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

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Thursday, December 4, 1958
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68lh __—»—"-"SINCE 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Thursday, D«t. 4, 1958 YEAR ElUbllghtd NQTttnbcr 9, 1891 H. Ef^Mmu«*«n * Editor and Publisher" Geraldine Rastnussen, Business Manager Entered a* tfldclanmatter at the post offico at Austin, Minnesota, nnder the act n( Mnrrh 3, 1*79. slilj for the past two months. But in the last dozen years of free government spending and higher taxes, it has soared I steadily. And the dollar has been sliding in the opposite direction. The last Congress blithely ignored President Eisenhower's requests for decreased spending. Now he is mapping new budget cuts for the 1960 fiscal year. Unless the new Congress takes heed, America |season football games, which will be just one more step along the road lonce numbered Si, are now down to a 10-cent dollar. ito a mere 11. ifari Pot Pourri LIFE SHOULD be a little less exacting for sportsfans during the forthcoming holiday season. Post- Something's Topsy-Turvy Now look fellas, aren't we going at the WHILE DREAMING of a White Christmas, you might mull over the possibility of some day hav- 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 Presii The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. THURSDAY, JHC_IMMR_4 £ _195 8 Yea, in the way of thy judgments, O Lord, have we waited for thee; the desire of our soul is to thy name, and to the remembrance of thee.—Isaiah 26:8. * *...-* The human soul is like a bird that is born in a cage. Nothing can deprive-it of its natural longings, or obliterate the mysterious remembrance of its heritage. — Epes Sargent. The Cruelesf Tax' The cost of living has held steady, on a national average, for two months now. This may be hard for most of us to believe after we've totted up the week's grocery bill, but it has been pounced upon with great delight by those who refuse to believe in the threat of inflation. Nevertheless, inflation is still very much in the picture. And the real villian in the act is the headlong pace of government spending. Unless it's.curbed, warns tax authority Roswell Magill, we may be "on the downhill road to disastrous inflation that so many countries have traveled before—the road that leads to a 50-cent, 25-cent, 10-cent, 1-cent dollar." * * * . ' . Magill, who Is chairman of Tax Foundation, Inc., and a former Undersecretary of the Treasury, pointed out the other day (in the Saturday Evening Post) that a nation as great as ours "cannot rely continuously on borrowing and inflation as its regular method of paying its bills." Yet in the current fiscal year the government will spend almost 80 billion dollars. The biggest item is major national security — 46.8 billions. And the second biggest item is interest on the national debt— 7.6 billions! Obviously, higher taxes are not the solution. Tax Foundation figures show that direct and hidden taxes levied by all levels of government now take about a third of the average person's income. On top of that, says Magill, we have inflation, "the cruelest tax of all—and we all are paying it." * * * To figure what inflation has done to you since 1946, look at what's happened to your buying power. A married couple with income of $3,000 in that year needs $4,445—a boost of 48 per cent—just to stay even in 1958. If your 1946 income was $5,000, you need $7,343 today to match it. Sure, the cost of living may have stood e point of this system? in the laboratory to improve crop yields, iftbsorb more of ft sun , s then we buy up and store the surplus. We ; » nd meU more quickly . And ylt go on improving methods and getting big- ; was SU g ges ted at a recent meet- ger surpluses. , ing of scientists that if snow were What's the matter with going at the ; sprinkled with dye it wouldn't stay thing scientifically? Put up some money, i around so i ong . But ^^^ that say, for a guy who will develop a tractor we t dye be awfully messy on with one horsepower. Establish a lab for * clothing? developing contra-fertilizers to stultify ) _o— the crops. Back to the mule-drawn hay- j A MANLY, Iowa, woman replies rack and the hand-milked cow! We've all jin rebuttal to our recent criticism been eating too much anyhow. Says so ,of some very narrow, Iowa roads right here on the women's page. — the one we had in mind being specifically, Highway 21B. Iowa, she writes, has more roads per county than Minnesota. She adds that much of the money for roads in Minnesota must come from the tourist trade. (Our concern, Ma'am, was chiefly about some of the narrow high- Opinions of Others TUITION'S NO ANSWER There is no doubt that the nation's colleges and universities are entering a period of far greater enrollment and far higher costs But there is much reason to doubt that big tuition boosts would