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Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: July 11, 1955 - Page 1

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   Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 11, 1955, Ironwood, Michigan                                TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to noon: 70 51 Previous 24 hr. period: 70 53 Year ago: High 77; Low 63. Precipitation to date, 21.19 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE and continued cool tonight. Partly cloudy and a little .warmer Tuesday. Low to- night 52-58. Tigh Tuesday 70-75. Outlook for Wednesday Partly cloudy, warmer, scattered showers. VOLUME 36, NUMBER 197. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SEHVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 11, 1955. 14 PAGES SINGLE COPY 7 CENTS. Girl Apparently Kidnaped From Her Crib Sunday Mother, Father Were In Another Room SIOUX CITY, Iowa. UP! -A 2- year-old girl apparently was kid- naped from her crib Sunday night while her parents watched televi- sion in another room, police said today. Mr. and Mrs. James Davis re- ported their daughter, Donna Sue, missing to police about 30 min- utes after they had put her to bed at p.m. The father said a screen had been removed from a window. Davis, a clerk for the Chicago North Western Railroad, and his family live on the first floor of a two-story duplex uva modest Sioux City neighborhood. Police Capt. John Eipolje said he has learned no motive for a kidnaping. He said there appar- ently has been no family trouble and the parents knew of no one who would want to take the child. The Davises have two other chil- dren; Mary Clair, 11, and Timmy, 7, who were asleep in another bedroom. Several neighbors reported see- ing a man come up to the duplex 'and go to the back where the bedroom is located. Although the end of the crib was near the window, police be- lieve the person must have en- tered the bedroom. The window sill is about four feet from the ground. Mr. and Mrs. Davis said they heard no noise in the bedroom. Capt. Rispplje said Laif Sjeldos, who lives in the neighborhood, told of chasing a man with a bun- dle in his arms down an alley about a block from the Davis home. Sjeldos said he cornered the man in some bushes but that he got away when Sjeldos went into his house to telephone police. The blonde hair, blue eyed child was dressid in pink pajamas when put to bed. George Berger, a next door neighbor, said he was in his back- yard and saw a man come up to the Davis house but that his view was blocked by a parked car. Charged With Naval Activity TAIPEI. Formosa An offi- cial Nationalist Chinese news agency said today the Chinese Communists were concentrating a naval fleet of Chushan Islands, southeast of Shanghai. Tatao agency charged also: Soviet Russia turned over 30 more MIGISs to North Korea in June, increasing the number there to 350 The Chinese Reds were intensi- fying preparations for an invasion of Thailand through "free Thai" forces being built up in the south- west China Province of Yunnan. Tatao is operated by the Nation- alist Interior Ministry and claims underground contacts. The agency said 12 light de- stroyers, a supply ship, about 50 gunboats, some landing ships and other assorted Commu- nist craft had assembled at the Chushans 90 miles south of Shang- hai. Tatao also said tanks, guns and other weapons to equip tow divi- sion had been shipped to North Korea in June from Vladivostok. Editor Is Back In Chicago Now SALT LAKE CITY York editor Howard Rushmore, com- plaining that publicity given a trip he wanted to be secret has made his sources "clam up" flew back to Chicago today. It's like "working in a gold fish he said. Rushmore, a 6-5 200-pounder who is editor of Confidential, a bimonth- ly national magazine, popped up in Butte Mont., under an assumed name Saturday. He said he was searching for a man he described as a top Communist leader. But by then publicity about "his being missing from Chicago had caught up with him, and he flew to Salt Lake City looking for an- other man. He said the reports about his be- ing missing were "all a big mis- take." They arose when he failed to keep an appointment Friday with a Chicago detective. He denied his disappearance was a publicity stunt. He refused to identify the men he was seeking. California Woman 106 Years Old Sunday LA VERNE, Calif. HI Mrs. Alice S. Staley, who says she has been a Republican all her life, turned 106 Sunday and received a birthday card from