The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 13, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 13, 1958
Page 4
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YEAR! . E. ErtablUfce* November p. IMI Editor and Publisher Geraldine Rastnusseh, Business Manager Entered as Aid elaaa matter at the post offlc? •t Austin, Minnesota, trader the act of March s ^ Issned 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 cater* ing 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 republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP new» dispatches. For God maketh my heart soft, and the Almighty troubleth me,—Job 28:16. Thou art never at any time nearer to God than when under tribulation; which He permits for the purification and beautifying of thy soul—Miguel Molinos. Freedom of Press We prize our freedoms so greatly that we often tend to think of them as absolute privileges upon which no restrictions ever can be placed. But this is not so, as we just learned again, in a new action by the Supreme Court. It is well known that freedom of speecli has limitations. Men are not free to defame each other, or to incite to riot, or to teach the overthrow of this country's government. Although a Supreme Court ruling on the latter point makes conviction almost impossible. . Freedom of the press, always jealously guarded by the press itself, has seemed less hedged about. Any effort at infringement inevitably has been staunchly resisted. But in the case of Marie Torre, New York Herald Tribune TV columnist, the federal courts declare this freedom, like some others, to be less than absolute. Miss Torre refused to disclose a news source on the ground that to do so would constitute an abridgement of a free press. The matter was of importance because the unidentified comment formed a basis of a charge of libel by actress Judy Garland against a radio-TV network. In refusing to review her case, the Supreme Court in effect supported the reasoning the federal appeals court applied in its decision against her. That court, with Justice Potter Stewart (now on the high court) writing the opinion, acknowledged that freedom of the press is indeed "precious and vital" to a free society. But he went on to argue that society has an even greater interest in the "fair administration of justice." The need for a free press, he indicated, must be balanced, in any particular instance, against the need for a fair trial. It is to be noted that Stewart did not say the requirements of justice automatically compel the disclosure of news sources in every matter. This is a question of placing two vital needs against each other, and judging in each specific instance where the maximum service to a free citizenry lies. This Issue is controversial and will be debated long. But none who cherish a free press will want to deny that justice is now and always must be an overriding goal for all free men. Indeed, that is the very purpose of a free press. HST and Senate After John Quincy Adams retired as president of the United States, he served 17 years in the House of Representatives. In fact, he died on a couch in a Capitol office. former President Harry Truman evidently thinks that to run for the Senate or House today after having been president might be to demean that high office. Admittedly the office has gained im* mensely in stature and prestige since those eat ly days. But there may be doubt as to just how much hurt would be done by letting an ex»president face campaign slings and arrows, After all, he has to learn to duck if he run$ for re-election. Not many would fuss at the idea of Truman getting a sort of honorary degree in the shape of an appointmnnt to fill any Senate vacancy that might develop in Missouri. But this isn't like Harry. He had to, fieht hard to win a second Senate nomination in 1940. And everybody knows he was in the trenches, loving every moment, in the upset presidential battle of 1948. HST standing far behind the front lines would seem like a mirage. Opinions of Others THE BIGGER TWKY mMR Everyone says that automobiles are getting too big, but parking lot operetors - b'-ss t'-'-n - - -9 doing something drastic about it. One Washington operator is cutting rates by about one third for customers with small cars. L. B. Doggett, Jr., president of the Washington Parking Association and operator of 17 lots, makes eminent mathematical AUSTIN (Minn.) HEftAlD Saturday, Dec. 13, 1958 Pot Pourri MINNESOTA 19 in a dtthsr over an "educational crisis." Emerges cy sessions of the board of regents are being held. Alumni,, and university officials have been< in close huddles for a solution. Or- ganisations are holding meetings to express opinions. Petitions are being signed. A state-wide poll is being taken of high school coach es. What is the emergency? These are some of the educational problems today confronting the state: What institutions of higher edu cation should be expanded? Should the state's educational ef fort remain almost wholly on the university's MinneapoHs-St. Pau campus? Are more Junior colleges the pri mary need of Minnesota's system of public education? Should the university be given control over state colleges and lunior colleges? How far should the taxpayer be expected to go in paying fo more educational facilities? , sense when he points out that 42 half-pint antos can be fitted into the space now required for 20 of the behemoths which some people in Detroit waspishly term a "normal" size car. Now, there are several honorable and energetic exceptions to the trend among manufacturers le m of Minnesota's failure to" wi to make the huge even huger; and the indecision football games, and the questio among the big companies which must "freeze" models several years in advance deserves some sympathy along with the scoffing. But it is melancholy to note that the infatuation with size as a symbol of something or other still prevails; many 1959 models even outspan the mammoths of 1958. Add to this growing length the problem of the fragile new equipment