The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 11, 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:
Thursday, December 11, 1958
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

68th _.!»«. .,...-»-. SJNCE YEAR] 1691 Hi EftUbltshed November 9, I8.ni H, E, Rasmussen Editor and Publisher Oeraldlne Rasrnussen, Business Manager Entered a* 2nd class matter at the post office •t Austin, Minnesota, under the act of March 3 1879. Issned Daily 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 republlcntion of nil the local news printed )n this newspaper ns well as nil AP new? dispatches. As I besought thee to abide still at Ephesus, when I went into Macedonia, that thou mightest charge some that they teach no other doctrine. — 1 Timothy 1:3. Doctrine is the framework of life; it is the skeleton of truth, to be clothed and rounded out by the living graces of a holy life. It is only the lean creature whose bones become offensive. — A. J. Gordon. Snap Out of It! It's time for a lot of us to wake up and live! Science says we normally operate far below our reasonable capacity. Neurd- surgeons say our skulls are crammed with far more brains than we actually need. The average man's muscle is capable of far more work than he gives it in these days of driving to the corner store and sitting all evening in front of a television screen. One doctor is working on a pill which he thinks can double, triple or quadruple the amount of useful work a man can turn out. Our view is that taost of us don't need a pill so much as we need a good swift kick in the pants to wake us up to our potential. Look around your community. Who does most of the work on local volunteer services, committees, clubs? Almost invariably the people who are busiest in their professions and businesses. Activity breeds more activity. Stir up your brains with one job and you find they function better on other jots. Physical exercise is good for the thinking, too. Keep the blood flowing through the arteries and some of it is bound to perk up the old gray matter too. Even people who have had a heart attack are capable of greater activity, the doctors now tell us. That practically eliminates the last good excuse for anyone to shut off his energy and settle down to live like a vegetable. For Fire-Free Christmas ovrr and nhove other 1 blazes. There are definite steps you can take to minimize the fire danger. Check with your fire department and they will be happy to help you, Check with the local chapter of the National Safety Council or write to the Council's Chicago headquarters at 425 North Michigan Avenue. Printed pamphlets embodying rules for a fire- free Christmas can be obtained from the National Fire Protection Association, 60 Battery march Street, Boston, Mass. There are plenty of agencies eager to AUSTIN (Minn.) HERAIO ; Thursday, Dee. 11, 1958 j Pot Pourri WE ALWAYS enjoy newspapers published by inmates of penal institutions, as their incarceration gives the publication a special favor. Contrary to what a person might expect* their editorials and We've Done Wonders With Your Helpful Know-How" Christmas tree, in all its tinseled glory, is a symbol of Christmas cheer and a rallying point for the family at that long-awaited hour when the Yuletide presents are harvested from beneath its boughs and opened with exclamations of pleasure and surprise. The Christmas tree" is also, all too often, a symbol of tragic disaster and even death. That happens when the tree catches fire. At its very best the Christmas tree is a fire hazard. The National Fire Protection' Association warns that during recent years the nation has averaged more than 1,000 Christmas tree fires each year — - you. Opinions of Others THE UNIVERSITY'S INFLATED BUDGET Minnesota's state legislature opens its biennial sessions next month and the interim committee of the legislature is now engaged in getting figures on what various state institutions are going to want in the nature of appropriations. President Morrell of the University of Minnesota recently appeared before that body and informed his listeners that the university is out after a greatly increased allotment for the two years ahead. Morrell said that the university envisions an enrollment of 28.150 in 1959 and 30.050 the following year. And be is seeking funds to employ 157 more faculty members with an overall institution payroll increase of 15 per cent. It should be obvious to most Minnesota residents by this time that the demands made on the taxpayers for the university and its ever growing projects is of an inexhaustible character. And that the regents and officials of that educational institution will continue to hike their monetary costs endlessly unless the legislature calls a halt. It is high time that the citizens take a closer look at the university and, its aims and insist that its undertaking be limited to those which can reasonably be justified as being of service to the public. There is no reason why the state should be asked to subsidize a college education for those who are able to pay for it—as is now the case. The