The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on August 2, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Saturday, August 2, 1958
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B. RasmuaMft Kmmber 9, 1891 Editor end Publisher Oer»ldln« RwrnusMn, Business Manager Entered n» end class matter at the post office ftt Anstta, Minnesota, under the act of March 3, 18t9, tuned Dally Except Sunday The Herald has been for 66 years and still is a newspaper for Austin and com* munity fair and impartial to all, seek* ing alwayis to promote! the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry, catering to no demagogues and showing favoritism to, no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use {or republlcatlon of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as nil AP news dispatches. SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1958 Neither filthiness, nor foolish talking, nor jesting, which are not convenient: but rather giving of thanks. — Ephesians 5:4. * ' *.-•::• .. ••* I thank my Heavenly Father for every manifestation of huriian love, I thank Him for all experiences, be they sweet or bitter, which help me to forgive all things, and to enfold the whole world with a blessing. — Mrs. L. M. Child. Whete Js Truth? By BRUCE BIOSSAT 'As you f ead the utterances of Soviet Premier Khrushchev and, Egyptian President Nasser in the current Middle Eastern muddle, you see at work a technique of politics . which by its very nature is de-, structive'of good faith in international relations. K \"Eloth these men belong to, the school which decrees that, in the interest of your political objectives, you -may say anything, no matter how false, wild and 5 irresponsible. But at the same time, they do riot expect to be h e 1 d accountable for these indulgences in verbal violence. In other words, because they look upon words 1 as tools of war on every level, they regard them with a kind of detachment. And they' are- considerably astonished when politicians of a different breed. .insist oh viewing their utterances as authentic representations of their character and personality. , * '. • * •* - •' i i -- • *, * *. .;" Khrushchev, for, example, will mount the platform to shout that the Russians will bury the capitalist democracies. He is surprised thereafter when at least a few of the free world's diplomats decline his invitation to a jolly Communist cocktail party. Or'when.they question his sincerity in proposing disarmament and peace plans. .^. t Nasser's Cairo radio can, as it has, incite, Arabs to murder and riot, inflame the passions of the 'fanatics, blare false reports of fighting, in the hope these accounts 'will touch off the real thing. Yet Nasser 1 expects to be accepted in diplomatic exchange as if he were a sober, wise, .^responsible and tar-seeing leader of Arab ance. But at the very least they can let the demagogues know that they are held accduntable by the World for everything they say, that their wild verbal gyrations are not fdrgiven and forgotten when they decide it is time to smile, shake hands and sit down td talk "in good faith." They cannot be allowed the luxury of having two voices. They, like everyone else, speak with only one voice. If it is evil, Ugly and inflammatory, the world must know it. It cannot be disguised with the fraudulent overtones of good will. Matter of Pressure It has been pointed out before that the members of Congress intercede constantly with government regulatory agencies in behalf of their constituents and friends, But two senators, in defending the prao tice, seem to have missed one large point. Senators Mansfield of Montana and Bridges of New Hampshire said, quite accurately, that lawmakers might not last long in Washington if they didn't do it. Both added that they did not ask favors or exert pressure, and implied that this is true of most legislators. As a general statement of intent this Can be accepted. But anyone familiar with the operations of a congressional office understands that pressure is sometimes applied. Yet this is not the real point the senators missed. The fact is that in countless cases, whatever the lawmakers' intent, 4 .AUSTIN (Minn,) HERALD Saturday, Auguit 2,1958 "Out, Domned Sfsbt!" Pot Pourri SOUNDS LIKE OLD stuff, but it's good reading neverthefess. The National Assn. of Home Builders, Washington, D, C., reports that changes in design, better planning and more efficient production is enabling builders to cut down costs of new houses despite the fact that materials, labor and land costs continue higher. Many years ago, they started predicting that new ideas would knife building costs, and make low er mortgages possible. Every cbu- pie years a new forecast of ideas and reports of new materials give rise to hopes of lower construction costs, but there's been a catch every time, In fairness to most builders, they have been working long and hard to Increase efficiency and keep costs down,'but the mlllenium is not in sight. Even the few eager- beavers who find time to build their own