The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 1, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 1, 1958
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Page 4
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YEAl (ill Established November t, 1891 U. E, RftRmussen Editor and Publisher Oeraldin* Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered as 2nd cta«t matter at the fwst office at Anitin, Minnesota, under the act of March 3, 1R79. Issued Daily Except Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years and still is a newspaper for Austin and community fair and impartial to all, seeking always 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 ID the use for republlcation of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. MONDAY, DECEMBER I, 1»58 In the Lord put I my trust: how say ye to my soul, Flee as a bird to your mountain?— Psalms'11:1. * * * Trust in God for great things. With your five loaves and two fishes He will show you a way to feed thousands. — Horace Bushnell. File It 'Way Back' Scientists announce that the Earth's crust is buckling and huge new mountains are going to thrust themselves up through the waters off the West Indies and the : East Indies. But nobody needs sound the tidal wave alarm or hurry shipping off the sea lanes , of those areas just yet. They won't dis- ; turb a thing for another 10 million years. Phew! That's one crisis we don't have to handle the day before yesterday. Standing Firm This has been a year to add new gray hairs to the heads of America's admmis- trators of foreign policy. The Russians have seen to that. By stirring up three international crises, the Soviets have done their best to try to make our State Department — and our Western Allies — lose face with the rest of the world. Now that the shouting has died down a bit, we think it's high time the much- criticized statesmen on our side were ; given a little credit for the way they have • faced up to the Communist cat-and- mouse game. In the Middle East, where the crisis . was abetted by Soviet aid to anti-Western Arabs, we responded with a show of strength by putting U. S. troops ashore in Lebanon. In the Par East, where Red China threatened our Nationalist ally while the Kremlin applauded, we refused to sacrifice Quemoy and Matsu—or to give the Communists the bigger prize they were after, recognition of Mao Tsetung's government. Now we are standing firm against Russia's newest lunge, the demand that the Big Three Western powers get out of Berlin—and recognize the Kremlin's puppet government in East Germany. Nobody knows how far Russia will go in pushing its Berlin ambitions. But it is perfectly clear that our determination not to retreat and not to give formal recognition to the East German regime is the only stand we can take. To do business with the East Germans as equals would give that outcast state a stature that woujd be a slap in the face to the West Germany we have helped re* build as a thriving member of the free world. For the Big Three to move out of Berlin would be a blow to Western prestige that in turn could be a fatal one to the heart of the Western alliance, the European defense system. Opinions of Others QUIZ SHOWS FADE OUT Television's "64,000 Question," first of the big money quiz programs, has joined other such shows in biting the dust. Although the integrity of this program had not been at Issue, questions raised about the conduct of similar programs clearly had something to do with its demise. Few tears need be shed about the decline of the quiz shows. Though they were often entertaining, the common notion that such shows fostered broad interest in matters intellectual was erroneous. It was not wisdom but a good memory that won the big money. The rewards were handed out, not for thoughfulness and wise perception, but for the possession of "loads of learned lumber." Such mental lumber is the building material of intelligence, rather than intelligence itself.—ROCHESTER POST-BULLETIN 4 AUSTIN (Mmn.) HtRAlp Monday, Dse. 1, 1938 Pot Pourri CITY COUNGlLMfiN did pretty well in holding the line on expenditures so that the tax rate, as far as the Council is concerned, "He Mokes Life Easier For You—Not Me" BLESSED SILENCE We note with a kind of subclinical interest that n deaf man in England suddenly regained his hearing when his radio let go with an Elvis Presley rock 'n' roll recording. "Somlthing went click," was the way he described it. "It was wonderful." Funny thing, but we've often experienced a similar situation — in reverse. On comes the record, the radio goes "click" just as fast as we can reach the dial, and the resulting silence is wonderful. -CHICAGp DAILY NEWS FACE THE MUSIC Gov. Frank Clement of Tennessee defended country music with a counterblast at Billy Rose, who had labeled it "obscene junk." Clement said that Rose once wrote a song called "Does the Spearmint Lose Its Flavor on the Bedpost Overnight?" That revelation ought to impeach Rose's standing as an authority on- lyrics of delicate