YEAlfl 1691 68th SINCE Established November 9, 1891 H.~E. Rasmussen Editor and Publisher Oefftldine Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered at 2nd elast matter at~the post office" lit Aomin, Minnesota, nnder the act of March 3, World War I did not, as they hoped to do, i J AUSTIN (Minn.) HfRAlO make the world safe for freedom and de- •§ Wednesday, Dee. 3, 1958 mocracy. But free men did not fight and die in vain. Had they not triumphed, German militarism would have. And we would never have had the choice we had in 1939-45 and now have again against communism—to fight in new ways on new fields to save our cherished freedom. The Rich Get Richer Pot Pourri Bawl Game Ifgned 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 catering to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press ~~ I SOME OF the merchants concerned about the new city snow j removal ordinance, will be happy to know that snow'shoveled from j sidewalks can still be deposited i in the street. Students at the university in Turku, j qty Attorney R. A. Dunnette Finland, recently rolled a baby buggy |W ho has received some inquiries toward a nonstop, 170-hour record to best i points out that the ordiance appliei a previous mark set by English scholars. ! to snow removed from p r i v a t They worked in relays at the task. Shucks, most fathers have bettered that record, easily. No relays, either. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively tj the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1958 And Philip said, If thou believest with all thine heart, thou mayest. And he answered and said, I believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God. — Acts 8:37. * * * No man's salvation depends on his believing that he believes; but it does depend on his seeing and receiving Jesus Christ as his Saviour. — M. R. Vincent. The Forgotten War By BRUCE BIOSSAT Time spins by so rapidly that even World War II is on the way to becoming a blurred memory. But World War I can almost be classed as the forgotten war of the century. It is now 40 years since that bloody conflict ended. The men who fought it and still live are in their late 50's, 60's and even the 70's. Yet in our focus upon the things of the present we should not lose sight of the heavy sacrifices free men made in that struggle. They are not lessened by the fact that other men had to make new sacrifices in World War II, nor by the fact that today we once again stand in peril from still another tyranny. American casualties in the first great war—360,000—were of course but a third of our total in World War II. But in the latter war we fought for nearly four years, while in the earlier one our participation extended for only a year and a half. * if * It was our allies who suffered most cruelly in World War I. In the grinding . trench warfare of the era, battlefield victories were measured in square yards. The cost in human life crushed or shattered was close to incredible. In the first Battle of the Somme in France, from July 1 to Nov. 30, 1916, three million men struggled as'British and French armies sought to break German defenses at a vital point. When it was all over, there were 750,000 Allied casualties and 500,000 German. Thus from that one five-month battle the combatants suffered casualties totaling 25 per cent more than all U. S. casualties in the entire span of World War II. The bravest fighters went down in waves before the deadly machine gun. * * * And the net gain to the Allies was 200 square miles of French territory — an area roughly the size of Chicago. The heroic French defense of the fortress of Verdun also saw brutal combat. Casualties on both sides came to 500,000 in nine months. Today the Red Chinese can pour 35,000 shells a day into Quemoy, but they do not sustain such an assault for long. Against the concentrated target of Verdun the Germans poured 8,000 shells a day for three solid months. The exhausted, sorely tried winners of Opinions of Others MEDICAL PROFESSION Does the medical profession constitute a monopoly, with the custom of scaling fees to the incomes of patients indicating merely that Ws monopoly is discriminating, rather than ruthless? We can expect to hear more of this issue with j the revival of schemes for government intrusion into the medical field. Some labor unions are also raising the question in connection with programs for clinics in which salaried physicians treat their members. An indicator of what is ahead may be noted in an exhaustive article in the Journal of Law and Economics published by the University of Chicago Law school. Its argument is that organized medicine is indeed a "discriminating monopoly." As evidence it is cited that the AMA favors medical plans that provide money to pay for treatment, but opposes those which provide the medical service itself. Also cited is the opposition of the AMA to free medical care for veterans, despite the enormous increase in demand for services that this would bring. Inasmuch as most people prefer to choose their own physicians, it