places complain of the high cost. So far, nobody has got ahead by waiting until next year, that's for sure. pressure is felt. This is true because the lawmakers abVut the same if a fellow got your job by malicious ^scheming against you in, the office and then professed to be stunned because you, didn't show up for 4he old bridgesgames'you all used to love so well. Demogogues there have always been sand presumably always will be. And that means we shall always have to contend with the reckless use of words as a device in the struggle for political power. : * * * I Decent free men of good will may not be able to stem the flow of violent utter- control the purse strings that govern an agency's funds, they have the biggest forum in the nation from which to voice public criticisms, and they have the power to alter the laws under which an agency operates. Rep, Oren Harris of Arkansas, now running the committee investigating the Adams affair, is also chairman of the full House Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee. Within its orbit is the Federal Communications Commission, among others. Does anyone really imagine that-a call or letter to the FCC from a lawmaker so placed would be regarded as purely routine? , ' Legislators saying THEY regard the inquiries as routine is just part of the story. The real question is how the agencies regard them. The members of Congress, and their committees, appear increasingly of late to en.ioy taking on a sort of quasi-judicial role in which they judge everybody else and judge themselves as well. Naturally, thev are not found wanting. The American public would undoubtedly like to have the performance of its public officials, elected or appointed, appraised with a somewhat more impartial hand. Yeah? Another? Things move fast these days. Explorer IV was lucky to stay on Page One for two days. Was that only last October when Sputnik gave the world the beepie-jeep- ies? Opinions of Others CAN'T WIN, FIGHTING EACH OTHER In the ninth district we have three running for congress, one republican and two democrats. Coyk Knutson's family troubles in the headlines almost daily and millions of words have been written abqut her and Andy. Evenson, Moorhead business man, wants the seat for himself and don't care who wins if he can't. This is a real fight and lots of people are getting hurt besides the two guys fighting. In the face of all the fighting the lone Republican candidate — Odin Langen has been in our area'many times and is going quietly around meeting the people and asking for their votes, He isn't doing any name calling, he isn't mad at anyone, he is just shaking hands and asking for votes. Looks like this will have a good effect on the voters, and we'll have a Republican Congressman from the ninth district. — HALSTAD VALLEY JOURNAL. AND, SPEAKING of do-it-yourself projects, we wonder how the Austin doctor, who fell and hurt himself quite painfully while painting, is getting along. Also wonder how the Fairmont attorney is getting around on those heel-bones he broke last summer in a fall while trimming a branch from a tree in his yard. Professional people find satisfaction in a bit of manual work occasionally, but unfortunate accidents often dim their ardor.- AFTER LEARNING the plumber had promised to make needed repairs on the dishwasher in the Herald lunchroom, the accounting dept. head wryly, remarked to the cook: "Won't the dishwasher look good in her new gasket." Now we learn the fellow is full of column-type remarks, like that, and he ought to have been doing this column during the vacation (which expires as'of today) of the regular author. WE'RE PROUD a little of our success in wishing .off one job on the advertising dept. this week. Every time Dollar Days roll around, we're supposed to come up with a snappy come-on line across the^ bottom of Page One. This time, we told those fellows: "It's your party, you furnish the cana- pes." They did, too coming up with a line for Thursday: "You Save Many Ways. . .Friday & Saturday Are Dollar Days! Then for Friday, it was: "All Over Town, Prices Down, Everyone's'Gay. . .It's Dollar Day." If these haven't been the most successful of all Dollar Days, people just mustn't like rhymes. SINCE THE AD MEN were fairly sociable this week, we decided not to chide them on the fact that a rival-newspaper had just twice as many pages of advertising one day. REASON WE NEED to squeeze in a little of that shop talk above is that the Hormel Magazine carries a lot of interesting news, much of it would otherwise be in the Herald. They do have a magazine over there, too — it always was, and the present chief has to keep on his toes to' keep the pace set by the former Squeal editor, who retired to conserve more of his energy' for bridge games. NEA Service, Inc. BUT HOPIS ARE HIGH Corporate Profits Skid 32% during first Halt ot '58 By SAM DAVVSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (APJ-Profits of nearly -four put of five corporations took it on the chin in the first half of the year for a knockdown