Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 21, 1959 · Page 3
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September 21, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 21, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Undercutting NATO Prime Soviet Goal B'or some years now, various European Socialist parties, including the British Laborites, have tried to suggest that flexibility in East-West negotiations may open a pipeline to peace blocked to those who chart a more rigid course. One of the important stories of the year was the discovery of the West German Socialists, upon visiting Soviet Premier Khrushchev in East Berlin, that he is totally unimpressed by an attitude of flexibility. They learned, to their complete disillusionment, that he makes no effort to match concession for concession. His answer to the soft approach is the hard demand. Concessions from his adversaries he marks down as signs of weakness, and presses more vigorously for his own aims. The German experience has now been underscored by the recent visit of British Labor leaders Hugh Gaitskell and Aneurin Bevan to Khrushchev in Moscow. They came way in a state of shock at his response to their, "reasonable" approach. German reunification is a favorite topic of the Laborites and other Socialists. They found Khrushchev dead set against it on any terms, and totally committed to preserving two German states — at least one of them Communist. Disengagement, meaning some Timet Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, Sept. 21, 1959 kind of pulling apart of East and West military forces on the Continent, is another bright hope of those who think there is magic in flexibility. Gaitskell and Bcvan learned that, to Khrushchev, disengagement means the removal of U.S. forces not just from Germany but from Europe as a whole. That would put an ocean between us and the Communists, while Russian for c e s would be posed just behind the Polish-Russian border, within easy march of western objectives. The net effect of such a change, of course, would be to cut the heart out of NATO. This has always been a prime Soviet goal. Certainly there can be no gloating over the Laborites' disillusionment. Wc can only be grateful that as time passes, more and more car- nest western leaders of varying persuasions realize that the real rigidity in East-West relations is maintained in Moscow. Thoughts Good sense makes a man slow to anger, and it is his glory to overlook an offense. —Proverbs 19:11. The better part of valor is discretion.—Shakespeare. For Half-Sizes Printed Pattern 14V&-24I6 Rep. Hoffman Says Labor Bill in Need of Enforcement Step oul of I hi" shower. Jinrl Into the run! frei 'ilnni "f this easy-fining (lusli'i-. Nutc iiii 'lty bark view—inverted iilc.it ;iml Inns ;wl<l ;i Ki'iicrflll t'Hirh Tonioi row's iiutlcrn: Women's skirt. I'nnti 'fl Pattern OOKHr Half Si/os 1-P -, Hi 1 .. IS'.-. 20',, 22'-.-, 2-1 1 .. Size Hi 1 j icf|Uiius •4 1 , yards .'id-inch fain ii Printed direct inns mi each pattern part Ka.slcr, accurate Send Thirty-five cents (coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin.. Dallv Times Herald. 25 Pattern Dept. '2a2 West ISth St.. New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAMK, ADDIIKSS wHIl ZONE, SIZK nnil STYLE. NUMMKK. By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The new "Labor Reform Act of 1959" —as it is now tagged — has so many authors it's impossible to identify them all. It isn't the Kennedy-Eruin or McClellan bills of the Senate. It isn't the Elliott, Shelley, Kearns. Roosevelt or Landrum-Griffin bills of the House, either. It is by no means the "Eisenhower bill." though Labor Secretary James P. Mitchell says it is the type of legislation requested by the administration since 1954 and the President spoke for it on TV. The final bill is a combination of all these plus a lot of compromises made by the 12 Senate and House conferees after three weeks of very tough collective bargaining. Jimmy Hoffa's Teamsters Union blames AFL-C10 leaders for being asleep on the job and not opposing (he legislation early or hard enough to stop its passage. AFL-C10 Committee on Political Education charges that National Association of Manufacturers write what it calls this "union- killer Landrum-Griffin bill." COPE's political memo quotes Rep. Clare Hoffman tR-Mich.) to the effect that, "Of course they (the NAM) had a finger in the pie, and why should they not? And of course the Chamber of Commerce had a hand and foot in it, as was their right and duty. 