does not seem strange to us that doctors also" regard this personal individual relationship to be important in treatment. Doctors are also citizens and taxpayers, which is a sufficient basis for opposing the idea that service in the armed forces, however brief and healthful, should entitle a man to free medical care for the rest of his life. It can be argued that the practice of scaling fees to patients' incomes is the way a discriminating monopoly manages to get the maximum profit Physicians say that only in this way can they afford to treat those able to pay little or nothing. The Journal author, Reuben A. Kessel, inquires why, since food is as much a necessity as medical care, price discrimination is not found at the grocery as it is at the clinic. The obvious answer, it seems to us, is that (1) the money involved is not comparable, and (2) the grocer has the option of refusing to sell to those who cannot pay, while the physician has an obligation to treat the sick regardless of their circumstances. Another of Mr. Kessel's points is the ethical prohibition on advertising by physicans. The conclusion is that the "monopoly" forbids it because this kind of competitive behavior would lead to price ( cutting. Perhaps. But perhaps, also, the least competent and the quacks would be the most aggressive in advertising themselves as the world's most super- colossal curers of any and all diseases. The prospect of having everybody frightened into weekly visits to the doctor holds many more evils than whatever price maintenance results from the ban on advertising. The subject of medical economics, of course, is vastly more complex than can be indicated in this space, and we do not mean to say that the customs oi the medical profession do not call for examination — or some of them for improvement. One of these improvements should be a sincere effort to find a way to protect and expedite compensation for the victims of gross carelessness and malpractice*. The motives of shielding each other against fraud and vindictiveness are understandable, but the profession probably does rally around an accused colleague with too much protectiveness. We are going to hear much more of this whole subject as the socialized medicine advocates swing into action again, and it isn't too early to start informing ourselves. — CHICAGO DAILY NEWS. property, not public property, and the sidewalks are public property As in the past, snow shoveled from the sidewalks can still be pushed into the street to be haulec away by the city. The Council designed the ordin ance principally for filling stations They may shovel their snow of the sidewalk into the street. Bu they will not be permitted to shov | el snow into the street if it is take i from areas around the pumps and service station, since that i private property. The ordinance was devised because 1 , in the past, snow removed from some filling stations have complicated the problem of street plowing, especially when the snow was dumped after the plows had passed. THAWING OUT before an old- fashioned potbellied stove may seem as remote a part of every j day life as dipping candles. Yet, in this day of thermostates and radiant heating, yesterday's friendly old stove with claw-footed legs is still being manufactured and used. A hardware store in the heart of Washington, D. C., still sells about IQO potbellied stoves each year. They are manufactured principally in the South, with production still running about 50,000 to 75,000 per year. Bank Book Plan to Record Radiation Gets Consideration By VlCf OR R1ESEL (This \» an exclusive report, the flfit of Its kind, «ft the little known battle against poisonous radltatlon being made by labor, Industry and government experts as the nation slips silently into the era of atomic power, tools and plants.) Of all America's millions, 68 men have overdrawn their deadly dose of radiation. Two were killed. The others were badly injured by the invisible rays In their plants, construction yards and laborator ies. The score is still small but not to the most recent victim, saturated by' some rays in a Quincy,. Mass., shipyard, where the first atomic passenger-cargo ship is on the ways. Nobody wants anyone else ra- deactivated Into weird pain by the odorless, tasteless, Invisible toxin which can be a billion times more deadly than the worst Industrial poison we know today. There are those this very moment who want a law which would, in effect, Gelgercount every American just as scores of millions of us were fingerprinted for civil- LET THE BUYER BEWARE! Is Your Car for Sale? By WALTER J. GLENNON Demand is wildly varied. The| (Rackcts Investlgator and C on- stove nas recently been taken up I guMant ^ thc Better Buslncss (by some decorators as a plant holder or quaint conversational piece. Mostly, it is put to original use, burning coal for warmth, in work shacks, country stores and hunting and fishing lodges. FEW TRAGEDIES have Caused the nation to be sick at h> • -t as has the school fire at Chicago which took the lives of 90, mostly