present tuition set by university officials is obviously less than it should be. The annual charge to students for tuition, board, and lodging at the state university is $1,100 for the school years. At St. Olaf the student fee for these services comes to $1,330. Now St. Olaf is not a money-making institution. It and other private colleges are barely able to make ends meet by obtaining funds from generous alumni and other friends to supplement income derived from their students. And we doubt that the university can provide an education at lesser actual cost than a private college. Hence the difference between the $1,330 charged at St. Olaf and the university charge of $1,100 is in reality in the nature of a subsidy to the individual student attending classes on one of the state university campuses. The question is: why should the taxpayers be asked to pay this $230 subsidy? Why shouldn't those attending the university be asked to pay a sum that more truly represents the actual cost of an education? When one considers the sizable number of young people who go to the university with preparation for a career as a matter of secondary importance this state of affairs appears even more ridiculous. It is worthy of note that lots of students drop out after only a year or so of study, and that too many enroll at the university in pursuit of social contacts rather than for the purpose of serious study. If there are to be subsidies, surely they can't be justified for young people who attend the state university for fun. It would make more sense to provide an education at actual cost only to those who study hard enough to win a diploma after four years of work, and to charge a higher rate (maybe through a sliding scale decreasing the charge for tuition, board, and room as the student progresses from freshman to senior year) for those who are less earnest in their intent. We are certainly in sympathy with young peo- _ _ _ pie who are eager to improve their knowledge. Am- Jaycees (who have eight tirnes"as of talent. I Contrary also to expectations, i the writing of Inmates Is entire- i ly free from any complaint that i society gave them a bum rap. i We have before us a copy of! "The Reformatory Pillar," published by inmates of St. Cloud Ref- formatory, and given us by Sheriff Reinartz. It has an advertisement which we imagine is read with some amusement by the cell-bound readers of the prison. The ad implores: "Vacation at the Dells on Wonderful Wisconsin. Astonishing beauty. Spend a week or two any time." Statistics on prison life are humorously printed under the caption "Stlrtlstlcs." Incidentally, the newspaper reported Its population at 875 inmates, as compared to 984 a year ago. A prison Is probably the only community in the world pleased with a •population drop. The "Pillar" performs such services as publication of lists of new library books, in what rooms prisoners can get haircuts, deadline for Korean bonus registration when the Red Cross bloodmobile bank will call to get volunteer blood donations, prison menus, prison sports events, church .services, dates for future meetings of the parole board and a recap of news events occurring outside the- bars. In each issue, the newspaper selects the "Inmates of the Week" from one of the prisoners, and tells his life story. High quality distinguishes the book titles under "New Library Books." We were on<ie told that a higher proportion of readers in prisons read books of classic stature, than among the people outside prison walls. HERE IS a statistic that may surprise you. The Twin Cities campus of the University of Minnesota had a net gain of 595 students this year. The Mankato State j College, one sixth in size, had a | net gain in enrollment of 661 students. Insistence of the university to expand tremendously the Twin Cities campus has been predicated, at least in part, on the theory it is the only logical place, and students would prefer it to another location. Experience of the Mankato State College would seem to indicate that schools of higher education located outside the Twin Cities, enjoy a high measure of popularity, and there presumably are many students who believe a campus removed from big city congestion and traffic is more conductive to education. 2 Bitter Bafflers May Break Bread Together One Day By VICTOR RIESEL If you want to measure the daring of Sen. Barry Goldwater, don't just watch him pilot his jet plane into the wild blue yonder. Wait, as t did, for the flying Arlzonian to come out of the clouds, He put both feet firmly on earth the other day in a talk with his columnist. He called for a summit conference with his hardest hitting opponents — George Meany, Walter Reuther and other politically active labor leaders — as well as with the nation's business chiefs, who this very minute are swinging into a wide-open offensive against labor's glittering machine. The Senator believes that only such a parley of politicos from both sides can head off a bitter ballot war which would leave the U. S. in the ripped condition of England and France. In those nations both sides .have