior College, Leon Hendricks; Luther College, Decorah, Louis and Terry Reaman, Raymond Mohr, Ronald Hested; Waterloo Barber College, Waterloo, Larry Temple; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Mary Ellen DeLong; Northwest Missouri State College, Maryville, James Menter, Beryle Johnston, Jerry Wood, Judy Johnson, Marilyn Miller. Elizabeth Brownell; University of Missouri, Columbia, Carl Prather; Northeast Missouri State College, Kirks, ville, Allen Burley; South Dakota i State College, Brookings, Barry ! Lundberg; University of South Dakota, Vermillion, Dick Bauman; [Texas Christian University, Fort Worth, Noel Blair; Phillips University, Enid, Oklahoma, David Lee; Oklahoma A&M. Stillwater, Oklahoma, Montie Redenius;.Valparaiso University, Valparaiso. Indiana, James Swanson; Concordia indicates, an Increasing number of i College, St. Paul. Minnesota, Ro- 77 IN KINDERGARTEN The 77 kindergarteners in the Lake City community school are as follows: Central School. Kim Barkmeier, Roger Beckman, Douglas DeLong, Dick DeVries, David Kruse, Joe Reiling, Michael Remsburg, Mike Schleisman, Bobby Schleisman, Joe Smith, Judy Brinker, Penny Clark, Debbie Hunziker, Carol Janssen, Claudia McMeekin, Joan Owens. Dee Ann Richardson, Donna Young, Mark Callies, Roland Cobb, Butch Courter, Jimmy Daisy, Raymond Geisinger. Andy Grantham, Larry Johnson, Larry Knouf, Dennis McCuen, Dennis McDonald, Tommy Millis, Jon Shipley, Pamela Allen, Sandi Jo Aug, Peggy Blankenship, Donna Briggs, Terry Lynn Daisy, Debbie Green, Mary Ann Green, Susan Hicks, Mary Kay Kurth, Jeri Lynn Newman, Renee Tevepaugh, Peggy Willis, Gail Zimbeck; Lincoln School, Randy Bawden, Jane Bellinghausen, Steven Bernholtz, Vikki Blanchfield, Marc Blair, Rodney DeVries, Neil Dial, Judy Green, Bill Gregory, Billy Hungate,, Mike Her, Carol Imming, Shelly Kirby. Peggy Konstanz, Robert Magner, Diane Seeden, Rockey Sharkey, Cynthia Storm, Susan Van Ahn, Rita Jean Wienhold, Dayne Arthur, Connie Bean, Richard Roger, Cindy Christensen, Eddie Filmer, Ricky Hue- ka. Debbie Morrow, Charlotte Schaffer, Michel Van Ahn; Lanesboro School, Marilyn Baker, Ray Dean Dial,' Romayne Howe, Randall Richardson. The kindergarten .teachers are Miss Hester Crosswait, Central; Mrs. Fred Bunker. Lincoln; Mrs. T. C. Tibbitts, Lanesboro. 978 REGISTERED Registrations in the Lake City community Schools at the end of the first week were as follows: Lanesboro, 63; Lincoln gra «Le school, 325; Central grade school, 202; junior high school, 142; senior high schoo], 246; a total of 978. Mission Group At Breda Starts Its Fall Meetings (Times Herald Kern Service), BREDA — The Missionary Association of St. Bernard parish will hold its first meeting of the season at the W.C.O.F. Hall Tuesday, Sept. 10. Hostesses will b« Mrs. Louis Nieland and Mrs. William Reineke. M-Sgt. and Mrs. Merlin Bruning and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Bruning attended funeral services for Sgt. O. Hunt at Odebolt Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Blinker and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fee. spent the weekend at Lake Okoboji. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sieve ol Wilmont, Minn., spent the weekend at the Ray Tiefenthaler home. Clem Schulte visited Wednesday with friends at Varina. M-Sgt. and Mrs. Merlin Bruning and children of Norfolk, Neb., wbS spent several days at the J. B. Bruning home, returned to their home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Roster^ and family of Staceyville spent the weekend with relatives here. Nile River, longest in Africa, extends for 4,160 miles. husbands who act like babies, who is to blame? Women at Fault? Could it be that women, by helping to earn a living, insisting they know best, wanting to manage family finances, etc., have encouraged men to act like babies? If women have anything to do with keeping' their husbands from maturing, they had better start examining their own attitudes and actions, Women may want equajity and all ita benefits. But even more, they want a man they can look up to. There is no contempt greater than a woman feels for a man she VL there actually are, as my mail I regards as just a great big baby. (All Right* witrvw*. MBA few*)*, too.) bert Jacobs. Richard Boehnke; Minnesota State Teachers College. Mankato, Richard and Don Schuneman; Sioux Falls College, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., John Hammond; Northwest Institute of Medical Technology, Minneapolis, 'Karen Clow, Ann Sporleder; Gale Institute, Minneapolis, Marilyn Rice, Norma Seeden; Weaver Airline Personnel School, Kansas City, Mo., Janet Fahan; Iowa Methodist Hospital, Des Moines, Darlene Crandall, Patricia Boyd: Iowa Lutheran Hospital, Des Moines, Rosalie Mills; Methodist Hospital, Sioux City, Sandra Spencer;* St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital. Fort Dodge, Peggy and Karen Ott, Gwyeoa H^terbraadi St. Joseph's- BRIGHT ACRES M< Wafsone

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page