children, in this pre-Christmas season. Tragedy is always height- jened when many of the victims jare children wh9se expectation of long life is suddenly ended. Austin, in looking -back, can be Bureau, New York City.) QUESTION —Recently I found a printed card in the windshield of my car from one of the local automobile dealers. This card said that they had a buyer for my car and offered me a very high price, if I wanted to trade it in for a new car. When I went to the salesroom, I was disappointed at the evasive replies given to me things wrong with the upholstery; anything to get you to agree to a couple of hundred dollars less. Plays the "Low Ball" If necessary, he will lie and say that some children were playing around the street where you car was parked and must have taken the card off another car and put it on yours, and vice-versa. When he gets you down $800 (which you still feel is a fair offer), he writes the order, subject to the manager's OK. The mana- SIDE GLANCES by the salesman, and at the price j actually offered. Is this a racket? ANSWER — This is a sales promotion idea that has rapidly degenerated into a racket. The idea [grateful that a similar tragedy did! is Dased on the fact that tne ma J" i not occur here when an explosion; °rity of people driving a car a 'shattered the new Neveln school'year or two old, or over, are in What Benefit Have We Received From Billions We've Spent on Aid? addition, a day before it was to je occupied by pupils. EVEN THOUGH the railbirds are yelling, "Look at that Rocke- 'eller - moving up fast out of nowhere," Vice President Nixon must be considered still out in front for the 1960 Republican no- monation. As in a horse race, there is both disadvantage and advantage in being out in front. Disadvantage: all the other runners gang up on you, waiting to begin fighting one another until after they've disposed of you. Advantage: if your lead seems really insurmountable, there's a rush to jump on your bandwagon early, so as to say, "I was with you while you still needed me, not when it was all over but the shouting." The advantage in front-running outweighs the disadvantage, if recent political history is any guide. In the 30 major-party presidential nominations of this century, an incumbent president wanted to run again and so was sure of being renominated in 11 cases. In the other 19, the prize went to the front runner 13 times. Thus Stevenson stayed out front in 1956, as did Dewey in in By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY Khalid I. Babaa, in a letter on the subject of American aid to the Arab countries, includes one sentence which interested me keenly. It says: "Foreign aid by one country to another cannot be labelled as 'charity* or 'an act of generc- •ity'. . ." In the doctrine of the American people, the word charity has no ugly connotation. It descends from the Latin word for love. In the Old Testament the word for charity U zadakah which includes the idea of justice. In a word, the Judaic- Christian concept of charity is identical with social justice. It has to do with man's humanity to man. The United States has a long tradition of objective giving. Our Red Cross and relief organizations have moved into disaster areas without regard to friend or foe. announce that they will only accept American aid "with no string attached," what they mean is they want a license to steal; that is, that whatever money they receive from the United States shall be expended by the politicians without check or supervision, so that they can steal as much for themselves and their favorites as they choose and when the people wonder what has happened to the benefactions (the root of this word means bless) from the United States, they curse our country, giving the masses the impression that we gave them nothing. It is not to be forgotten that Soviet Russia received $11,000,000,000 from this country "without strings attached" and having used the money and machinery to its own advantage, turned upon us and became our enemy. Babaa takes the position that when one country assists another. 1948 and 1944. Other expamples: Landon (remember him?) in 1936, Roosevelt in 1932, Hoover and Smith in 1928, Hughes in 1916. When the frontrunner is nipped i in the homestretch, it's just as the market for a new car. The only thing that is holding them back is the feeling that they will' not get the price for their used car that they think it is worth. Offer that person more money than he expects for his car and you have created a customer., Even if he is dubious, you have created enough curiosity to bring him to the salesroom. (Apparently this worked in your case.) Then the salesman has to go to work. Potential Buyer The card is known as a "Would- you-take" because that is the way it is usually headed. They have a "buyer" in the sense that everything has some value, and hence it has a potential buyer. Let us assume your car has a market of "book" value of $500. The salesman writes in the figure of $1,000 on the "Would-you-take" and places it under your