The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 5, 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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Friday, December 5, 1958
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\J>8lli SINCE E»tabn»htd November », 1891 H. K. RMffltUMn ' Editor and Publisher Gerttdine Rasmujsen, Business Manager Entewd •• ted clait natter at the post office •I Antta, Mlnaesota, under the act of March 3, the labor force during Russia's tremendous growth efforts. But one of Khrushchev's remarks would make it appear that the present system was encouraging the growth of a caste system. He pointed out that in the competition for college, only 30 to 40 per cent, of the ones who got in were from the peasant and worker classes. And he added growls about the parents who were using common jobs as bogeymen. They threatened their children that they'd "go into the factory as common laborers" when the children 4 AUSTIN (MlnfO HMAlD Friday, D«e. 5, 1956 1871. didn't get good grades school. in elementary Issued Dally Except Sunday It is pretty obvious that there isn't anything in the new Russian school sys- still ii a newspaper for Austin "and "com" Ing 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 tems are to a nation that we are not doin « wro "g when w * keep a close eye on our own 'i lenge, challenge. challenge, chal- Mixed Blessing Man in England, deaf for eight years, reports that his hearing returned when "something went click" as one of the virulent rock-'n'-roll shouters was blaring on the radio. Something like this happens in a good many homes in this country. When the rock-'n'-roll frenzy starts, something goes "click." In this case it's the "off" switch. And normal hearing returns. Opinions of Others WHAT WILL 'LABOR' CONGRESS DO? If Congressional Quarterly is correct In its surmise, the next congress is going to be peopled heavily with friends of organized labor, with substantial majorities in both branches. Which means that the Democrats, who hold the majority, will be held responsible for any labor reform legislation which A few million perspiring U. S. kids comes out of this congress, or, for that matter, laboring over their homework tonight can my ^ al l ure to act m a manner which the public testify that Sputnik was no lucky break has Indicated it considers necessary. No ^attor what «, The Quarterl y sees a M *° 32 mar e in for labor A™ iHdiier wnat tne common nnminn in the Senate and a House majority of at least 234 on the side of labor. Naturally, the possibility of a presidential veto in some instances will have a bearing on what comes out of this congress, or doesn't come out, in the way of labor reform legislation. The last congress .evolved the Kennedy-Ives labor bill which the administration rejected as being too soft. A combination of Democrats and Republicans defeated it, but during the campaign the burden for this action was laid on the Republi- But recent events'make it appear that can administration - Jt was accused of having dealt there is more to the story than anvthin* labor a fou * blow l that action> that simple. 6 The Democratic majority should be able to force The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the UM for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper ai well as all AP news dispatches. FRIDAY, DtCEMIIR 5, 1951 But thou shalt have a perfect and just weight, a perfect and just measure shalt thou have: that thy days may be lengthened in the land which the Lord thy God giveth thee. — Deut. 25:15. * * * When men cease to^be faithful to their God, he who expects to find them so to each other will be disappointed.—Bishop Home. New Red School System ic fJ p. mon opinion is, tne itussian moon frightened many a school system and individual teacher into a new program of tightening down. We are going through the throes of reexamining our educational system. And by coincidence our rival, Russia, is doing the same thing. s A year ago, in the wake of the Soviet success with rockets, many of us'juraped to the conclusion that her schools were a model for us to follow if if Nikita Khrushchev through legislation it considers best for labor at the comin S congressional term. Whether it meets a radical educational change. Where we pictured the future Russia as a nation of engineers, the trenH is just the opposite. The majority of Soviet children will leave , school and start work at 14 or 15. Most of them are assured the equival- . ent of a high school education through evening and correspondence courses. But • they'll take them while holding down full- time jobs. A select group, estimated at from 20 to JO per cent, will move from secondary schools into college as in the past. But even they will handle full-time jobs during the first two or three years. There is a glint of humor in the situation. Khrushchev's complaints sounded a familiar theme involving competing parents. He growled