1 have gone along with these two groups. They arc fine. They throw some of the most pleasing dinners downtown that you have cvci> tasted." This brings up the little-known story of the not-insignificant role which Representative Hoffman himself played in drafting this legislation. He has been in Congress 25 years. He has introduced 135 bills dealing with labor. He has been tagged as "anti-labor" but he keeps on getting re-elected. "I was for the Landrum-Griffin amendments (to the Elliott bill) before Griffin was born." says Hoffman with customary vigor, and exaggeration. "I gave them to Ed McCabe" (White House administrative assistant on labor law), j "Then Griffin came to me and asked if he could use them. I; knew my name couldn't go on any t labor bill with any hope it would , be passed, any more than Gra-, ham Barden's could." 'Bardcn,! (D-N.C.) House Labor Committee chairman.) "So 1 told Griffin to go ahead. He's a fine young fellow. He's from Michigan and he was put on Labor and Government Operations Committees under my sponsorship. I'm glad to see him get the credit. He needs it. I don't." This from Representative Hoffman himself contradicts reports that he was angered because lie had not been given more credit for the legislation passed. Hoffman has a gripe, all right. He's always indignant about something. On this labor bill he's sore because he says he wasn't told what was in the bill until it was introduced. When he did get a look at it, he decided it wasn't t o u g li enough. So he tried to present three amendments. One would have barred industry- wide bargaining. Another w o u 1 d have banned strikes in public utilities. The third would have made unions subject to antitrust laws. These are provisions NAM and USCC have long advocated. Representative Hoffman says he was given 54 seconds to present his amendments, then ruled out of order. He maintains he wasn't out of order, and sonic parliamentarians sustain him. Piqued because he felt that the House was not following orderly procedure, Hoffman voted for re- commital and then demanded an engrossed copy of the Landrum- Griffin bill after it w;is passed, in the hope he might get his amend- \ mcnts considered. i As matters turned out. this resulted in final llou.se passage of the Landrum-Griffin bill by a big-! ger majority than before. But in! retrospect, he says. "This bill isn't as good as most people think it is. What it needs is enforcement." JhsL 7HxdwuL (patent Punishment Has Tiny Role Teaching Child Discipline (Mrs. Muriel Iiiiivrenen Is on vacation. This is the second of six articles that will appear during her absence, reprinted by f erminslnn of Random House, nc, from "The Happy Child," by Irene M. Josselyn, M.H., (r) Copyright, 1055, by Irene Milllkcn josselyn.) The belief that a child will interpret parental disapproval as withdrawal of love has made many parents hesitant to express disapproval. It certainly Is not wise to confirm a child's fear by threatening to withdraw affection. Ultimately he needs to distinguish between loss of parental love and mere disapproval. As he becomes aware that his parents love him though they may not like his behavior, he also learns to separate his parents from other people. Other people will not love him; if his behavior is unacceptable. He usually learns to identify the j uniqueness of parental love after! a few disappointing experiences j with other people. The greatest shock comes to the child who,' never having encountered disap- 1 proval in the secure framework of 1 parental love, is suddenly confronted with disapproval by oth- i crs. | Discipline is important fori everyone. ! An infant docs not know what the requirements of reality arc. He does not know wherein lies •• danger to himself. He does not I know the behavior that will cause him to be loved and accepted by others. Nor does he know how to find gratification for his impulses without risking his acceptability. He does not know what, according to the patterns of his culture, is right and what is wrong. His parents arc his first and most important teachers. They are constantly teaching him and whatever form their teaching takes it is — in its best sense- discipline. This word, as commonly used, is a much maligned one. Its origin is significant; it is derived from the Latin "disciplina" meaning "instruction and training." Unfortunately, however, it has come to have the connotation of "punishment," as if learning could be achieved only by such means. Punishment docs have a place in discipline but it is only a small part of valid disciplinary methods. Discipline from without teaches the demands of reality and how they can most constructively be met. For example, the law that a driver may not go through a red light was made to facilitate the survival of as many drivers as possible. When this law's violator is punished, the punishment seeks to protect the culprit equally with his potential victim. NEXT: The most effective form of punishment. