The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 10, 1958 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1958
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

YEAR) £> 68th TlNCt ^jfiRP Established November 9. 1S91 "S. S. Rasmussen Editor and Publisher Geraldlne Rasmussen, Business Manager ~ Entered a* 2nd elan matter at the post office »l Austin, Minnesota, wider the art of March J, H79. Isned 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 ~ The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republicntion of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Who are kept by the power of God through faith unto salvation ready to be revealed in the last time.—I Peter 1:5. * * * Faith is letting down our nets into the transparent deeps at the Divine command, not knowing what we shall draw.—Francois Fenelon. Mayor's Veto We were disappointed in Mayor Hansen's veto of Ordinance 879. For we believe, along with the Citizens' Advisory Commission, the majority of the City Council and the Chamber of Commerce directors, that the ordinance would serve the city well in future street improvement. The program, recommended after a study by the Advisory Committee, was intended to reduce the city's heavy annual cost in temporary repairs, with the money to be used instead for permanent improvement. It is a type of program which, according to the Advisory Committee, has. been used effectively in other cities. It is apparent there have been some misunderstandings and misconceptions about the ordinance, as happens in many cities when a change of policy is proposed. Since only city officials can give the proper interpretation of how an ordinance will be operated, and answer questions to clarify its operation, we had asked that a series of questions and answers be prepared for publication. This, we felt, would serve in answering more completely the questions citizens might ask, and clarify further the position of both the City Council and the Advisory Committee. As we understand it, this was intended. We would still be very happy to give space to publication of the questions and answers even though the ordinance has been vetoed. * We emphasize there is nothing personal in our position. Just as we recently complimented the mayor for his action in vetoing a measure which we thought was not in the city's interest, we are expressing disappointmenjt in the vetoing of one we feel has merit. We feel that the mayor also believes the ordinance has merit, but that the people were not sufficiently sold on it. And that he took the action he did because tune was running out for the period in which a mayor can exercise his veto. We hope this does not mean the ordinance is permanently dead. Its reconsider- ation, with further education as to its pur- i pose and objectives, seems appropriate, in view of the work and study made by the Advisory Committee on our street problem. Let's Get This Straight "God, in His infinite wisdom, saw fit to place 'treads' on the tips of the fingers. The loops and whorls of your fingerprints were not put there for identification alone. If thev were eliminated, you would have difficulty holding a wet glass of water, a cake of soap, or getting a lifesaving grip on any object you might reach AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD W«dn«sdoy, D«. 10, '58 Pot Pourri NOW THAT the snows have come, a favorite editorial topic around the state is the trials that confront snowplow crews in tryinj to get streets clear when parkec autos stand in the way. Some cities rigidly enforce ordinances which prohibit parking of cars overnight on streets. They find the job isn't easy since many motorists do not have garages and some cars are parked because Maginot Line for." This is the basis for a new plea for safety from Capt. Singleton Shneffer in ,'they won't start, the current issue of the National Safety j Other cities have a system of! Council magazine. Captain Shaeffer is ialternative parking. Such as, say,! commanding officer of a troop of Penn- jno parking of autos permitted an 1 sylvania state .police. His plea is a climax of years spent in observing accident results on the Pennsylvania Turnpike. In classifying accidents, some of the more frequent are blamed on: Too fast for conditions; lost control on curve; hazardous highway conditions. But behind these labels says Captain Shaeffer, are bad tires. Chief cause of turnpike accidents—and we must have these things firmly in mind as the turnpike mileage increases— are fatigue and lack of sleep. But next as a killer is "too fast for conditions." It is here that slick tires and blown-out tires lurk in all their deadliness. In July and August, 1956, 68 per cent of turnpike fatalities involved bad rubber. A check of wrecked vehicles at one of the authorized turnpike garages showed 98 per cent of the cars had slick tires. New legislation is needed to keep autos with worn treads off the roads, says Captain Shaeffer. The present standard of safety is whether fabric or cushion