of 32 per cent. The U. S Treasury will suffer a tax loss of roughly similar percentage in collecting from corporate incomes. But business entered.the second half of the year on the upbeat. Hopes are high that earnings will rise now and erase part of 19S8's decline. Treasury Optimistic The-Treasury shares-this hope. Its new estimates of total collections show it expects its share of gross corporate earnings to top the first six months. So far 576 corporations have reported six-month earnings. Of these 417 show declines from the first half of 1957, some sharp ones. And 39 of them operated at a net loss, compared with 16 in that fix a year ago. The)Treasury not only will lose on collections from earnings when making up income returns. Low Point Reached But a sizable number of the 570 «how that profits turned upward significantly in the April-May- June quarter. Many others feel hat the low point has been reached. In the January-February March quarter earnings of 580 corporations were off 33 per cent from the previous year. The first-half decline of 32.1 per cent this year compares with a 4.5 per cent gain of the 1957 first half over 1956, a 5.5 per cent rise of the 1956 first half over 1955, arid 1955's jump of 34.7 per cent over 1954. Most of the companies .reporting declines in profits this year also show drops in production and sales as the recession trimmed demand for their products. But some show sales gains and profit losses. Almost all the companies complain of rising operating .costs squeezing their profit margins. Higher Profits A handful of industries have the 39, but these companies will have tax losses to offset future Tobaccos, drugs, AMERICA'S ROAD PROGRAM -ANOTHER IN SERIES Red, White and Blue Road Signs Editor's .Note — This is one in a series of articles prepared by E. Ray Cory, Austin, and presented by the Austin Daily Herald as a public service to bring about a clearer understanding of the current road .program — the biggest public works undertaking in all history. E. RAY CORY (President, State Auto Assn.) An eye-catching red, white and blue road sign will soon begin to blossom forth on various highways of the nation. It will mark for the first' time the route of our most important, but little known, road network —. the 41,000 - mile national system of interstate and defense highways. To most motorists, the interstate system has been only • a name in news stories about highway legislation. Where it went, what roads were part of it and how it differed from other highways, have been largely the concern of professional engineers and highway experts. Now, thanks to the new multi - billion • dollar federal highway program and the all U. S. motor vehicle traffic, despite the fact that it comprises only 1.2 per cent of the nation's road mileage. It serves 65 per cent of the nation's urban population and 45 per cent of its rural population. In addition, it joins 42 state capitals and 90 per cent of all cities over 50,000 population. Because the interstate system is not too aptly named, many have been confused as to what it is ntended to serve the motoring public. First of all, it was not conceived as a network of roads between states. Neither is it a general term applied to all the so-called ( U. S. routes. Actually, the fact' that the Interstate System passes,, through every one of the 48^states in coincidental,'and only a fraction of the U. S. routes are incorporated into it. Proposed 35 Years Ago The interstate system was first proposed nearly 35 years ago after the Army experienced endless frustration in trying to move vital, military supplies and personnel around the country during World War I, but nearly a qua-t **.**v* •** «»Q»* IV WJ f * W O* **»« k*»*^« V*AI* _ . _ - _ current project to mark interstate er of a centu . ry P as . se , d before Con ' system roads, it seems destined to eress made ll offlcial The Federal aid Highway Act of 1944, passed at the height of World War II, gave the interstate become a household word for motorists. •_.'',.. Billions Earmarked Are Failing to Cope With Our Great National Problem: Inflation 'By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY The really big and devastating problem tbai the American people face is inflation. What it really amounts to 1» that consumer's prices have doubled since 1939. According to fee Committee for Economic Development, "during 1956 and 1957 alone, the consumer price index rose six per cent — a rate which, if continued would double the price level in 23 years." What this means, ia simple language, is that the value of tfae dollar as a means of exchange is constantly going down and t h a t therefore the standard of life will ultimately also go down, if not altogether in the quantity of goods consumed by the individual, certainly in the quality not only of goods but also of services. The capitalistic system has two justifications: I, That it produces a constantly rising standard of living — the greatest good for the nmn- fccr — as « result of constant - competition in a free market; J. That