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P .JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Servlc* Whooping Cough Can Be Dangerous to Everyone Barbs .Uisl 111ink what you'll be paying over the counter for some of the fine animals you see at the county lairs. Whooping cough is often considered a disease of childhood, but this is not always the case. For example, I have recently received a letter from a man who says he is 81 years old and that he and his wife — who is 78 —have had whooping cough for more than eight weeks, to the great distress of both of them. Indeed, whooping cough can be troublesome and dangerous to elderly people as well as to very small children. In general, children from one to 10 years old are most likely to be attacked, but older children, adults and infants under six weeks old can catch it. Vomiting often accompanies whooping cough and when tiny children Ret the disease they may become starved and thin simply because they do not get enough food. The time between exposure and appearance of symptoms varies Bandits escaped alter robbing- three barber shops in an Ohio town in one week. Not even a close shave. The toad ahead isn't as good for the man who always thinks he knows as the man who always knows he thinks. Sometimes it'.s tough that life in the country agrees so well with relatives from the city. (JhdL Tmiht If Club Work is Boring Find Some Other Interest "Every now and then you take a crack at clubwomen," writes one of my readers. "I'm beginning to agree that a lot of club work is pure busy work and a waste of lime and effort. But how do I drop out of the clubs that no longer seem worth-while without making a lot of enemies? I joined most of them when we were newcomers to town and I thought club membership was a good way to make friends. "Now I'm getting weary of a constant round of meetings, money raising jobs, paper work, telephone committees, petty politics, and the like. But I'm afraid to get Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main 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 i'he Associated Press Is entitled fv IHMWI * i. Uip use for republication of all the local news printed In , ,HMJ,IMC < as weU as all AP dispatch us. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week S 45 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, per year $12.00 Pur Month $ 1.4ff Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and a, per year $15.00 Per Month $ 1,75 All Other Mall in the United States, per y ar $19.00 Per Monta * 2.00 out of these clubs for fear the other members will get down on me. Have you any suggestions'.'" Only that you stop thinking like an adolescent and think like an adult. Why should you spend the precious days and years of your life going to meetings and doing busy work if you don't want to'.' You're a grown woman and certainly you have a right to de- jcide how you will spend your time. With the hours spent in club work that actually bores them, many a woman could do I some of the things she really wants to do and learn some of the things she really wants to learn. For instance, a woman could take a course in art or music appreciation or world history — or whatever really interests her — in the time she spends on a couple of clubs that no longer have an attraction for her. Once you've figured out what you want to do with your time, simply write a letter of resignation to any club you want to get out of — and don't worry about the consequences. There probably won't be any adverse criticism. But if there is, it will only be temporary and the ladies will soon have somebody else to discuss. Meanwhile, you'll be using your time to good advantage instead of wasting it. And as you develop your real interests — instead of huddling with a number of different groups doing things that don't interest you, you are sure to make new and stimulating friends. (All Rights Keseiveu, NEA Service, inc.) Q — Which part of the new world was first called America'.' A — The coasts of what are now Brazil, Uruguay and Argentina. The name gradually came into use for all of South America, and was later given to both continents. Q — When did the expression '•jalopy'' for an automobile originate'.' A — In the l!)