The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 6, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 6, 1958
Page 4
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military orders from brass to brass dur-! J AUSTIN fMi«*O HfRAlD ing World War II? A So^oy, D*t. «, |9j ri*. *w,.hA A A. —.11 A.l.^.^.,-4 **»!_ _ _ . . % 1 . t 1 '' . ft. E DDU1 TTTZF^^^KJ] ~ .-*! pi*^BT,WI^pP M uw'^flL-.^^^^^^PVV - , i J ^ - . _ \vrt"T!I^^H» Iftftl *** d W' t, tin Editor and •MRBuaaen, Burtam _ M ft4 «tai« matter at <*• PM* *4tle« •4 AMta, MhmtMia, wdcr 4k* act of March i, 1879. , lM««i Duty Except SuUa; The Herald fans been for 67 years and still is a newspaper tot Austin and community fair Mtff impartial to all, eeek- iM always to prom&te the best interest <K agriculture, labor and industry catering to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Or was it all three? Who can blame the poor college bay* for intramlgeantly implementing the gobbledegook of their &derc by cohering to iingutttic constructions obviously weighted with the appro* bation of the «ueee*sfat community? Or, don't blame the kid«. Let's set them a better example by talking plain- How else can we develop in future men like Milton, whose simple words still define the rules of free inquiry, of Jonathan Swift who spoke for enslaved, men, or Tom Paine, whose flaming words were more useful to Washington than 10,000 soldiers? 1958 Tfee .AjeogajtMl tte» to entitled *xciujff«iy ts the nut |or rtpMMtaNttoa of ell tbt local aew« printed In this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Pot Pourri HERE U to* fee Mpermtttet of the future will operate, accord- tat to engineers. Shoppers will puocb cards ft* they wsik through the store. The punch** will activate a system that automatically delivers the selected groceries from a stock room to the exit door. And the cards will probably be seat to banks that will handle food charge sccounts. . .DUTCH contracts »r« complaining that the hull hoop fad it interfering with .son- struction. tt is diverting plastic from piping. . .A U. S. contractor building a road to Thailand is re* j—Ii J"L~ "", ;"" placing tractors with elephants. words uttered bya man who was paraly- H e claims they outmaneuver trac- zed from the neck down by an automo- ors ta fa jung i e> handle blg logs bil« amd«nt: "I've got SO many things to *&&, „& little maintenance and be tbankful for.- I'm thankful no mem- *erk for -peanuts". . .AN elee ber of ray family wee with me «t the time of the accident. I'm thankful the car didn't set on fire when it turned over. I'm thank- True Sportsman There's strength for the weak and inspiration for the tired in some recent » > < _ _ _ * i jt t. ______ * « •I'm Just Running Away From Them" , .... not execute the ftercenesc of mine *»ger, t will not return to destroy *phf»im: for I am god, &n & not B»nj the floly Oat in (he midst of thee; an4 I vriU not enter into the city.—tfosea 11:9. The God of metaphysics is but an idea. But the God of religion, the Maker of heaven and earth, the sovereign Judge of *o Sons piKi thoughts, is a power. .*- Joseph Joubert. r Ivy-Covered Fog A "sinister change" in the kind of writing which is being done by college students is seen by a.Pri»e«fe>n Jffofefgor. Prof. Willard Tborp says that many ftudents seem na longer to fee able to write their native tongue. They strive to communicate ^ a gibberish which the professor call* "No-English" in mi article written «pparently *t white hett for th« Princuton >liwMa Weekly. "We are now too often presented," he fays, "with a kind of prose— if that U the name for it—which U inviolable. A red pencil used against it tecoam M impotent as a sword in a folk tale which had a spell put on it translation from « foreign aocuaee Sometimes it suggests thatthe writerhas squeezed together under preeeure the jagged ends of several assorted ideas. The writer <rf No-English Ut unconscious of the fact that his pages resemble nothing else under the *m If you M y to him, 'This is not English. You must tear this UP and try again • he will answer plainly 'But you know what I mean, don't you ?' * We will quote .only one of Professor Thorp s horrible examples of No-English but it is enough to send the language lover groping for the booby hatch exit: Twtin W M *rW»t Hgekkberry Finn he decided to implement the voyaf e as a cohesive caUJytf. TwAJw used a general local. Faulkner hai a nwirfcttve local, and Thorean wrote for everybody in (he universal." There is something chillingly elusive to this student writing that bothers us. Somewhere we've heard that kind of nonsense-talk uttered with the pomposity of high authority. We may be on the verge of tracing the source of the professor's "sinister change" in American undergraduate writing style. Was it a speech by a Madison Avenue public analysis tycoon? Was it a government directive from