President Ei- senhower. Mrs. Staley, a native of Dixon, 111., attends church every Sunday and once a week goes marketing. Her advice for sound health in later years: "Don't work too hard. Work a little, but don't overdo it." Time Bomb Found in U. S. Building in Saigon SAIGON, South Viet Nam time bomb was discovered Sunday night in the U.S. Information Agen- cy building and destroyed. Ex- perts said it could have blown up a large part of the three-story Powerful Package of Cobalt 60 Added Growing Stockpile ANN ARBOR UP) A powerful package of radioactive Cobalt 60 was moved into University of Michigan's growing atomic stock- pile today fresh from Canadian laboratories. It was the first radioactive ma- terial to enter the newly-completed Phoenix Memorial Laboratories dedicated to the peaceful uses of atomic energy. But it was the third source to come to the campus. The cobalt, three kilograms of it, Air Academy's Dedication Set Nervous, Excited Cadets Register DENVER W excited cadets registered this morning at Lowry Air Force Base here as the nation's top air brass waited for the formal dedication of the third service academy. The first cadet to sign in at 7 a.m. (CST) was Valmore William 3ourque, South Hadley Falls, Mass. Bourque, who wants to be a fighter pilot, said he felt "pretty nervous" about registering as the No. 1 cadet in the Air Force Acad- emy. Bourque was followed by Le Roy Dorey of Route 6, Henrico County, Va., and Zachary Ander- son Coles, Jr., 224 Deer Park Drive, Nashville, Tenn. All three cadets are 18 years old. jjourque said he got up at a.m. to report in from Denver on time at the academy's temporary site on this sprawling base in the city's outskirts. Preparations went forward for the dedication of the temporary site. Air Secretary Harold Talbott and Gen. Nathan Twining, Air Force chief of staff, were scheduled to be the principal speakers. Other distinguished visitors in- clude former Air Force Chief of Staff Carl Spaatz (ret.) and Mrs. Henry H. (Hap) Arnold, widow of a former chief of staff. Ater the 306 cadets have com- pleted preliminary paper work, they will be fitted for uniforms and will drill in preparation for the ceremonies at 5 p.m. The cadets, who represent every state in the union and some U.S. ;erritories, will be sworn in by Brig. Gen. Robert M. Stfflman, commandant of cadets, while Lt. ren. Hubert R. Harmon, academy superintendent, looks on. The first class is expected to stay at Lowry for two years. The permanent academy will be north of Colorado Springs, but it prob- ably will not be ready for occupan- cy until 1957. is still in its four-ton lead contain- er. Its estimated to curies is twice the strength of the world's supply of radium, officials said. It arrived by truck from Can- ada's Chalk River nuclear reactor and is the last consignment in a long-standing university order. The university's atomic research program will be fully loaded by next year when a million dollar nuclear reactor will be completed and powered by uranium from the Atomic Energy Commission. A curie source is now in operation at the university's Fis- sion Products Laboratory and a curie source is being used to treat cancer patients in the Alice Loyd Radiation therapy unit of the hospital. This unit expects more coball this fall and a bundle of radioac- tive cesium probably next year. Later this week, university of- ficials said, they will unload the cobalt from its lead case. It is in the form of 42 aluminum-cased rods, 10 inches long and slightly thicker than a reporter's copy pencil. Ardith H. Eromons, associate radiological safety officer, said the source will be unpacked in a radia- tion cave with the use of mechani- cal hands. The three-foot concrete walls and nine-ton steel door will protect workers. Then the cobalt will be dumped down a chute into a 16-foot water- filled well which leads under an adjoining room. Scientists working with mechanical tongs and pro- tected by the water, will then place the rods in their stainless stee] containers. dedication CST. Uneasy Truce Jarred Sunday Catholic Rioters Routed by Officials By SAM SUMMERLIN BUENOS AIRES, Argentina Argentina's uneasy church-state truce was jarred Sunday as po- lice and firemen routed Catholic rioters staging their second anti- Peron demonstration in 24 hours. The riot landed 13 policemen and firemen in hospitals and brought condemnation of the demonstrators from Santiago Cardinal Copello, ailing archbishop of Buenos Aires who has urged a peaceful course in the dispute. Sixty persons were arrested