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

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1958
Page 4
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YEAlfl SINCE Established November 9, 1891 H. E. Rasmuseen Editor and Publisher Geraldint Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered as 2nd clam matter at (he post office" Hi Amtln, Minnesota, nnd«f the act of March 9, im. tanned Dally 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 cater- V^g to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively ta the use for republicatlon of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. , AUSTIN (Minn.) HfRAlD Tuesday, D«e. 2, 1958 ftie latter dedicated to dex'eloping new jokesmiths. There's even a "National Clown Week", although some folk, with a glance toward our nation's capital, might deem we have too many clowns already. All these represent an impressive array of brains and enterprise enlisted in the fight for bigger, better and more frequent laughs. If they are all successful, who knows, our citizenry may gain international characterization — not as ((,* . , ••«. * I * IIC UCUCltC OCdllO *V «»«*1tlC Vll those crazy Americans" — but as those ithe rosc and , mher surprisingly, "laughing, chuckling, snickering, giggl-| the corn tassel, ing, grinning, tittering Americans." Containment Policy Pot Poum WHILE CONTROVERSIES overj momentous affairs roll like rivers to the sea, there are intriguing side currents. One of these is the choice of a national flower. The debate seems to settle on TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1958 Ye shall do no unrighteousness in judgment, in meteyard, in weight, or in measure. — Leviticus 19:35. * * * I like people to be saints; but I want them to be first and superlatively honest men. — Madame Swetchine. Joyful Tidings It's official now: World War III definitely would be fatal to mankind. Not that we didn't have a gnawing awareness of it before, but it's been officially proclaimed by a nationwide organization of some 2,200 scientists and engineers of all fields. This organization, the Federation of American Scientists, says that the United States, Russia and Great Britain now have enough nuclear bombs in their assorted stockpiles to wipe out every person in the world. This, of course, would not be from the explosive effects of atomic bombs alone. We have already been informed that only a paltry 80 or 100 million persons in this country would be killed immediately by an all-out nuclear attack. It is the radiation from these explosions that would really clean up the place. If the-aforementioned sundry stockpiles were all set off, say the scientists, they would cover the earth with a blanket of radiation intense enough to wipe out all human beings on land. This nation has just celebrated its traditional Thanksgiving. The fact that we were around to celebrate it was reason enough to observe it. All in Good Humor Much has been written lately about the decline of American humor. Perhaps it's true. Now added credence is given to the dolorous thesis by the recent publication of the 1959 edition of Chases' calendar of special days, weeks and months. You know—the "National Make-Mama-Put- Out-the-Cat Week" sort of thing. Listings by the Messrs. Chase support the plaint that humor is moribund through the very number of special days, Xveeks and months devoted to promoting laughter. For instance, there's "Save-the-Pun Week," aimed at "restoring the pun to its former high place in humor." Incidentally, speaking of puns, how do you like "Pearadise-in-April Month"? It's a pear industry promotion—natch. Also on the list of "specials" promoting humor we have "American Comedy Week," which contains "National Fun Day." Add to the parade "National Humor Week" and "Pass the Laugh Week," Opinions of Others JOY AND SOBER AFTERTHOUGHT The successful test of the Atlas intercontinental missile on a fi,300-mile shot is encouraging news in the context of the arms race between Soviet Russia and this country. There has been reason to believe that Russia is nl. least a year ahead of us in the development of long-range missiles. Such a lead is the equivalent of what the situation would have been 20 years ago if Hitler had possessed long-range jet bomber* while this country and Great Britain had only piston engine planes. The H-bomb-carrying inter-continental missile is the ultimate in military threats today. Without similar retaliatory power, the entire free world would be a* sitting duck for a pressure move by the Kremlin. The American margin of safety in retaliatory power to deter attack has been diminishing rapidly. With the successful test shot of the Atlas and the prospect that it can now be put into production, the margin of safety may begin widening again. Contrasted with this relief and jubilation on the part of the U.S. military chiefs and the State