The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on November 29, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Saturday, November 29, 1958
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YEAR] lilt @ HI? I. ' Editor and Manager is ttclati ttatl«t at tMm efltee MittMWw, \SHwP UN MM flf MMcM S, tamed Daily Except Sunday Tha Herald hap been for. 67 years and ttOl is a newspaper for Austin and com* munity fair and impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry, catering to no demagogue* and showing fav- omisnii to no group, firm or individual. r "T Member of the Aitodaied Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to tit* use for republlcation of alt the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 195« r,r-x 'tp :»r»" iTiW! hi i .y,i! variably r;ifr n:ir !<K:il nmhflSSiidor or minister fifth or sixth in ability. He accuses our representatives abroad of being aloof, clumsy and dogmatic. He lays many of them are ignorant of and uninterested in the peoples of the countries to which they are assigned. ' About one-third of our ambassadors in top posts are political appointees, Pinkley says, pointing out, that fot a U^S, ambassador the top salary is $27,500 A Jrear, whereas Britain pays its envoy to Washington $99,000 a year. Instances abound of American foreign service men who—contrary to the types described by Lederer and Pinkley—perform difficult and onerous Duties with great credit to their country and them- % selves. But the frequency of complaint about the types who discredit their country warrants some serious effort to get at the source of this defect in our system. 4 M (Minn.) MfSAtO I Saturday, Nov. 29, 1958; '—Take That! ... and That! . . . and That! ., . II And s&ith unto him,.All these things Will I give thee, if thou wilt fall down and worship me. — Matthew 4:9. . * * * The realization of God's presence is the One remedy against temptation. — Francois Fenelon. Hard Corps of Mediocrity It's rather shocking to realize, as Americans are beginning to do, that many of our foreign outposts are staffed by men who don't speak the language of the country to which they are assigned. ; .Languages have never been an American strong point. Widespread use 6f English has led us to letting the other fellow come to us, linguistically speaking. The Russians never make this mistake. if Our system of recruiting and training men for overseas foreign service would seem to be due for an overhauling. Certainly the jobs call for a high degree of fcHttriotic devotion. Discomfort and often personal danger attend service in out-of- the-way posts. r , But surely the way to staff these posts ilLnot to offer fat living allowances, post exchange privileges and other touches away from home which tend to set the American apart from the population to Whom he is accredited, like a Tsar among peasants. *MV * * * '^•Americans who seek foreign service because of the chance to live like a king ijl.an exotic land are not the kind to win fne uncommitted peoples to the Western world. A recent magazine (Saturday Evening Post) serial entitled "The Ugly American" illuminates this sorry situation. Although it purports to be fiction it is all too evidently a thinly disguised version of the manner in which our State Department sometimes staffs its foreign outposts with fuddy-duddies. •'X Co-author of "The Ugly American" is Commander Bill Lederer, a veteran eye and ear reporter in the Pacific area for inany years. Bill is writing about things Be saw and heard when he tells of fictional U. S. diplomats in Southeast Asia. ^The title describes the type of homespun American we ought to have representing va abroad, a guy with less social g>ace perhaps, but who gets down to the grass roots and talks to the people of the country in their own tongue and with appreciation for their problems. * * * 4 A more direct criticism of our foreign service has recently been made by an ex- pejienced newspaperman and world tra- Veler, Virgil Pinkley of Los Angeles. In a recent address, - Pinkley asserted that Opinions of Others AN EPOCHAL FIGHT ON WASTE Over the years, the town of Emporia, Kant., has been remarkable in many ways. Now it adds a new chapter to its unique character by open objections to the proposed federal expenditure of a million dollars or so for the new post office building. The Emporia Gazette is leading the protest, and is backed up by some of Its town's residents. A spo^ check of SO persons the other day revealed a 2 to 1 sentiment against the government's move. A further check win be made. Unusual feature of the matter is that the main complaint simply is based upon a waste of public money. While the old building Is too small for its purposes, it is la sound condition and some Emporians believe it might be remodeled to suit. Rental space for parcel post service might 6e had at the Santa Fe station, where most of this sort of mall arrives and departs. The post office department will have none of the protest — but proposes to go