but many were released after ques- aoning. In the first violence since the oloody June 16 revolt against Pres- ident Juan Peron, more than 500 demonstrators milled through the Plaza de Mayo near the Metro- politan Cathedral. Police trying to disperse the crowd were stoned. Defying church appeals for peace and Peron's own call for "pacifica- the demonstrators jeered po- lice and shouted "he must go" in an apparent reference to the Presi- dent. Firemen sprayed the rioters with chemica' foam and brown-tinted water as police wagons rushed to the square. Most of the crowd fled from the Plaza, but some gathered a few blocks away and marched toward the Naval Club Building, singing the national anthem. Four fire- trucks were rushed up to -scatter the marchers again with water sprays Sunday's riot broke out shortly after priests finished reading from their pulpits a letter from Cardinal Copello urging Catholics to refrain from provocative acts. Church leaders said the march was "completely unauthorized." GE Develops New Type Traffic Light LYNN, Mass. Elec- tric Co. announced today develop- ment of a new traffic light that automatically counts cars and "ra- tions" the green light to keep traf- fic moving at maximum efficiency. Cars approaching a main high- way on a secondary road are counted by an electronic controller. Then the 'signal allows just enough "green time" to clear the autos. General Electric officials said the electronic device is part of a new line of devices designed to meet street intersection traffic problems and keep traffic moving on main highways. Asks Ike to Help Bring Strike End Milwaukee Mayor Makes an Appeal MILWAUKEE came swiftly Sunday night after Milwaukee Mayor Frank Zeidler appealed to President Eisenhower to help bring an end to the long strike at the Kohler Co. plant. Labor leaders here reversed their position of last week and said they would not interfere with the unloading of a second ship carry- ing clay for the Kohler firm. Charles Schultz, president of the Wisconsin CIO, said he is sending a letter today to Wisconsin Gov. Walter Kohler requesting an audi- ence with him and the people in- volved in an effort to settle the 15 month old Kohler strike. Schultz said he will set up the necessary arrangements for repre- sentatives of striking Local 833 UAW CIO at the Kohler plant to meet at the conference with com- pany representatives. Milwaukee's connection with the strike became direct Thursday when the Norwegian ship Fos- sum docked here with a load of English clay. Prior to its arrrival here the Fossum had tied up at Sheboygan with its clay for the nearby Kohler Co. but a crowd had prevented unloading. After the Fossum cast anchor here the Wisconsin CIO Council said it would call a city-wide strike of its members if any effort were made to take the cargo off the vessel. The Fossum left here Saturday night, cleared1 for Mon- treal but may put in at another port. Another clay boat, the Divina, is expected in the area in a few days. Schultz said the CIO "would not intervene in the peaceful unload- ing" of the Divina. Local 833 has been on strike at the huge Kohler plumbingware plant since April 5, 1954. Main issues are union security and wages. The firm has continued in partial production. The National Labor Relations Board is conduct- ing a hearing into charges of un- fair labor practices brought against the firm. Six Killed in TwoCarCrash JANESVILLE, Wis. UPI per- sons were killed and seven others were injured Sunday night in a two car collision five miles west of jRnesville. The victims were Mr. and Mrs. James B. Tait and Mrs. Edward Litts, all of Janesville; Mrs. Vir- gil Lounsbury, 32, of Tiffany, Wis., and her two daughters, Cordia, 6, and Joanne, 5 months. The injured, taken to a Janes- ville Hospital, are: Edward Litts, husband of one victim; Virgil Lounsbury, husband of Mrs. Lounsbury; five other Louns- bury children. Conditions of the survivors were not available. Authorities said the Tait and Litts couples were in one car and the Lounsburys in the other. Deputy Secretary of Defense Has Resigned WASHINGTON W) Robert B. Anderson of Texas resigned today as deputy secretary of defense, ef- fective about Aug. 15. The White House, announcing the resignation, said President Eisen- lower was accepting it "with the greatest reluctance." It said no successor had yet been chosen. However, Murray Snyder, assistant press secretary, indicated the president would make a nom- ination to the post before Congress adjourns, possibly about Aug. 1. There have been