because the individual possesses freedom of economic aclion, he «lso possesses freedom i» all other phases of Ufe, such a» thought, speech, religion, movement, research, teaching, etc. If the capitalistic system bogs gree, from the barter methods of socialism to a gold exchange basis. Can't Trace Source Elliott V. Bell, chairman of Me Graw . Hill Publishing Co., Inc., and an expert on banking, referring to a CED discussion on fee subject of inflation, wrote: "I do not believe that this policy statement comes to grips witfc the real difficulties of the inflation situation. There is no real effort to say why the policies of recent years have so signally failed to defend us against inflation. If we cannot even agree on where we lion. In many instances, big business hires outside policy advisers, outside economists, outside publicity men to think out the social nature of the business. These outsiders often 1 form a bridge amon? similar companies to eliminate competition. Without competition there can be no capitalism. The essential difference between capitalism and socialism is competition in a free market. Thus, it can be said that in the United States, while many groups, official and unofficial, have tried to study the nature and causes of inflation, no group, except per- failed, I do not think we can get, haps the Rockefeller brothers pan- very far in prescribing a recipe for el, has approached the problem iccess." from the basic standpoint as to The reason, I think, that many whether it is wise or possible or acknowledgeable men, even experts, fail to agree on a possible cure for inflation or on the causes for any economic disturbance in probable for the United States to remain a capitalistic country. Witnessed Gigantic Changes This much we have ourselves our society, is that they do not witnessed: two world wars, a pro- agree as to what our society is. We speak of it as a democracy,, as a republic, as a country in which private enterprise prevails. longed depression, a shift in population from rural to urban areas, a smaller war in Korea, and the need for the enormous cost of per- None of these words or phrases I manent preparation for war. These correctly describes the American I may be the principal causes for way of life although all of them;the present inflation; they are not do to a certain degree. Public Enterprise Growing ._. „ When, for instance, we say thatj are more complex and" ugly" than private enterprise prevails, that is; the immediate economic effects, true, but public enterprise is grow !FOT instance, all forms of service jthe only ones. I The social effects of inflation completely system of life uill take Hs place. There «re many systems of Ufe; there are many mixtures of systems. For Son** Bussia which re- jtself as • socialist state the wage incentives of if to » de- down w these two aspects, it failsjing apace. And in private eoter-lia the home have practically dis- eomoletelv aod som* nttw* «v«f* m pnse, big business is squeezing; appeared from middle class Am- small business which is the social | erican life, which is reflected in the vogue of do-it-yourself operations and a consumption of the of private enterprise. And as big business grows, it becomes as bureaucratic as government. Bureaucracy usually leads to stagnation, to a substitution of forms for thought; to a les- leisure time of male and female workers in the type of chores for which numerous devices were expected to be the savior. — Copy- F. H. MC CULLOCH'S scrapbook could easily be his most prized possession, or at least one of his favorites. ' In it are clippings dating well down through the years. McCulloch, who will note his 96th birthday next Tuesday, had his own name for the Pot Pourri column. He called it "the wha- cha-call-it" column, and he wrote a guest column one day. The clipping is in the scrapbook, so is another telling about Mac's election to the "newly - organized Ben Franklin Club of the First District." This latter club was organized in 1910 with McCulloch as first president. On the 40th anniversary of McCulloch's coming to Austin, he was a guest at a dinner at the H, E. Rasmussen home. That was August, 1931. The Dec. 25, 1932, Clipping from the Herald reported the golden anniversary celebration, and included as a poem written by McCulloch and dedicated to his wife, as follows: YOU AND I Fifty years we've trod Life's Pathway, You and I. On the hilltop, in the valley In the sunshine and the shadows, Sharing both the joys and sorrows, You and I. Watched the passing of old friendships, Shared the pleasures of the new ones, Waiting for the final summons, You and I. When we've crossed the silent river, * Where we'll meet, to part, no, never, We will know, each other better, You and I. •Under Hie blepped . up U. S. road program, billions of dollars have been earmarked to build the interstate system up to adequate standards to meet needs of traffic in 1975. Of the total cost, Uncle Sam will pay 90 per cent and the states will appropriate the remaining 10 per cent. This