solva wav f' on which we f *lt insecure. tliese twin problems ns neatly as those who champion this proposal seem to think. Higher student fees, it is argued, would have the double effect of curbing enrollments and helping to pay for new and expanded facilities that will be needed. This may be true — but it Is a superficial approach to the matter. It might also have the undesirable effect of denying an education to qualified young men and women who could not pay the higher tuition. This was pointed out effectively In a statement made by heads of major public colleges and universities at their recent meeting in Washington. The idea of pushing tuition up high, the statement said, Is based on the "false theory" that the individual is the one who chiefly benefits from receiving an education. On the contrary, said these educators, society is the chief beneficiary when young people are well trained .for life in that society. "Every phase of our national strength," the statement said, "depends ultimately on the quality and number of young people who receive advanced education." It also emphasized the national tradition of "equal opportunity in life for our young people," and noted that this tradition would be reversed if advocates of higher and higher tuition win out. The statement raises a warning flag that should be heeded.—ROCHESTER POST BULLETIN ROYAL REBEL In the western world, a man's wife is presume! worthy/of him by the mere process of marrying him. This social climate makes it hard for us to comprehend the revolution in thought required for the Japanese to accept the forthcoming marriage of Prince Akihito to a commoner. It isn't that 24-year-old Mlchiko Shoda isn't rich, pretty, well educated and accomplished. It is that the throne of Japan has been considered an outpost of heaven, and its heir obligated to marry a peer trained for the duties of an empress. Emperor Hirohito is said to have favored the match, on the ground that the royal family could stand some healthy new blood. Coupled with the encouragement to youth to rebel at arranged marriages, nothing could better typify the new day in Japan. If only that it Is human to like people better tne more they become like ourselves, Americans — who don't care a fig for 500 years of traditions — will be inclined to cheer heartily for the prince's choice.—CHICAGO DAILY NEWS We have no available statistics but will accept your statement as to more roads per county. As to the construction of roads by mone; from tourists, economically, Minnesota would be better off if the northern portion had the excellent soil found in Iowa or southern Minnesota. Frankly, while we admire and enjoy our 10,000 lakes, we would be willing to exchange a thousand of two in return for excellent Iowa agricultural land.) FOR THOSE who insist that names mean nothing, no better example could be found than the American Medical Association's award of "Outstanding General Practitioner of the Year" to a Farmington, Iowa, physician, named Dr. Lonnie Coffin. We doubt he Watch Potash in Action Against Old Red Friejids fir VICTOR R1ESEL NEW YORK - In the western section of New York City as well as the eastern sector of Communist Berlin, Soviet agents have been meeting secretly. They have been planning to whiplash us from behind. It was here that the high command of the American Communist Party gathered Nov. 18-20 after a directive from abroad to resurrect its undercover labor ap paratus. Such an "apparat" could still call In the leaders of some five or six powerful unions with almost half a million members. Properly directed it could still unleash strategic strikes at mighty strategic moments in the very center of strategic shipping and defense production and communication. And a directive is a directive, as the comrades say in Moscow, or should if they don't. High on the order of business of the secret session of the Communist Party, U.S.A.'s "Executive Committee," therefore, were the words of a slender, gray haired world traveler in his mid-50s. Prison Pallor Shows But the color of his face evidenced the fact that he hadn't been LET THE BUYER BEWAREI 'Home Work' Projects By WALTER J. GLENNON (Rackets Investigator and Consultant to the Better Business Bureau, New York City) QUESTION — I am a poor woman and have recently been approached by a salesman who wants t • •_ £StUC*t*lll«V4 UJ ** h) HA*. 