gum is showing. Take a look at your tires today. This veteran of auto safety says it is unsafe to take a car out if less than a sixteenth of an inch.of tread is showing at every point on the surface of all your tires including the spare. It seems that anything so fundamental wouldn't need preaching. But the police found a great deal of confusion as to just when a tire was^safe. Take his word for it: The more tread, the better. Keep a good grip on the road —and life. Opinions of Others A REAL GASSER The Army Is testing a gas that might be called "conscience" because it is said to make cowards of us all. Movies of the experiments showed a cat, previously a belligerent mouser, turned into a trembling coward, retreating in fear before a mouse. Maj. Gen. August Schoraburg said it would be nice In a war to be able to capture the enemy uninjured—and uninjuring—by temporarily destroying his will to fight. That is the understatement of the age, if we ever heard one. Such a discovery would do more than steam, printing and alcohol combined to make over the world we are accustomed to. Office boys would be getting dally raises, husbands would be staying out late, pitchers would be walking .150 hitters, burglars would burgle in the daytime, complaint clerks would give away the store, public speakers would crawl under the table. In brief, the ungassed would inherit the earth. They would, that is, if there were any ungassed. Chances are the law would soon require universal compulsory gassing for the common protection. The Army must have its fun, but this is one case where defeat will be victory.—CHICAGO DAILY NEWS the north and west sides of streets I on the calendar's even days, andj no parking on the south and eastj side on odd days. This, at least, has the advantage of giving snowplows a clear run down one side of a street. When cars are parked on both sides of the street, the plows are limited to the clearing of the street's center, How the plan of parking on alternate sides of the streets works out in other cities, we wouldn't know. But it is probably worth as investigation or, perhaps, even a trial. A MRS. June Morgan, of Rt. 1 Claremont, asks we point out she was not the Morgan who wrote the letter on Austin liquor licenses which was published in Peoples Pulpit. Some of her friends, she said, thought she may have been the letter writer. Her friends obviously are wrong. The letter was written by an Austin resident. tJNDER PRESSURE, the U. S. Defense Department is now making substantial economies by standardizing the items it purchases. Among other things, it has eliminated 80 types of erasers and 88 styles of men's drawers. The average person will probably be amazed that the defense department could think up that many varieties of such things as erasers and men's drawers, two items of merchandise which you would guess didn't have many variations. A LEADING American university has decided to open a brewery for students. Since this may cause some eye-brow lifting, it should be explained quickly what the institution is about. The University of California recently dedicated an experimental brewery. It will be devoted to teaching and research in malt products production, quality control, research and other ac- MINNESOTA STORY ETIQUETTE IN 1871 "Cavalry officers should never /ear spurs In a ballroom," Ift one ,)f the pieces of advice contained in a popular etiquette manual entitled "Mixing In Society" eubllsn- ed in 1870. A copy of the book, which was used in at least one Minnesota home, was given, to the Minnesota Historical Society by a pioneer St. Cloud family. Hosts at a ball, (he author wrote, .should be prepared to expend considerable time, money, and patience upon Its preparation. They should provide a "good floor," professional musicians, an ample supper, and numerous "suitable partners." The guests were adjured to do all in their power to contribute to the gayety of the occasion. "No lady," at a public ball, however, "should accept an invitation to dance from a gentleman to whom she has not been introduced," "Never be seen without gloves in a ballroom," except-when eating, the author told readers. Young girls were'to be returned immediately after each dance to their chaperons. "It is not customary," the anonymous author noted, "for married persons to dance together in society." WALTER REED Probably few Minnesotans know that Dr. Walter Reed, the famous army surgeon who discovered the cause of yellow fever, was stationed-in Minnesota in the 1890's, and that while there he conducted experiments in the old St. Paul Cen- LET THE BUYER BEWARE! Bargains at Auction Rooms By WALTER J. GLENNON (Rackets Investigator and Consultant to the Better Business Bureau, New York City) (The writer wishes it clearly understood that this and every article in this series applies to that small segment of chlsclers that worm their way into every industry. After 35 years of being in contact with the seamy side of business, the writer's own opinion is that close to 99 per cent