that they have been us, ing their influence to get their children into^he universities. Sometimes the children stalled Along a year or two doing „ nothing while -their elders battled to Ret them college berths. * * * The reason for the abrupt educational ' change was given as the need to increase reflected in the 1960 elections,—RED WING REPUBLICAN-EAGLE PIPE SMOKER A pipe-smoking friend of ours—call him Bill- began to develop pronounced feelings of inferiority awhile back. He- found himself unaccountably becoming rather furtive about puffing his venerable briars. Finally Bill went to see a psychiatrist. It turned out he had an acute case of a condition that often afflicts men of his sort, the realization that their particular vice makes them, willy nilly, individuals. It dawns on them that they are not as other men. They don't have to decide which brand has the most filter traps or the cleanest taste. They don't even have to settle on deep-down satisfaction or a hint of mint. They just fill the hod with some good, cheap tobacco—any old tobacco—generally—and start puffing. Hence, they're someone who is different. Once this was explained to Bill, he was all right. Dug out his pipe, filled it with a practical thumb, got it going right on the third match and left the psychiatrist's office happy as a lark. Being different, he decided, is not so bad — ST CLOUD TIMES Chances Are We Can't Eat Our Way Out of Surpluses By BRUCE BIOSSAT WASHINGTON - (NEA) -Can we eat our way out of the dilemma of farm surpluses in the years ahead? You might think the prospects , good, since the Census Bureau says we'll have from 40 to 70 million more mouths to feed in America by 1975, But the considered view of top government farm forecasters U (bat we wont nave licked the curplm problem by then. Aids and services to agriculture take a 7-billlon-doUar bite out of the current federal budget. Signs run against • sharp drop, The experts' reasoning: The great technical revolution in agriculture shows po evidence of slowing down or stopping. At First Technical For neither labor nor land is the tu056 hfiV6 sought to hold production down. In the big bag the experts call markedly increasing the chance that production in 1975 would run well ahead of even the heaviest imagned consumption under liberal population estimates. Future output may be helped some, too, by a possible addition of some 30 million acres to farm use under reclamation and other public programs. But the advance in yield Is the big thing. What Accounts (or It? In the 1938-40 to 1956-57 span, tractors on farms tripled. Output per man-hour doubled. Fertilizer use zoomed to four times the \ earlier level and produced more 11 A ...... than half the higher yield. Pest Mode With Insects killers cut crop losses from this! Pot Pourri LEAVING THE message, "Save him call me when he gets home," can be hazardous. The other night, Dot> Jt Ritlaftd made an early evening tttephone call to a friend, and discovered he wasn't home. "Ask him to call me when he comes in," said Kit- land. Next morning, at 4 a.m., Hitland was awakened by the urgent ringing of his phone. It was his friend, who exptataed: "A note left for me said to call you when 1 got home. I just got home from an out-of-town Christmas party." WHAT'S SCHOOL'S most important lesson? Understandably, right now, one of the Chicago newspapers says it's the school fire drill. The tragic fire that took more than 90 lives at Our Lady of the Angels School has created a tremendous campaign for better and more frequent inspection of public buildings against fire hazards, buildings as near fire proof as possible, and fire drills. It is emphasizing that the fire drill is vitally important — no one must ever think it is play and all pupils must move quickly and walk where the teacher tells them. s A TEACHER in Austin more than two decades ago, Abner (Billy) Sunde is here on a business trip and in a different capacity —as a representative of Paul S. Amidon & Associates, Inc., consultants on industry-school relations. He taught math in Austin High School from 1929-31, is married to the former Mildred Benton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Benion, and they make their home at Glendale, Calif. Benton, who operated a shoe store here until his retirement, and his wife, are also liv- 'ng at Glendale. After leaving Austin, Sunde was iunior high principal at Litchfield, and later a supervisor in the state department of education. He stopped here while enroute home from Boston where he spoke to the Massachusetts Bankers Assn., and at a national power company meet- :ng. In a special public relations field, the Amidon firm has prepared school aid programs for General Mills, Continental Can, Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing, and a number of other leading industries. CONSIDER THE difficulty any "You'!! Hove to Speak to the Owner" NEA Service, IK. Your Cash Reserves Should Equal a