sensitivity The truth is that silly songs have been with us for a long time. Maybe today's rock and roll is the worst yet but it didn't come utterly wihout warning. Before the "Witch Doctor" there was "Binga Banga Bongo. I Don't Want to Leave the Congo." Only a few years ago there was "Mairzy Doats," and still further back there was "The Hut Sut Song" and "Three Little Fishes." In fact, these belong to the youth of those who are parents of today's youth. You who scorn "Ting- tank-walla-walla-bing-bang" — don't you remember crooning "Down in the bottom of the itty bitty poo, swam three little fiddles and a momma fiddy too"? Composer Leo McCarey has been surprised to had satirical meaning in their original setting be-> becoming a hit with the rock 'n' roll set. Even this has happened before — songs which had satrical meaning in their original setting becoming popular with the very group satirized. Examples include "Wunderbar" from "Kiss Me Kate" and "Heart" from "Damn Yankees," both of which were intended to satirize sentimentality but delighted the "cornball" set.... Yes, anything goes — anything that doesn't make sense.—FLORIDA TIMES-UNION Americans Dislike Gloom; They Refuse to Guard Against Threat will be less than a mill higher than it was during the current year. One explanation should be made* though, to eliminate misunderstanding. In past years when the Council budget remained the same, some taxpayers were disappointed when later they discovered their tax rate was higher, anyway. This results from a tendency on the part of some taxpayers to overlook the fact that the total property and personal property taxes is determined not just be the Council's budget but also by the budgets of the county, schools and state. The City Council will spend more money next year, but the city's portion of the tax rate will be only about .7 of a mill nigher because the city's tax base has broadened a little, and some extra revenue will be obtained from liquor licenses. Actually, there isn't much in the city budget for new projects. Virtually all of it is for routine governmental operations. The only exception is the provision for city planning. The Council felt there is a definite need for proper zoning and planning for uncontrolled and indiscriminate zoning can importantly affect the value of property. Failure to plan can lead to future mistakes which can be far more costly than good planning. There were obviously a number of other new projects which the Council would have liked to include and for which there is need — probably a half dozen or more. But with taxes already high, there was a feeling that this was not the year to include them. A SERIES of , three pictures give a play to an Austin Lions' project in the current issue of "The Lion," the organization's international magazine. They show the "Lion's Dip" at the Mower County Fair, with a pretty customer winding up and hitting the bull's-eye plunging Tom Koeck in the water. At their booth, the Lions, averaged $24.50 an hour, money for their civic and charitable projects. MANY CRITICAL decisions that will set the pattern of higher education for all time in Minnesota, will be made at the next session of the state's legislature. The legislators will decide by ;heir appropriations the future of ihe junior colleges and state colleges, in relation to the university, and where the huge enrollment during the next decade will attend college. The university appears committed to the idea of expanding tremendously the Minneapolis campus, despite the crowded conditions already existing, and little consid. eration will be given to location of a campus elsewhere in the state. Apparently, the only hope of even minimum decentralization of the state's educational facilities is by further development of the Jim- ior College and State College system. Students who live in the T w i n Cities area obviously have a definite advantage, since many thousands can attend the By GEORGE E. 80KOLSKY I one* beard a man make this comparison. He said: The Romans at least knew that the barbarians were at their gates; we are con scious of nothing. American dislike gloom. They dislike gloomy thoughts. They dislike believing the worst er even unpleasantly. This is a nation of optimists with • long tradition to Justify that we are Indeed a fortunate people. AU •o, Americans, with a measure of reason, believe that mechanically and technologically, they are superior to any nation on earth which they show by their high standard of living. Realism, however, demands that we face the fact that we have a "cold war" which has protracted itself now for a sufficiently long period to justify taking it seriously, to study its meaning and to assume that our defense must be now. Government Organizing Our government is at any rate organizing to meet the situation, but it has failed to prepare the people for it and for the consequences that face us. After all, in our kind of country, unless the people support the government; it can have no policy and no purpose. The