of businessmen arc honest and 1 per cent would come within the scope of these articles. Yet a conservative estimate of the unethical, and more often illegal, gouging of this 1 per cent would be $500,000,000 a year.) QUESTION: This past summer, I accompanied my husband and family on a sight-seeing vacation in New York. One afternoon I tivities. It is said to be the first! stopped into a store that was being ever erected in any major Ameri-1 auctioned off. Feeling sure of get- can educational institution. i ting a bargain because the man The purpose isn't to get thejwas going out of business, and at- students "high" on higher education. traded by the glowing terms the auctioneer used to describe the merchandise, I timidly made two ADLAI STEVENSON says em- j bids, phatically he will not be a candi-j The last bid date for the presidency in 1960. But Democrats apparently still aren't convinced since he still leads the opinion polls as the party's first choice. Khrushchev Fails to Grasp U. S. Unity When Danger Is Involved By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY Since Nikita Khrushchev has taken over the management of the Soviet Universal State, he has faced the West with a series of crises, one following upon the other with breathless haste. He has demonstrated bis skill not only by the speed with which be manages each crisis in different parts of the world but also by his ability to bring about divorce attitudes among Russia's opponents, thus en-j that he also offers to withdraw {President on whatever stand we Russian troops but that is a hoax j must take in the Berlin situation, because what it would actually!There will be no opposition to pro- mean would be that Soviet troops tecting West Berlin from that quar- would surround Berlin on three ter and the recent election in no sides and that sovietized troops manner affects this situation. We would be inside Berlin, wearing have only once carried our differ- East German uniforms and fright-lences beyond our boundaries and ening the people into obedience to the Kremlin. Urgency Is Apparent The hoax is too palpable and demonstrates a desperation, an ur- gendering confusion in their ranks. Igency on the part of Khrushchev. Actually, Soviet Russia stays out j After a series of victories, Khrush of many of these situations, using her satellites. This, thus far, is not appearing! in the Berlin crisis. On this subject, Khrushchev finds the West united. In fact, he is faced by the dramatic success of De Gaulle in chev, who always talks too much, was defeated at Lebanon and Quemoy. It Khrushchev would needs seem that a dramatic that was when the Senate refused to ratify the Paris treaty at the end of World War I. There is not likely to be such recalcitrance in the 86th Congress. Besides all the outstanding leaders of the Democratic Party, in or out of Congress, have already expressed themselves on the question of Berlin. They stand firm. Khrushchev, like Hitler before victory. Observing the nature of the 1958 election and not quite understanding the American form Franc* and the even more drama-! 0 ' government, he undoubtedly tic cooperation of France and West! believed tha ' H Eisenhower took a Germany. Whereas, Stalin, to a de- tou « n stance on the Berlin situa American freedom, which is that because we are free to differ and to express our differences we do not QUOTE of the day: "Too many meetings are held each month for no better reason than that it has been a month since ihe last one." CONSTRUCTION WILL be flying high during the next year. The construction industry is finding tremendous business is cropping up through a relatively new activity — airport building. The field is expanding by jet-size leaps. Estimates are that within the next four to six years more than one billion dollars will be spent to provide new landing facilities, prin- because of the jets. OF the most misleading of terms is "fireproof building." There isn't such a thing. For when people and their possessions occupy a building, it is no longer crmpletely fireproof. A building can be fire-resistant in design, and fire preventive in its housekeeping and maintenance. But an absolutely fire-proof'building is a fiction. We know no statistic on fire prevention which has impressed us as much as one which recent- publication as a . quotation from an insurance company executive. cause gree, found a means of stimulating a sharp division between the tion, Eisenhower would be lessj ri s ht ' 1958 > ^ n S Features. popular than he showed up to be in , There has never been a loss of endanger our country be- j fire in any institution where sprink- s of these differences. Copy-'-ion have been installed, he said. United States and Great Britain over the recognition of Bed China, Khrushchev now finds the United States and Great Britain closer together than they have ever been. Difference la Divisions Berlin presents a curious facade. West Berlin has grown back into a modern city, beautiful, prosperous, well-kept; East Berlin is a