0111(31* TT1IIS TT ClilVO would have made any greater sue- to se u me a home knitting ma- b * the salesman. They also ex finished, professional touch. And modern methods of mass production rule out the possibility of specilaizes in competing on the basis of price J money due. Past evidence disclosed that some' of these companies do, for a while, live up to the promise made tract have been purchased andi Hence, the Latin warning will be collected by a firm which est emptor," or "Let the buyer the collection of!beware." (Distributed JHall Syndicate, Inc. ) 1958 by cess in ) medicine had he altered j chine for $600 . This machine makes -pect, and will .compel you to do the spelling of his name to "Coug- women . s knitted suit sweaters .the same. You will have to sign Completely to gto , babies - we men Vneck> contract a S reein * to the com - pany's terms and possibly may bin! "Dr. Healer.' THIS IS the "off-year" in auto- He showed me a guarantee that| have to have y° ur husband si S» will " fasten on your plates. But while the state will cut, the size of its product, you'll still pay the full a wage assignment agreeing to 'allowing a garnishee of his salary ducts at a price agreed upon in ii( you {ail to kee P U P your pay ' advance. He also assured me thatj raents ' I can make enough garments on] price for the license. It would CAOrrt fl^au mnvtl*** *.!***..1.1 —L. I i. Garments In Trash Can to i In some instances, it has been f shown that the difference between this machine to enable me they maybe should at least! realize enou S n money to cover' .... .. . .. put the tab on the license for us ^ monthly payments and show a the cost of . th « machine to the -o- good profit besides i company and the selling price to WE HAVE a letter from the I need the money to augment the cust °mer is *> large there is "Associated Alumni" of Mankato my husband's meager salary, and ie "°" gh of P rof 't. to en ^ e a °™ State College, opposing any pos-ll don't mind giving my time or' of th f se companies to buy back sible merger of Mankato St a t ejenergy, but I am afraid of losing j™™P'eted garments for the pur- Teachers College with the Uni- "="" r "~ •— - J - : * !pose of establi shing a reputation. versity of Minnesota. But, obviously, this is only one voice on the subject. Since it is the State of $600. Can you advise me? ''pose of establishing a reputation ANSWER - If this is a swindle, s ° met ™ es they throw the purchased garments into. their trash it is one that, unfortunately, is worked only on poor people. A jean. Minnesota which picks up theifich woman does not go in'for I They may continue these check for the college's operation.ihome work schemes to make a;chases as lo " 8 as il is P rofitable the decision is one to be made by'f ew dollars lfor tne ^ irm and as ' on 8 as il en " the people of Minnesota through I Recently'the attorney general i ables them to sel1 more machines, th.,,. w, 0 iof™. „„ »u» u-.:. of j Q{ N ^ ^^ gaw fit £ Jut out |Such P urchase s are a Breat help the lof business a similar firm operat-i in convincin g Wends, relatives and the same lines as out- ; " eighbors that they - to °' would be smart to buy a machine. As soon as the profit margin on any particular sale has been reach- will best interests of higher throughout the entire state. lined in your letter. My advice SOME ATOMIC scientists « a y|''°. y °" is to lookubef ^ e ? ou lea Pat K,, fu» n ™ n ,. .ivThis firm may be all neht and. that by the year 2000 people will Cold War Can Be Traced Back to Betrayals During World War II be working only one hour per dayi again> U may not be " - which obviously will play havoc ck Buslness Bu «au with the coffee break. 67 GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY I heard a man say, with full sincerity, that no matter what else has happened, we have bad *ix years of peace. What then is peace? If we have to have a budget of $80,000,000,000, most of which must be spent on military activities, are we at peace? Because we do not know how to use the new methods, or dare not use them if we do know how, are we at peace? If we have to Bend Marine* to Lebanon and the Navy to Quemoy and are now prepared to send ground forces to protect Berlin, are we at peace? It la essential to read "Wedemeyer Reports!," one of the most significant books in recent years, by Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer, really to grasp what has happened to this nation. This conversation between Wedemeyer and Fat Hurley i* pertinent: Leara Hard Way ". . One evening, when we were having a discussion about a certain individual and his loyalty tathi HUrlCy government designed to stir up all \ ing American strategy during the i d, excuses may start to pop up: _ „ "The market has reached its sat- Before you invest money, which, uration P° mt on babies' wear, according to your letter, you can'| Hold your com Pl e ted garments AUTO OWNERS should daily U1 afford to lose - you sho "W check for a few mon ths and maybe con- count it a blessing that the motor, I with the local authorities or the ditions wil1 be more favorable." and car equipment generally, run Better Business Bureau regarding!- • "Construction is improper." I much better than the dashboard the ""'ability of this firm. If there •/. -" Not made according to spe- ' clocks. is not a branch Better Business c if icati °n.-" etc., etc. Anything to m a n n e r of Sino • American distrust. If a nation cannot de- war go down in history for what! CROPS WHICH have a heaw tnaw rtva iiiftctU ! 