The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 12, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, December 12, 1958
Page 4
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*H. K. R«8mu«sc« Editor and Pubfiihef Gertldine Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered «i end elan matter »t the post office •I Anttln, Minnesota, nnder the act of March J _ ___ _ tosatd Dally Etcept Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years and" •till it 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 ~ I*e Associated Press is entitled exclusive^"to" the use for republlcation of «D ths local" news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Pray ye therefore the Lord of the harvest, that he will send forth labourers into his harvest.—Matthew 9:38 * * * Prayer is the soul's sincere desire, Uttered or unexpressed, The motion of a hidden fire That trembles in the breast. —James Montgomery The Warmup Battles When a party's top politicians gather as did the Democrats for four days, talk of presidential 1960 is inescapable. Candidates' names are batted about, and the techniques of winning the nomination explored with professional zest. One of the things that popped up this time was how much the presidential primaries might be used in 1960. The feeling seems to exist among quite a few Democratic hopefuls that primaries can only hurt you, not help you. If you lose, that's bad. But if you win, that does- n t necessarily get you the nomination. This is true enough, as far as it goes. But it doesn't really reflect a very thoughtful appraisal of the presidential primary's usefulness to a candidate. Most who are bearish about entering primaries have the. case of Sen. Estes Kefauver in mind. In 1952 he won a flock ? VJS? 1 , but U didntt g^ him the honors. In 1956, he dared it again, lost some key ones, copped a few, faded out before convention time. Yet it has to be remembered that many of those Kefauver took in 1952 were won by default. He really was not tested by stout competition, and thus did little to persuade hard-bitten pros that he had the makings. Interest in him could not be generated by walk-throughs in easy primaries. But the fact is that the tremendous Republican nomination fight between Presi- SW . Els f" h ° wer and the late Senator iaft in 1952 was strongly influenced by primary results in such- states as New Hampshire, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Massachusetts, South Dakota and Oregon. Both candidates were hurt, but both also gained from the results in these different states. It was likewise true that though Adlai TJl« c ?? >n was alwavs ^e front runner in I95b, his candidacy was decisively assisted by primary victories in Florida, Oregon and California. Politicians don't hand t'ir plum to a man on ,1 phtfrr o^ropt In the rarest instances. Primaries are indeed risky for the candidate if he gets into a real buzz saw competition. The facts, however, don't support the argument that winning them never means anything. Cause of Justice More than 30 years have passed since the state of Massachusetts executed Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti, oblivious to an international clamor to set them free. They were accused of murdering a paymaster and a guard at South Braintree, Mass., and for seven years they and their friends fought through the courts to overcome legal procedure which provided for no review of facts. High feelings were aroused by accusations that the men held radical political views. A member of the Massachusetts legislature now calls for passage of a resolution to grant Sacco and Vanzetti posthumous pardons. Many persons will feel that it is not too late to correct the record of a case which by now is studied as a classic in miscarriage of justice. In the shadow of the electric chair, Vanzetti, the fish peddler and student of Emerson's philosophy, forgave his executioners. Reciprocation comes a little late but even now may be too early to escape the backlash of strong feelings aroused in the '20's. The fate of this resolution will be watched far beyond Boston's State House. Opinions of Others A WESTERN PEACE PLAN The first outlines of a comprehensive Western peace program to end the cold war by solving the inextricably linked problems of Berlin, Germany, European security and armament control have now been advanced by British Foreign Secretary Lloyd. The program is not complete, and certainly not the last word as between the Western Allies, who will consider it at a NATO meeting later this month. Nor is it a counter-ulimatum to the Soviets, to whom it is offered as a basis of discussion. But even in its outline form the program accomplishes two essential things. It upholds the principles of freedom for which the Western World fought in two world wars and it offers both the Soviets and their European satellites all the security they can desire against any revival of the German militarism which they profess to fear. In both these respects the program is a forthright answer to the Soviet threat to impose a unilateral