Washington? Was it ful I didn't die on the operating table. I'm go into production. thankful I've got all my *en»es. I'm thankful just to be home, surrounded by my family." The*; are the words of Hoy Campanel- Ja, a man. Opinions of Others A BRITISH WELCOME TO NIXON Vice President Nlxoo is welcome to Britain. We are happy to receive Mm not merely because he represents an ally to whom we are bound by warm friendship and respect as much as by gratitude and political neoewttr, not merely because of the greater understanding and confidence between our governments that may result from his visit, but also because we want to get to know him. At present he is a puzzle to us. At any minute he may become the leader of the non-Communist world—one of the two or three people on whom the destinies of all of us seem' to depend. Few people in Britain would pretend that this prospect allures them. Many, indeed, have the same linking of the heart at the idea of Mr. Bevan ac British foreign secretary is said to bring about among many Americans; but-—r misgivings are certainly due in part to ignorance. In fact, most of America's allies, as well as the uncommitted nations, have reason to be grateful to Mr. Nutpn. In recent years, his ideas on foreign policy are what we—actuated by self-interest- would call enlightenment, — MANCHESTER (England) GUARDIAN POST - MORTEM Why did the Democrats win such an outstanding victory in the 1958 California election? Only partly because of Republican blunders, according to Dan L. Beebe, editor and publisher of the Oroville (Cal.) Mercury. The fact is California has been a Democratic state for several years. Democrat registration has exceeded Republican registration glnce the Roosevelt days. The Republican debacle, according to Editor Beebe, was the result of migrations from the dust bowls. The migrants, largely from Arkansas and Texas, had always voted the straight Democratic ticket. They were fooled for a while by the lack of party designations on the primary ballots where cross-filing (running on both tickets) has been permitted ever since Hiram Johnson's day. The Republican-controlled legislature, faced with a demand for an end to cross filing, compromised by following party designations after the names of primary candidates. That was the beginning of the end for the Republicans in California Editor Beebe says. The great migration to California, which started from Republican Iowa and shifted to the Democratic South, and continues tt this day, is, in his opinion, the underlying cause 6f the Republican loss of California.-COUNCIL BLUFFS (Iowa) NONPAREIL Russia Can Shoot to Kill; That Ruins Idealist Dreams rie paMettger car with speeds p to 60 miles per hour and a bat- range of 80 miles will soon By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY Miss Pauline Frederick who does radio commenting about the United Nations and such matters, went up to Elmira, N. Y., a&d lectured the audience upon , various and sundry topics. In due course, a reader sent me 9 clipping reporting the lecture from the "Star-GMette," and in it were these noble sentiments: "Why don't we have a crash education program for peace- ill learning to walk humbly and urwUelag brotherly love * in creating thinkers, philosophers, •nd awpanlsts who will make • contribution, not to greater violence but to bring unity out •f chaos. "Why do we not dedicate our education to aboUsk the war habit and war thinking so that those who come after us will naaHy touw te the coafereace table?'* To disagree is to say that peace U bad, that brotherly love is unwise and that thinkers and philosophers are • bore. I shall not be guilty of such nihillistic generali- sations. Do the other hand, it is difficult to understand how anyone can ignore 40 years of history and sffll ask us to turn the other cheek after we have beeo kicked in the groin by 8o»ietRusj»a OK TUag After Aaothw Surely it would be a pleasant world if there were BO war* a- ajjng. Unfortunately, we no more fit through with Lebanon than Qpemoy came upon us; we ao njnre got through with Quemoy than tb« Berlin ultimatum was hurled at as. Whs* we shall have got Ism, tfcert vti b« » notify «« Ifesm has SAW, praviicaUy every djay (tacs INS. Precisely, what would m ch» every demand that Soviet Russia makes upon us? Does she want the thinkers, philosophers and humanists, who she would have us create, kow-tow to Khrushchev, drunk or sober, at all times? There Is Difference Incidentally and by the way, the word, humanist, in the above, is used incorrectly. A person can be a thinker and a philosopher and not a humanist. The term humanist is the opposite of the word, theist. A theist or deist, as he is sometimes called, i? one who believes that God is the center of life; a humanist is one who believes that man is the center of all things. It strikes me that the word in the above