weakness of the politician U that he stlU believes that he can both Iea4 * horse to water •ad make him drink, The course of events since Mi shows that Ajacrkasj can be anethetic abort feetr own country when tfcey |«te confidence in the lead- ertUp •! government. We are at war. The cold war is costly in wealth, in time, and its consequences may be devajtat- It is not w costly in human We as a shooting war. Bat should *• to*e tfc» ecU war we might tow our national existence or we mi|W be forced to fight • shooting war too late lor it to be to our advantage. Peril*? ftw pUtuMr* believe, however, tti*t they «r* DO* reaching the ttmt wa*n fee ap-Soviet world recognizes the perils we face and therefore the kind of coalition is possible which may save us. Their calculations are based on the assumption that the Soviet side is making and will make as many mistakes as our side does and that if mistakes are balanced there is still hope. What we need is the kind of candor which is rare among political leaders. Our prospect of success against the Soviet world depends upon our technological advance. They must not catch up to us, because if they do, or if they pass us, we shall be defeated without battle. Basle Steps Told It therefore becomes necessary for us to undertake basic steps to meet this situation: 1. It will require a total reorganization of our educational procedures and facilities from the primary school to post graduate work in the university. We cannot afford the waste of fads and frills. ?ur educators must get down to bedrock, teaching hard courses and requiring students to get good marks for bard work, and throw- ng out all others who can find other work to do. Unless we key up our educational system, we shall not be producing enough Junkers to make it possible for us to have a chance. This requires not only knowledge but honesty of >urpose. t. We need to rearrange and coordinate our various governments, federal, state and municipal, to cut out all waste. We have no room for waste. We have no ime lor wastrels. The politicians who cannot adjust to government without waste, without graft and corruption and the nonsense that U called "politics," are doing im- of the American dollar is diminishing at home and abroad. It is that diminishing value of the dollar that gives our enemy an advantage over us. It is necessary for government to meet that sit- ation even if it means restoring controls. An honest statement by the President to the people, well-documented, will save heartaches later. President Eisenhower can do it without such risks as politicians do not like to take. After all, he can never stand for re-election and need not fear the political consequences of the truth. Inner Space Filled With Jim Ho/fa and His Truckers - By VICTOR R1ESEL When the fascinated citizenry turns its face from tmter space it may find our inner space filled with Jim Hoffa's flying truckmen, been studying James R. has charts and maps — and they are not celestial. He has been probing America's airports. And when he ster joint councils covering as many major cities, these are the key trans-shipment points for aerial freight. They stretch from Boston, New York, Phltedelphia, Pittsburgh and Miami up to Chicago, Kansas City; St. Louis, Wichita, Dallas, Oklahoma City, Tulsa and on to Los Angeles. In the letter opens the Teamsters' next high I was a questionnaire, asking whnt command session in Miami Beach airport workers were not unioniz:- comes Dec. 8, he will put before ed — from the washroom to the the brethren a plan for organizing sky freighters — which are moving more and more trans-con- tinental cargo. The public may have forgotten — but Hoffa hain't — the drive to weave transport on land sea and In the air into his Committee on Transportation Unity. He already has actually signed a pack with Longshoremen's Assn. and the maritime union which can lie up onr big ports. gas tanks. Hoffa also asked If the Teamsters could effectively tie up the airport. And he wanted to know If their contracts permitted Teamsters to refuse to deliver food, supplies, and fuel to airports If the grounds are picketed by another union. Hoffa told his people that "The Research Dept. of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters will compile the results of this This would clog docks and back surve y as an aid in formulating freight into railroad yards. Any ;organizlng plan in the air freight such strike would force a rail; lndustr y'" freight embargo. Now Jim Hoffa is moving so he can ground such freight if a shipper tries to fly it out. Tlp-Qff Comes Tip off came the other day in a letter Hoffa dispatched to 22 Team- LET THE BUYER BEWARE! Larceny in Buyers' Minds By WALTER J. GLENNON (Rackets Investigator and Consultant to the Better Business Bureau, New York City) QUESTION: Recently I visited New York and, while window shopping, noticed some small Dresden figurines in the window at a very reasonable price. After I discussed the figurines with the salesman for a short time, he managed to get me