reports that An- derson would be succeeded by Reuben B. Robertson Jr., Hamil- ton, Ohio, paper company execu- i tive. Fighting Forest Fires i Arizona, Wyoming, Colorado 3 Former U. S. Soldiers Plan to Sail for Home Ready for Outcome Of Prosecutions By FORREST EDWARDS HONG KONG former U.S. soldiers who changed their minds about living under Chinese communism prepared for a mid- night sailing tonight for home. The three A. Co- wart, 23, of Dalton, Ga., Otho G. Ben, 24, of Hillsboro, Miss., and Lewis W. Gnggs, 22, of Jackson- ville, Tex. said they expect' to be prosecuted but are ready to face the consequences in order to tell what happened to them. Life with the Reds was hell, they all agreed. Captured in Korea, they and 20 other Americans refused repatria- tion. Four months ago, Cowart said, the trio and two Belgian deserters began demanding that the Reds let them go. The Chi- nese announced in June that all five would be released. {The Americans crossed the bor- der into Hong Kong territory Sun- day afternoon. British immigration officials tuned them over to U.S. consular authorities, who said they appeared to have retained their U. S. citizenship and prepared travel documents permitting their direct return to the United States. The consulate paid their pas-age home on the liner President Cleve- land, due in San Francisco July 29 after a stop in Japan. The American government has not indicated what is in store for the trio, except to say that they "be responsible for "any acts they .might have committed." Griggs, told a news, conference Sunday night "others want to come out" of Red China but he would not name them. Thfe Chinese, in announcing that the three Ameri- cans and two Belgians would be turned loose, said any of the others could leave if they desired. Peiping radio announced Sunday night that the two Belgians, Roger Devriendt and Louis V e r d y k, would be released as soon as with the Indian Red Cross. All three returnees admitted at their news conference that while war prisoners they had committed acts which made them afraid to return home in the prisoner ex- change after the Korean fighting. None would say specifically what they had done, although Griggs spoke vaguely of writing an arti- cle hostile to America. The three also pleaded youth, stupidity and the appeal of clever Communist propaganda. "A child decided not to go man decide not to go man decided to go said Cowart "I had communism placed be- fore he declared, "but never accepted communism. I decided not to come home because of fear of political persecution, but I'm not afraid of that any more. I sooner have Hitler come back than have communism. Hit- ler only destroyed the body but communism destroys the mind. The society of China is built on of each man of the other Griggs said he was one of "those poor fools who fell for" Red propaganda in the POW camp. But he said he no longer believes in communism "because have now seen the contradictions oetween -what they say and what iiey do." To questioning about their con- duct in the POW camps, Cowart repeatedly replied: "we will wait aefore answering that." The men said after their remov- al from the Korean neutral zone n January, 1954, they were taken to an indoctrination camp at Tai- yuan. After several months Cowart, Bell and Griggs, along with the two Belgians, went to a state farm. "I can only describe life on the 'arm in one We were solated! ate like dogs, slept in }arns and there were no Howar reported. He added that he was paid the equivalent of about a month, with about half of it going for food, a third for cigarettes and the rest for cloth- ing and other necessities. Four Persons Rescued From Lake St. Clair MT. CLEMENS UPI Four per- sons were rescued from Lake 'St. Clair Sunday after their outboard mbtorboat anchored near Metro- politan Beach was struck by an unidentifed cruiser. Two of them were children. The outboard passengers were :aken ashore in a cabin cruiser siloted by Meyer Silverman of De- roit. His daughter, Florence, 18, pulled the two children out of the water. Rescued were Adam Lewandow- ski, 53; his wife Lillian, 53, and heir two grandchildren, Dennis Vakula, 7, and his sister, Sandra, 6, of Detroit. Seek Assurance Memphis Will Build Own Plant Possible Canceling Of Contract Studied By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON tion officials studying possible cancellation of the Dixon-Yates contract apparently sought iron- clad assurance today that the city of Memphis will build its own power plant. They arranged a conference