Year's Earnings By^ROGER W. BABSON (well-being we must fight a vig- '""' ' " " " orous cold war. In so doing, how- BABSON PARK, Mass. — Are; you one who finds yourself constantly worrying about your financial future? Do you never seem to have quite enough money to ever, it is obvpus that unless we give our government a full measure of productivity, we only cheap- make both ends meet? Perhaps,!run. en our own dollars in the long spiral. Keep your holdings well diversified. Remember the clue to financial well-being is saving and investing part of every pay check before spending.any of it for the necessities of living. Production Essential To be prosperous, a nation must while successful in many ways, you are a very poor manager of your own finances? You are, ifjbe productive. Productivity comes you are a young married couple;from two sources: government with children and if you have not j spending and consumer spending, cash reserves, available for emer-'lt is both government spending gencies, equal to your annual earn-1 and the tremendous rise in con- ings, or if you are not building ] sumer spending that have increas- solidly in that direction! | ed our standard of living so mark- I ended last week's article by: edly. The American spirit of "The forecasting that we will find the | opportunity is there if you want Democratic cure for inflation; to make something of it" has worse than the Republican disease'driven our standard of living so W* i t-r^4_r^j.4b AAAiJ UtlltUUibV OllV * 4 L* • *"O fc * v foreigner would have in trying to l f xatlon - Thls week let me ex- startlingly high levels in recent convince vou about th. Si >° P and this thou S ht - B °th ^e war years. convince you about the benefits of his country's way of life, if he were unable to speak English. His case would be unconvincing even with an interpreter. A language barrier is practically Insur- and peacetime demands of our economy have increased the fed- This example of American consuming their way to prosperity as eral debt nearly $260 billions since i has perhaps done as much 1932 to a figure now pegged by j anything to combat Soviet ideol- law at $288 billions. This is an ogy. But there has been serious mountablein development of good avei !f ge debt of some $6 '°°° per,d anger inherent in consumer oublic relations family. I suspect that by the ear- spending. Adequate oersonal. as public relations. Yet, we've just been reading ly 1960s our federal debt limit may well be lifted to $300 billions. Cold War Costs Heavily A first important reason for the spending. Adequate personal, as well as corporate, standards of financial conduct have been lacking. Like the prodigal son, many have awakened during this past or climbing federal debt is that our i year to find they have spent all government is fighting an extreme-1 their resources and ,are right back ly active cold war. America's | where they started a dozen concern over what goes on in the! 15 years ago. rest of the world increases the national debt. Stepped-up nuclear weapons research and production, Build Cash Reserves I, therefore, urge a carefully considered program of finances for Irow our ambassadors to France, Italy. Germany, Belgium, the Netherlands, Norway and Turkey, cannot speak the native tongue of the countries which they are serving. The ambassador to Paris can speak German, and the ambassador to Berlin can speak French, however. By contrast, before a Russian is assigned to a specific ambassadorship he spends possibly two years in training, learning the language of the nation, its customs, religion and the character of the 1 or, the U. S. government will un-ithey equal P eo Ple. ( doubtedly have to undertake fin-'ings banks, federal savings asso-i The Russians make much more' ancia '. operations to help protect jciation, postal savings, govern- of languages than we do, and pos-i American agriculture and indus- ; ment bonds); second, start an sibly this is one reason they have! try< As tne deDt 1'""' g°es up and j inexpensive straight life insurance met with some success in sell- government activity expands, you program; third, purchase a .good ing abroad the inferior product of can be sure c °sts will go up and; non-cancellable health insurance Communist doctrine. j nobody's dollars will go even as! policy as a protection while you ' While there is a question about' f ar as tne V B° toda y- A second I are getting established in the ear- the competitive race in science, 1 lrnportant re ason for inflation iSjIy years of your work and while there is none as to who is aheadi the "easy-buck" attitude of both y o u r earnings are but modest- and the very expensive probing of | all. I conclude that oldsters will outer space, also add to the na-jhave profited from experience, tional debt. And if Russia dumps! H e r e, then, is a program for onto world markets still more raw young people. First, build up your materials produced by slave lab- cash reserves to a point where After Holiday Rush Will Jobless List \ Start Rising Again? SIDE GLANCES T.M. «, r U.S. f.i o«. £' »» t, NU UfYK.. IM. MY ANSWER key to farm output any more, as in languages, necessary for effec-! labor and management toward gov- ! fourth, buy a home of the type those have discovered who have live communications. ernment work. We all know that if and in an ar Pa that ,,,ni =„„,.