interested in a silver coffee set and tray. The price ticket on it was $2,500 and it was marked "Sheffield." I am positive that he told me it was sterling silver, although he now denies that. After a long, sad story of his financial difficulties and sickness in his family, he stated that, due to his immediate need for cash, he would let me have the whole set, plus four of the Dresden figurines and a lace tablecloth for $950, which I paid him. I now find that I am the unhappy owner of a coffee set that is silver plated, four figurines and an inexpensive lace table cloth. My local dealer says that all the Let's face facts. A silver set marked $2,500 plus a lace tablecloth and four figurines — a supposed retail value of over $3,000 — for $950. Either the merchant is soft in the head or the customer is theoretically stealing the merchandise. That is what he wants you to think and, either way, you are wide open for the sucker punch. being sold a rayon rug for $450. The husband asked if it was wool. The salesman, wary of a trap, but still wanting to gave the huband make the sale, a withering look and said, "Is it wool? Mister, you do not know much about rugs to ask that question." "Never mind what I know about Let me describe a few of this jrugs," replied the customer. "Is slicker's tactics. Incidentally, these arc true incidents that actually happened. A couple owning a bungalow at the beach observed a cheap rug displayed in the window at $29.50. The salesman displayed rugs and then spread a nice one out on the floor and gave a good sales talk. The customer inquired as to the price and was told it was $1,600. The customer said he was not interested. He wanted a cheap rug for a bungalow. Same Procedure The same procedure was again followed by the salesman, only this rug sold for $1,200. Again being told by the customer that he was not expensive rug articles could profitably be sold | interested in an „„,...,,„„ 4UB> at retail for $175. I feel so asham-lthe salesman obtained a third rug. ed and stupid that I dare not tell j After a beautiful sales talk, the any of my friends. Also I never in- j customer was informed that' this tended to buy a coffee set and do not have any particular need for one, other than possible for ornamental purposes. Is there anything that you can advise me to do to get out of my! dilemma? First, let me say do not blame New York. I have seen sanas can attend the university! """«= «ew xurn. i nave seen and live at home. Their communi-! the same type of store in ever y ties, Minneapolis, St. Paul and sub-1 ge city . . and in some towns that urban areas also have an advantage. Money for construction of I have visited. Secondly, do not feel stupid and 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER . ONE SNAKE TOO MANY Having a five-foot boa constrictor slither across the kitchen floor was their educational buildings and fa- ash . amed - You w ei> e "taken" by an cilities, come from the state. The' artist ' m artist who is ca P a We of communities themselves have no! sheddin ? real tears> if necessary, financial obligation. to convince you of his need for We have no quarrel with ihis ! cas ^- He ne «is "money to pay except for the fact that the same policy hasn't been carried out else where. Until recent years, jom- munities with junior colleges have had to operate their institutions without state assistance. Through action of the legislature, they now receive state aid toward their cost of operations. Obviously, junior colleges will not be able to expand and help lift the load from the university unless they have facilities for expansion. At the present time, cost | of a junior college building and facilities are paid by the local community. The community does not enjoy the advantage, say, of Minneapolis, Richfield or any of the Twin Cities suburban areas the last straw for one housewife I whose studen '« get their first two =_ „,__!.:__._ ~ „ years, (or junior college) in facilities provided by the state. Since there is a movement to take some of the future enrollment load from the university by further development of the junior coUege system, it would appear only reasonable for the legislature to consider junior colleges on an equal basis with the university in appropriations for expansion. This in Washington, D. C. She knew that her 12-year-old son had been "boarding" a small assortment of pets for a 16-year- old neighbor. But she hadn't paid much attention until the boa constrictor appeared on the scene. She wasted no time in investigating further. To her amazement she found her home was harboring a small , 2 more snakes and 1 bird cage. A few more inquiries disclosed that the boy next door had stolen them from the pet shop we believe, is necessary even if ' » eans ^ersion of TmeTth" tremendous appropriation being asked for expansion at the Minneapolis campus. For an expand- «oien mem trora the pet shop ed junior college and state coU« e where he worked. He gave as his system, bv rXir.