reflects the great importance the federal government attaches to the project. The total price tag on the interstate system is subject to fluctuation as road costs rise and fall over the years. Under 'original plans, as contemplated in the Federal aid Highway Act of 1956, he price tag was set at $27.6 jillion. However, in January' of 1958 the Department of Commerce estimated that the total cost had risen to approximately $37.6 bil lion. What is the interstate system, and why is it so vital? As the backbone of our entire road network, it carries one - seventh oi system its first official status, and but these highways were inadequate and the problem was compounded by the fantastic increase In the number of cars predicted for the future. The principal contribution of the 1944 Highway Act Was that it officially recognized the need for ar. interstate system and set up the machinery for the state highway departments and the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads to actually designate which roads should be incorporated in it. The only real check Congress put on the system was that its total mileage be limited to 40,000. Last year, however, the lawmakers authorized an additional 1,000 miles, bringing the total to 41,000. The first federal funds were authorized for the interstate system in 1952, when Congress set aside $25 million a year to be matched by the states on a 50-50 asis. Since that time, the Fed ral government, following urgeni ppeals by the American Automo- tile Assn. and other civic groups las assumed a progressively great r financial responsibility for 'im provement of the interstate sys em. For example, in 1954, Con gress adopted legislation approp riating $175 million for the net work. This time, Uncle Sam paii defined its purpose as follows 'Ton connect by routes, as directly as practicable, the principal metropolitan areas, cities and industrial centers, to serve the national defense and to connect at suitable border points with the routes of continental importance in the Dominion of Canada and the Republic of Mexico." . At the time of passage, national defense was uppermost in the minds of the legislators, but they also were fully aware of the tremendous effect a system of efficient, fast and safe highways would have on the peacetime prosperity and well - being of the nation. Proposed Existing Roads But, in defining the interstate system, Congress did not propose that an entirely new network ol roads be constructed. Existing roads connected the industrial centers referred to in the legislation, Finnish Fling Ansvyer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 68 Golf mounds 1 Finland owns M Ann °y most of its 60 Lease 2955 miles of ——roads 5 Seventy percent of land is fore«ted 8 U contains about 60,000 DOWN 1 One-fourth shekel 2 Maple genus 3 Entry in a ledger 4 Strap-shaped 24 Slavic -s (bot.) 8 Utopian 6 And 21 Poem smug of initiative and competi- light, 1958. King Feature*.- jtwo decades. According to estimates, 1958 will record the smallest number of marriages in the United States in I 12 External (comb, form) _ s _ ntrv 13 Female rabbit 7 - entry U Afghanistan prince IS Malt drink 18 Eternity 17 Warble IS Armed fleet 20 Hurls 22 Sesame 23 Artificial language. 14 Dirks 27 Pronoun 31 African worm 32 Hasten 33 Unit ot reluctance 14 Social iniect 39 Meaiure of cloth 96 New Guinea port 97 Ships 40 Cubic meter 42 Written form of Mistress 43 Observe 44 Sign of the zodiac 47 Surgical saw M Wicked 52 Born 64 Muileal quality 5$ Memorandum 56 Parrot 61 God of levt 8 Cowboys' ropes 9 Friends (Fr.) 10 Cattle UUnitiot energy 18 Roman god of 32 Its capital underworld is 39 Sea eagle 40 Weight of India 41 Seesaw 43 Meat cut 44 Graceful 45 Cry of .bacchanal* 25 Not any 26 Consumes 27 Lubricants 28 Mystery writer, —— Stanley Gardner 29 Shakespearean 46 Arachnid king 48 Minute skin 30 Abandon opening 49 Presently 60 Bird's home 80 per cent of the bil? while th statSs were asked to put up only 40 x per cent. Last year, the inter state system received the highes priority so far, when Congres voted that the federal govern ment should pay 90 per cent o the cost. • Half for Large Areas Within the next 13 years, im jrovements on the interstae sys ;em will bring about far reach ng changes in the lives of motor ists. At least half of the mone Uncle Sam has set aside for th network is earmarked for metro politan area construction. Saf and efficient expressways, wit limited access and by-passing tra: fie congestion, will replaceman ef today's antiquated urban rou es. New superhighways will prc vide speedy transportation from one state to another. One da soon, city workers will be able t live as far as 40 miles from th center of town and make the tri in the same time now require for a 20-mile trip, thanks to ur ban improvements on the Inte; state System. The structure i our cities will change as the sub MY ANSWER higher profits this year than last. are foods, airlines in this lucky QUESTION — The other day a man I know quite well remarked hat Jesus never claimed' to