()()s. Because of a shortage ot autos in Mexico, many were shipped to Jalopa. Mexico, for resale, thus arose the corrupted term "jalopy," meaning an old automobile. Q — Which slate was the first to make Labor Day a legal holiday'.' A—Oregon in 1887. Q — Which is the oldest of stringed musical instruments'' A — The harp. The Bible associates the harp with Juhal. from four to 20 days, but is usually about 10. The symptoms, at first seem like an ordinary cold, but with slight fever, running nose, watering eyes and slight cough. In a week or 10 days, the cough begins to become worse and the typical paroxysms set in. A fit of coughing usually begins with a series of 15 to 20 forced short coughs without any breaths in between. The child may get blue in the face and then take a deep breath of air which sounds like a whoop. Several fits of coughing may come one after another until a small amount of sticky mucus is coughed up which brings temporary relief. When vomiting occurs, it usually comes at the end of the whoop. Whooping cough carries some danger to life, particularly in infants and old people. The coughing spells place the lungs under severe strain. Pneumonia can develop. Asthma, bronchitis and other lung complications are fairly common. Because it is contagious, particularly at first, the whooping cough patient should be kept away from others who might become infected Rest in bed, good nursing care and special attention to the nutrition, especially if there is vomiting, is necessary. Some of the antibiotics appear to be of considerable benefit, particularly when given early. Prevention is desirable. The vaccine against whooping cough gives considerable protection to children. It is usually best to begin with these injections by or before six months of age. since there is little or no inherited resistance. Good care ot the elderly patient with whooping cough is particularly important. 40 35 'MILLIONS OF STUDENTS 1929-30 1939-40 1949-50 1959-60 3 DECADES OF EDUCATIONAL GROWTH . . . For the 15th straight year, the nation's school and college enrollment Is setting records. An nil-time high of 40,480,000 students—one out of every four Americans—will attend halls of learning in the 1959-60 school year (sec Ncwschart above). This is an increase of nearly two million over 1958-59. The U.S. Department .of Health, Education and Welfare estimates 1,368,000 teachers will he available, 195,000 less than needed. Last year the deficiency was 182,000. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Nine— H. H. Boyer and wife returned to Carroll after seven years' absence to visit with old time friends. Nineteen Nine- Henry Heider of the Heider Manufacturing company has been busying himself the past few months on a two-wheeled apparatus, built solely by himself with the exception of the engine, to prove to the skeptical that some other power aside from horses can be utilized in hauling wagon loads of grain from farm to market. Nineteen Nine— I. W. Hoffman saw the president at Des Moines Monday. , Nineteen Nine- Mrs. F. A. Brown will hold her millinery opening Friday and Saturday of this week. SO THEY SAY This administration lias no compunction about spending money on i telecommunications in Liberia, on irrigation in Spain, on roads and bridges in Malaya . . . but if these projects are to operate at home, they are spendthrift and socialistic, i — Sen. Mike Mansliold iD -Mont.'.' before Congress overrode President's veto of public works bill. We don't waul to keep voters from going to the polls —Spokesman for Britain's commercial TV network, explaining why all westerns will be dropped election day. Oct. 8. My own guess is that uo will be talking with them 'the Russians—and 1 pray it's talking with, and no more than that—lor years tc come. Hut maybe we can actual- • ly talk the Cold War to death.