solution oh Berlin. In essence the program holds fast to the principle that a European peace settlement must be accepted by a Government able to speak for the whole German people, as provided in the Potsdam Agreement; that peace therefore requires as a prior condition the reunification of Germany, and that such reunification must be achieved by free elections—a principle to which the Soviets agreed at the Geneva summit meeting. The program also accepts the fact that a free Germany must be free to determine both its internal and foreign policies, which means that it must be free to join, or not to join, any alliance or association as circumstances advise. But if a united Germany does choose to remain in NATO, as the West frankly hopes it will, the program not only renounces any military advantage to the West by barring any eastward move by either Western troops or NATO defenses beyond their present positions; it also offers the East added security by providing (1) for an East German demilitarized zone as a buffer between West and East, (2) for "thinning out" both troops and arms over the widest possible area on both sides, and (3) for an effective inspection and control system to enforce the arms reduction and guard against surprise attack. Here are the essential elements of a realistic settlement. If the Soviets really want peace and stability, they can have it at no cost to themselves —NEW YORK TIMES 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HfRAlO Fridoy, D»e. 12, 1958 Sokolsky Bemoans Demise of Old fashioned Newsmen By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY The first essential of a free press is the ability for publications to earn expenses without depending upon subsidies. The moment a newspaper is forced to accept a subsidy from a political party or a government or a group if rich men for continued existence, then it ceases to be free. Except in those countries where the press depends upon advertis F ""*"• v»*.^*w**wt» U£JU14 OU V Cl tia~ ing can it be politically and so-1 the country cially free, not because advertis-' """'' tors and newspaper cartoonists who exposed the sanctimonious stuffed-shirts who posed as saints and robbed the poor, Tom Nast and F. B. Opper, to mention two great names, served America as any soldier i the field. Lincoln Steffens, Charles Edward Russell, Upton Sinclair and dozens of other daring men freely spoke their minds and saved human beings and era are idealists but because they cannot afford to mix their business with their product. Just as many Democrats use soap as Republicans and just as many Republicans use automobiles as Democrats. In fact, even socialists wash their faces. Logic BeaU Virtue Thus, the logic of the situation rather than the virtue either of the advertiser or the newspaper That was a wholesome function Perhaps tha^t is why there are no newspaper writers of the brilliance of Edgar Allan Poe and O. Henry who did find editorial refuge in the old "New York Sun." Today, such men would take their union pay, work 40 hours a week on a newspaper and spend the rest of the day being a press agent for some restaurant or a presumptive star. 2. Another difficulty is government censorship of news. Were there no columnists, daring, not Every Christmas Is a White One for Him PotPourri HOW WOULD you Ilk* a cuddly python In your Christmas ttocft- ing? Such a gift suggestion may sound little far • fetched to you Hut some of the pet shops in Chicago report they are being sold fof the yuletide season, along with toads, alligators, eagles, skunks and even vultures. The pythons, according to the pet shops, won't bite, and they can be trained not to squeeze too tight. Or, possibly you may prefer a five-foot alligator, which you can also buy. THESE ARE only a very few of the many things that will be pur-! chased to make 'What the statistical experts claim will be another big Christmas. With one more shopping day between Thanksgiving and Christmas this year than last — for a total of 23 days — they are confidently predicting that this year's sales nationwide will top last year's by as much as five per cent. Retail sales in December alone will go over $17 billion, as against last year's all-time record of $16.8 billion, they claim. What is all the lucre being spent on? Relatively speaking, not on toys. A November estimate put this year's sales of toys at below the 1957 record-breaking total of $1.25 billion — a decline for the first time since 1940. That doesn't mean toys no longer are plush. Esquire shows a seven-foot stuffed dinosaur for $325, a suit - of toy armor at $125, a battery-powered child's automobile at $507. FOR THE grownsups there's fantasy, too. For the "most gifted heir," a Dallas department store offered "Black Gold" — a royalty interest In more than 750 producing oil wells, which sold for $8,750. The same merchant is willing to sell you a Jeroboam of 170 ounces Public in Middle of Quarrel With Flight Engineers LET THE BUYER BEWARE! VICTOR fttESEL should be turned into * pilot. Apparently what Is good for the There is no longer any need for the