1.1. . * SIDE GLANCES "Are you convinced now, Mn. Perkins, that it's safe for P«ggy to rid* with me?" My Answer they are worth. But Bureau in your city, check with avoid arousin 8 your suspicions lchurch the bureau in the city where the; or act i° ns By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — Why does the j surplus this year include p e a s.; knittin g machine company has itsj F °ld Tents and Get Out S ° : That the niore Warehouses all over the country! main office. Foreigners Had Their Say During the war years, Wedemeyer says: Then, if they operate as some s the city or territory is milk- have so many daises of Christians? Some can do no right, and some can do no wrong. Why 1 major that the genesis of our present !tion is pushing a campaign difficulties and of a cold war that every household in the ., , — -— -..„ - — j .- „ ANSWER — Strange, but I have with a;pany or its machine, I will say e d dry, they fold their tents and rll^L^ 0 ! 3 ;^ ra . St , e *P erience ha s shown disappear, usually reappearing in you mention. I have never met any Misfortunes Come in Quantity for Boy NILES, Mich (AP) — It was a trying week for 5-year-old George Runnels and his mother. George fell from a tree and broke an arm. Then he fell out of bed and cut his head. A fall down a flight of stairs resulted in a lost tooth and when George " knife, he cut a His mother bought him a new on tnes e ma-'a different city under a different!Christians who do no right, and hat to cheer him. George wore it "We in the war plans division has outlasted any w'ar in wWch" l earfive^a^c a n7nf 1 ~«" 0ll »h i f haVe not been flble to com ' trade name> i neither ^ ve * met » ny who can to kinde ' - garten-and the hat dis- .had no voice as comparedjwe have been engaged is to belnext few months tiejpete favorably, either pricew^se or. But you, as the purchaser, will; do no wrong. Appeared. with that of the representatives of found in the errors and betrayals ' foreign countries, in particular during the World War II period.! Britain and Russia, who were deal- ' ing direct with the 'palace guard' in their demands for urgent deliveries of munitions and lend- lease aid. It soon became obvious that we must have some way of procuring armament and equipment for our own forces, then being mobilized, if U. S. production jqualitywise. Garments made by;find that the note and whatever! were not to be given away to all 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER WORK HAS started in the of fice of City Engineer Roger Nelson on a master map of the city in preparation for the establishing of a pattern of street names. Expectations are that by late spring or early summer, the city will be ready to re-name streets (into a pattern, in one area of the city. The present plan is to put ;an experienced operator have a It is easy to stand off at a dis- money may be due on your con- tance and pick flaws with peoplei and sundry bounty." claimants j the program into effect in per- THANKS TO ONE WOMAN One woman's determination on our over 100 years ago - was largely! haps ^fourth"of the"city _.. , j responsible for our present custom' time This was undoubtedly one of the,of a national Thanksgiving Day.j For 17 years, Sarah Hale car- Off. Water Travel Answer to Previous Puzzle most serious betrayals of the; United States. He adds: .ried on a single-handed campaign ' Agaln and again> b ° th be - through talks, letters and magazine Prevents 0 ' T * ni * M e secon or ar, en. ar- . tlon would Denefit if our graitude shall, his staff, and m particular ; to God was o{ficially acknowlede- j g , ° " on o{ficially acknowlede dlv you have lived as long j fore and after our involvement in articles. She stressed how the na- as I have, Al, you will learn not j the second World War, Gen. Marto trust anyone until he has proved worthy of your trust.' I thought that over for t minute. Then I said, 'But, Pat, I have always worked on the exact opposite theory. I believe in trusting people until they prove unworthy of my trust.' I developed the thought a little further, pointing out that it had been my experience that if you expect people to measure up to a certain standard and to give loyal and effective service, they will u a rule not disappoint you. 1 said to Pat: 'It seems to bring out the best in them.' those of us working in the war e( j plans division, realized that Am- he ™ un " tr y instead of erican interests were being jeopar- i iety of times jn yarious stat£S dized by President Roosevelt s pal- Abraham Ljnco]n wag ^ icy of extending all possible aid to any nation fighting 'those DETROIT, Mich. (AP) — "I've 1 and a pair of which the United States also recognized as enemies.'. . .Pre&ident Roosevelt was the final arbiter and his coterie of advisers. 