^ ,!!f reason: "love of animals." Liking animals in commendable. But it is no excuse for stealing them. The end, no matter bow mense damage to'this country. We ) VOrt1 ^' never J ustified "**** . . _ •* LlflfiflnlA moortc- te\ Mtt«<». *t are not rich any longer and cannot afford to pay the fancy bills reich the politician* charge us or letting them govern us. 3. We need to fight inflation at home so that we are not defeated by our own means. The cost rf government, of living, of school- lag* o/ everything is so high and u riling to rapidly that the value tioaable means to attain it. In all that you think, say and do, strive to be truthful and you will honor God and automatically respect the rights of others. "Everyone that is of the truth, heareth my voice." (John 18:77) Let me ever remember that I am always in Your presence, 0 Father. system, by reducing the uni- veristy's enrollment load, would reduce the future financial needs of the university's costly Minneapolis campus program. Li* Taylor^ Baby li Out of Hofpitof LOS ANGELES (AP) — Elizabeth Taylor's baby is home from the hospital today, recovering from a bout with pneumonia. The infant, 15-m o n t hold Elizabeth Frances, is the daughter of Miss Taylor and the late Mike Todd. for goods held in the Custom House." His "rent is past due." The marshal "has a judgment" against him. His "creditors are threatening" to close him up, etc., etc. Unfortunately, he is also aware that often a customer's desire for a bargain causes a bit of larceny to creep into the customer's mind. rug was $600. The customer was going to walk out in disgust when the salesman grabbed him by the arm and said: "There It is— that beautiful imported rug worth $600. But not $600 to you. Not even $400, $200 or even $100. You can have it for $80. But you don't intend to buy a rug. You just came in here to kill time." Whether that little larceny in getting a $600 rug for $80 was uppermost, or whether his pride was hurt, I do not know. But the customer said, "That's where you are mistaken. Here is your $80. Tie it up with cord and I'll take it with me." He was not going to take any chances on the merchant's switching it for a cheaper inferior rug. Investigation disclosed that it would have been very hard for the merchant to do that, as the rug cost $15 wholesale. Another Incident In another incident, a couple was Here and There Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Thailand 5 King of Judah i Moines, Iowa 12 Jason's ship J3 Final musical passage 14 Age 15 Whirlpool off Norway n Fasten 18 Form of trapshooting 19 Former part of British Empire 21 Storage pit 23 Beetle 24 Turf 27 Narrow road 29 Passage in the brain 32 Egg dish 34 Read 36 Death 37 Opposed 38 Soon 39 Speed contest 41 Lamprey 42 Number 44 Volcano in Sicily 46 Glossier 49 Canvas shelter* 83 Also 84 Bride's wardrobe 86 Poises* (7 Chest bones 58 Heraldic band 59 Footlike part 60 Chemical i affixes VI Rhymester DOWN 1 Houston and 2 Modern Mesopotamia 4 Burrowers 5 Deed 8 Variety of 8 Entitled 9 Exit 10 "Emerald Isle" 30 Essential 11 Beach being 16 Fence steps 31 Rod and -m 20 French river 33 Cloth from 22 Tardier flax 24 Ice cream —— 35 Happening* 25 Portent 40 Micro- 26 Lowerings in organism it wool or not?" The salesman, with a look of disgust, said, "Since you lack appreciation for a fine rug, don't buy this $450 rug. Buy this one for $26. It's strong and 100 per cent wool." The second rug was rayon also-, but needless to say, he eventually sold the $450 rug without being trapped into saying it was wool. As for your purchase of the coffee set, contact your local authorities or Better Business Bureau. Reports Analyzed When Hoffa analyzes the reports in the next few days, he'll know just where he can shut down an airport without running afoul of contract violations. He'll know if food or fuel destined for a struck airline can be considered "hot cargo." Once he knows where he can move without breaking the law or running the threat of million- dollar suits for violation of contracts, Hoffa will be set to go. This is no sudden dramatic whim on his part. Hoffa and the Teamster leaders before him have long had their eyes on the airports. For here, too, a "silent revolution" has begun cutting down many Teamster jobs. Freight can be loaded, for example, in a big trailer truck at a factory. The truck can be driven to a runway. Then the trailer can be lifted by huge cranes into a (Distributed 1958 Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T.W. »<f. $1 l»!l br NtA ttnki. IM, Maybe there is something on your > flying box car and flown thousands invoice or in the markings on the!of miles. There it can be hitched silver that may be the basis for j to a driver's cab and driven a action, or at least for an attempt few miles to another plant. A11 to get a return of your money, very swiftly. by The Hall For years now, Hoffa and his [high command have been trying to get a wedge into airports. They've tied up with the Machinists Union, but their real battering ram has always been considered to be the Flight Engineers Union. Some