quotation that Miss Frederick would have preferred the reporter to use is humanitarian. And if that is so, is there or has there ever been a nation which is more humanitarian than the United States which has given billions of its wealth to all the world. THE CITY'S fire department of- ers a service you may tut be j*Br« of. They will inspect your tome, without charge, to locate po» ential fire hazards. . .ANENT the ragic Chicago school fire that started in waste paper. A state Ire marshal who inspects the «tate*e schools, says Fire Chief Tobar, reported Austin schools are kept cleanest of those he :hecks. FOR AN American, after fin- shing a good, solid meal, it is lard to believe that there are, in this world, about one billion persons who have never had, and never will have, from birth to death, what we would call a "square meal." It is not easy to picture a hundred million babies who will try to go to sleep hungry tonight. It is hard to understand that malnutrition, in a large part of the world, is the largest single contributing factor to disease. It ,s hard for a nation of surpluses ;o understand how widespread is hunger and malnutrition abroad. A way that you can help is the CARE food campaign which, for every »1 contributed, will deliv er during the coming months 22 pounds of food to a needy family in Europe, Asia, Latin America or the Middle East, along with a message from the American people. Contributions may be sent to CARE, 660 First Avenue, New York 16, N. Y. WHO TODAY are electing public office holders: Women. Census Bureau figures show that eligible women voters now outnumber male voters by the strong margin of 4,800,000. There are 104,600,000 civilian Americans old enough to vote. Of these, 54,700,000 are women while 49,900,000 are men. Of course, all of them do not go to the polls. But studies have shown that percentagewise women turn out to vote in about the same proportion as men. The feminine hand that pulls the voting machine lever, is the controlling factor in politics today. Smart candidates are putting their pitch in that direction. LIKE MINNESOTA, Illinois high schools cling to the obsolete and Victorian theory that interscholastic athletic competition should be limited wholly to boys. No interscholastic competition is now permitted in either state, even in such sports as tennis, golf, swimming and bowling, — sports which a student can pursue for a lifetime after graduation. But Illinois may drop its stuffy attitude. A bill will be submitted at the next session of the Illinois But why are so many of the | legislature that would make it most important conferences held elsewhere? For instance, at t h i s moment we are holding a conference with Soviet Russia about surprise attacks in Geneva. Elocution Salon Is not the answer that with 81 nations in the United Nations, some as small as the Bronx, the place has become an elocution salon in which each local gargler of the enormous phrase speaks for the ears of his own countrymen while other United Nations delegates sit around waiting their turn to do the same? How can the major nations confer there when every Uttle country, with even smaller responsibility, can butt Into every argument? NO CHOICE Businessmen Must Win Votes or Give Way to Socialism By VICTOR RIESEL NEW YORK — It could have been in iny on« of a hundred Mlddlitowni, U. 8. A. — but we can stirt true- ing this .story which will smaih its way into one of the biggest headlines of 1980's presidential election in Ham- Iton, Ohio. There the heed of a paper company recently called in his public relations executive and said, "Go Bait, pouna man, and learri from the experts how to get our en* ;ire firm into 'practical politics.' We're going to give labor a race for its money, manpower and know how. The P.R. man flew East. He bor ever since the first dues stamp, unveiled a trim '59 political mod«l for the '60 payoff race with the well-tested Democratic-Labor machine. For the tint (line, NAM lead- ert dlidowd thai they h*d been In automated politlci, In }3 re- entrenched at the Walitorf-As- torla. He quizzed the experts. But he ca«M to* early. Two wertrt later M could have Mt with MW »4fc«f exMttilm In Ihe MOMhttol, They filled the fellMMi. But (hem was not fntcli gaiety. ThtM bi«ln«um«i, from the Msin StreeU, were the delegates to the 6Srd Congress of American Industry run by th» National AJ- •ociation of Manufacturers. They beard blunt talk — news-making blunt talk. Urged to Act They were exhorted to> start selling "conservatism" to the voters in their communities as hard as they sell their wares to their customers. For the first time, the NAM, battle force of the Republicans, political punching bag of la- LET THE BUYER BEWARE! Watching Watch Bargains illegal to prohibit girls from interscholastic athletic competition. As yet, there apparently is no such movement under way in