President of the United States is flying "engineer." Eisenhower not good enough for a tough lit- agreed. He said that his own ait- tie union of 3,800 so called Flight ship, the Columbine, had three Engineer*. They've Just about pilots — but no flight engineer. thumbed their, noses at virtually The President, who knows his Stra- aU appeals to reason—and there- tegic Air Command as well as by hangs an untold tale of hard- he knows the inside of his golf hit communities, thousands of men and women-made jobless needlessly and terrific losm to leading commercial airlines. Thii U a vital story of personal interest not only to those who fly to get places, but to all who live in cities beneath the turbulent air hanging over nearby traffic-jammed airports. This report can well begin in President Eisenhower's White House office on the morning of July 21. The President was talking with the soft voiced, most impartial of mediators, David Cote With Cole were members of a board which for six months had been studying the Flight Engineers Assn. demand that it retain "the third man" seat in a jet aircraft cockpits. Elsenhower Knows Cole had just submitted his report to the President saying that the flight engineer on a jet plane Being 'Engineered' to Buy By WALTER J. GLENNON jdows and vacuum cleaners, the] In a short time a third sales (Rackets Investigator and Con sullant to the Better Business product is advertised at a price man calls up and informs you of at which the company is unable'the "engineer's " report. He sug- to sell and still stay in business, [gests that you let them install the Bureau New York City) '« QUESTION- Possibly I mieht In a case investigated by the j railing that was offered you by the They teei safe ™ not have paid too much attention' w r iter ' ' he Ailing/was advertis- "engineer." They will forego any that they sold the item at the T 'hus wen'the ^TTLl^ «' jto what happened to me except I ed , at * L9 ° a """^B- foot - The P rofit and let *<>« hfl ve it for $5, price advertised and any ques- lots '!, h ,!,,,!! V» ?n ! ** that I read your articles on how!™] 111 ? " sed for the "switth"- $5.50 or $6, depending on the "en- tion of your requesting to cancel emergency — - lowest priced railing tbey gineerV price. the contract can be overcome Th7 Srt gaid ^ ^^ closed usually reads, "As per your request on the telephone, phone, we are hereby cancell- ing the contract, etc." install — was $4 a run _ wt. The salesman did not get any commission on this rail And then — Another If you still Insist on the railing, he may suggest you al- the contract can be overcome as matter of credibility or misunderstanding. „. dealing with a very nice com- 16 J tu "'"" M ' u " u " »»» "»"• rmuug, ne may suggest you al- While a zipper is a very use-'pany, although I was a little ing> but did get M per cent of Iow them to send y° ur deposit il and helnfnl nrtirOo vrm minMi i.j L.. 1L _ , . .the overcharge. That is, he would: back, staling that his company I get 90 per cent and the company! has a reputation to maintain LPlAa lj» ._ i |i i* * „._ puzzled by the conclusion. vision In which they showed and $4 a foot. You Get Surprise ful and helpful article, you might not consider it appropriate as a Christmas gift. However, an exclusive New York store does. . ... ... It is selling dress zippers at $540, *««*"»*«*"• Bought iron rail- I in 18-carat gold, studded with dia-l !n * * e * 2 ; 20 a f ° ot> * thollghl " ' As in the other cases, the first . i « . Wnttln tnntr «>n**» **!««« 1« *...._i *.r ' . ' monds and rubies. Or, if the customer prefers, there's a bed-size grey fox blanket for $1,000. Shades of Bernard Goldfine, Eastern stores report a reaf run on vicuna — smoking jackets at $500, lounging robes at $750 and cardigan sweaters at $150. For (he man on the list, there's a pair of solid gold cuff links in the shape of teeth, roots and all, at $60. For the more fastidious, gold collar stays at $14.50 a pair. and they do not safe jobs. In any event, (he letter in which your check It en- ii. i i . th " noe bags, pointed out that the huge eight-jet-motored B-52s have no engineers. Just trained pilots. Dave Cole's committee said thnt the flight engineer's job was needed 10 years ago when the engineer started the aircraft on the ground, but the new jets have no Ignition. On the old planes the engineer was needed to worry •• bout fires in the baggage compartments. But now these sections are so airtight thai nothing could combust in them. There is no generator to go out of order aloft. There is no engine analyzer, which the engineer used to handle. There is no aerial repair work on a jet. 5 Minutes an Hour The committee estimated that, the "third man" actually spent only five minutes now out of every hour at his dials. There is no need for his knobs on the jets. The fire-fighting equipment, for example, is handled automatically by the pilot with push buttons. The real hazards are those the pilots must worry about. There is the slight matter of avoiding collisions at a speed of 10 miles a minute with another plane coming at you at another 10 miles B minute. There is the problem. of landing — for once the jet starts its run in, it cannot take off as can an old-fashioned plane. It should take training at company expense. His job, his pay, his sen _ , »«j«iii.3v. jua juu, ma puy, ma sen- Contact your local authorities at i or ity, a ll are guaranteed. Yet the once if your experience matches (Flight Engineers' leaders have this pattern. I do not wish to pub- struck Eastern Airlines, for ex hcize the method of convicting amp ] e , defiantly refusing to bf these swindlers, but there is a trained as pilots. The Flight En way (Distributed 1958 by Thejgtaeers, to preserve their little un- UAlI O»***liM«*fc.