ahead with the new building. The chance for a new federal facility would be warmly welcomed in almost any other Kansas town. Folks take pride in new acquisitions, and government buildings are no exception. Most of them — even if they consider public money may be wasted In the process ~ comfortably feel that if they don't accept the largesse, some other community will — and it would be "wasted" anyway. But Emporia is different. In El Dorado, we have been proud of our town and Augusta and the three refineries of the two communities because they accepted the expensive solution of their water troubles a few years ago — and paid off without running to Uncle Sam or whoever. But this paper would really hate to try to oppose a new federal building here. It feels the local Jos would accord it a passel of jeering hoots. The lola Register, however, exclaims, "power to the noble citizens of Emporia. There Is little virtue in complaining about the waste of federal funds in somebody else's town or state. But when you stand up and fight against having it wasted in your own front yard, that's something!" — EL DORADO, KANSAS, TIMES. Pot Pourri A LOCAL admirer of the In- 1 ventor, Charles F. KetMftag, who died recently, stopped in to show draft article on a Ketterttig in- vtBttom iwt generally known. Back in IBIS, Kettering dmlop- 4 Hit first directed missile* with wtegs. A top-drawer government stem, the missiles started com- g off an assembly line In Dayton s World War I ended. The wing' ?d missiles have a wlngspread of I feet and carried a 200-pound <ttnb, They were launched by means of a wheeled carriage on rail track, pointed toward a tar- et 30 to 40 miles away. EFFORTS TO acquire a steam ocomotlve for an exhibit, are he- ing made by the Freebom Coun- Fair. They are at present eeklng to obtain one from the llinois Central. ROAD PROGRAM When congress authorized a broad interstate highway program in 1956, it also established a highway trtist fund to pay the federal government's share of the cost. At present there is about a billion-dollar reserve in this fund, but it looks as though a deficit will arise sometime in the first half of 1960. Basically, two courses of action are possible Congress can either adopt a pay-as-you-go plan, thus limiting the road program to whatever available under the present trust fund setup, or it can add to the fund and push the network to completion on schedule. Once one accepts the thesis that the highway system is not a luxury, but a thing essential to national growth, the problem becomes to decide how to fatten the trust fund. Several ways have been proposed — Issuing bonds, raising the federal gasoline tax, transferring money from the general fund It Is by no means too soon to begin thinking about practical means toward this end.- TIMES -ST. CLOUD Attention, Mr. Stassen! Read What Sokolsky Has to Suggest By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY speech . making and traveling politics being the gentle art of about the world. His name often appeared in newspapers. It was known in political circles that Stassen expected to succeed President Eisenhower in the presidency. But life U full of expectations and hopes. controlling people and holding power, Harold Stassen started life like a ball on fire, became governor of Minnesota when most youngsters are busy courting dwn- •els, achieved national distinction «nd became a factor in world affairs. Came into Us heart the am- bitton to fee PresMeiit - aoble Md laudable and promised to every male baby bom In the Uftited States as the ultimate f ml, although only 33 have made It. reached a moment of distinction burns eternal in the human soul, And Then — Nixon Richard Nixon, once a member of Congress from California, However, not long satisfied with such eminence, Stassen determined to run for governor of Pennsylvania, but the Republicans of that state said nay, nom- TREMENDOUS GROWTH in wimming as a sport is probably 10 better reflected than at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, where the city has et contracts for three swimming xx>ls — one to cost $182,000, the ther two $235,250. REPORTS are that not so many ;ids are running away from home hese days. Presumably, the television sets are too heavy to carry. WITH MANY thousands of eld rly folk retiring every year, re- Irement has become a broad sub- ect of interest. The Chicago Dally Tews runs a daily column on re- Irement, one of the best we've seen. A recent issue gave a unique 'countdown" for the .10 years be ore retirement as preparation: AGE 56-60 — Live good. Fill the cup to the brim. But don't gulp Sip life slowly but sip it all. AGE 60 — Before your 60th birthday go ask about your health nsurance to determine that both you and your wife will be cover ed beyond 65. By a private policy for sure, if not by the company policy. At age 60 start going to your doc tor every six months for a check up, and see that your wife does .he same. AGE 61 — Go to Florida on you vacation. You'd better, and