„„; tive communications. A DEVICE to turn off a car's QUESTION — If we arc fortu- ernment work. We all know that jf and in an area that will appreci-i nate enough to go to heaven, will productivity increases faster than'ate in value; fifth with the hpln- decline. On the of a good finanS'coTsetoi-com for some reason or other aren't readily employable. Two million Was accepted as about normal in good times. Then the recession in the durable goods industries sent joblessness rising. It topped SH million at its worst. Aronnd 4 Million > It is now around four million. But the experts are predicting it may rise to five million next* month. Last January it was 4H million. • Many durable goods factories are doing better, but lengthened work weeks and increased output per man from better equipment and processes haVe cut the need to expand worker rolls. There are some bright prospects. Bad weather'in November didn't, keep the construction industry from doing better than usual, the Labor and Commerce department* report. Steadily increasing vol. ume of public construction bodes well for 1959. An executive of the Associated General Contractors of America predicts the total of new construction next year should be about 3ft billion dollars over this year. Where Jobs May Come Then there is the hard core of workers at the various levels of government. The total tends o rise each year. Civil employes of the federal government now number almost 2Va million and make nearly 12 billion dollars a year, thanks in part to last summer's pay rise. And many business executives are predicting increased output next year. That could promise more jobs and at least offset the half million more Americans expected to enter the labor force in 1959. Dirty Thumb Leads to Table Taken by Thief LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) - Tlic thief had a dirty thumb. It was enough to put the William R. Ogdens on the trail of their missing antique table. The table was stolen while they were away. When they returned and found it gone, they decided the thief might have sold it to an antique dealer. They went through the classified telephone directory , for shops. Over one dealer's number was a dirty thumb smudge. The Ogdens visited the dealer. There was the. table. They paid the unsuspecting dealer $25 for it. Police are searching for the man with the dirty thumb. Escapee Tells Why He Had to Get Away Xenia, Ohio (AP) — Greene County Sheriff Russell Bradshaw is looking for a courteous jail- breaker who left his note behind after escaping from the county jail: "Sheriff, I'm sorry to take the step I'm taking, but my wife has filed suit for divorce and it's important to me that I see her immediately. I hope you understand." It took 10 years for a missing j _ T he Kescapne ,f.' John f kles ' 3 '; tin um t « «*., u. ...... K..L. »:!Columbus, Ohio, was hemg held By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-When the tinkle of Santa's bell on the street corners is heard no more, the roll of the Jobless—already unfortunately high—Is due to start rising again, January and. February always sees a rise in unemployment because farm work in the North goes into slow motion and outdoor construction workers find builders waiting for better weather. Next year, however, the jobless roll may be bigger than normal for other reasons. Ewan Clague, commissioner of labor statistics, is concerned lest unemployment be relatively high for most of 1959. His Chief Concern His chief concern is with just those fields that fed the recession and sent total unemployment for the nation to an unpleasant 7 per cent of the labor force. Prospects depend on: 1. How busy the factories that make durable goods for consumer will be in turning out gadgets big and little. 2. How soon the Industries that make capital goods for business, and the suppliers to these industries, will be getting new orders in significantly better volume. Rises and Falls Joblessness rises and falls with the seasons. Summer work ends with the first frost. Then the Christmas rush opens up jobs, Winter crimps the outdoor laborer. Spring reopens many outdoor jobs. But before the recession this hard core of unemployment fluctuated around two million—those temporarily out of work, or moving to new jobs, plus those that 'Let's go have a cup of tea before we start looking like the Beat Generation!" 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER MONEY RETURNS to 1975. 