1:1 particular Harry Hupk;ns. h a J final authority concerning all allocation of war material as it flowed in ever-increasing quantities s 'nation. In his proclamation in the last Thursday as a National day of Thanks, he said: "It has seemed to me fit and proper that God's blessings should be solemnly, reverently gratefully acknowledged, ° ne - — _ — . — from American faculties. Congress u i Wedemeyer soon enough learn- had no power to control the mush-;*"—* A . mencan ed how mistaken he was. He tells' rooming wartime agencies. thai reading through reports from a number of StaU Dept. experts, ". . 4t teems oBvious not o o 1 y gloves and I'm all set to pull a robbery," Miguel Atkins confided to a motorist who gave him a ride. "All I need is a getaway car. Maybe you'd like to join up." Atkins said his regular partner Nov - was in jail after a supermarket holdup. The motorist, J. D. Washington, an off-duty policeman, pulled into a precinct station, driveway and and .arrested Atkins. with : Atkins was held for investigation and one voice, by they arme d robbery. You, too, can do something to Where the Blame Lies ! kee £ / J 1 aWa " that *" °* e much This is no political attack. Presi- t °,.?.? d ' deut Roosevelt is dead and the 1 WHERE'S THE CACHE? HARRISONBURG, Va. WB — ;he "Author of liberty." Severa i yeare before ^ death shall I render to the| John H . Majining told a gister — • ~ »• —.—-- . w wuu vtiiu wjt tj* UL L- i •••• ••• u**ujA4.*«j^ bv/*u a 9iav^.i . til* syrnjiatnies lay w.th the memoirs of the men who served I ^° rud> **, a11 the thui * 1 that He !under promise to keep it secret A*A l"%M.« kMA i.H{.i. V..4 _i-» »L.«i I ...:AI_ L' _ .11 . , . . . i hum vanrtaroH tn tnoO* 1 /Doolma • . . . . r «•»*••*•»! CooamunisU, bid also that with him will each add to or de- hath rendered to ...... - .— .»» ,~ «. «•!,,.. ,„ from his stature as an his- 115:12) exagge- , torical figure. Wedemeyer is re- Thanks where he had buried $70,000 on jhis Chestnut Ridge estate. Since bountiful his death relatives have been vUBOfljr disseminating exagge- , oca gure. Wedemeyer is re-j Thanks to You, 0 rtt«^f4l«,Coa>»Uflist-inspir*d.; tired and is not running for pub- 1 Creator, for Your unending bless- ! doing some tall spading to MBMraiaf titt HtUQiulittjlic office. H« semcfi in develop- ;icgs on all of ut. javail. ••* no ACROSS 1 Water vessel used by Indians 6 ——boat 11 Embellishes 13 Expunger U Occupant 15 Church festival 16 Individual 17 Russian mountains 19 Art (Latin) 20 Female beast 22 Against 25 Pertaining to parents 29 Lank 30 French river 31 Great Lake 32 Scottish sheepfolds 33 Amends 38 Ages 39 Ocean vessel 41 Biblical prophet 44 Protective covering 45 Dance step 48 Mexican blanket 50 Special aptitude M Looks fixedly 53 Everlasting (poet.) (4 DomesUc slaves 55 Hunter slain by ArtemU DOWN I Rom»n patriot S Arabian gull S Not any 4 Britltb money 5 Tedium 6 Edible marine fish 7 Possesses 8 "Thin man's" dog 9 Look askance 10 Makes mistakes 12 Sharpen, as a razor ' 24 Himalayan 13 Lamprey wild goat fisherman (var.) 13 Collection of 26 Row sayings 27 Bewildered 20 Ocean 28 Not as much 21 Noisy breather 34 Storehouses in sleep 35 Goddess 22 Fish sauce 30 Scottish cap 23 Fiddling 37 Struck Roman 40 Muse of emperor poetry 41 Essential being 42 Permits 43 Persia 45 Persian fairy 48 In the year of (Latin) 47 Swedish weight 49 Exist 61 firythonic lea god 7) The kibitizer at a checker game 1 , can always look over the shoulder of the players and give expert advice. The sidewalk superintn- dent can always pick flaws with the job being done it seems, but they never pick up a shovel to help. .And the man outside the church can always see what is wrong with those who are sincerely trying to live the Christian life. We appreciate your concern over the inconsistency of church i people, but don't you think if youj received Christ and got into the church that you would be in a better position to make suggestions? You complain that there is such a wide variety of Christians, and that their behavior patterns are not all the same. Look at the 12 men who Jesus chose to be His disciples. Peter was unpredictable. John was quick to get angry. James was ambitious, and Judas was greedy. But these ordinary, run-of-the-mill men when they were filled with God's spirit turned the world upside down. They had critics and persecutors of course, but that did not deter them. It may be that God is calling you to be the kind of Christian you think others should be. If so, we welcome you into the fellowship of believers. traveling much recently. It had ouches of prison pallor. The telltale gray came from almost two years in the Federal Penitentiary at Atlanta. But the gray-haired one has lost none of his decisiveness. He had slipped secretly into the country in December of 19S6. some $500 in his pocket and Moscow's orders in his head. Two FBI agents picked him up— ;hey found him in a BronxvilW, N. Y., bar — a distance indeed from his last assignments in Warsaw