have look at retirement areas and peo ?le because for the rest of you life you'll be hearing about how jood people have got it there, ani if you haven't seen you'll wonder Get from your company anc from Social Security a projectioi on what your income will be afte 65. Make a will. Appraise all your wealth an see if you might profitably lum it into two or three safe 4 pe cent investments. And be done wit it. Teach your wife what she mus know about money if you die. AGE 62 — Go to California o your vacation (for the same reaso you went to Florida). Your wife becomes eligible fo Social Security at 62 so re-ex amine your life insurance to see she needs all you've got, and if no consider cancelling it or confer ing it to something. Start making friends at leas 10 years younger than you be cause you're going to need them as your contemporaries start going to the cemetery. Identify yourself with some church if you haven't already because it's later than you etc., etc. AGE 63 — This is the crucial year. Decide now whether you will stay at home or move at 65, but while you're at it see a trailer show somewhere if you can. You'll wonder again if you don't. Also, get some honest man to appraise the actual worth of your house, if you own one, and another honest man to estimate what it'll cost to move your household if you decide to move. Buy a cemetery lot, for two, Dems Once Dead, Too; Bofcson Sees Chance tor GOP ftf MOttft BAMON BAMOH PARK, Milt, ~ While t *•• on the aecM returnlm from Afriet, in important eonftessloft. al •wetlott took plact, to loci- iflf over tha MWlpapM 1 find they Tint« front "A blow to Eisenhower" to "The OOP Is dead." Of course, the election is a great disappointhlent to Mr. Eisen- lower; but my statistics show that the OOP got 44 per cent of the national vote. This Is not too bad. Let me answer the second comment with a personal story, Wh«n I was assistant secretary of -labor during World War I, t became well acquainted with Cordell Hull, who later became secretary of state. After the death of President Wilson, followed by the Republican landslide, Hull had no official position, but was chairman of the defunct Democratic committee, Before leaving Washington, I called on the man who was later to become secretary of state. I found him in a tiny office of the Press Building. When I asked how things were going, he showed me a lettef from the owners of the building stating that the rent of the office was over three months due and that, unless they recelv- LET THE BUYER BEWARE! When Contest Is Swindle By WALTER J. GLENNON Rackets Investigator a»d Consultant to the Belter Business Bureau, New York City ) QUESTION: Three weeks ago I received in the mail a letter from one of the jewelers in this city. Enclosed with the letter was a photograph of three rings, one necklace and one brooch. Also enclosed was a self-addressed card and instructions. The instructions Informed me that this was a contest. I was to count the diamonds illustrated and enter the number on the self-addressed card and returned it to the jeweler. There was no need to buy anything, the letter said, just enter my estimate of the number of diamonds on the card and, if I guessed correctly, I would get a prize. The person coming closest to the correct answer would receive free a $500 diamond, then the second closest a $250 diamond, and the third a $100 diamond. There were also ten consolation prizes of a $50 diamond. Delighted — Excited I was delighted and excited when I was notified that I had won a $50 diamond. But imagine my anger and disappointment when was shown a tiny little stone which the salesman said was a diamond but which looked like a piece o glass to me. This stone was al ready in a setting and I was in formed that I would have to pay $29.95 for the setting or I could not get the stone. I was furious and had such an argument with the salesman that be tore up my entry card and letter notifying me I was a winner, and I came close to swatting him with my handbag. After talking to my busbanc that night, he said I should have left the store quietly with all my correspondence and turned it over to our District Attorney. He said that, since I had no evidence left Inating instead an eminent man- j where vou decide you'll live. ufacturer of pretzels. Start lining up a job if you _ ., , | want one after 65. One would imagine that Stassen! If you want no job start get . j would take the hint and would retire to the law courts and the accumulation of heavy fees. But hope and poUUcal fortuitousness that he so , stassen in seeks to president. Many persons, at the ena ar- ting familiar with whatever activity you intend to follow — music, painting, writing, a hobby, charity, politics, whatever. Stop bucking for vice-president, or a raise. AGE - YouVe had t. Ac- time, were not too favorably ira- pressed by Nixon. He seemed! Qf wh young, almost boyish, and even ; President Eisenhowebr( Stassen has drawn up a slate might succeed brash. The so-called liberals hated him