which adorns some models — it has almost come to stereophonic headlights and switchblade fins — and the determination of parking lot operators to revise rate schedules is understandable. In New York one group of 400 operators has voted to raise fees for most 1959 models by 15 to 80 per cent. . Thus if esthetic considerations fail to shrink the dreamboats, economics — and the sheer impossibility of providing enough road space if the size of cars increases with the volume — may yet curb the length. Sooner or later it may cost more to park these monoliths than to keep up the payments, and the family garage may loom like an airdrome over the house where mere mortals dwell. - WASHINGTON POST BAD LANGUAGE The spunk and fighting spirit of former president Harry Truman are qualities to be admired, but the same cannot be said for his language. When Mr. Truman spoke to the National Press club in Washington a few days ago, he said he had "raised hell" with President Eisenhower in the 1952 campaign, and Mr. Eisenhower has been "mad" at him ever since. But, added Mr. Truman, "I don't give a damn." This, was a speech that was given wide attention, and features of it also were filmed for television use. Mr. Truman professes to have great respect for the office of president, and for the responsibility it carries. But be seems to have forgotten it also calls for a great amount of dignity, which IS a product of the man who occupies the president's chair. Nor is a president relieved of this responsibility, once he departs the White House. Whether he likes it or not, an aura of greatness envelops American presidents, and this applies to ex-presidents, as well. When Mr. Truman speaks, when he is interviewed, when he travels, when he does anything, he is cast in the role of a man who once was given the highest honor the United States can bestow on any citizen. This, we submit, makes it mandatory that he conduct himself in the same manner expected of an occupant of the White House. And Mr. Truman's language, while it seems to bring him ranking as a great humorist, cheapens the position he holds as a former president.-MANKATO FREE PRESS To leave no interval between the sentence and the fulfillment of it doth beseem God only, the Immutable!—Samuel Cooleridge. These, of course, are all b i. problems, and they are being dis Hissed. But the real excitement seem ;o be over the emergency prob of whether Coach Warmath an Director Armstrong should pac their suit cases or stay. There's nothing wrong, of course Aged Discouraged, Young Folks Disrespectful of Cheap Money By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY It is interesting to talk to young and old, to the different genera _.— , 0 _.. v . _ .v_»«.. O) * *r>mfM w»| Aiivcaugaviiig, tions and to try to discover what experimenting will bring small pay. is actually going on in the minds of all kinds of folks. Many of the older generation are discouraged, it w o u 1 d seem, because m o n e y is not worth what it used to be and the young people are disrespectful. But one meets quite a number of youngsters who do know where they are going and are very much interested in the course of events and who are not •o fearful of the inflation because they expect a closer association of the individual and the government and that somehow the government will accomplish as a social cannot accomplish by himself. Wfcat tt «*lJy amounts to is that the world docs not come to an end because a federation or two becomes very discouraged by the course of events. Parents are achingly anxious that there should be no war, but coos Join ROTCs u usual and get ready for what might come. Boys and girls at college are thinking in broad terms, of how they might improve government and how they might even rebuild society while their parents wonder how to export dollars from here to Venezuela or Switzerland or how to organ- ise a .Liechtenstein corporation which wiU save them from paying income taxes. Wkat of Leaders are in the 90's and who knew well in advance that these jobs, teaching, research, investigating, All the time, we. hear about the I of But they marry, have families, even while they are at college. In my day,' one was thrown out of college for kissing a girl on the campus — but nowadays, It is possible to continue to take courses after one Is married. It Is a changed world and many parents do not understand what the changes are or what they mean. The older generation is not a little frightened. It has witnessed the roughness of income tax inspections; it has worried itself sick about hiding dollars under the bed or in a locked box in a bank; it has even moved money to Switzerland. U bas been inordinately money-conscious. The younger generation wants all the things that money will buy but it desires not to sacrifice integrity to get the money. Older folks sometimes say that the youngsters have a "guilt complex." Communism Appeals i But it is not a guilt complex tt all. It is a sense of social responsibility that has taken hold early in life. It is the kind of responsibility which in the 19th entury sent young men and women into settlement houses and later into missions in Asia and Africa and South America. This same sense which were discouraging. Young sters who turned to churches in the making any impression 40s turned away in the 50's be cause they could not find there he has seen: the sense of resurrection which is what one seeks in religion. And so uow, the youngsters turn not only to science but to knowledge of every kind and it is not unusual to find a youngster today with a bead full of book-learniug, and who is trying to think out his problems on a broad basis with tome philosophic background. ile delinquents who are no more der" poTsonine" H»*Q m Qtl/» in tttlint tUn.. -I— ml dramatic in what they do. They he me in rr bili : y is • numbers o young peo- steins. After all, we into jobs in government or . . schools or colleges or corpora- all unlabeled containers. tions. They will never be Morgans or Rockefellers or Carnegies but some