polarized. They are in two camps. A big labor party operates on the left. A big conservative bloc is on the right. And in the middle the independent voter is lost like an ancient sigh on an old Venetian bridge. Sees Blow to V. S, Sen. Goldwater, now probably the most influential Republican in the upper house, believes America would suffer if either power our conversation he would a formal letter to Arthur LET THE BUYER BEWARE! More About Auction Room By WALTER J. GLENNON (Rackets Investigator and Consultant to t h e Better Business Bureau, New York City) In yesterday's article a letter from a reader told of purchasing jewelry at an auction in New York City. She bid $48 for items supposedly valued at $116, but classed by her local jeweler as "junk having a retail value of less than i $20." ' Auctions, as such, are as necessary as any other form of business. Many an honest businessman will attest to that fact. But the type of auction patronized by the writer of yesterday's letter Is not only unnecessary, but a blight on any city. I know personally that the Commissioner of Licenses of New York City and the District Attorney are anxious not only to close but to keep closed all such shady auction places. But, meanwhile, some knowledge of how the unscrupulous auctioneer works may protect you from the wrong sort of auction. A Drab Chore age person bidding and vying for I numerals were not gold. They were the opportunity to give good cash i brass. for this merchandise, he loses respect for his audience. Then comes an evolution. As disrespect grows, his ego becomes inflated, finally to a point where all in front of his plat "Shills" are used by these places, sometimes as many as six or eight. They are used, first to avoid having an empty room when the auction starts. Secondly, to answer he returns later. Good "shills" are sometimes used to run the bidding up. This takes finesse, as the "shill" must watch the bidder and figure how far up he can be driven. Through experience he learns from the strength or the questions that the auctioneer asks; weakness of the bidder's voice bloc eventually gains control of "our centralized government, .. "I can't believe that a man like George Meany doesn't understand the dangers of either group running the government," Goldwnter said somewhat musing aloud as I listened. "I believe, too, that the corporation executives will understand the ultimate dangers. The problem is not to have any one man Or group dominate Washington." The Senator said that shortly after send Goldberg, the AFL-CIO's special counselor who may of us think is its ultra special philosopher. Mr. Goldberg recently called for a summit "UN type assembly" conference of America's labor and business leaders. He wants them to get to know each other and try to head off the great Industrial war insiders believe will break out in the next year. Some Entuslasms Goldberg, America's most prominent labor lawyer, already has talked to U. S. Secretary of Labor Jim Mitchell and_.U, S. Secretary of Commerce Lewis Strauss about his plan to get 50 or 60 union and business chiefs together in some hotel, lock the doors and have them put in some "togetherness" weeks. Both presiential cabinet members are reported to be enthusiastic. Goldwatcr's message to Goldberg will urge a sort of Geneva type twin set of conferences — to end attacks which surprise no one and to agree on the testing of new strategic political devices. "I hear a lot about stopping labor's political activity with some new laws," Goldwater said while outlining his letter to this columnist. "Even if that would be desirable you couldn't do it. You'd wnurt: ail in i ruin u* nis uiul« ' i *"*•*«»'"•* »••«» »•.— «HW»W«<U» •***«», ,r •*******-u^ «•• *««, v«*u*.« *» rv*v<~ , . . form are jerks and he, master the audience, and quite often to when he, the "shill," should drop, need P enalt !« and that • not the of all he surveys, plays on their buy items that do not seem to have out. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall . way> ,.?. ,. ls go \ ng to b * ter " flcal *r r r •* •* .*.» ...... ..... I _ ... _ .. iv nrtlirn">Q I Ity anrurA tVi WMIJVV* » fr , feelings and emotions. He becomes fond of publicly insulting his audience — humorously of course — and when you laugh he laughs, not with you, but at you. He plays on words, purposely slurring the deceptive phrase, some times just to show other employes how smart he is. I heard one auctioneer describe the beauty of an imported article and then refer to it as "Dreck from Europe," knowing full well that his audience would assume he said "direct from Europe" and not be aware that "dreck" is a foreign word meaning "dirt." It made him feel superior and was good for a big laugh later. On Guard The smart auctioneer is const- An auctioneer's job, possibly at f first interesting, later on becomes antly °" guard aga - lnst P osslble ' °' W«-Wl**wo -.-rtcpn.-l..