* T.*.*. \ . Hall Syndicate, Inc.) OUR SISTER state, south of our border, is currently engaged in a discussion on w h a t to do when their football warriors enter the Rose Bowl January 1. .„,.,, ... " •" *"° «"«« taaca. [lie nrsi would look very nice in front of 'salesman will surprise you and my house, so I called the tele- ; gain your confldel ^ b / not at . Phone number that their an- tempting a switch. He measures nonncer gave. A salesman came f or the railing and computes 20 feet to my house and, after taking at $1.90 a foot, total $38. He writes my order and a deposit, left, iup the order, takes a deposit and Not hearing from them for a.promises delivery within two long time, I phoned. They inform-i weeks. ed me that they did not have the! After three or four weeks go measurements and would send an-' by, the customer calls up the other man. In a few days another 1 , company and is Informed that man came and re-measured. He] the salesman who took the or. was very polite, but did try to' der no longer works lor them sell me a higher priced railing.! and did not leave the measure. Since I did not want to invest a, ments. lot of money, I said that the $2.20 j A second salesman appears with- railing would be satisfactory. He;in a short time, only he doesn't '"» * • , - — t v***j nt uucoij t and, in a few days, I re-[identify himself as a salesman, ceived a call from the company.jHe is an "engineer." After mea- This is especially interesting I Again they tried to sell me a swing, he inquires if the first since it points up to Minnesotansjhigher priced railing, which I re-!salesman suggested the $1 90 rail- that you can still,, have problems fused. i n g. SIDE GLANCES even if you win football games. In Iowa, of course, the discussion got hurt? Now I have here tc '. etc." ' . ---------- ........ ..v vuiMiiiuiaia, uaring, not of the press and still is, but to afraid to be called liars, govern- , maintain this strong position the press must be financially independent. It must be able to say to an advertiser that if he does not care for the way the paper is managed, he can take his wares elsewhere. ' ' It must be possible for newspaper editors and publishers to avoid entangling friendships. It means that each newspaper group is a fraternity of men who respect each -"^ ^«» * —• ••**»,• w* »uv l*t ff OL/AfCI —~wj w* •••«,*» »» i*v t v^JVtC t CdWll publisher has kept our press sin- other's integrity and work for gularly free of outside control. The "—"* U! "•" great editors of the 19th and early 20th centuries, before the press faced radio and TV competition, through this very tight band which the government has set about the truth. This difficulty arises out of the permanent war during which government officials take advant- ... - a S e of public nervousness to pro- something more than their money tect their own errors and their ment -'ficlals would fud ways of so manipulating the news as to make all publications, newspapers, magazines, radio and TV, creatures of government press agents. The columnists still break Received Letter, Check | Unsafe Installation ------ _. „. ---- , „..„ v% . -l , uuo . u ., Yesterday I received a letter When the customer says that he doesn't involve the capabilities of j containing a check returning my ! did, the "engineer" solemnly football coaches or the supply of deposit. The entire transaction, shakes his head and usually comes talented pig-skin handlers. jfrom the beginning, has been on "P with a remark something like Confronting lowans Is the a friendly plane. Could it be that this: "I'm glad he doesn't work problem: When the Iowa band this is an honest error or mis- for us any more This is an accompanies the Hawkeye foot- ' - J - ---- -- - - ' a " ball team to the Rose Bowl, should it play "The Iowa Corn Song?" Some are contending the song is "too corny," and they don't "want ithe rest of the nation to think of lowans only in connection with corn and hogs. The Iowa University student paper, "The Daily lowan" wants the song omitted. On the other hand, Gov. Loveless says he likes the song, and hopes the band will play it. Presumably, there is the feeling mat the sons fails tn reflert thp state's cultural s de Butthere 7s T 8 the consideration that if it weren't AS '" for corn and hogs, many of the lowans wouldn't be in a university, and the cultural life would be at a minimum. So when the Iowa team trots out on the field at the Rose Bowl, two contests will be at stake— who will win the game, and which side in Iowa will win the song controversy. . lies. Not So Courageous f As long as this is possible, the _. .