Minnesota. In view of the way women are outnumbering men at the polls, perhaps the top educators of the state who have the decision in their hands, may eventually change their minds. DEMAND BY Coya Knutson for an investigation of ber defeat by Odin Langen in Minnesota's ninth Congressional district seems at variance with the record of the election campaign. The defeated congresswoman now says someone associated with Langen's campaign composed the fam- _ f <Ms "Coya Come Home" letter, How much actual business can wnien sfle also now says worked to be transacted by this method? The ^ e detriment of her campaign. reason that so many conferences! Tne new spaper, Fargo Forunj, are held outside is that real power wnicil broke & e stor y, says this still exists among those who can scarcel y squares with the facts. nUn«.ii_l.:ti ^ * it it • > Tt Finfpc t H Q f A r\r\\t Vnttt f-nn «.»..„ By WALTER J. GLENNON (Rackets Investigator and Consultant to the Better Business BureM, New York City) EDITOR'S NOTE: This article was written in New York and its findings apply chiefly to metropolitan areas. Chances of such frauds occurring in smaller mid- west cities such as Austin's size are extremely remote. QUESTION - Recently, while on my vacation, I observed a retail store window full of watches at 60 per cent off the list price. On closer examination I observed that all the watches were manufactured by well-known watch companies. Feeling that I had indeed stumbled into a rare bargain, I purchased one for myself and one for my son. Both watches look ed brand new and were in the original box oi the manufacturer. After two weeks my watch stop ped. Having reached home by this :ime, I took it to my local jeweler, who stated it was a second- land watch and not worth repair' ing. At his suggestion I brought my son's watch in the next day and, much to my amazement, my jggwler informed me that this watch was also second-hand and not worth repairing. Could this be- true, and if so what can I do? ANSWER — Assuming your jeweler is an honest man, my answer is yes, it could be true, and no doubt is true. As to what you can do, that depends on how far your hometown is from the city where you purchased the watches. If it is not too far, go back there and tell your story to the local prosecu tor. Take with you the watches, whatever sales invoices you received, and a statement frcm your jeweler. If this is not possible, con tact your local Better Business Bureau in the city where you made the purchases. Widespread Conspiracy The writer, in conjunction with the district attorney's office ol New York County, the New York City Better Business Bureau, and most of the major watch manu- shoot to kill. Of theie, the princip- often with no strings attached, out als are the United States and of the goodness of the heart 3{J Soviet Russia. the American people? Rebuild Our Enemies As humanitarians, we do better than as politicians or as soldiers. We go to the trouble of rebuilding our enemies, as we hav edone for Japan and for West Germany. We even gave Soviet Russia $11.000,000,000 and some American probably would prefer that we gu on giving even though Soviet Russia has become our principal enemy and Khrushchev says: "We Will bury you," meaning to do it by 1970 by economic means if he can. Miss Frederick's speech at Elmira must have been very interesting particularly when she described the United .Nations: "Reduced to its simplest terms, the United Nations is i, conference It notes that Andy Knutson gave a copy of the letter to a Forum | reporter at a DFL convention in ICrookston back on May 4 long be- ifore there were candidates op| posing her. Several days later Mrs. I Knutson told reporters her hus- | band's action was "inspired by iny opposition in the party (DFL party) of a little clique." Later, she said the furor stirred up by the letter gave her "a better chance to be reelected." Andy repeatedly said he wrote the letter himself, and had someone type it for him. All of this was long before Martin Evenson became a candidate for the DFL nomination and Lan- table. It is offered as a substitute mem has set up special programs for the battlefield. It is always'of vocational and other training '~ u '~ I for the youthful prisoners. Figures Show More Youths as Prisoners ST. LOUIS (AP)-About 37 per cent of all persons .sentenced to penal institutions in the United States are 18 to 25 years of age. Director James V. Bennett of the U.S. Bureau of Prisons, in reporting these figures Friday, de- ,. M „,„. scribed the rising number oijgea a candidate toe the RepubU- youths in the nation's prisons as'cans. Both Evenson and Langen "a problem oi surpassing import-, avoided Mrs. Knutson's domestic troubles in their campaign*. On the record it would appear Coya was beaten fairly by Langen, and if there is any blame for her defeat, it would seem to center