be God. This shocked me very much ut I did not have the fact neces ary to answer him. S. D. C. ANSWER — You had every right o be shocked. Not only did this man show appalling ignorance of Bible but he was striking at the very heart of the Christian aith. Listen to some of these acts: He claimed to be one with God, the Father, and said: "He that hath seen me hath seen the 'ather." In John 5:18 we are told that his enemies sought to kill nm because He "said God was u's Father, making himself equal with God." When Peter said to fesus: "Thou are the Christ the son of the living God," Chris commended him in these words 'Blessed art thou, Simon. Flesh and blood hath not revealed it to hee, but my Father which is in leaven." He claimed and received wor ship as God and He is the on who said: "Worship the Lord thy God and Him only." In the New Testament there are*incidents o a number of His followers wh< people tried to worship but they vigorously refused. Christ accepi ed, even invited worship. One tim tie said that all men should hono the Son even as they honor th Father. He told people their sins were forgiven and only God car forgive sins. He also showed b, His miracles that He exerciser full power over- demons, physica sickness, events and nature itsel One time He said: "I give untc them eternal life." Who save God could do this He frankly asserted himself to b the Lord of the Sabbath, breakin the old traditions. He said He wa the judge of the world. Yes, b word, by deed and by implicatio He claimed to be the Son of God and utilities class. Hardest hit in the profit side are the railroads. Only one of the 38 to report so far shows a gain nd 10 of them are using red ink. or the group as a whole the de- ine is 71 per cent. Recovered Ground The auto industry and its supers suffer the second greatest rop, off 57 per cent as a group, ith six reporting.net losses. But his industry pins its hopes on the irthcoming new models .which it links will help it regain much of ie lost ground. Almost tied with the car mak- rs are the companies in the en- ertainment field. Makers of rail quipment are fourth with a group ecline of 54 per cent. The steel and iron industry, rhich dropped off 58 per cent in ie first quarter,-recovered some ground in the second. The decline or the first half is 52 per cent. ;s second-half results will be col- red both by the wage scale boost uly 1 and the price rise now un- er way. Mining and metalworking also ave firming prices and in some ;ases rising labor costs on their econd-half horoscope. In the first ialf their 44 per cent drop was he sixth largest. The 576 corporations as a whole eported 1958 earnings as $3,751,701,000, compared with $5,529,359,MO for tho same companies in the irst half of 1957 when many of hem were setting records. Flemming Takes Over Cabinet Post WASHINGTON (AP) — Dr. Arthur S. Flemming was sworn in Friday as the new secretary of health, education and welfare. Flemming served earlier In the administration as chief of the old Office of Defense Mobilization. Flemming, 53, succeeds Marion B, Folsom, who resigned. Flemming resigned as president of Ohio Wesleyan University to accept the post. urban areas grow with (he develop ment of new expressways. It is a fascinating picture, bu the changes will come none to soon. The nation's highways ar lagging far behind the needs. The motor vehicle population is expected to hit 100 million by 1972, and our roads, especially those on the all - important Interstate System, must be ready. ACTRESS, ACTOR WED • NEW YORK (AP)-Actress Kim Stanley and actor Alfred Ryder have been married in Riverdale Temple. It was the third marriage for Miss Stanley, 33, and the first for Ryder, 39. Only relatives and a few close friends attended the ceremony. SIDE GLANCES 38 Pleasant looks 53 Always (poet.) Well, I tpok your advict, *ir, and let my wife all the charge »ccount«^th»t'f twice a» nwcHi u I tvtr WM evwdr*wf*r NOTE-Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel In U. S. and Armed forces In all areas of United States and area* served thru A.P.O. and N.P.O. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Single COPT itt N«w«dem«» «&4 Street Sale*) I .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other th»n regular weekly Subscriber*) I .10 Per Week. Carrier Delivery ....» .40 28 Weeki , HMO One yew 20.10 BY MAIL-ZONE 1 Delivery in pottofflce within SO miles r»dlu» ot AuaUn — P»y»bl« la advance. One Month , I 1.15 Three Mont ha , j.25 Six Monthf .,,.,.,....,,,. 5.50 On* Year ,,.,, jo.ou MAIL—ZONE Z Delivery in po»to«lce outalde 60150 mllea—Payable In advance. Per Week $ .40 Fhree Month* t.so Six Month* 8.50 One Year JJ.OO MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery la postorrice ovei 150 milt* r 1V We*k A "* MS ~-** y * W * to »dT»noe. Sl« Month* iX"','.ii!i!IIi!I 4 '. 7^50 On« tear «.oo Circulation Depl. PHONE HE 3-8856 Fw. b*»9MiQfiUM to plMM C0D tbi obov b«r:|wrw«eo 5:30 «. §.«. |xtn gttixtn unltt will t>« *«dt If McttMiy. *IUR-

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