— ! Adlai K. Stevenson. I A pi'i/i- pan i i-al isl n a 11> di'iaiicd lo rri'lilo a dramatic elicit above manU-1 ur on t a l>li! So vivid .sou'd think they were ! painted in nli> Vet it s all H-to-the- I inch cross-stitch. Pattern 7131: 'pheasant tiansfei N \ 'Jl inches; i color ehait diieciions. Send Tliirlj-fix is cents (coins) for this pattern - add a cents for 'each pattern for Ist-elass mulling. Send to Dailv Tunes Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box lt >8 ! (lid Chelsea Station, New York, 11, i N.Y. 1 'rmt plainly N'AMK. A1J- , DHKSS, ZONK, 1WITKHN M'MliKK. i JUST OUT 1 our New 1900 Alice Brooks Needle-craft Book contains TilUKl-: KKK.K Patterns, plus ideas galore for ho me furnishings, fash- urns, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew. embroider, buck weave, i|uiit Be with the newest — send 25 cents howl I MAKE fRIENOS Don't omit a saluation simply because you do not know the name of the person or persons to whom you are writing. Begin a business letter with "Gentlemen" or "Dear Sir." Lucky Thirteen Club Entertained < Times llt>ritltl .Nrus Ser\U*«*t WALL LAKK — Mrs ,1. .lenue- i wein was hostess to the Lucky Thirteen Club at a cale in Lake View Tuesday afternoon. Dessert was served. Prize winners were Mrs August Frerichs and Mrs Marie McLaughlin. Mr and Mrs Henry Stock assisted Mr and Mrs Will Langc, who moved I torn Sioux City to Lake View Sunday. The women are sisters Mr. and Mrs .lolin Goukm spent Sunday with Mabel Mullins and Ada Morgan at llolsletn Mr and Mrs. William N'ewby attended open house for Mr. and Mrs Herman Grcvc's wedding anniversary at the Lutheran Church in Lake View Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Ncwby helped at the reccp- I ion Mrs. Orville Herrig Mrs Charles Kcglcin. Mrs Orville Franck and Mrs. Sieve Holt of Wall Lake and Mrs Lester Lille and Mrs. Harlan Fllnk ol Lake View attended the fall council meeting of the 1-ederated Clubs in Des Moines Mr and Mrs Kenneth Westrom and Kathy of Newell, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Taylor of Kiron and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dierenfeld and Marlene went to Atlantic Sunday and attended the baptism of Scott Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hicliard Taylor at the Lutheran Church Mrs Westrom and Marlene Dierenfeld served as sponsors. Mrs L G Ballard entertained ihc .lolly Pinochle Club and Mrs. Kverett Robinson and Mrs. Harvey Gerdes at a dessert card party Tuesday afternoon. Prizes were won by Mrs Tollie Tebben, Mrs. Paul Herrig and Mrs. (ier­ des. When a person constantly complains about not getting ahead, maybe a wishbone is where the backbone ought to bo. Mr.,Mrs.Weitl Entertain Guests from Waukegan, III. (limps Herald News Service) DEDHAM — Dinner guests Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Wcitl were the Rev. P. M. Mattes and Kathryn Tillman, Maple River; Mrs. Gilbert Thornborough and son, Raymond, and Frank Tillman, of Waukegan, ni.. and Mr. and Mrs. Dclbcrt Von Bon and children. Mrs. Ann Roderick accompanied Mrs. Thornborough and son on their return trip to Waukegan, to visit in their home and with her cousins. Dr. and Mrs. Leo Peters, and her aunt, Sr. M. Luke, in Chicago. Mrs. John Stangl has returned home after spending a week with her daughter in Irwin. Arthur Tigges, daughter Betty, and son David drove to LaCrosse, Wis.. Sunday where Betty is enrolled as a freshman at Viterbo College. They were accompanied by Harold Wieland who spent the day visiting his daughter, Judy, a senior aspirant at St. Rose Convent. Monday Mr. Tigges took David to Dubuque to begin his second year at Loras College. James Sporrer, son ol Mr. and Mrs. John Sporrer, and Robert Meiners, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mciners. were accompanied to Dubuque by their parents when they entered Loras College as a freshman Monday. Banns were published for the first time Sunday at St. Joseph's Church here and at St. Francis Church, Maple River for Linda Meisheid, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meisheid, and James Loneman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Loneman, of Maple River The marriage will take place at St. Jospeh's Church Tuesday, Sept. 29, at 9:30 a.m. Mr. and Mis. Mart. Kanne and son Marvin drove to Dubuque during the weekend. Sunday they attended open house at Loras College. Marvin was enrolled as a freshman student. Oklahoma Town of 600 Getting Ready to Move MANNFORD. Okla. — (NEA) — With the help of Uncle Sam, citizens are about to abandon their 54-year-old town site and build a new one. By 1962. Mannford's 600 men, women and children will have moved two miles east of the present town site. Total cost of the Dr., Mrs. Fink Leave for Norway (Times Herald News Service) MANNING - Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Fink left Sept. 17 for a tour of Norway and Sweden, via Iceland. Gary King. Manning sophomore, received a chipped elbow in football practice and is lost from the squad for the season. The Busy Thimbles of the Presbyterian Church held a surprise potluck dinner for Mrs. Mildred