Department, comes a sobering feeling of disillusionment and regret on the part of informed people throughout this country and the world. Age old safety barriers, however unreal and ineffective, have been further flattened and reduced. Crossing of broad ocean expanses has been cut to a matter of minutes. The highest mountains have been leveled to mere ant hills on the face of the earth. Rain, snow, heavy protective cloud layers and even hurricanes are nothing. Within 30 minutes after launching, the most destructive weapon yet invented by man can crash down on a target area half way around the earth. For the present there is no known defense against such a weapon. There may be none for years to come. The illusion that the toll of war can't be taken "here", wherever that "here" may be. is completely shattered by the inter-continental missile. The flight of the Atlas brings this fact home to Champions of th,e rose, pretty; much the garden club people, say j it "symbolizes beauty, peace, love,j devotion, courage and loyalty.''j The corn tassel has mo*d i t s j chief advocate to write "no flower' that blooms has so tender a claim, on our history and our hearts."; How Congress will split on this! issue, waits to be seen. It will probably be argued out with the; corn-states people against the! field. i It all depends, of course, on thej qualities you feel the national 1 flower should possess. If the choice were the most prevalent flower, with the qualities of tenacity and determination, the selection would certainly be nothing else but the dandelion. AN AUSTIN man had prepared well for this day, the opening of the bow-and-arrow deer season.. He carefully picked a spot where he thought a hunter would most likely succeed in spotting deer. And in a tree, he built himself a tree-house. It was with keen anticipation that he set out this morning for his tree-house. But on arrival, his heart sunk. It already had an occupant, another hunter. Exercising persuasion, he convinced the occupant of his title to the shelter, and began to wait for a deer. Coin Machine Quiz May Reveal Link With Racketeers By VICTOR RtESEL Some of ghe boys' liquid assets are in such quantities of hot cash they can fill their swimming pools with it, luxuriate in it, but can't spend it without those federal tax people dropping around- wanting to know from whence it all came. Some of the boys do have the touch of the poet but won't use the pennies-fronvheaven line when they can say the dough is nickels and dimes from juke boxes and other vending machines. It Is the theory of Senate racket busting committee counselor Robert Kennedy that the boys with a lot of unexplained cash have gone Into the coin machine business Just to give them a reasonable front for the handling of millions of dollnn doily in small denominations. There are 3,500,000 coin machines in the land now jingling up well over $2,023,325,000 a year In a fast growing industry which has many a legit merchant-in it. To Start Digging But next week the McClellan Committee will start digging into this expanding business. The probe will run for several weeks, lay over for Christmas and then roll through the early part of January. The LET THE BUYER BEWARE? HOMESTEAD exemptions which property owners receive, amount to probably more than your suspected. City Assessor William Ellickson has completed a study on the subject. The • homestead and household exemptions in Austin amount to an annual loss of $3,789,412 in assessed value of property — or about 2U4 per cent of the city's total assessed valuation. It cuts pretty deep into the tax base. But before you get excited about it, Americans in a way that even undoubted reports ]as far as we know, there is no of similar successes in '"far-off" Russia could not,, strong movement to eliminate the It strips away-every hope for peace and rela- exemptions, tlve security except the one that national suicide is too horrible for even power-mad men to con- template.—DBS MOINES REGISTER HOPEFUL TREND IN GERMAN POLITICS .. State elections in West Germany reflect a trend encouraging to those who hope to see democratic government succeed there. In both Bavaria and Hesse the two major parties made gains at the expense of the smaller parties,' continuing a process which has been going on for two or three years. In Bavaria the party of Chancellor Adenauer gained an absolute majority in the Landtag or state Legislature. In Hesse both his party and the chief opposition party, the Social Democrats, made gains. In several European countries the presence of too many smamll parties has caused electoral confusion and led to governmental instability. The democratic forms of government seem to operate best when necessary compromises among various interests have been made in advance of elections, producing two major parties. The alternative often is a coalition government, with an ambiguous mandate and a need for repeated compromise at Cabinet level. The stronger government which rests on the two-party system operates with more efficiency and authority and commands greater public respect.—CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Republican Problem Is Not Unity but Grounds on Which to Unite By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY The,problem which faces the Republican party is not unity but what to unite about. In a word, the party has to stand for something specific, understandable and sufficiently noble to move men and women to sacrifice their time 'Chain Letters Successful? By WALTER J. GLENNON (Rackets Investigator and Consultant to t h e Better Business Bureau, New York City) QUESTION: Last week I receiv ed a letter from an acquaintance of mine requesting me to participate in a chain letter scheme. I have not heard of any of these schemes for quite a while, but this one is more ambitious than any that -I have previously heard of. In the old days they were usually for 10 cents, 25 cents or occasionally for $1. This is for $10 and with a double list besides, bc- chase the list for $10 and then SINCE APPROVAL of the city cause y° u are su PP° s ed to pur- f . •* _t AL._1:_i.r 411 /\ _ _ j LI budget, we have heard several taxpayers speak warmly in commending the mayor and aldermen for holding the line and avoiding any material increase in the city's share of the tax rate. One commented he considered it the Council's Christmas gift to the people! of Austin. 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER DEVELOP LEADERSHIP open several years ago. But it WE BELIEVE the city can count Executive talent is difficult to on some very substantial "divi-' find - One New York citv ager^y dends" in future years from the| had several _ $25,000 a year • jobs $12,000 the city is investing for planning and zoning. Let's look at only one portion of the program — the zoning of areas outside the city which may be annexed in the future. For example, failure to plan, could easily cause construction of dwellings on sites which would block future extension of streets. Cost of removing the dwellings alone could far exceed the $12,000 planning bill. And this is only one small phase of the send $10 to the name at the top of the list of ten names. Then you are to make two duplicate lists, leaving out the first name and inserting yours at the bottom, or in the tenth position. These two lists are then to be sold to two other persons for $10 each. Thereby you regain your $20 investment. You then sit back and wait for the returns. The supposition is that if the chain is unbroken, you will receive over $20,000. Can, or do, these schemes ever work out? ANSWER: Not that I have ever heard of, except in a small way suckers. A good salesman, using the patriotic theme plus the claim that, when your name reaches the top, you will receive over $38,000 in bonds — which on maturity will have a Value of over $51,000 —is bound to snare a few gullible souls into the trap. Chances Are Nil It does not take a great knowledge of mathematics to prove that the chances of this operation's being successful are nil. When you sell your letter to two persons, those two must sell to two more each, or four persons, these four to eight, the eight to sixteen, and isfied, It would take over 4,000000 persons, and If these 4,000000 were to be satisfied as well, close to 500 million persons would have to participate. Inasmuch as there arc not that many people in the United States, it would be necessary to draw on some foreign countries. (I do not suggest using Russia as a base of operation, as the Soviet Union might frown on so many of their citizens daydreaming abou becoming capitalists.) The writer has examined ever> angle of this "Utopian" scheme so on. If the chain were unbroken 1 and I too would join the happy i Com P are committee believes that some of he top hoods in a score of cities use their vending machine companies to cover the take from big [ambling and other racket rings. All the operator need do it to report a few bucks a day extra on the take of several thousand machines — and no one can say that the nickels and dimes and the dohar bills Into which they've been changed did not come from the coin boxes. While the details still are a committee secret, it is known that tht Senate probers plan to show that ;he boys have set up fake front unions wherever they can't control those with legitimate charters. These "unions" are used to pic- set any honest merchant who may .nadvertently move into a territory which the mobs have staked out for themselves. No Minor Industry This is no minor industry the McClellan Committee will rip open n the big towns. The coin vending machine industry is* expected to hit $5,000,000,000 in a few years. This is just the take from sales. There are millions more in the production of these expensive