because he had uncovered the pumpkin papers which ultimately »ent Alger Hiss to prison. Some of the conservatives disliked him because they said cept the fact. . .Cut your standard of living to what the age-65 income will be. Tack your last vacation onto your retirement; leave early and quietly, and duck the retirement 'or your district attorney to de- elop a case. Nevertheless, I suggest you contact the Post Office nspectors or postmaster in your city. They are familiar with this crooked operation and know the means and methods for bringing this "swindler" to justice. Help to Convict The writer, in conjunction with ;he postal authorities and with the cooperation of the Jewelers- Vigilance Committee, had the pleasure of successfully helping to coa vict the operators of a similar swindle. This case started from a single complaint similar to yours. Realizing that the surrounding neighborhood had been blanketed with comparable letters, I found it not too hard to locate five persons who had not returned their entry cards and who were willing enough to let me have them and to agree to turn over any future corres pondence to me. I purposely sent in five different, wrong answers Each of the five persons won a $50 diamond and gave us the jeweler's letter notifying him o: this fact. We sent five different persons, all associated with us, to t h e store. Three ran into the ,same situation as you did and purchased the ring and diamond for $29.95. One refused to pay the $29.95 and could not get the diamond. And one h OUR lit his own mounting (or setting) and was charged $14 for mounting and polishing. He did this because the brochure, though in fine print, said that the diamond would be mounted in the winner's own mounting, or it would be necessary to obtain one from the jeweler. Investigation disclosed that the diamond could, by no stretch of the imagination, be classed as a $50 diamond. Its wholesale cost was $4 and the cost of the mount- but we did not go Into it, as we did not wish to confuse the issue. The Post Office deserves a lot of credit for details of this case which I am not at liberty to disclose. But the swindle will be tried again and again until you, the public, learn to recognize the pattern wherever, and however, it reappears. (Distributed 195 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES a prosecution could not be started. Is my husband right and, if so, what else can I do to stop this swindler? ANSWER: Your husband is partially right. The evidence which you so understandably let get out of your hand swould be necessary ing was $4.50. A nice profit in any event. Or, if the winner wanted to purchase a more expensive ring, the salesman was willing to allow the $50 as a credit. It is easy to imagine how the prices would have been jacked up to allow for this, Japanese Jaunt Answer to Previous Puzzle (Nixon's name. Those whose names appear are acceptable to Stassen, which matters to the extent the has one vote* in Pennsylvania. | RED WING is on the verge of {joining the parade of other muni- But the question that must belcipalties in the activity of corn- What I« H.hlnH» What Is Behind? But something was lacking in Stassen's character and personality. He did not take. Instead Wendell WUlkie, an utter stranger to Republicans, became so important that Stassen could only bask in his sun. Then followed Thomas E. D«wey and Dwight D. Eteenbow- *r. Stassen never made the grade. Unsatisfactory Stole? B could have been said, and ________ _____ probably was, that Minnesota was ant vice president. Instead of tak-ihe was governor of Minnesota, was es: (1- Order a city study and «n unsatisfactory state for the i»ng hU siesta as he presided over i a rich man? p l an to be coinp i e ted within 18 kind of national and international I the Senate, as so many vice presi-j These are pointed questions i months at a cost of about $14,000. career that 8UM«n bjad cut out dents have done in the past, Nixon . and can bo asked about nearly In addition, arrange for continuous for himself. has worked hard, performing many : everyone in public life, but the technical service at $2,400 per year * l that be had not stuck up for : asked is, what is behind Stassen? jprehensive city planning. Jo* McCarthy. JWho made it possible for him toj Their planning commission is Be that as it may, Nixon has;shift about so freely, for it was [pondering, for recommendation to! made an extraordinarily brilli- '• never known that Stassen, when the City Council, these alternativ-i M any rate, be mowJ to Penn- aylvania, a stone's throw from both Washington and New York, the centers of greatness. Harold StMMa *«• made president of the Unjf traity of Pennsylvania which could b» • good job If one being knows WM vtth th about of § university. «J»rtQusJy fMMrt, tit important tasks for the Presi-| stassen opposition .to Nixon ito help with problems and keep dent, and representing his coun-1 see ms so vindictive, so direcUy ithe plan up to date. (2) Arrange try magnificently