windshield wiper. (Some sales agents insist that a salesman distribute 300 of these cards a day, during the morning or evening when he is not on floor duty. During his time on the floor, he is supplied with a list of car owners showing make and year of car. He addresses post cards or makes phone calls to these people, again using the "Would-you-take" ap proach,) When you appear at the sales- iroom, the salesman gets the key ger crosses out the $800 and inserts $250, which is known as the "low ball." When you express your indignation, the salesman placates you jy saying that he is on your side. He works on commission, he'll tell you, and if you walk out without buying, he does not make any money, etc., etc. He induces you to come down a little and he will work on the manager to accept it. By repeated trips between you and the manager, he gets you to come down and the manager to come up each time, until the figure of $500, which they originally intended to give you, is reached and the sale is consummated. Then the "High Ball" If you refuse to make a deal, when you are ready to leave, he gives you what is known as the "high ball." He will tell you that the $1,000 was based on the fact that there was a buyer in from the South who paid those prices. He obtained all the cars that he needed and went home. But next week there is another buyer who also pays good prices coming to town. So, if any other dealer offers you less than $1,000, come back and see him before you make a deal. This is what is known as "taking you out of the market." The salesman knows that no one will give you $1,000 for your car and that, although neither will he, he at least gets another chance to work on you. (Distributed 1958 by Hall Syndicate, Inc.) «-J 'Mine is the Indian who forgot to spit out his chewing gum!" My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — St. Paul writes in his epistles that the church Is the body of Christ and that Christ Is the head. How could the bridegroom's body be waiting any place for him? G. D. ANSWER — Sacred writers often use the figure of speech or the metaphor to illustrate a spiritual truth. I take it that in your ques- father had purchased it at a Bronx 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER RESPONSIBILITY UNENDING A case involving a broken tooth established a precedent in a court decision recently. Over a year ago, a girl broke the tooth on a piece of metal concealed in a can of salmon. Her ian purposes. But instead 6f being stored in the vast super-scientific FBI files, the radioactive count of every citizen would be posted in a "bank book." Each of us would carry our own "bank book" under this plan. In It would be recorded every bit of exposure, be it a tooth X-ray, a flouroscope or an actual dose if radiation picked up by men and women who earn their dally bread in the rapidly growing atomic power and Isotope handling factories. Right now, not counting those under construction, there are at least 1,200 Industrial plants and some 2,000 non-Industrial Installations using atomic "stuff" — where any radiation leak could ' mean mysterious injuries which might not show for a decade. If the concept of a radioactivity 'bank book" has the melodrama of a maddened science fiction script writer, just note that these plants and labs now employ tens of thousands of working people in every state and Hawaii, too. Unnoticed by the public, therefore, the National Academy of Science also wants an individual record kept of every man, woman and child, so that he will always know exactly how much radiation he carries. Such a record may some day keep a person from [taking a job in a plant handling atomic isotopes — a plant where the radiation may be safe for (everybody except the newcomer. JThat tiny extra dose may be enough to cripple or kill him. Several Gadgets To measure this radioactivity there already are several gadgets. One is a film badge. The worker wears it every day. It automatically keeps a permanent record which can be read by developing the film. There is a "dosimeter." The worker keeps it in his pocket. From time to time, he reads it. ie knows when he's had too much, which is long before he can get hurt. But SOOB yea wfll hear that the unions and the AFL-CIO Subcommittee on Atomic Energy believe these gadgets are Just not enough. Soon, this quiet phase of the great "silent revolution" will hit the headlines •nd pass on Into the hubbub of lab'or relations and collective bargaining. There is the Boilermakers Union, for example, whose men help operate those 'strange new plants. This national union is one of the first to develop a "mechanical plan for the accounting (of radioactivity)." It calls for the keeping of records by employers on the Industrial frontier of nuclear power, tools and isotopes. Records la Accounting These would be records of personal radiation, kept by the firm's accounting department just as it keeps other records. And the employer would give the worker a slip at the end of a specified period telling him how much radiation he picked up, just as the firm now tells the worker how much he earned and what taxes were withheld. But strangely enough, ther* are few such plans. Industry Is absorbed with the 'round- the-clock tension pumped into It by the torture of building a brand new section of society. tion you refer to Paul's words: "Now ye are the body of Christ, grocery store. In awarding her $1,000 in dam- and members in particular." Or ageS) the New York st ' ate Su p rem e perhaps to the statement: "God The city of San Francisco owns, hath a bit of real estate in Spanish and Bave Him to be the head over f rom the retailer for a defective dora of speech but certainly withi likely to be by a dark horse as no right to meddle in-our af.!