__ , If American newspapers do not!danger is that the press loses William Randolph Hearst, Joseph;seem to be as courageous as they! its social value as the protector Pulitzer, William Allen W h i t e, f used to be, there are reasons and of the people. Henry Watterson and I c o u 1 d: the reasons are not far to seek list dozens of others, would just as! 1. The cost of operations oi a soon tell a heavy advertiser to newspaper has gone up beyond Jump into a lake as to take his reason, principally because of la- cl »eck. ! bor costs and the cost of paper. ----- — - >.«»u - — -j ***w*\., .luia ja oil UIi~ understanding, or cquld it be an- safe installation. This $1 90 raiU "'.her racket? ing is just boltpd down, whereas ANSWER: More than likely an- it should be imbedded in the con- other racket, if it followed the pat- =rete. Never mind the railing tern that T will describe. Suppose your wife or children Wrought iron railings have be- ^aned against it and fell over come very popular in the last cou- pit of years and already "the suede shoe boys" have moved in.i He then tries to sell the $4 1 I described the storm window sale railing to you for six, seven or ' as a "reformed type of switch." e 'ght dollars a foot— whatever he This I could best describe as a think s the traffic will bear. If he! "Razzle-Dazzle," because it goes is n °t successful, he leaves, re-' far beyond any that has preced-, minding you that he is an' en-i ed it, usually, as in your case, gineer and will have to report it! T.M. «., u.». Pit. Of). 'Ml 6, NU fervlo. "When I was a boy, the horses walked just like the rest of us!" Tbey were men of singular independence and raa their news- palters u they cho« without regard for official approval or •octal relationships. Also, they were members of a proud calling, important in the af- Labor costs rise as the press is increasingly proletarized by labor unions which now dominate t h e working staff in all departments, including the editorial No Edgar Allan Foes Also, it lias become increasing Qt the government. It was the newspaper* whica performed many of tr? tasks which congressional com- nutUe* •>-> today. They Were Pearim Unafraid, their reporters were ««il to caU-h the thieves m public and u \*as> newspaper eci- ability but because of union prc- tecti i. One of the most severe difficulties of current newspaper management is the inability of management to tell a reporter to go to some other newspaper where his wares would be more welcome. Lana's Daughter Stays With Grandma LOS ANGELES (AP)-The 14- year-old daughter of actress Lana Turner will remain indefinitely in the custody of her maternal grandmother. Cheryl Crane was made a ward of Juvenile Court after fatally stabbing playboy Johnny Stoni panato in her mothers bedroom last April. She is living in the home of Mrs. Mildred Turner, tht actress' mother. Superior Judge Allen T. Lynch, reviewing the custody phase of the case Thursday, said that Cheryl's father, restaranteur Steve Crane, Miss Turner and her mother were satisfied with the (present arrangement. A DRUG firm has announced It expects to develop within a year a vaccine for measles. It is to be made from dead measles virus, and the firm has confidence iu its success. The announcement has not creat- led great excitement — certainly | much less than <he terrific pub- j licity given the Salk vaccine in polio. Perhaps, this is because there I is somewhat of a tendency to regard measles as a minor offender in the realm of diseases. But this is not wholly true. Last year, measles killed nearly twice as many people as did infantile paralysis. There were 410 fatalities for measles as compared with 220 for polio. Even before the Salk vaccine was discovered, polio deaths were only about three times as great as fatalities from measles. An effective vaccine against measles certainly will be at least a minor triumph in the world of medical science. . Sal6Smen ; . ;t ° . ° f 8torm W1 »' stallat '°«- as an unsafe in-1 Partnerships Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 — and run 4 Man and —— 8 Ruth 12 "Much — About Nothing" 13 Elevator inventor U Eager 15 Jersey 16 Gelling dimensions 18 Perils 20 Middays 21 Oriental coin 22 on the cob 24 Hurt DOWN 1 anij glove 2 Notion 3 County divisions 4 "Little " 5 Passage in the brain 6 Ridiculous failure' 7 Wnrni 8 Nubltmrm 9 Exchange premium 10 German city 25 Mechanical parts 26 Manipulate 27 Fabrics -------- 28Solai- disk 11 Ham and — — 29 Try 17 Disquiet 19 Silly birds 31 ilandards The Mammoth Cave in Kentucky was used for mining saltpeter in the War of 1812. 30 Dried grape 32 Landed property 34 Obstruct 35 United 30 Balaam and his 37 Comfort 39 "As the U\i£ is T " 40 burden 41 Neither 42 showers 45 Membranous covering 49 Enjoyments 51 Coming of 52 Protect by prayer 53 Withered 84 Meadow 55 Volcano in Sicily • 50 French summer! 