on either her husband or herself. ance.' Bennett told a St. Louis conference on prisons and crime prevention that the federal govern- r acturers, recently uncovered a widespread conspiracy that has been blanketing the entire country with this type of watch. A number of watch rebuilder* were purchasing any old movements of all the well-known brand manufacturers. Investiga. tlon disclosed that sonic of the movements were 40 to 50 years old. The old, worn parts were taken out and the watch rebuilt with cheap, inferior parts. Very little was left of the original manufacturer's watch. An attractive, but very inexpensive case and bracelet were then added. Boxes of the original manu facturer were obtained or sometimes duplicated. These watches found their way into the hands of certain types of retailers all over the country, sometimes to be sold as rebuilt watches, more often as new ones. No Established Dealers Of course, no established and competent, let alone ethical, deal er would touch this sort of merchandise, since if he failed to recognize the tricks employed he would know so little about watches that he should not be in the business. The imprinting of the name of the manufacturer mi the dial, or duplicated boxes, is a violation of the trade-mark laws. Thn name, emblem, etc., is the trademark of the particular company and is registered as such. No one except the owner of a trademark or persons authorized by the owner has the right to use that name or mark, especially on a product simlar to that manufactured by the owner. All persons directly or indirectly connected with the sale, offering for sale or distribution of these watches with counterfeited trademarks are, in the eyes of the law, equally guilty. The law holds that a merchant has a responsi bility to the consumer to know what he is selling. In this particular case, knowledge was readily obtainable to every merchant. All pf these watches would normal y have cost anywhere from $20 to 140 wholsesale, whereas these could >e purchased from $7 to f 12. My closing advice to you is to purchase merchandise in a reput- able store. The desire to get something for nothing usually ends up in your getting — nothing. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES lt-t> T.M. ••* «.». r«t oti. S 19M k» MA fcnlM. IM. "She sent you a perfumed letter, all right, but if you ask me, it's her old man's shaving lotion!" MY ANSVVEI Jordan Javelin Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS I Jordan is an independent — state Sit has—— capitals 8 - Sea 12 Trigonometry function 13 John (Gaelic) 14 Lacerate 15 "Body of water 18 Fruit drink 17 Kind of ore UTriter 20 Expended 21 Writers' marks 24 So long ( Fr.) 28 Collection of sayings 29 Summer (Fr.) 32 Jesus was - in this area 33 Seaport (ab.) 34 River in Germany MAges 36 Bind 37 Arabian gulf 38 Light brown 39 Railwa? * conned Amman with Aqaba on the - Sea 40 Expunge 41 Clergyman 43 - Is one ol its capitals 46 Earns SI Shakespearean card 60 German metaphysician DOWN 1 Vipers 2 Tumult 3 Wild ox ot Celebes 4 Flower corolla 5 Diadem 6 Soft plug 7 of its capitals is Jerusalem 8 Falls in drops 9 "Emerald Isle" 10 Shakespeare's river 11 Depression IB Small shield 20 Depot (ab.) 22 Shoot the —— in a canoe 23 Grafted (her.) QUESTION — We have recently moved Into a new community 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER EACH ONE DECIDES A father of nine children de- (loni their political operation tad been quietly active. "Battle- Mooflaf," It WM called by NAM Executive Vice President' Charles R. High, Jr. Sligh pounded the podium, after listening to the pros—Democratic; Paul Butler and Republican Meade Alcorn — and ssld this had better work or the liberals "would make all citizens carefully regulated wards of the state on one big national Indian reservation." Sligh's talk was a war whoop which will re-echo through the decorous executive suites of the and. Still Young IB Game "It has been two full years since NAM began to pioneer in the field of public affairs," Sligh said, "with the aim of recruiting the managerial and technical genius of American businessmen to the cause of conservatism through prao tlcal politics." Sligh was taking no chances now. By practical politics he explaiaed, he did not mean just dumping money Into both parties' war chests for "crusts of recognition." Nor* did he mean writing Indignant letters, he said patiently, as some of the practical businessmen wrlthcred in their chairs. "I mean the entry of businessmen to grass roots political work . . pasture politics where it counts at the precinct and district level." Then he let them have it with, '.'Because your association is a pragmatic one and because we (felt that we needed actual battle- blooding before we could help others learn how they, too, could be effective, and because experience is still the best of all