with Memphis Mayor Frank Tobey and Maj. Thomas H. Allen, president of the city's light, gas and water division. Tobey and Allen were called here to meet with Atty. Gen. Brownell, Budget Director Row- land R. Hughes and Chairman Vogel of the Tennessee Valley Authority. The three were designated by President Eisenhower to restudy the whole matter of the contro- versial private power contract after Memphis announced plans to build its own plant rather than buy Dixon-Yates power through flit} TVA. In ohter developments: 1. Sen. Anderson (D-NM) said that unless the Dixon-Yates con- tract is canceled quickly, mem- bers, of the Atomic Energy Com- mission will be called on for an explanation. 2. Sen. Kefauver (D-Tenn) said a Senate antimonopoly subcom- committee he heads may call former Budget Director Joseph Dodge as a witness in the inquiry it started last week1 and resumes today. Anderson, chairman of the Sen- ate-House Atomic Energy Commit- tee, told newsmen he had set a meeting of the group with the AEC for Wednesday. He said that if, at that time, "the Dixon-Yates contract is still alive, I'm sure members of the committee will want to know why, in the light of the decision of the city of Memphis, it has not been canceled." The AEC signed the contract at Eisenhower's direction. The 107-million-dollar Di x o n Yates plant under construction at West Memphis, Ark., across the Mississippi River from Memphis, was intended primarily to supply power for the Memphis area, re- placing TVA power diverted to atomic, installations. Group Protests School Policies BRUSSELS, Belgium es- timated Roman Catholics poured into Brussels Sunday to protest school policies of Premier Achille van Acker's Liberal-Social- ist coalition. The only casualties were caused by the heat. Arriving by train, car and bus, many demonstrators carried the traditional pirates' black flag of re- volt and chanted slogans against the government's bill to tighten regulation of "church and other private schools. The disputed school bill already has been approved by the House of Representatives and is now be- fore the Senate. It provides for control of the opening of new pri- vate schools, cuts subsidies to free (Catholic) education, tightens con- ditions for subsidizing private edu- cation and sets up other measures which Catholic leaders label a "deadly menace" to Catholic edu- cation in Belgium. Government sources maintain that the measure will reestablish a balance between state and Cath- olic schools which they contend was broken in favor of the church schools by the previous Catholic government. THE ANSWER'S Gulp Hobby, secretary of health, ed- ucation and welfare, tells a newsman upon leaving the White House after a visit that she has not resigned her cabinet post. Mrs. Hob- by has been under fire on Capitol Hill for her department's handling of the vaccine program. Telephoto) 3 American Turncoats Wine, Dine, Talk With Hews Writer By DAVTO J. ROADS HONG KONG took. ,the three American turncoats out for worth of drinks last night in a round of dance halls. I agree with one of thsm, 22- year-old Lewis W. Griggs, that they "aren't very smart." But what else they are I couldn't say. I spent their first evening of freedoin with Griggs, William A. Cowart and Otho Bell in the line of duty, hoping they would reveal more than they had ii) evasive answers during the news conference following their arrival in Hong Kong Sunday. Helped along by mambo music, double scotches, beer, Manhattans and plenty of American cigarettes, they appeared to talk freely. But they committed themselves on little. All three kept repeating that things were hell in Red China. Cowart, 23, of Dalton, Ga., was anxious to line up some "quick cash" and also talked vaguely about contacts with an anti-Com- munist underground in China. Bell, 24, of Hillsboro, Miss., kept repeating that he couldn't wait to "see that beautiful little daughter of mine." The child, Paula, now, 4, was born after he was sent to Korea. Her mother is working at a military base near Olympia, Wash. Griggs, of Jacksonville, Tex., reckoned they had "outsmarted the Reds in getting out." Griggs sat silently at first, sip- ping soft drinks and then switch- ing to beer. Suddenly he turned to me and said: "You know we aren't very smart. But I feel positive we out- smarted the Reds in getting out. I'm convinced our case was dealt with by no less than Mao Tze-tung himself. "They never knew exactly how to handle us after we started act- ing he continued. "We aren't too smart, but we forced