57 Place 40 Climbing plant 41 Smelling organs 4'J Church recess 43 Braid 44 Check 46 and there 47 Molding 48 Tidy 50 Employ w' f W IP f If ID W \l MY ANSWER QUESTION — If th, Ilible says: "Vengeance is mine, 1 will repay, salth the Lord," why do so many try to heap vengeance on their enemies? W. D. ANSWER — That's a good question! In a complex society such as we live in, where people live too close together, know too much about each other, and compete with each other, it is easy to fall a prey to resentment and ill-will. 1 think the reason we take the pun ishment of our enemies in our own hand$ is that we're afraid the Lord will not be severe enough with them. When we take matters in our own hands, and attempt to replay our critics with the same ammunition they use, we usually make a mess of it. Instead of "denying ourselves" as Jesus said, we are quick to rush to our defense. Worse than that, the human tendency is to try to punish our enemies by "returning their fire." Personally, I have found as" a Christian that to fight back never pays for two reasons. First, it won't change the attitude of those who have hurt you — it will only make them more contentious. And second, U will keep you from growing in grace. If we follow the Biblican admonition: "Bless them which persecute you; bless and curse not," the spirit of God gives you strength to bear your critic's bombardments, and your Christian testimony is strengthened besides. {States. 3 Minutes A Day ion, at one time spent $40,000 for public relations — including an artful "movie" romancing thei: job. They have not only defied the White House and President Eisenhower, who approved the report personally and asked Jim Hagerty to go out and tell the news men that he did approve it (which was unprecedented). But the tiny union has defied even its parent outfit, the AFL-CIO. Three times three special AFL-CIO committees have also ruled against the Flight Egineers and urged them to merge with the Airline Pilots Assn. Among those who ruled against the Flight Engineers were AFL CIO chief George Meany. national secretary - treasurer Bill Schiiib ler and vice • president George Harrison, now also a United Nations delegate. They said on one occasion "the committee. . .car. find no trade union reason why the merger of these two organizations (the Pilots and the Engineers —VR) should not become a reality." Yet the Flight Engineers International Assn. has struck hard at air travel. The carriers are hurt. Their employes are laid off. The public is in the middle. And there is danger of further costly stoppages. What's at stake? A tiny union whose members, jobs, income and prestige won't suffer. Is this the age of reason? Is there a labor movement? Or is it merely a marriage of inconvenience to be abandoned when it demands respect? (Distributed Watt, by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) By JAMES KELLER GEMS AT SMALL PRICE -ewelry worth $280,000 was u.^ covered by a second-hand furni , ._., „„„„..„„., . ture dealer in London recently. I £," w^' Carrler Dellv «y Among the treasures he found was a 70-diamond tiara. It turned up in an old safe he had bought at auction for $4.20 SUBSCRIPTION RATES dingle Copy lot Newsdealers and Street Sales) f .07 Jewelry worth $280,000 was dis- "OME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN , . , , , . . \ Single Copy (other than regu- iur weekly subscribers) ..... $ .10 One Year .* .41' . 10.-in . 20.81 BY MAIL—ZONE 1 .. . Judging from papers found with the ? n V eeeM! X° tnhths jewels, the dealer estimated that i six Months the safe had not been opened for n "~ One Year 16 5.50 10.00 50 years MAIL-ZONE 2 _ ,. , Delivery lu poslofflce outside 50- Seldom does such treasure go, 150 mllco-payable In advance. unnoticed for any length of time.! r im>e Month*';;: ; * 3 12 One Year . MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofflce over 150 inllei ull V!, 0| Austin-i'ayauu in advauw "''''''''"' 1 '* Man has an instinctive inclination 3lx Months . Ofia Van *• to pursue even the faintest pros-' pects for material rewards. ! wcnvcijr in iju&ujiiice over But at the same time, many an,[? ull V!, 0| Austin-i'ayauu in individual goes through a lifetime six Months' blandly overlooking the hidden °" e Yeaf treasure within him. \ It costs only a small effort to: discover and protect the tremen-; dous value of your immortal soul.: You will grow in respect for) your own worth and that of all! men once you appreciate how im portant you personally are in God's sight. Never forget that you alone are worth more than the world itself. "What doth it profit a man, if he gain the whole world, and suffer the loss of his own soul." (Matthew 16:26) Thanks to You, O my Savior, for creating me in Your divine image. 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. Farmers buy about 17 per cent of all tires sold in the United Circulation Dept, Dial HE 3-8856 Tot irregulariti»» | o • t r v 1 e e please coll the abov« number between 5:30 p.m.-6.-30 p.m. Extra delivery jervice will be made It necessary

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