mechanisms. Last year, some 423,000 of these amusement gadgets and sales gimmicks were shipped by manufacturers. There are 6,100 companies operating the equipment across the land. Fact Is the public really has no full picture of the field. There is a machine, now being tested at Chicago's Midway Airport, which will wipe out many an oldfash- toned luncheon bar, and even cafeterias now used in in-plant feeding. There are automatic coin machines which will offer five selections of pastry, a tray with five 'different types of sandwiches, and six brands of hot canned foods. There are machines with 24 itemi running a complete luncheon, from soup through dessert to clgaretes and candy. During 1957, automatic coffee vending machines poured out $135,000,000 worth of hot brew, over a de- their donations to the name on 1,024 persons from each list, or a top, which is usually the name of total of , 2 ;°« P ers ° ns - would send the originator. I am glad you rightfully called this letter writer an "acquaintance" instead of a friend. The ambltlousness of this scheme is surpassed by another that recently has come to my attention. In this chain letter you purchase , you ™ $ 18 ' 7 * nd ' , fc " these 2 ' M8 Were to bc could not find individuals with the'.the list for $37.50 and then pur- qualifications to fill them. Many important positions either go begging or are filled by those who lack the traits and characteristics which constitute a truly competent leader. God gives everyone the potential makings of being a leader, at least on a small scale. Develop this by learning the divine lesson of self- development and self - discipline. program. Good planning and zon- i Foster in yourself these fundamen- mg, protects property values, makes future expansion less costly and produces a better city. Its benefits could eventually amount to hundreds of thousands of dollars. SURPRISING TODAY, the things which they say can be catching. Mental illness, says, Dr. Gunnar Gunderson, president of the American Medical Association, may possible by contagious. tal habits: 1. Be alert and conscientious. 2. Accept responsibility rather than dodge it. 3. Act on principle rather than emotion. 4. Promote the common good rather than only your own personal gain. 5. Take the long view of life, remembering that this is your only opportunity to prove your worth and prepare for eternity. A YALE law student wrote to) "The unprofitable servant cast us asking ^ what effect Senator ! ye out into the exterior darkness. " land and Bricker were defeated; [should attempt to run a race with Humphrey's Communist Control; (Matthew 25:30) Goldwater was elected. jthe radical branch of the Demo-< A . cts . of 19 ?^' had on the political! _o— While it is impossible to esti-jcratic party or try to coalesce with, electl ° ns since then. He is writing! Help me to discover and put to mate the votes of the American j what is left of the southern con- i j"| artlcle on the subject. We ask- good use any talent You have loan- nonnla nn fVua VIQQIG /\f Maoe olnna ea*.irat;«*tt rta m A n .. n t n **^ SCVeral p6OPle for thlS ODlniOn ' f*A f/% rut. r\ T ~~A people on the basis of ideas alone, Iservative Democrats. people for this opinion. ' frwwf.4\, w*i M»W wuk»*a u* iu&cio aiutii^j ; act vuLivc i-tdH\J\*l aia. 'A) *• 11 it is possible to say that no suchj It is now well-established as the! l °. f them were either '< compulsive issue was raised as minority party, which an elect a 1 me, 0 Lord. two U. S. Savings Bonds for $18.75 each and send them to the top name on the list. An additional "sales pitch" is that you and your friends are doing a patriotic duty by purchasing U. S. Savings Bonds. Initial Cost $75 The initial cost of this letter is $75. This is supposed to be regained by the same method as yours, namely, making two duplicate lists with the first name deleted and the addition of your name on the bottom. Usually the scheme dies right there. If you, or anybody else, doubts my word, make up two lists and try to sell them for $37.50 each, plus an additional expense- of $37.50. If anyone is foolish enough to buy one, refuse their money and show them this column to explain that you were trying to prove a point. If you accept their money, you will be violating the law, as the Post Office Department has classed these letters as lotteries. But until the scheme does die, the top name gets a few, or possibly a sizable amount of bonds, depending on the availability of; roll in — if it were not illegal and completely impractical! (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndidate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T M. *•(• V.I PH. OK. »l b> NU Strtlci, Vu. 