poverty-stricken, almost oriental ized Soviet city. Tile inhabitants are the same people, often members of tat tarn* families. In the instance of West Berlin, all the the election — as though such an election as we had in 1 958 was a popularity contest. It is always difficult for Europeans to understand American elections. Even British experts on the United States often fail to realize that an American president is very different from a British prime minister who can only exist as a member of a political party. The American president, once in that office, no longer represents his par ty, but the entire American people. He has no parliament to go to, artistry and skill which made Ger-! bu ' 8pea V ]" Congress through uuny *x> great have returned; inl whatev " leadership there is. In a sense, there is no real opposition party because when the President is of one party and the majority of Congress of another party, they must work together. Depends on Democrats President Eisenhower now will the caw of East Berlin, these aeem to have been lost in the re- preastafi* of Soviet life. Berlin hu then become a showcase, • showcase ol contrasts. The reauU has been * constant and incmsiog migration of Ger- from e«*t to West Berlin, jhave to depend upon Sen. Lyndon KMT, Khrvabchw ha* given the (Johnson, Democratic leader in the Uutttd States, Great Britain and Senate, and Speaker .Sam Rayburn • six month*' out ol Berlin. Welfare Costs Soar on Range DULUTH, Minn. (AP) - The St.! j Statistics show 97 per cent of fires are controlled by sprinklers. j WE CAME upon this formula I for an after-dinner speech: "Take .three deep breaths; compliment ,the audience; outline what you are not going to talk about; meu- I tion points you will touch on lat- Louis County Board Monday au- |er; " se two famlliar «>"«a«oii8; tborized an added $250,000 gency grant for the county welfare department after having made a i $794,000 allotment in October. l Both grants are over and above ' the $7,330,433 welfare budget ap- ° » ld points you will not have cover; refer to what you ill a funny story; corn- audience; compliment city, state and nation; refer several times to what you are v«v y» twvj-vww •» V*JM» *, wuuKvb ay i_ i. i „,. * proved for this year. November b ° Ut '° "I m cl ° Smg: sit down expenditures hit an all-time high a ™ ld tumultuo »* applause." of $730,360, of which the county provided $352,000. Officials said the boost arose largely from mine layoffs and re cession unemployment coupled with expiration or unemployment benefits and completion of special emergency work projects. The soybean is the third mos' WE LIKED this one from the Investment Dealers' Digest: "The most interesting thing I heard at the Brussels Fair," reports Ben Lichtenstein, "is the USSR plan for the future. Khrushchev expects to have a man on the Moon in 20 years. In 30 years the Russians are convinced they will have a man on Mars and in r ° f ^f esentativ « te8 ' * ith corn Democrat! will support th«;ing the tint two. valuable food crop in the. United 150 years, if everything goes and be-now projected, every Russian jhav, • pair of •how. I made was for $48, and for this I received a ladies' watch, a ladies' and a men's ring, a fountain pen set and a necklace and earrings set. Each article had a manufacturer's price, ticket attached and the total of all the tickets was $116. We left for home the next day and I proudly displayed my purchase to my family on the train. They all agreed that, for $116 worth of merchandise, I could not go wrong in paying only $48. I gave my daughter the necklace and earrings, which she promptly put on. "Just Junk" Before we reached home that night, her neck was all black. The next day I took the set to my jeweler, who said it was such junk any self-respecting merchant would be ashamed to sell it. He had me bring the rest. of the merchandise to him and, after examining it, said a fair retail price would have been $6.95 for the watch, $3.98 apiece for the rings, $2.98 for the fountain pen set and and earrings — less than $20 in all. Can this be true? ANSWER: Yes, unfortunately, yes. In past year, auctions were held, as you said in your letter, by an individual or firm going out of business and using this means to dispose of the merchandise. But few merchants are capable of conducting an auction, and in most cities a license is needed to operate a business as an auction and another license for each person operating as an auctioneer. So for years smart businessmen wishing to close out their businesses have engaged the services of a firm experienced in operating auctions. These auctions were, on the whole, an honest and fast means of disposing of the merchant's stock by accepting bids from the public. The merchant disposed of his merchandise more rapidly than he could otherwise, the auctioneer got a commission on everything sold, and the public got a bargain — most of the time. For 5 Years Today, in most large cities this has changed. You often find now the perpetual auction — not based on a merchant's going out of business, but conducted day in and day out for as long as profitable. I personally know of some auctions that, when this column was written, had operated at the same location, and possibly under t h e same management, for the lastj five years or more. It does not take a lot of intelligence to figure out that new merchandise must be brought in to replace what is sold daily. I have personally examined some of the merchandise sold at these places — which could not compare with the articles you received, either pricewise or qualitywise, and yet your Jeweler classed yours as junk. Blame Yourself I have seen purchased such i t e m s as pin - lever movement watches that would be fairly retail priced at $2.98 or $3.98, electroplated rings that should be sold at $1 or $1.50, costume jewelry made of polished tin and colored glass for stones that would rightfully bring anywhere from 50 cents purchased by out-of-town visitors 1 looking for bargains. Do not blame New York, but rather put the blame where it belongs — on the desire to get something for nothing. The visitor comes to New York and is taken. The New Yorker goes to Atlantic City. The resident of Atlantic City goes to Washington or Florida, and so on and so on. Some day people will realize that the smartest way to get a bargain is to stop trying to beat a merchant at his own game and to buy-at reputable stores. You should have contacted the Better Business Bureau or the authorities at once. It may be too late now for you to get any help, but I am sure that both will welcome the information you have to .give. And in future, the new Federal Trade Commission rules may hamper or prevent the false price ticketing which convinced you that you were getting a real bargain. More about auctions tomorrow. tral high school biology laboratory, using apparatus improvised "from ovens and boilers inherited From a discontinued domestic science department." In October, 1891, Dr. Reed was ordered to Fort Snelling, where -he served as assistant surgeon in the military hospital with the rank of captain. Late in the following summer he was transferred to St. Paul, then the headquarters of the military department of Dakota. While there, Reed prepared for presentation before the Ramsey County Medical Society a paper on cholera which was published in a St. Paul medical Journal, the "Northwestern Lancet." At the medical society's meeting In March, 1893, Reed met Dr. Louis B. Wilson, then a teacher bf biology at Central high school In St. Pnul. The younger man offered Reed the use of the high school laboratory, and together they improvised crude equipment and conducted many experiments. Most of their work was related to the "diagnosis of diptheria from cultures made from swabs of patients' throats." Dr. Wilson, ,who later became director of the Mayo Clinic's laboratories, asserted that he "learned from Dr. Reed the elements of bacteriology" in the St. Paul high school laboratory. Reed left St. Paul in the fall of 1893 to join the staff of the newly organized Army Medical School in Washington. • STEAMBOAT CAPTAIN Daniel Smith Harris was one of the most celebrated of the captains whose rivalries and achievements form a glamorous chaptT in the history of steamboatlng on the upper Mississippi river. In 1883, at the age of twenty- five, this dauntless pioneer in river transportation became the master of a small steamboat which he had largely built himself. For the next thirty years, he captained an imposing succession of nearly 20 steamboats, Including the famous "War Eagle," "Doctor Franklin No. 2," "West Newton," and "Grey Eagle." From the outset Capt. Harris (Distributed 1958 by The Hall j d ) stin f ished !} imself by blazins (steamboat trails up the uncharl- Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T.M. *•(. U.l to. Off. e IMi b. NCA hrrio. If But, Nora, that dress—let's reason this out!" cents for the necklace! to $1'98. Most of these things were Answer to Previous Puzzle Melody Lane ACROSS 1 Musical instrument 8 drum 9 Obtain 12 Region 13 Singing voice 14 Age 15 Threw away 17 Nothing 18 "Purple People —«" 19 Fancy 21 Daze 23 chanteys 24 Doctrine 27 Entry in a ledger 29 Masculine appellation 32 Desire tor water 34 Revolt 36 Cordicrite 37 Pasty cement 38 One 39 Entranced 41 Tibetan ox 42 Japanese money 44 Employs 46 Take horn 49 Female relative 83 Stir 84 Oppoi ed 86 Male* 87 Italian capital 88 Surface with gold 89 Compass point 60 Underling 61 Slippery DOWN 1 Geological «ngl« 3 Musical interval 4 Walks 5 Musical measure 6 Fine press book 7 Part ol a musical note 8 Carbonated drinks 8 Good humor 10 Ireland 11 Story 16 Musician, for instance 20 Automobile parts 22 Complete 24 Medical suffix 25 Fired 26 Distance marker 28 Disease 30 Continent 31 Head support 33 More mature 35 Evident 40 Fall 43 Mother-of- pearl 45 Encirclement 46 "There's Nothing Like 47 British statesman 48 Dove calls 50 Iroquoian Indian 51 Prison room 52 Swhl 55 Born MY ANSWER ed channels of streams tributary to the Mississippi. In 1853 he carried troops and supplies on the "West Newton" up the Minnesota river to the new ly established post of Fort Ridgely. Capt. Harris considered speed the chief requirement for a steamboat. One of the most colorful events in his career was the race in 1858 between his "Grey Eagle" and the "Itasca" for the honor of being the first to bring St. Paul the news of Queen Victoria's congradtulations to President Buchanan upon the successful laying of the Atlantic cable. 