-.,, TY Q f*MOC frt nr-vnnttt* erica needs these people to guide her in the years ahead. Every effort should be made to help such people get an education. But it is nonsensical to offer to educate all comers at below what it costs just because a relatively few need and deserve this financial assistance. A sensible program of scholarships is the answer. Inflated university budgets are not.—RED WING REPUBLICAN EAGLE More Government Controls Seen Until War Preparations Cease many members) are spending on their shopping spree for the children there. The Austin young men have budgeted $500 for their project (his year and (he Minneapolis chapter plans (o spend $200 there. In Austin, the money will be spent by 60 boys and girls from 20 families who will buy Christmas gifts for others. THOSE AUSTIN Jaycees are no' a drab chore. Droning on day af-!?™^ 0 "' 10 "'.. 1 ?!, . tnes ^ arran « e Hikers at spending money. |te r day, selling items which hefc t*^^™**Z!™ in fact, they are spending 2H | himself knows are junk, becomes ! times as much money on the Christ- i boring. And, as he sees the aver- mas shopping tour for underpriv-; ledged children as the Minneapolis I I * Judge Agrees; Takes License From Driver DETROIT, Mich. (AP)—George E. Gravlin led police of three suburban communities on a 10-mile _ chase at high «-.peed over icy roads The funds"for the project were befo . re his arrest on a reckless By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY In the various discussions of our times, it is too often forgotten that while it is possible to inherit property, it is not possible to in herit intelligence. Proper manners can be handed down from generation to generation, but not character which is a noble quality of personality inherent in an individual.. Thus, one wonders why so few constructive giants appear today among our great industrialists or bankers. The answer perhaps is best given by Prof. Pitirim A. Sorokin, who said: "When. . .the builders of the great industrial and financial empires — the Rothschilds and Morgans, the Rockefellers and Fords, the Carnegies and Cecil Rhodeses —were amassing huge fortunes, they were entitled to them; they were risking their fortunes and lives in carving empires out of the wilderness. The managerial aristocracy of present-day corpora tions are in the position of the decadent descendants of 4 full-blooded political aristocracy; they retain and even augment all the privileges of their forefathers wtihout rendering a comparable wrvice to society. . ." Great Minds Diverted But the great minds that carv «d out these enormous industrial •tales, in our country and in oth •rs. are not dead. They are diverted to other task*. First of all, they arc different kinds at men. Let us put them into two categories for convenience: 1. The first group consists of an theater new type of human being who i* forming * new type t attend *W*. Nasser might be , but there are *** * lifce» M an skill; he seizes the power of government and employs it as ruthlessly as Rockefeller built his oil empire not only to hold it but to make it an jtoipregnable empire of wealth and power. Stalin did that; Hitler and Mussolini tried to; Trujillo succeeded; Peron failed. It is the new movement of power from the empires to the nationalities, from colonialism to dictatorships. We denounced Hitler for his dictatorial obscenities but since his defeat, the world has filled with many obscene dictators, creatures, who speak of people's rights, people's democracies, people's republics, but whose sole interest is preserving power for themselves and increasing the power they preserve. Realm of Science 2. The second group of adventuresome human beings consists of those who, working in the realm of science and reason, are discovering the hitherto hidden laws of nature and are making those laws available to mankind. No cue can now foretell what the ultimate value of their work will be. We know that against heartbreaking odds, Adm. Hyman Ricover developed a submarine which opened a new passage under the North lence. YOU CAN look for these chang- which heretofore have permitted their sense of power to commit acts close to international blackmail. If the United States had a large fleet of Nautilus-type submarines, it would have no cause to fear Soviet Russia, unless Soviet Russia had a similar fleet. Also our work with missiles is producing a total change not only &J3££Z££ £ srtrjsL"r. m*" ?- impression to you without actually saying it is so. For instance, in one case that I investigated, the auctioneer displayed a watch. After giving a terrific sales pitch, i he went into a glowing description of the watch case and then the watch band, finishing up by saying, "This band is beautiful, ladies and gentlemen. I have one on my own watch. It is custom- made to fit any wrist, small or medium. And, even the hands and numerals are 18 carat gold." Now, after the glowing tiescrip- raised through the sponsorship"of l drivin S charge. tion of the case and bracelet, a baseball game and at the turkey i " A man who drives like that wnen he pointed to the dial on rifle shoot at Thanksgiving. (shouldn't be allowed on the road," ' the watch and said . "Even the i Gravlin said at his arraignment j nands and numerals are 18 carat PATIENCE is described as the'in Traffic Court. jgold," he had made his point. didn't say the watch and brace- IWatts. "Your license is suspendedlir/TV" ° arat g ° ld; he , k " ew : for two vp<,r<= '• "that, to the average person listen- .tor t«o jears. ! ;ng ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ the Judge Watts also sentenced wor d "even" would create that impression. However, I did not audience appeal. What a shill buys | Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES 12-11 1" H.