'Isn't it cute? I bought it to give to a friend for Christmas, so I have to be careful with it!" cheap money versus the gold stan- the American people. The Last Theoretician The last theoretician of the Republican party was Sen. Robert gime. and energy in what appears tojdard, high versus low tariffs, or them t great cause. If politics only means getting jobs, one party is as good aa another, depending upon the locality. The last election does not help one reach any conclusions about the Republican party. Those who were defeated belonged to all points of view. Charles Potter of Michigan, an opportunist with modernist tendencies, waa defeated as was John W. Bricker, a conservative with Idealistic overtones. George W. Malone, a conservative, was defeated and Edward J. Tbye, a liberal, was also defeated. On the other hand, Barry Goldwater, the most consistent and philosophic conservative in the Senate waa re-elected, as was William Langer, who tends to be socialistic. Ta« J«at Can't Tell President on personality but which has only gained control of Congress twice since the election of of the act, or felt it had! no effect on the election. About; all they could remember of the! campaigns since 1954 is that Hum-1 against" Secretary of' Benson. prohibition to stir the people to excitement. Even in New York! 1932. The 80th Congress will long^ State, where the Republicans won:be remembered as an effective: an outstanding victory, the cam- body, but President Truman ad- IN OUR complex society paign was personal, like a bathing vertise* it as the "do-nothing" the design of auto license plates beauty contest, and had nothing!Congress," which was neither true becomes a matter of first rate to do with the principles before nor sensible. However, since the! importance. The University of II- Screen Performer Answer to Previous Puzzle 80th Congress, the Democrats have prevailed. They have prevailed during most of the Eisenhower re- license." University linois is making an extensive study of the subject to find the "ideal They are delving into such mat- Taft and the last attempt of the, Eisenhower's attempt to In- jters as materials, size, reflectori- Republicans to discover what they! troduce something called mod- zation, color combinations and the mean was the Mackinac confer- ern Republicanism has ended in legibility of letters. ence (1943). Unfortunately, too a fiasco everywhere except in little came of this and the party New York where it may be rep- continued to split into factions resented by Nelson Rockefeller, which became smaller and small- whose precise political orientation requires considerable clarification. Modern Republicanism has er. The last great rallying post fas over Sen. Joe McCarthy^ The McCarthyites were large in numbers and most of (item have not voted Republican since he was practically read out of the There is DO telling from any of j >*>*?• The senator who did most iog wtetfacr there actually is a Republican party in terms of ideas. The first conclusion they reached is that license plates should be of easy identification — and that, contrary to the practice of some states, should never carry state slogans or emblems. no: particular meaning or character- DOZENS " it cannot be defined in understand- - "" * eats Congressmen lost the receat elec ' ioi » able terms; it cannot be differen-r!J 1 f y ™P a tiated from the kind of Democra- 1 * * tic party that Sen. Lyndon John- u ty ™ athforUlem is retirement P Ian representatives _ „ which thi» what the Republican voter be- to defea ' McCarthy was Arthur son "represents. "Therefore" Repub" ! Senators liev«i or want*. There is no tell- v - Watklns of Utah who was iiicans generally da not understand ^ ^° 8 '--- — himself defeated in the last elec- lit and do not vote for it , e years they are eligible Uoa - It is not likely that the Reoub ^ beneflts ran S in S fr °ra $8,500 to This weakaeu of the party TJ *se straws of sentiment and Beans will have in i960 such a f »J year> "^ it>S ** is * neithar Prtaftmt Eisenhower nori^ousht do not prove a point. In personality as President Eisen K,?' ^ judges have il even Vice Pmukot Kuan has met in! fac '. nothing was established in the hower to be their candidate They may retire at their a convioolag nupftr M the wtesj 1 * 8 * election which can be used to will have to mean ia the laj| ttaottBR prowd. - •• • • a* tto '- ' - "-'•- W. ^B wt^B^P VHpRI •ator «l Artew ate* M practi- ft* 52 Aged 53 Set afresh 54 Transposes (ab.) 2 Mountain nymph 3 Bounded 4 Not many 5 Likeness 6 majesty 7 Measuring device 8 Holy Roman Church (ab.) 9 Cuddle 10 Muse of poetry U Mental capacities ACROSS 1 Screen performer, Taylor 4 He acts in DOWN motion picture 1 Used in hij . • : profession 9 He is one of the -—er movie actors 12 Age 13 Arabian chieftain 14 Assam silkworm 15 Ever (poet.) 16 Emaciate 17 Was seated 18 Pillars 20 Driving command 21 Pewter coins of Thailand 22 Compact 24 Masculine appellation 28 River barrier 27 Pastry 28 Fastening device 30 Honey-maker 31 Crafty 32 Sea eag!» 33 Pronoun 34 River in Switzerland 36 Shut 38 Fall flower 40 Water