teachers, we made the physical business of direct political action the phase of our program during the last campaign." Get Topflight Help Sligh revealed that the NAM had hired "a top flight political re- j search organization." It did not spread out like the AFL-CIO's Committee on Political Education (COPE) which backed some 300 candidates (five of them Republi. cans). But the NAM "practical politics" machine operated out of five divisions, broken into 13 regional offices. Its research consultants analyzed every state, county, district and precinct in the nation. Where there ssemsd to be o chance for conser vative candidates, the operation began. It was headed by an overall director of public affairs. The ( NAM distributed a "six weeks sem. Inar study course kit. For "in- 'plant and community education"— :ided recently to stand up for the rest of his life. where there is no church of our I The unusual choice made by a denomination. There 1s » church 32-year-old businessman in Tope- here with which we can agree with few reservations. Should we drive a great distance to a church of our own denomination, or could we serve where we are? They have asked me to teach a Sunday School class. B. B. ANSWER I believe in de- 24 Encourage 40 Mariner's 25 Feminine direction appellation 41 Separates 26 Persia 42 Greek letter 27 Abstract being 43 Fish sauce 29 Icelandic saga 44 Notation 30 Mounds used 45 Principal by golfers 47 Hazard 31 Sea eagle 48 Notion 33 One who 49 Ripped (suffix) 50 Lath 34 Organ of 52 Brazilian hearing macaw 39 Wife of Aegir 53 Feline (myth.) creature nominational loyalty, but I also believe that Christians should witness where they live. Unless we show an interest and love for those in our community, people might get the idea that you are religious snobs — which of course you are not. You say that you agree with the doctrine of the local church with few reservations. I have found that non-essentials separate people more often than essentials. In reading the history of denomina- ;ions, it is interesting to note that the great divisions have always resulted from somewhat minor dif- 55 Exude &« Tatter K Curd* of milk SI Peruses $9 lAdonesifSA of ka, Kan., was forced upon him as a result of injuries received in an automobile accident. Surgeons had told the victim 'hat the only way they could relieve painful muscle pressure on in direct competition to labor's politicking. The kit was, of course, aimed at middle management and supervisory personnel. It was so designed that small plant owners could merge their efforts just as small unions Joined in one cope drive. Sligh admitted it was "an ama- iwve pa mm IIIUM:* pnswure on ^With ff t „ fl t fc d fa nerves in his legs was to fuse hneineoom . n ,„ J ' ™V_°. T his body in either a standing or sitting position. The man elected to stand rattier than sit for the balance of his life. Few of us will ever be faced with such a drastic decision. But we are continually confronted with choices that will shape our future for time and eternity. God has bestowed on you the precious privilege of free will. While He wishes you to be loyal and faithful to His law, He nevertheless leaves both the choices and the responsibility entirely to you. "Do ye manfully, and let your heart be strengthened, all ye that businessmen to go forth and do battle for conservatism. They will. We certainly will hear next from ileuther. (Distributed 1938 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Most people on earth belong to bur major religions: Christians, Mohammedans, Brahmins and Buddhists. There are also about 1 million Hebrews, ferences. More important is to hope in the Lord." (Psalms 30:maintain a Christian attitude in 25) spite of the differences between us. ;•' me peo-'.e call tha •• ni promise" — others see it as Chris- Urn charity. I have made up my mind to fellowship with all those who love Jesus Christ with all their heart, and are seeking to win men to Him. At the moment I am being criticized by a few people for doing this, but I would rather lose a few friends than the blessing and favor of my Lord.. If you feel that you can be a blessing to these people who don't see quite, 1 eye to eye with you on every point, by all means serve where you will be the greatest blessing. Gaston County, N. C-, with some 105 cotton mills, is the leading textile urea ol the United State*. Thanks to You, O loving Master, for the privilege of freely decid- ng on my fate. "Gin" in "cotton gin" is an abbreviation for "engine." SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy i at Newsdealers and Street Salt*) $ .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Copy (other than regular weekly Subscriber*) t .10 Per Week. Curler Delivery ....» .40 '.S Weeks 10.40 Dn* V«**> nA no On« Yew BY MAIL— ZONE 1 20 ao Circulating Depl. 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