time ago the Teamsters promised them any aid they needed. The Plight Engineers not only signed a pact, but they tried to merge right into the Teamsters. They voted against ousting* the truck union from the AFL-CIO. Jim Hoffa has promised the Flight Engineers that he would respect their picket lines — which would mean in a few months that he would shut down many an airport. This fight of the Flight Engineers against be- Ing trained to double as jet pilots has only started. Sooner or later there will be a showdown with the airlines. After all, a presidential committee headed by David Cole has ruled that the engineers must take pilot training. At that time Jim Hoffa will give the Flight Engineers strike relief and picket line support. Hoffa will then be airborne. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) "Herb? You and the rest of the Foggy Five come get your instruments. Mom and Dad are.driving me nuts'." Worry, Bad Diet, Laxatives Can Initiate Spastic Colon By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NBA. Service The human body is not only one of the finest mechanisms known, but it is also remarkably resistant to abuse. One part of the body which akes a lot of punishment is the digestive tract. It is therefore i not surprising that irritation of KEEP DOOR OPEN Keep the garage doors open when you're warming up the car or farm truck, advises Glenn Prickett, extension farm safety specialist at the University of Minnesota. Otherwise, you may be in 'danger of carbon monoxide poisoning. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NeWKt « alBI * can be done artifically. Certainly the long continued use of cath-! artics is generally recognized in I , medical circles as one of the most! HOME DELIVERY*'IN important causes of bowel irritation or spastic colon. A lot of people eat irregularly too and choose foods which do not give enough bulk or which are themselves too laxative In .$ .07 Copy (other than rettu- Jar weekly Subscribers) rank 28 Excess of solar ovtr lunar year 43- glycerine 45 Fable teller 46 Halt 47 Sewing machine inventor 48 Discord goddess 60 Fiddling Roman 51 Story 52 Animal (at 55 American battleship (ab.) spastic the lower intestinal tract, or bow- ! nature. This can also contribute el, is frequent. The condition to which I ref' : is known as spastic colon, or irritable bowel. I receive a great many inquiries about this, asking what can be done to treat U and whether it increases the chances of developing cancer. Chronic irritation of this por- BY MAIL-ZONE 1 Delivery m pottottlce within of 50 tion of our anatomy is almost certainly one of the most common ailments today. Its most t common signs are abdominal distress, growling or gurgling I sounds in the area and distrub- ances in waste elimination, particularly alternation diarrhea and constipation. Apparently may factors enter into the development of spastic colon. Some are irregular eating habits, the consumption of irritating foods, the too frequent use of laxatives or cathartics, and by no means unimportant, emotional stress and strain. Many labor people under the delusion that in order to keep themselves healthy they should "cleanse their insides regularly with a laxative of one sort or another. •Oiie Month * . .. IThrec Month* i'i' I Six Month* i t 'n to the development of colon. The pressure of modern life, particularly on a "highly strung" , n. Ilwr , 0uulde w . temperament, has a lot to do with:' 50 """^-Payable m advance. » ' 2 2 bowel trouble. Anyone who has l rhree" Monthi a spastic colon learns that the condition gets worss under nervous tension and this often brings on an acute attack. Too many victims of colon think they are constipated! °_ ue * ear ••••'•'•-""!!'.'."!'.'. H'.OO MAIL— ALL OTHER ZONES over 150 mUea in advance. spastic ! su Myths' ".'.'.'.'.: .............. * /'I ° u ''""''"'' ' because they may go for a day or two without emptying the bowels. Often this is because they have had a little diarrhea and there is simply nothing left to eliminate. This causes concern, a laxative is taken, and the suffering colon is irritated again. On the encouraging side, it can be said that spastic colon does not cause cancer nor will U of itself lead to anything else that threatens life. It responds reasonably well to treatment with a bland diet and sometimes medicines, but it is hard to get rid of entirely. Most of those who have this 'rouble have experienced perioc's ;0f great relief suddenly followed Actually, nature is well eq- by a recurrence after a single uiped to do this Job, and does it,unwisely chosen meal or an emo- a lot better most of the time than tipnal upset. NOTE-Zona 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel '" U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P.O and N.P.O. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irreflul«ritiw b , t , v , e t Pfcoie coll the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. l*tro delivery wmc« will be <nad« if accessary.

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