vehicle 41 Feminine nickname 43 Heroic 45 Table scrap « Belted co*t 48 Uncle Tom's friend 49 New Guinea port 80 Papal c«pt II Pea point MY ANSWER 19 Camera 35 Feel regret product 36 Sea iktleton 21 Estrange 37 Habituate 23 Pleasant look* (var.) 25 Musical 38 Infirm dramas 39 Stream 29 "Empire 40 Pacifist State" (ab.) 42 Genus of God. He has said: Call unto me and I will answer thee, and show thee great and mighty things." Come boldly and confidently into His presence, for the Bible says: "Let us come boldly to the throne of grace that we might find grace to help in time of need." The di- QUESTION — When my little (vine supply is limited only by our daughter was dying with black unbelief. {diphtheria and sleeping sickness, I prayed that the Lord would i spare her life, and promised thai '. I would never complain about the i Illness in our home. I kept that promise until a few years ago when 1 started praying that the | terrible nerve ailment which lne IrQWJWA -t Pocket Knife, -I ' Heart Massage Teamsters Worried Oddly enough this probe is worry- ng the Teamsters Union more tnan any of the other committee hear- ngs. It's that old devil automation, which harasses the tough Teamsters' chiefs more perhaps than the touch of human investigations. Tht Teamsters have been losing jobs and income through the loss of sales commissions because of these machines. Drivers not must pot h n g • quantities of milk, bread or cake Into Indoor and street corner vending .machines. .The men don't sell any more. The machine takes Just so much and that's it. To make up for this loss of jobs and income, the Teamsters have launched an organizing drive in the vending machine field through their National Miscellaneous Trade Division. They foresee the time when the automatic coin machines could cut deep into their ranks. And if the McClellan • Kennedy probe turns up the usual racket ties in the field, the Teamsters will have difficulty getting started. This one really has them worried. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Queen Victoria once sent a command to Buffalo Bill to give a special performance for her. She liked it so much that she demanded a second "command performance." SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealer* and Street Sale*) $ .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subecrtbera) $ .10 Per Week, Carrier Delivery ....» .40 26 Week* \ HMO 30 Exist 33 He has been for. a number ot rules ducks 44 Taxis 40 Rocky crag 47 Whale (comb. form) has may subside. Could this broken promise be the reason that my DALLAS, Tex. (AP)—A doctor f V ft <r n X) 10 that it pleases God for His children to pray and make their wishes known to Him. Where did you I get the idea that He is displeas- }ed with your petitions? You certainly didn't get it from the Bible. __ _ _ —•••-*-••**, *WA. »«-»* /— n uui/bi/i prayers are unanswered? L. M| who operated wich , borrowed ANSWER — Please remember j pocket knife massaged a heart attack victim's heart Monday and revived him. H. C. Connelly, 47, a mechanic, was working on an airplane when; he collapsed. For 10 minutes he; apparently did not breathe. Fellow! workers tried to administer arti-j ficial respiration but to no avail. BY MAIL-ZONE 1 Delivery In pottofilo* within so miles radlu* of Amtln — Payable lu advance. One Month t 1.15 Three Months 3.25 Six Months 5.50 One Year 10.00 MAIL-ZONE 2 Delivery In poetofflce outside 50150 miles—Payable la advance. Per Week | M Three Month* 3.5() 61x Month* 6.S*i Cue Year 12.00 MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofflce over ISO mtlea radlu* of Austin—Payable la advance. Per Week t .411 Six Mouth* T.jO One Year 14.00 Jesus said: "Whatsoever ye shall ask in ray name, that will Ii n9 8ur geon, a plane owner, do, that the Father may be glori- happened by, quickly borrowed a fied in the Son. If ye ask anything pocket kni{e> opened connally's NOTE-Zona 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. in my name, I will do it." God miraculously answered your chest and massaged his heart. He continued the process until prayers in your child's behalf once, the patient reached a hospital, and I wouldn't be the least reluc-: Connally remained in critical con- tant to ask Him for further help. Idition today. We must not make the mistake The surgeon refused to identify of putting God down on a human himself to newsmen. plane. We parents often become . impatient with our children's re-j Germany, before World War II, peatcd asking for things, but that t led the world in production of syn- is because of our human limita- j thetic nitrogen, synthetic rubber, tiooi and impatience. Not so with aluminum and magnesium. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities ia i • r v I c • pl*as« call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will be mad* if Mctueiy.

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