'The "Grey'Eagle" started on a dash up the river from Dubuque at the same time that the "Itascn" left Prairie du Chien, sixty-five miles farther upstream. When * the "Itasca" was sighted just below Pine Bend, Capt. Harris ordered the crew to throw into the fire box a consignment of sugar-cured hams on board. The passengers on the two boats cheered wildly as the gap between them closed. The "Itasca" was the first to reach the St. Paul dock, but a deck hand from the "Grey Eagle" got ashore first to deliver the news. Harris' boat averaged fourteen miles an hour for the entire distance of 350 miles. KOREAN BONUS CLAIMS DES MOINES Wl — Every effort is being made to pay as many Iowa Korean bonus claims as possible before Christmas, Ray Kauffman, secretary of the State Korean Bonus Board, said Tuesday. of view 'sweetenad." QUESTION — When is a person saved? After they believe in Christ, or after they have completed the full act of obedience? M. K. ANSWER - Paul said: "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ and thou shalt be saved." Now, I don't believe Paul meant to just give mental assent to the historical Jesus. The word believe literally means "to live by." Unless we have a personal faith that can be interpreted into everyday action, it is of little value. I think perhaps I read in between the lines of your question the belief that we must do much more than believe to be saved. But when we see Christ lifted up for our sins, and accept both God's estimate of our sins, and God's estimate of his atoning grace, we then become willing to repent, be baptized, or anything else that God requires. But salvation begins with Christ and faith in Him. The Bi ble is clear in this. It says: "For God so loved the world that he overcome gave his only begotten son, THAT' mans 12; 2i) IN i Instill in me, 0 divine Redeem- nfl V£ « • i • everlasitng life." ' W> a consumln S de ^e to substi- 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER PERFUMED POISON Diesel bus fumes are far from sweet-smelling. Many experiments lave been tried to make them less obnoxious. A Philadelphia transit company j injected a special chemical into the exhaust pipes of its buses. The effect was very pleasant. It gave the tumes a "clean, fresh, woodsy scent." But the company realized that they had a still more serious prob lem on their hands. They knew the odors from the bus engines ill * . »«•*• » w* j *u frru*) l/UU*>l>V LJU l-Al would be no less dangerous fromliso miiea—Payable in advance. a health point they had been There is a strong tendency in modern life to evade real prob- SUBSCRIPTION RATES jingle Copy i at Newadealers and Street Sales) $ .07 HOME DELIVERY' IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscrlbera) $ .10 Per Week, Carrier Delivery t .40 i6 Weeka One Year 20.BO BY MAIL-ZONE 1 Delivery In pc*co((lc« within so miles radios of Austin — Payable In advance. One Month $ 1.15 Three Month* 3.25 Six Month* , 5..MI One Year lo.lw MAIL-ZONE 2 Delivery In poatofftce outside 50- Three Month* 3 ;,o Six Month* 8..W One Year 12.00 MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofflce over 150 mlle« | __. t . I nn»»t».Y 111 H U «^U>'1UC UVCI LJ\J 1I111M lems. Perfume is little more than ™<HUS of Austin—Payable in advance a deceptive cover-up. j^ xr M^v/////^:;::;:;;;;; 1 ,:S! Make it ycur business to get ati° ne Yt ' ar H co the roots of evil. Seek basic cures instead of just glossing over under-1 lying poisons. ' God will bless you in a particu-i lar way if you make a special j effort to correct the causes of trouble in the world. [ "Be not overcome by evil but' evil by good." (Ro-i NOTE—Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P.O and N.P.O. There are other scriptures that say: "Repent, confess, be baptized, etc," These I accept, but in the divine order Christ i« first and foremost. God must be approached through- Him, not first through human obedience. The Bible says: "By grace are ye saved through faith. . .not of works lest any man should boast." 'tute good for BUS TROUBLE DES MOINES tfl - The Iowa Commerce Commission said Tuesday it will revoke the operating rights of American Buslines, Inc., unless the strike-bound company resumes service to 116 southern Iowa communities by next Won[day. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities in d%r v I c • please call the above umber between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery tervice will be made U neceiiary.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free