1958 Study of Longevity source from 25 per cent to 12 per 1 cent. Bigger, more economical i ~ farms were put together. Add bet SALT CITY, Utah (AP) wi ' h , insects longevity - hel P r ^ f vw b wbt4i,i. rtuu uci" T\.. r*^ M «• ..»•!.. tor seed, better animal breeding !J?V M. Williams of Bar- At first it was mechanical. Ma- and feeding, conservation practic-l , S ?. yS a substance ca!le d Ju.. ,_. , . . i.. * < -" t - vemle hormone has been used to keep insects from developing normally and may be useful in studying the aging process. chines replaced men, and horses and mules. Output per man-hour shot up, and production also gained heavily from release of millions of acres from support of the "power" WUa WwW War U and Us afttrmatB, the revolution switch* cd course and took on greater speed. Output swung up 40 per , cent between 1938-40 and 1956-57. Higher farm yield* accounted for nearly half thU advance. Th* «xp«rt« believe that by 1975, assuming ooly our present tech- Many farmers don't use all these possibilities. Plant diseases, weeds, rats and other pests chew up 9 billion dollars' worth of crops a year. The room for Improvements is vast. mow. That explains why the experts!he told t think 1975's added production re- of America. qvurements of some 40 per cent will be met fairly easily, even though demanding some « shifts, among kinds of crops. What They Believe They believe this even automobile. At least, that's the word we get from the magazine, Electronics, leader in its field. The invention of a Dane, the electric atmosphere sampler shuts off the engine automatically if the driver is either drunk or under the influence of narcotics. (One disturbing thing. If the drunk driver's car suddenly stops on the highway, it can be a serious haz-! ard to others.) The magazine also says that drivers of tomorrow will avoid fender scratches by means of a newly-developed guidance system in which "feeler antennae" will permit maneuvering in and out of * garage without striking the sides ---- --------- One company has developed an when we will be able to treat (thej ex P erime ntal model of a proximity process of growing old) as we| radar system which is built into .treat acute pneumonia," tne fron t grillwork of the is only one of many things elec-i faster than Productivity, prices .preferably of good common stocks! for tronjcs will bring to tomorrow's nse> In tne inter est of national i to help offset the inflationary « the "technical reserve," the farm-1 en S' n f when the driver is drunk, i °'|) e j_ h ^ n d ' ifjwa . ge ,f B ° up'mence an investment era found dramatic, effective sub- ' stitutes for the old fundamentals. With these tools they keep remaking our farm production base into something that seems always to be bigger than we need, even for the fast-growing age of program, know GUI Would you tell me the scripture (his? W. S inflationary; ANSWER — We have no reason History Books Answer to Previous Puzzle 'The day is not too far distant Treasurer 1$ Clerk; Clerk Is Treasurer while! NEWTON, Kan. (AP) -Albert car. - •* - ~ • ---• ...- v ^«W4J «1JHCVY4» --• • **UV>JVI"VV hJbVS^J, V meal knowledge*, yields will be up calculating not only the population' u sought re - elec tion as town-! matically. another 85 per cent over 1957. ! will be up to perhaps 230 million • p treasure ' - in November. He TKj>» al<u> tUI_t_ 11 i »_ ... .. IU..I H-_i . . r H'lUJWU, .„ el«k/>t<*J .!«_!. . It requires less power than a radio and is capable of warning drivers that collisions with other moving vehicles are imminent. If the closure rate exceeds the safety range, a signal of sufficient loudness will alert the driver. In case he does not stop, the vehicle will stop auto- They also think that In that time iwmer» will be about 10 per cent more efficient •! turning feed into of ttmtack. fe«>c**i tW mw't Mke UM of *U *r«U*hk Imveveeat teen- And any new advances in tech- would alter ti* pic turf by ti* will have ^tr. but that real incomes will have climbed about 40 per cent and individual use of foods will gained «onw 8 to 4 per cent. And they gay it will all hap. pen while the number of farm voitert is dropping _ conUuu- fef • long trend — from toe fnseui six million or SM to around four million i* 1975. clerk. Jerald Muerer, the clerk, , ~ an d was elected treas- The mistake _ in printing bai- Has Own Gas Well for Cooking, Lights SALYERSVILLE, Ky. Wi - Hokin lots—will be rectified. Next month er Fletcher has no problem „. the two will take the offices to !)3e a ting and lighting his/arm home, which they were elected. Then! He has a gas well eight feet tney 11 resign and the County Com- deep on liis property that supplies mission will appoint them to the fuel for cooking, light and heat offices they actually Bought .Oilmen call it unusual ACROSS 1 Napoleon's marshal 4 Franklin and Jonson 8 Battle of Run 12 Exist 13 War god of G reece 14 Operatic solo 15 By way of 16 Color (2 words) 18 Infuriates 20 English novelist 21 Angeles, California 22 What the forty-niners sought 24 Oriental chief 26 Lug