the top boys in the Communist govern- ment to handle our case. Boy that makes me feel we accomplished something." All three asked about the trials of Edward S. Dickenson and Claude Batchelor, two other Ko- rean POW's who changed their minds earlier about staying with the Communists and were turned back to the U.N. Command in Korea. They said they had heard the two men were free, awaiting another trial. Both actually are in convicted of the enemy, prison after being collaborating with Batchelor on a 20-year sentence and Dickenson for a 10-year term. As he had been at the news conference, Cowart was the leader of the group. Bell and Griggs frequently looked to him for guid- ance. Finally Cowart brought the conversation around to money. "Look, we have to pick up some quick cash before we land in the he said. "Have you any After a brief silence, he began asking for offers: "I have plenty to tell and will tell if I'm paid. What's it worth for our stories individually or all When no offer was forthcoming, Cowart brought out his cloak and dagger story. He maintained he had underground contracts in Red China among "people who worked About Acres Blackened; One Man Killed Blazes Still Raging Out of Control Today By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS More than men were thrown, into the lines today to battle forest fires which had blackened at least acres in "three states by late Sunday night. AH still were out of control early today, with at least one person killed. The largest, in Arizona's Pres- cott National Forest about 15 miles south of Prescott, had swept over an estimated acres of wild, uninhabited land, Forest Serivce officials said. Two separate conflagrations in southern Wyoming's Medicine Bow region had destroyed more than acres, and about 100 fire fighters were converging on a small, smoky blaze in Arapahoe National Forest in northwestern Colorado. Prescott is about 100 miles north- west of Phoenix. Wyoming's Medi- cine Bow region lies approximately 130 miles northwest of Denver. Charles Cline, 57, Waggoner, Ariz., was burned to death in the Prescott fire when he was trapped in a canyon while prospecting, Prescott authorities said. W B. Gallaher, a flying ranger, said the Arizona fire was "a long way from being under control." Both Wyoming blazes died down during the night, Forest Supervisor E. J. Fortenberry reported, but he said he expected the flames to run away again today before and men could en- circle them. One of the Wyoming fires was ragine about 40 miles northwest of Laramie in the Medicine Bow Mountains. It was discovered last Wednesday, and spread over about acres. The other, Fortenberry said, also has destroyed about acres since it began Saturday in Med- cie Bow National Forest 25 miles southwest of -Saratoga, Wyo. Firefighting teams include Na- tional Guardsmen, Forest Servica personnel, special Indian firefight- ers from Arizona and New Mexico and volunteers. TORONTO W! Canadian fire- fighters battled forest fires today covering thousands of ram-starved acres in Ontario and Quebec. In Ontario, major outbreaks were being fought in the Muskoka against the government" White area and in the Blind River region, Russians, Japanese, overseas Chi- 130 miles northeast of Sault Ste. nese who had returned to the main- land and other dissatisfied persons, he said. As the hours rolled on and the drinks went down, the talk boiled down to usual barroom chatter sports, movie stars and sex. Fin- ally everybody was yawning and I picked up the check. ADC Training Exercise Set for. Upper Peninsula MT. CLEMENS Ml Selfridge Air Force Base announced today its 4602nd Air Intelligence Squad- ron will carry out an Air Defense Command training exercise in northern1 Michigan July 11-13. The exercise will include para- chuting to a simulated enemy air- Craft crash site near the Lake Superior shore, 11 miles northwest of Marquette. State police and conservation officers will cooper- ate in the exercise. Returns to White House WASHINGTON W-President Ei- senhower returned to the White House Sunday night after spending the weekend at his Gettysburg, Pa. farm home. Discipline for Child's Benefit By HOWARD WHITMAN Part V DISCIPLINE A NAUGHTY "Now about the father asked. But he got no fur- ther. "Oh, we just don't use that said the child psychology expert. This has been the mood of the past 20 years in some of our lofty circles of theorizing and expert- izing. The word "discipline" has been marked as a semantic bum. If used at all it was to conjure up a picture of our forebearers