«. UJ. M. Off. $ 1ISI b, NCA 6.r,i«. IM. ''I just love this broom closet, but of course it's always full, so I keep the broom behind tht kitchen door!" art of not revealing your impat.j "I agree," said Judge John D.I es in your social security, come o 7 , ,'„ j • senlencea ' Jan. 1. The tax rate in determin i G , ravh ", to 10 day . s m ' ail and ' ing the amount to be deducted"| placed hirn on Probation for two!have much difficulty in proving from your pay check will increase yea ' S from 2V4 to 2^ per cent That amount will be paid by both the can now fire a shot anywhere in I cent the Soviet Universal State. Even£; be another increase, to 3 per Pole and further shortened distance. Even if we think only in terms of war, this is an achievement of major significance because it makes the surface ship useless and changes the nature of war. It makes Great Britain a part of the American continent, defen siote by the United States without touching European or African soil U plays a peat role in putting aa end to the American need for bases In Europe aod Africa and if we assume that Soviet Russia can fire a shot anywhere in the United States, we know that we can strike back quickly. In fact, it is possible that we might even strike first. Therefore, if any country wishes to make war on the nations of western civilization, it must recognize that it will be a war of retaliation and that it will be fought no matter how much of western territory is devastated. If this reasoning is correct, we may have found the road to peace by the diverse process of being absolutely ready for the most devastating war in our history. The very existence of this condition is bound to alter our civilization in many respects because until all sides have ceased to prepare for war, the controls of government over man must increase. Copyright, 1938, King Features. Hedy Lorn o IT'S Son Injured on Bicycle HOLLYWOOD, Calif. (AP) Actress Hedy Lamarr's 11-year- old fon Anthony John Lee is recovering from, a severe head con- usion suffered when hit by a car Tuesday night white be was riding upon nations on those continents therefore feneos our dependence hj* fccyd* spur hi* howe to B*v Bill*. up % per cent until a top of 4V4 per cent is reached in 1969. And whereas the social security tax is now figured on the first $4,200 of the employe's annual wage, the new tax of 2^ per cent will be based on the ftrst $4,800 of wages. This will make $120 to be paid annually by the employe and the employer, as compared with the present $94.50. Free Rabbit Feeds Lures Court Action HIGBEE, Mo. (AP) - Barkeep Hugo Torri spread the word: free rabbit feed during the holidays for | his customers. Dave Wilder, a state conservation agent, got the message. He arrested Torn for failure to have a hunting lictnse, which is required for posbession of any game. Wilder also confiscated 25 rabbits, 15 more than the legal limit. Torri faces trial Dec. 20. Coin of the Realm j fraud because even the hands and Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Obsolete gold coin of lUily and Turki'y 7 Austrian coin 13 Passage 14 Small cavity 15 Pineapple 18 Incapable 17 College degree 21 Said 7 Ghosts 8 Sea eagle 9 Meadow 10 Tennis strokes 11 Feminine appellation 12 Bamboolike 19 Mariner's direction M N|E A split-second microwave service has been installed by Canadian "National Railways. It transmits two TV channels and dozens of telegraph ckcuiti on a tingle "beam." (ab.) 18 Solar disk 20 Sorrowful • 21 Perfumed ;M Encourage 27 Breathes 31 Glacial ice 33 Papal cape 34 Five (comb, form) 35 Meaning 36 Racers 40 French port 41 Dinner course 43 Card game 46 Far off (comb form) 47 Bud's sibling SO Handled 53 Descendant of a son of Jacob (Bib.) 85 Weigher 56 More wicked 67 European finches 58 Lariat* DOWN t Incrustation on a sore 2 Eternities 3 Block'of metal (print.) 