joint 27 Forbid 30 Swiss division 32 Scratch 34 Hire 35 Curiosity provoker 36 Relative (coll.) 37 Ancient military machine} 39 Mexican money 40 Grant 41 Demur* 42 Aquatic mammals 45 Morgan's — in the Civil War 49 Word arrangement* 51 Seine 52 Smugly nice one 53 Distinct part < to believe that we shall be less | intelligent in heaven than we are upon earth. The Bih'c says: "Now 54 Boston —— Party 55 Lather 56 Deities 57 Furtive DOWN 1 Church part 2 "Emerald Isle" 3 Young animals 17 Participant in 31 Female 4 sla '" s Trojan Wars monster 5 Battle of Lake 19 Large artery 33 Speedy 23 Reposes 38 Sheep (i Knglish 24 High cards 40 Heavy shoes admiral at 25 Hand (prelix) 41 Light fogs we see through a but then fuce to lv- in part; but then Slnss darkly; . now 1 know shall I know even also as 1 am known." 13:12) ( Cor. HO bill to find its way back to its owner, a woman in Uniontown, Pa. An unisgned note accompanied the lost and long-forgotten money. It read: "Quite a few years ago I found your wallet. I should have returned it to you then. But I had four Christmas, so I used the money. I hope you will forgive me." An example like this is heartwarming evidence that man, despite his shortcomings, retains, j through thick and thin, some bit on a contempt of court charge for nonsupport. The rise of Maya civilization in Mexico and Central America dates from 500 B.C. SUBSCRIPTION RATES jingle Copy (at Newsdealers and Street Sales) $ .an HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) $ lu Per Week. Carrier Delivery ....* .-in !6 Week* KMO One Year 20.ao BY MAIL—ZONK 1 Itellvery In posto/rtce within so tnlles radius ot Austin — Payable lu advance. Trafulgai 26 Manipulat 7 Compass point • dough 8 Strips. S Plastic ingredient 10 Falsified 11 Narrow road 2", Cellars 2H Mimics 29 Fiddling Roman emperor 42 F.nervates 43 Unbleached 44 Ury •Iti Sour 47 Stagger 4a Remain 50 Pull MAIL—ALL OTHEK ZONES Delivery In postoltlce over 150 mlic» radius of Austin—Payable in advance. " Week | 4(1 «• Mouth* 7°oO >ne Year !''.!.! u in 1 But if your question suggests ! of Godgiven goodness. that we will see our loved ones in: It usually takes a long time and TmT'Month $ us the same light as we see them up- much effort for those who have' [ix^Mo^tuT 8 Hf on this earth, I will have to say : made mistakes to rise above their On « Year .^\\'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.\ iciou that we will not. While the family .weaknesses. But it is most re-! MAIL—ZONE 2 is a sacred institution, and much assuring to know that in even the',J? ellver . y i n poatoiticc outside join the Bible is addressed to fam- worst there is an inclination to p « "w"* •" > - a •'•*• •'"• . aU ^'.".™'. » .40 ily love, family responsibility, and right what is wrong. isix"'^.''^ 118 "••' g':'!| family loyalty, "When that which' Countless opportunities are open ° UB Veur ..'.'.'•'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.".'.'."'.'. 12.00 is perfect is come, then that, which to everyone of us to nurture and is in part shnll be clone cway." ; develop this divine spark in every, nuiua 0 God instituted family life for a two-'human being. In every attempt to'™" U w£ told purpose: the propagation of uncover it we are imitating the J " the race, and divine instruction. Divine Redeemer Himself. In the resurrection, Christ said, 1 "The just shall live for ever"They neither marry, nor are giv- more: and their reward is with en in marriage, but are as the the Lord, and the care of them angels of God hf heaven." |with the most High." i Wisdom '•• We will know our loved ones in, 3 ^ heaven, of course, and will rem-' 5 ° Div '" e Savior ' thuse : ember them, even as the rich man' ° des P lte 8 reat od ds, prove their remembered his brothers in hell.l honesty> i but we will find fellowship with " r ~ ~ i all members of the family of the BUT VVATCH THE IJOLE S rede.med, and not just with our 1 i° LEDO > ohio & - Someday flesh and blood. "When that which aton e *P° sure cards will be- is perfect is come, that which is Come as rauch 8 {bcture «/ wallets in part, will be done away " ' purses as social security cards , t . ,.„. . ' ! and drivers' licenses, a meeting It is difficult to rationalize on of general practicioners was told i the unknown We can but cite Dr. William G. Myers, professor scripture,; related to the subject, of medical biophysics, said the Thi a we do know: "Eye hath not'wds could be similar to meal seen, nor ear heard, .what God'tickets with squares to punch out has^ prepared for those who love for each exposure, such an an X|ray treatment. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will pp. ply 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. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities in i e r v I c < pleat* coll the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. E«rrg delivery service will be made If neceuery.

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