spending virtually all their wak- ing hours slam-banging their kids with barrel staves in the wood- shed, while the youngsters them- selves were in a perpetual state of black-and-blue posterior. While it is doubtful that the woodshed ever was as busy a place as it is made out to be, the revolt against it was ardent and its de- feat, total. In testimony before the Senate Subcommittee on Ju- venile Delinquency last December, Juvenile Court Judge William G. Gardiner of St. Petersburg, Fla., described the new trend which emerged as follows: "The question of discipline has been de-emphasized by the child psychologists upon the theory that the 'restraint and disciplinary re- striction placed upon the child's emotion of self-expression destroys the personality of the child, caus- ing the child to become frustrated and emotionally Intimidated Police When I talked with him later, Judge Gardiner gave an example of how far the no-discipline trend had come. "We even had our po- lice intimidated by the youngsters he said. "One Hallowe'en a gang of kids tried to turn over a police the police were afraid to do anything about it. They were completely confused by a new juvenile law which said police weren't supposed to arrest youngsters." Judge Gardiner himself never quite bought the new philosophy. He agreed with sociologists that the main purpose of a juvenile courts-should be treatment. But he had. his-own idea of what treat- ment should be. In a. crisp motto, he summed it is- training. Training is learning. Learning is discipline." "While no one favors harsh or unreasonable restraints upon this 'is not discipline i but an abuse of i, ers in the child-care field today recognize that the laissez-faire philosophy has failed. Dr. Harry Bakwin, professor of clinical pediatrics at New York University, stated at the 1954 Amer- ican Medical Association conven- tion that some of our child psycho- logists had done a "bad job" in advising parents to "let the child do as he pleases." Children need a firm parental hand, he literally once in a while. Bad Results Scientific observers ha.ve had a chance over the past, twp decades to note how children without' dis- cipline turn out. In extreme cases of non-discipline, the results have been extremely bad. In a report for the Child Study Association of America, Psychia- trist Bertram J.- Gosliner declar- ed, "Many of the children so brought up became emotionally disturbed. They, were egocentric, intolerant of frustration, lacking in control' and perseverance. They reacted with irritation and anta- gonism to the laws and customs of their society. Authority and en- emy became; synonymous. These children were unable to live har- See 12 Marie. Three fires were burning in Quebec's Baiecomeau region but no settlement was endangered. Foreign Aid Bill Heads Into Crossfire By WHJLIAM P. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON WI-A 750 foreign aid money bill headed into a crossfire from budget- cutters and budget-boosters today in the House. Already trimmed below President Eisenhower's re- quests by the Appropriations Com- mittee, the bill would finance for the current fiscal year the pro- gram of military and economic aid to non-Communist nations. It would supplement an estimat- ed in unexpended balances from prfevious appropria- tions. Some members don't think the Appropriations Committee hacked the bill deeply enough, while others contend it has been cut too deeply. The budget-cutters went into the fray without the services of their usual leader, Rep. John Taber of New York. Taber, senior Republican on the Appropriations Committee, lined up on the other side and told newsmen he didn't believe addi- tional big cuts would be justified. His attitude gave added strength to the bill's backers, led by Rep. Passman who predicted there would be no major changes when the biE leaves the House for the Senate, perhaps late today. Seven tit Typhoon Heads North Toward Okinawa TOKYO Tokyo central meterological observatory said to- day the seventh typhoon of the sea- son, spawned in the Marianas, was heading northward and would near Okinawa Tuesday morning. The observatory classed the typhoon as of considerable strength, with winds up to 123 miles an hour. Would Spur Domestic Raising of Grain BELGRADE, Yugoslavia goslavia, which has been import- ing hundreds of thousands of of American wheat to tide over home shortages, has upped bread prices 33 per cent to spur domestic grain growing. Y I NEWS PA PER I   

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