° y the . second or . third ch ° ice fairs. If we choose to spend our own money for any purpose whatsoever, that is pur business, if we choose to give Israel more than we give Egypt, that is strict-!" 1 192 °- Wilson in im - Ther « have There have been three second or third choice (in the early betting) winners of the nomination in this century: Eisenhower in 1952, Cox of your car from you, "to turn!Majorca. It is the house and small If 11 thln ss of the-church. Which product, over the motor," and he will find;bit of land which once belonged| is His bodv . the fulness of Him fault with the motor. He will ex-ito Junipero Serra, the Franciscan j that filleth a11 in a11 -" amine the body and find dents who founded California's chain of: Your Question confuses two differ- Congress hasn't gotten around to U. Result? The Russians arc ahead of ui again. The Soviet Union has tighter safety standards than we have. "The Soviets apparently have, established a slightly more restrictive maximum radiation exposure of Him •'ThTdecision was the first of its! 11 ™}''" "cording to Andrew Bie- kind and may well establish a! miller ' chairman of the AFL-CIO Court held that a person other all things under His feet, than the purchaser could collect! that he had not noticed before; The work of the Belgian relief, the objective is to help both coun- the feeding of famine-stricken Rus- j tires. I should like to see in spe- sians after World War I by tbelcific terms, not in sweet general- American relief under Herbert Hoover, the relief operations of the United States in Japan after the earthquake of 1923, are but a few examples of the American attitude toward other peoples. Quite ities, how the United States has benefited by the billions of dollars we have poured into the world to aid nations. I should like to see a detailed, documented statement on what benefit to the United ly our private affair. If we prefer not to give" anything to either of them, that also is our private affair. Since when do those who receive issue orders as to how much the benefactor shall give and to whom? Most Americans are beginning to feel that we have given away too much of our wealth; that we have often been tricked and fooled by other nations; that numerous politicians and their business associates have enriched themselves on our aid while our money intended to help the masses to a high standard of life never reached them. Many Americans are wondering at the use of American aid to stimulate commercial competition against America in the markets of the world. been also three dark horse winners: Willkie in 1940, John W. Davis, in 1924, Harding hi 1920. AN EXPERIMENT in Wisconsin to reduce the porcupine population, is being watched with interest by conservation departments of other states. Porcupines eat the juicy inner bank of trees. With a forest spread before them like an enormous smorgasbord, they nibble here and there. A single porcupine is capable of killing 2,000 trees in a single year. Nature has one rare creature not afraid to tangle with the prickly porcupine — the ferocious fisher, about the size of a fox, and a close relative of the badger and ; otter. Except as regards Great Bri- Tne nocturnal fisher doesn't fish, tain, West Germany and possibly ; and il habitually assaults porcu- France, precisely where are these I P in es- The animal can dodge its quid pro quo benefits to the Unit-' victim ' s needle-spiked tail, flip the ed States? ! porky over, and bite into the un- Babaa has raised an interest- i protected throat. countries which are Soviet satel-jwe give one nation too much and, cu P ine a w ^e berth, Wisconsin is lites or have gone neutral. Per-! another too little. Perhaps the ans- importing fishers to cut down the •part from toe Marshall Plan, J States the gifts have been to those; ing point when he complains that 1 since most animals give the por- European economic aid, etc., the' American people go in for charity in a big way. They believe in cburity, give freely, do it u an act of love and toeial justice. Ucewe to Steal Similarly the word generosity haps Babaa can draw up such a chart, explaining t h e quid pro quo. No Right to Middle Babaa complains about the size include* no unfavorable connote iof American public and private Koo. G*o*ro*ity require* no quid [gifts to Israel. There he oversteps pr« quo, and the United States the mark of good manners. He (a &mmmm fewjt* tmJhMA ttfttAn •L/ttit* j*t *«* ._ * -' — — 1 — _.