abroad. Adams Had Ideas Sherman Adams disliked Nixon and even hatefully personal, that ' f °r a continuous technical city one wonders why. Even if a i planning by a professional plan- Republican could be elected in "er over a period of about four ACROSS 1 Native name of Japan 7 It is in the 13 Interstice 14 Bruiser 15 Burlesque 16 East Indian herb 17 Trap 18 Passport endorsements 19 Rich furs 23 Cicatrix 26 Fruit drink 27 Edible rootstock 31 Knave of clubs 32 Shikoku and Kyushu Islands are separated by the Inland 33 Vehicle 34 There four main islands in this country 35 Head covering 36 Compass point 37 City in Nevada DOWN 1 Short sleeps 2 Persia 3 Part of Istanbul 4 Needier 5 More aged 6 Napoleonic marshal 7 Alleged forces 8 Female ruff 9 Be pressing 10 Japanese outcasts 11 Eel worm 12 Very (Fr.) 20 Reduces to pulp 21 Form a notion 42 Shield 22 Tidier divisions 23 Box 43 Rigid 24 Solicitude 44 Mule deer 25 Prayer ending 45 Young salmon 28 Genus of 49 Jason's ship maples (myth.) 29 Pealed 48 Greek god 30 Mountain of war (comb, form) 49 Drinking 38 Hateful vessel 40 Bars legally 50 Royal Italian TM, »«f. u.e. r t> 1Mt k, MA Mit^t, Int. "Dress my hair up high—so I'll have that majestic look!" 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER THINKING THROUGH A housewife in Paris played an important role in bringing sbout the record-breaking vote which established the Fifth French Republic. She coined a dynamic slogan to remind people of their moral obligation to go to the polls. It read: "YOU ARE THE STATE. PROVE IT!" This resourceful woman thought things through and made a practical proposal. It stirred countless apathetic voters to realize that the very survival of free government depended on how each of them fulfilled their individual responsibilities. In addition, she won $1,200 for providing the best entry in a slogan contest. God has entrusted you person- MY ANSWER «d 486 iftUMdtitaly, Butt must i*t out fft ttfard for tttitt t took fwih my poekit aftd lav* if tohlfflfof th«fertt, C«tM R«p«at f«f GOP t thought BO mow about this un- 1 I received an invitation to • inner for the purpdM of revlv ng the Democratio Party. Even hen I thought nothing about it ntil Hull called me to the plat* orm and introduced me to the udlence as "Roger W. Babson, 'ho save the Democratic Party.' 1 Re then told the above story. This was only i few years before the Democratic Party again swept IB country and elected frank* n D. Roosevelt, who had it un- er control for going on four terms. The same situation could easily epeat itself for the OOP. As I have mentioned In my col- • umn many times, I do not expect shooting war. T believe, how- ver, that Russia has planned an ntensive economic war and that the ecent recession marked the be* ginning of it. Even today, though eeling is much better in this country, we have statistically a large lumber of unemployed. Therefore, Mir drift toward inflation and socialism must make Russia very lappy. Unfortunately, bein| in Africa did not hear the addresses of the successful Democratic candidates. An analysis of the returns ndicates that the election was a great victory for the union labor eaders. Not only was the "right o work", proposal snowed under, nit this was after the investigations of the Teamsters Union and of other union misdoings. Why the stock market should have gone up in view of the election is be- rong me. We are feeling better only as a man does when he takes a "highball." What It AH Means My greatest surprise has been talking this past week with businessmen, manufacturers, and even )ankers. Their explanation of the election was, unanimously, the taxes which we are competed to pay. They recognize that President El- senhower is a good man with high .deals and that ha is trying hard to do right, but feel that he is not "practical." Of course, this is weak reasoning. It seems as if the independent American voters are getting tired physically, mentally, and even spiritually. This group (about 10 per cent of the voters) consists of intelligent independent citizens with Republican leanings to the right. They visualize a top for profits, with the cost-oMivlng, taxes, and competition constantly' climbing. They are not voting against anyone or for anyone, but are voting for a change. Having been on my African trip for the past two months, I ask each reader of this column to answer •• for him- Iself "what it all means" and not | depend upon my conclusion. Let me repeat, however, that the Republican Party U not dead and will come back with a; landslide after this 10 per cent become again disillusioned. Yes, they will find that the promised "cure" will be worse than the "disease." QUESTION — A few months SAFETY CHANGES DBS MOINES W) — Five changes in the traffic safety point system-four of them tougher and one a little .easier on Iowa drivers — were announced Friday by th« ago I think I became a Christian. | state Safety Department. Safety I'm not really sure though, be-'Commissioner Russell, Brown said the number