Lyden, who is soon leaving for a California visit, at the church Tuesday. Additional guests were Mrs. Ronald Farley and Sherri, who are moving to California from Harlan, and Mrs. Anna Ewoldt of Manilla. The party began when Mrs. Lyden was blindfolded at her home and taken to the church. Following lunch, bingo was played, with each winner presenting some article of clothing to Mrs. Lyden for her trip, until she was dressed as a "hobo." The group also presented her with a knapsack of articles which could really be used on her trip. Jack Meehan Jr. Visits His Parents fill ni"* Herald .New* Srrvlrn) CARNARVON - Jack Meehan Jr.. Dayton, spent several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meehan. in the home of Lola and Adam Walrocl. Mrs. Tena Janscn entertained the Afternoon Pinochle Club in her home Tuesday. A - number of relatives and friends attended the funeral of Harvey Wright of Auburn Wednesday afternoon at Auburn. He was a brother of C. W. Wright of Carnarvon. Mrs. Jack Fogerty, Mrs Roland Thorpe and Mrs. Bilda Ticfcntbal­ er spent a social evening in the Gene Coyne home near Auburn Thursday in honor of M r s. Coyne's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. John Poppen, Manson, spent Friday in the Walter Hulsebus home. Mrs Roland Thorpe and Mrs. Bill Shannon were business callers in Fort Dodge Wednesday. A girl in a Michigan town was crowned "Miss Laughter " We could crown some people who never do relocation is estimated at $3.5 million. This is almost $6,000 per person. When the people have moved, they will work in modern buildings, shop in supermarkets and attend classes in a new school. Many will be enjoying the comforts of modern houses equipped with the latest appliances. Others, who prefer to continue living in their old homes, will have them moved intact. These houses v/ill be given fresh coats of paint and reconditioned. Reason for this community migration is the construction of the new Keystone dam on the Cimarron River, flooding the Mannford area. It is scheduled for completion in 1963. Uncle Sam will provide funds to the town on a matching basis. Federal aid in the form of long term, low-down-payment mortgage insurance will be provided to help citizens build new homes. Mannford is receiving this special government assistance because of a unique feature of the new town site's blueprint. The future community is being planned to prevent slums and blight. This makes it eligible for financial aid under the Housing and Home Finance Agency's llrban Renewal Program. In the community blueprint, tracts have been reserved for the expansion of residential areas. Other plots have been earmarked as sites for new businesses. Home owners will be paid by Uncle Sam for the loss of their property. The government's special mortgage insurance will be available for those persons who need additional funds to relocate their homes. Federal compensation will also be made for the city owned facil- i ilies like streets, municipal build| ings and public utilities. This is [expected to total $600,000. Addi- 'tional funds needed to replace these items will come from profits derived from the town's gas and water systems. Mannford citizens started planning the relocation project two years ago. The local Lion's Club commissioned the Institute of Community Development of the University of Oklahoma to prepare a preliminary relocation plan. Then a group of Mannford's leading citizens formed a private corporation to purchase the needed property. State law prohibits a municipality from buying land. Later the corporation commissioned the Institute of Community Development to map the, complete relocation blueprint and started raising funds for the move. The corporation plans to sell lots to homeowners at cost. Whatever land is left alter all citizens have purchased home sites will be sold at a profit. IOWA'S TRAFFIC DKATH TOLL . . . The top figure in each county is Ihc traffic death toll for the first 8 months of I9. r >8. The second figure is the death toll for the same period this year. Thu last figure shows the increase or decrease in deaths in the county (luring the period. The Hlutu total through August 1958 was 367 deaths compared lo -108 deaths during the same period this year—an increase of 41. The map. shows that the biggest increase in traffic deaths (his year has been in Jones County, up 1' over last year. The biggest decrease is in Story County, down 11 from last year's figure, tlowa Daily Press Association)

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