and Peiping. At first he told the FBI he was just a man called 'Edwards." But they knew him to be the old Fur Workers' Irving Potash, one of the highest leaders in the once powerful Communist bloc of unions. "Edwards" was the traditional name used by 'Comintern agents" — the men Moscow dispatches to direct American Communists in secret. Served 2 Yean Irving Potash had accepted voluntary deportation to his native Poland some years earlier. For Illegally slipping across the U. S. border again, Comrade Potash served a two year term in Atlanta. With time off for good behavior he was freed last Aug. 2fi. Agents of the immigration and Naturalization Service picked him up the same day. They accepted bond. They told him to make the rounds of embassies in Washington. The federal agents couldn't re- deport Communist agent Potash unless one of these embassies gave him a permanent visa. Potash said he would try to get some country to accept him once again. But on Nov. 18, Tovarich Potash sat down with the American Communist Party's most trusted leaders, the Executive Committee of the Communists' National Board. Apparently Potash had decided that he liked it here. The Executive Committee, meeting under instructions not to tell even ths larger national Board, elected Potash to its guarded inner ranks. Took Labor Assignment Immediately he took over the labor assignment. He would in effect be labor secretary, but not formally, of course. In fact, his instructions to be gathered comrades were to keep his assignment secret from all others. No one was to know that the labor secretary's spot, vacant since the old labor secretary, John Williamson, had been deported to England, was now filled. How would he operate T How could he then make contact with the pro-Communist labor leaders in this country? This wai solved easily, comrades. Unless this columnist's disclosure checkmates the move, Irvin Potash if elated to be a reporter, sort of an assistant labor editor of the Worker. This is the weekly successor to the Daily Worker. Thus, the com- radea were still using an old Leninist tactic. It is vividly described in a British report I picked up in London this summer. The report, exposing British Communist techniques in directing Communist controlled unions says: "At conferences of some of tli* big unions a headquarters official of the Communist Party attends as a 'press representative' but the notes he writes are not for publication. They are ans- weres to points being made by speakers from the rostrum. These notes are passed by a 'courier', a party member who is a conference delegate, to some other member in the conference who then tries to catch the president's eye so he may express from the rostrum the points he has been instructed to make." - It will be fascinating watching Tovarich Potash in action amongst his old Communist labor friends. (Distributed 1958, by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) BEAR. INVASION MEADOW LAKE, SASK, CANADA UP) — Eddy and Ronald Esau shot four bears on the Peter B. Friesen farm 10 miles north of here in a single day. George MacDuff just previously had shot three in one day on a farm 10 miles southeast of here. In the rotunda of the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., are four paintings by John Trumbull picturing important events in the American Revolution. Trumbull was 19 when he served as aide-decamp to George Washington. He retired from the army as a colonel and went to London to study under the famous painter Benjamin West. Though a soldier and a diplomat he never discontinued his painting. Encyclopedia !<• -Mc» FANCY CUT SHAWNEE, Okla. Lfl - While cutting cards for partners for a bridge game, players hers drew club, diamond, heart and spade j queens in that order. Circulation Depl. Dial HE 3*8856 For irregMlorltiet in i « r v i c « pleew call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra dalivtry ttrvice will ba mod* If ntccuary. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Slugle Copy tat Newsdealer* »iid Street Sale*) * (ft HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) t .10 Per Week. Carrier Delivery ....» .40 26 WeeKi 10.40 Quo Year 20 SO BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery In posiolllca within 1,0 miles rucllua of Austin — Payable In advance. One Month f 1 13 Three Monthj U.^J Six Mouths s.iiO One Year 10.UO MAIL-ZONE S Delivery In poetofflce outolcto V)' ISO miles—Payable In advtnct. Per Week | .40 Three Month* 3.f>0 dlx Month* o;.o One Ytar u.oo MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In poslofflce over 150 mi\r» ! radius or Amtla—Puyabl* In »dvauc<. 'Per Week f 40 Six Month* 7..,0 One Year 14 in) NOTf-Zona 1 rate will op- ply for subscription service going to service personnel In U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areat served thru A.P.O and N.P.O.

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