4 Footed vase 5 Father of 22 Epic poetry 23 Unswerving 24 Vipers 2") of an auto horn 20 European white-tailed 30 Observed 32 Indulge ethers 38 Royal Society Edinburgh (ab.) 3!) Veixlur l ' a Slt' A'i Female iiitj 28 Genus ol frogs 43 Scottish girl 29 Otherwise 44 At one time 45 Goc,lexical ridges 47 Hivei Sediment 411 V.'illov. genus 49 Weights ol India 51 Fourth Aiabian caliph f>2 .shillings 5J Uy way of MY ANSWER QUESTION - I was a widow and married a man with whom I was very much in love. We are now divorced, and as a Christian I feel very definitely that this Is wrong. How can I win back his love? Will God forgive me? What can I do to get over a very sad, broken heart? T. E. ANSWER - You have asked three questions. Let's take them in their proper order. First, "Will God forgive me?" As a Christian you should know that you have not committed the unpardonable sin. He says "If we confess our sins He is faithful and just to forgive our sins." If Christ forgave I the adultress, (your sin is no less grave,) he will of course forgive you. Second, "How can I win back his love?" It was probably your z 5 ? a 8 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER STOPS DRIVING AT 81 ly politically active through i t s Committee on Political Action (COPE). And now we see management already starting to do the same. "You can't really stop either. But if we all sit down — labor, management and political leaders — and point out the dangers of two big blocs fighting each other until one is in control, maybe we can get reason out of both sides in their selection of candidates. If we can't, then Congress will be filled with the spokesmen of one power bloc or the other. Look What Happened "The man who wants to run for office without typing up to either side will be wiped out. Look at what happened to the Liberals in Britain. They have six seats now. Not so long ago they were a mighty party." Just what does the flying Mnn- tor from out of the West mean by "reason?" Goldwater says he does not want to pilot anybody but himself. He sfmply thinks that by both sides talking it out, they might agree to come into a district and. throw their money and manpower behind a qualified nominee who won't necessarily ledge support to the sldr that backs him. Both sides -would naturally seek their own political champions, but they might at least forego complete allegiance to get qualified independents into Congress, and the state capitals. We may yet see Barry Goldwater and Walter Reuther break bread with each other instead of chewing each other out. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Street HOME sweetness, your kindness, and! The thoughtfulness that won his love 'peace in the first place. I would suggest, first, that you ask him to forgive you for the part you had in the marriage breech. Then, start to display those lovely characteristics that captured his heart the first time. He has remembers how badly you can act, but neither has he forgotten how nice you can be. Third, "What can I do to get over a sad, broken heart?" Even if things do not work out as you hope, you must not carry the torch of grief to the damaging of your Christian testimony. I would suggest that the first step in rebuilding your life would be to recover your optimism. Do this by making sure that you are on good terms with God, then it is always easier There is now manufactured an An 81-year-old woman surprised executive's office chair with a officials by turning In her driv-, built-in massager. er's license recently in Albany, Nl y> SUBSCRIPTION RATES The octogenarian had a perfect Dingle copy iat Newsdealers and driving record. But she returned tier license to the State Motor Vehicle Bureau with this thoughtful comment: "It would be a nice gesture to turn my license and retire from driving a car voluntarily before I might become a menace to life on the highway." To have the wisdom and courage to acknowledge one's limitations is tribute to anyone, old or young. It is even more commend-! able when such self-restraint shows • a consideration for the well-being of others. God has put it within the power of every one of us to contribute! to the well-being of humanity by; doing good and avoiding evil. Sales) $ cv DELIVERY IN AUSTIN jingle Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) $ 10 Per Week, carrier Delivery ... $ 40 « Weeks 1049 One Year 20 M BY MAIL—ZONE I Delivery in postofflce within » miles radius ol Austin — Payable lu advance. One Month $ i li Three Months ......,,. " 31'*, Six Mouths 1)1 s'1'n One Year 10.00 MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery in postollice outside 50" miles—Payable In advance f .40 Months Year 6.So MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery in postofflce over 150 miles of Austin—Payable In advance Per Week more we realize that the of the world starts with each of us, the more alert we will probably be in thinking up practical ways to apply divine law and order to human affairs. "Thy will be done on earth as it is in heaven." (Matthew 6:10) Deepen in me, O Jesus, a greater throughtfulness for others. Tree Saves Motorist From Serious Injury JOPLIN, Mo. (AP)-A treetop landing 25 feet off the ground saved Baldasaro Palmentere from serious injury in an automobile accident. His car was forced off U.S. 160 by a blowout. It overturned twire, tossing him 60 feet through the t .*> Months " 1\n \f '••••••••»»•,»,«.,, I .iUJ Ous Year 14 .CO to be on good terms with others, i air and into the tree. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will ap . 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.Q and N.P.O. Circulation Depi. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities In service please call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will be made If oecesiery.

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