of points the department will give for improper cause the decision didn't solve any of my problems. In fact, I have had more trouble since then. Isn't Christianity supposed to solve problems for you% — M. R. ANSWER — Yes, a personal faith does solve problems for you, but it doesn't solve them in exactly the way you think they should be solved. You see, a vital faith doesn't take you out of the world, it doesn't pay your bills, it doesn't cure every sickness. You will still have those problems. Paul the apostle had a serious problem, and he prayed about it very earnestly. The problem remained, but God gave Paul enough passing will be raised from the present 5 to a new level of t points beginning Monday, Dec. 1. family name 52 Mariner's direction 53 Salt because strange as it may seem 1960, why would anyone, while i years, at a cost of $400 per month.! 39 Summer (Fr.) now, Adams too aspired to the this party is in such bad shape, ultimate. So Adams and Stassen 1 start another quarrel In it now? ARTIFICIAL Christmas trees combined in 1956 to get Nixon It does not make sense unless j -vith stainless steel limbs are be- dumped — a fi'tile, childish play there is a motive more profound ing sold for $27.50 for table mod- doomed to failure when it was loan meets the eye. els to $149.50 to the eight-loot size, first bruited, and failing, of course,j It has been said in Republican!The WaU Street Journal says rein (he end. circles that President Eisenhower tailers report a brisk demand for f}*aaJ»wftr was elected Presl-i Stassen thereupon retired to at some time gave Stassen to beli- the gleaming novelties, which in- Stossan went into govern fe • tort of aJuniguous posi- lor Philadelphia where he became =eve that he was the favorite. But dude such optional equipment as • lawyer, which In that city U favorites always are changed U* most respected proleMion. 'among the lordly. a revolving stand which plays Jingle Bells. 40 Therefore 41 Arid regioni 44 European nation 47 Storehouse 51 Playing cards 53 Breathes noisily in sleep 54 Disputes 55 Phase 56 Great (Ger.) 57 Tenant under lease i ally with at least a small part of (strength to live with Ihe problem, the answer to the'great problems j and that may be what you are that vex the world. You, too can supposed to do. The Lord said make ail important contribution ny "My grace is sufficient for thec, thinking things through and put-!for my strength is made perfect ting your ideals to work. Jin weakness." (2 Cor. 12:9) But it is up to you, as the French j housewife said, to "prove it." 'As the Father hath sent me, I also send you." (John 20:21) Keep me ever mindful, O Lord, of my duties to government, as well as of the benefits I seek from it- (Released by the Bell Syndicate, SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy tat Newsdealer* and Street Sales) f un HOME DELIVER^ IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular we«kly Subscriber*) f .10 Per Week. Carrier Delivery ....» M M Week» On* Year BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery In poetottloe within H miles radlua of Auatin — Payable In advance. One Month ....,• MS Three Month* — Six Monthi ............... One Year 20.80 A true faith in Jesus Christ completely solves a certain class „ ... of problems, principally that of!one Year ..!!!!!!!!i!!!!«I*m ij'.oo 3.25 .... 5.50 .... 10.00 , MAIL—ZONE « Delivery in po*toinoe ouwide 50150 miles—Payable In advance. Per Week | .40 Three Month* 3.50 Six Month* , e.50 One Year 12.00 MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postolfloe over 150 mile* radlu* of Auatin-f arable In advance. Per Week | 40 Inc.) U.S. Consul Seizes Robber in Japan KOBE, Japan (AP)-U. S. Consul George 0. Kephart of Washington, D. C., cornered and captured a would-be thief who entered his home early today. Police reported Kephart ft as awakened by a noise about 2 &.m. He grabbed a hunting gun, located sin. This is really man's greatest problem, and from sin come ail of the other problems. Salvation is not like aspirin, dulling the nerves to feeling. Salvation goes to the root of the problem and makes a new person out of you. "Him who knew no sin, He made to be sin on our behalf, that we might become the righteousness'of God in Him." (2 Cor. 5:21 ) 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 areas served thru A.P.O. and N.P.O. FARMER'S BEQUEST TRANQUILTY, N. J. Iff) Robert Rusby wants to end fight-1 ing on earth for land so he's deeded his 24 acres to God. But there have been some complice-) tions. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 To be legal, the deed must be the intruder and forced him into I delivered in person and so far, a corner. The consul later turned j said Rusby, this has been quite {I mode if neceuory. him over to police. ' a problem. For irregularities in i e r v I c e please call the above number between 5:30 g.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery tervice will be

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