__ 1 3 . • i t_ * ' wer is to cut off all aid and de- . porcupine population, pend upon American private capital to make sound business invest- UNCLE SAM raised the price ments in these countries. The word, j of postage stamps this year, but sound, might embarass some coun-, there is still one stamp that tries which offer wonderful busi-! costs no more than you are will- ness opportunities, whereas they ing to give — the Chistmas Seal actually have nothing to offer. | that helps pay the cost of the politician* t foreigner in our land with free- Copyright, 1958, King Features, j fight on tuberculosis. missions. ent metaphors which were used to portray the church. The one is Group of Games Answer to Previous Puzzle hat of the body of Christ referred purchased by someone else. ACROSS 1 Tennis stroke 4 - vaulting 8 Football shoulder — — 12 Feminine appellation 13 Claim 14 Seed covering 10 Swimming 15 Bow 16 Demanding to 11 Coaster's be heard 18 Stoats 20 Abetted 21 Team at bat 22 Therefore 24 Zesty flavor 26 Ring 27 Flatfish 30 Chant 32 Photographer's tool 34 Blew 35 Glossy paint 36 Tavern 37 Fishes 39 Kind of ball 40 Masculine 41 Girl's name 42 Walk pompously 45 Yachtsmen 49 Menage 51 Obtain 52 Competent 53 Region 34 Chemical suffix 55 Colors 56 Female salnU (ab.) 67 Policeman 2 Scent 3 Net game 4 Blueprints 5 French river 6 Tenant 7 Compass point 8 Court 9 Dry 28 War god ol 41 Fabulous rich vehicle Greece king J7 Kind of sleeve 29 Measure for 42 roe 19 Metal bar hay 43 Kind of jug 23 Track events 31 Nullify 44 Law of a gum« 24 Small monkey 33 Feminine 46 Nautical term 25 Sewn name 47 Nevada city 26 Bicycle part 88 Pleasure spot 48 Pace 27 Autocratic 40 Considers 50 Possesses IT 15 W 'DOWN lAthlcUo field nark' W may basis for other suits by individuals who have been injured or poisoned as the result of eating foods 0 above, and the other is the one that Jesus used employing the figure of the bride and bridegroom. They were used in two different ways, at two different times, and to illustrate two different truths. Many people run into difficulty i studying the Bible because they fail to employ the simple rules of logic. You can't interpret a text without considering what, and when, and where it was used. Someone has said that a text taken out of context is a pretext. 1 heard of a country preacher in the days when women wore topknots who used the text: "Let he that is on the house top not come down," and he lifted three words What responsibility each indivi- Staff Committee on Atomic Energy. "They provide for shorter hours (six or five a day) with a full normal day's pay, and longer paid dual has toward the well being of vacation (24 days or 30 days a another is often a matter of dis-|y ea D for workers in atomic acti- pute. vities." But before God, each of us can That's not charity the Societs take credit for any effort, however, practice, even at home. They know remote, in behalf of others. We!that the land whose workers con- must likewise answer for cupableiquer the peaceful atom and its in- mistakes that harm our fellow man, normally as well as physically. "Which of these three was neighbor to him. . .He that showed mercy to him." (Luke 10:36, 37) Let me so generously fulfill my obligations to all men, O Lord, that I will never have any regrets. visible rays will outlast the others. blonde bears, SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealer* and Street Balei) $ .ov HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) t .10 Per Week. Carrier Delivery t .M ifl Weeks 10-10 Om Year 20.80 from the text and made it read: '^ or f°° d * n tne garbage near a "Topknot come down." We miss Rainv Lake - Ontar io resort, have the whole point of spiritual truth a strange appetitie. They will eat ! when we try to «nake it say what on 'y potato peelings which have Delivery miles BY MAIL-ZONE 1 In poBtofflce within »o lu we want it to. Many Continue Sick been doused with gasoline paratory to buring. 0 pre- MAILZONEZ 5.50 10.00 r still has many sick people as a result of the atomic bomb dropped on Hiroshima in ^945, a Japanese scientist said Tuesday. Dr. Takeo Nagamiya, professor of physics at Osaka University, told reporters that nuclear radiation from the A-bomb still is claiming lives. Nagamiya is here for a chemical research confer* enc«. I Circulation Dept, Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularitie* in service pleoie coll the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 pan. Extra delivery service will be made If Mcetsaiy. Deliver; In poetofflce outside 50. IM miles—Payable In advance. Per Week $ .40 Three Month* 3.50 Six Month* e »0 (One Year 13.00 1 cadlua of Au*tln-j>ayable In advanc< , Per We«lc * 40 ;81x MoQtb* V'K) lone Year NOTE-Zone 1 rate wil) ap. ply for subscription tervice going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areas served thru A-r*-O. and N.P.O.
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