may be Steinmetzes or West- about Om »nv*n I nil i^ir.T" ° "t Jwu " 6 i " !u " S " :IUS - niier a11 ' we suu have * &no r «PtUes, remains practically i^^i.Kl, themselves to their Rickover and a Von Braun in the the same as that of the surround > gr*J* students whoa* marks' age. United States. In the 1930's, communism appeal ed to some. The churches had a wonderful opportunity to attract youth and to offer them a hope of resurrection but they lost their way in the early 50's . F „ _.. „ .... by trying to find compromises quent that Dr. Camp wonder in the exhibition of Interest in revamping an athletic department But should this "getting hot unde the collar" be to the exclusion o other problems which, even th most fervent old grad, would prob ably consider of at least equal importance? WE ARE impressed with a 'Dear Santa" letter relayed fe us from the post office. "I would like a gitar and that' all I would like because I hav been very bad. But the only thin; I would Hke is a gitar," write John. This, we think, is a tremendous ly unusual letter. For how ofte does a person, youngster or a adult, come out straightforwar to admit he was wrong? John could have easily begge< the'point by saying, well, I ma have been bad but it was ou numbered by the times I wa sood. Or, he may have been flatly as serted, "How could I be bad whe some physochologists say ther are no really bad boys." No, he didn't set his defens mechanism to work to explai away his behavior. He came ou flat-footed to assert he didn't deserve more because of his con duct — and let the subject drop We have an idea John's lette is in error — for anyone who ca frankly admit he was wrong is very good boy or a very good man YOU PROBABLY won't have oc casion to drive your car in Sout Africa — but if you do — sta sober. The penalty for drunk dri ing there runs up to a fine o $2,800, or ten years in prison, o both, A FELLOW watching women skirts, may only be making a sur vey. A researcher claims the ar a key to business conditions. Bus ness, he says, was good in 191; 1936, 1940 and 1958 when women skirts went up. Business wasn't sc good in 1907, 1921, 1933 and 194 when women's skirts were down —o— A POISON expert who sees th tragic end results, scolds peopl who rely on their memory to iden tify bottles of poison in th house. He is Dr. Walter Camp, of th University of Illinois, who is cal ed upon as state lexicologist t identify poison in mysteriou deaths. Too often, says Dr. Camp, peo pie keep such substances as tur pentine, kerosene, gasoline, ben zine and carbon tetrachloride i vinegar or soft drink bottles, with out labels, trusting to their mem ory. Cases of poisoning are so fre whether programs of education ar on peo pie. Here are a few of many case ou . . .A family was wiped . when sodium fluoride stored in container identical to one contain ing flour, was used to prepar pancakes. . . .Gasoline stored in a vine gar bottle was poured on beet which, unbelievable, were eaten. . . .Pieces of chicken being pre pared for frying were shaken a bag containing flourlike sub His suggestions: Empty t h , . . ---- ^ **o augKcaiions: jiin may be noisier but more interest- medicine cabinet of all u „ r 1 1 ing. They are the remnants of a consumer prescriptions. Legit^at 86 OSC ° m l parti - — J often a source o of poisoning, with people putting them to uses not intended by These by the thousands are turn- sician. . .Keep poisonous substan ed out year after year from our es in a locked cabinet. . .Do nu colleges and universities and some- store insecticides or cresol-contaln how they make their way into ing preparations on shelves wit the world — into their world— foodstuffs. . .Keep all drugs ou of reach of children. . .Discan "What Kind of Fuel are THEY Usina?" December with temperatures ma? THE MINNESOTA STORY BOATING IN DECEMBER itt ft seiing seem like a strange time, for a gala steamboat excursion but that is just when they were held to Minnesota in the i860*. Dee, 1 lift the fifth annual tteambeat tteinlM went off most successfully with "a larfte party tf prominent clttetfli participating." Although Lake Pepln was frozen over and had "closed some day* Mnea" the upper rivet re- malneJ open. Dee. 1 the st< am* "Mankito" left the St. Paul levee about noon "having on board over one hundred passengers for the Joyous trip." Well wrapped In furs the -party proceeded dowi. river to Carver's Cave the* tamed and steamed back IP past the city "to get flae views «f Fountain Cave Fort Snettlng and Men- dote," In those days Minnesota wan trying desperately to convince the world that it was not a cold and frigid place unfit for human habitation. The December excursions wrote the editor of the "St. Paul Press" on Dec. 2 1889 "demonstrated the fact of navigation being open here after It is closed in many other latitudes farther south." Indeed," the paper continued, "one reason the healthfulness of the climate of St. Paul is testified to by physicians, is that while win ter don not commence tmtit sometime In Dtewnttef thtft It doe* •otnmence It continues ' steadily cold and the air dry and bracing until spring, when the snow and eoM genwraffy disappears with as lltfle fuss afld fretfutftesi as it commences." RAILROAD EXCURSION To mark the completion of the Northern Pacific Railroad from Duluth to Brainerd in March, LAY MOVEMENT GROWING Nativity Story Ought to Be Central Theme of Christmas Observance By TOM HENSHAW AP Religion Writer Seems like Christmas, with its street corner Santas, its red, white and green window decorations and its carols, gets off to an earlie* and earlier start each year. And, each year, it seems to get a little more brassy, a little more gaudy and little bit further from the true reason for its being: the birth of the Christ Child. If you've been thinking those uneasy thoughts lately, you're in good company. The lay movement called "Keep Christ in Christmas" is still around and still pounding away at its annual, and often ernbar- Ike Supports i Congress on NATO Future 3-24—Ike Supports rg—HE WASHINGTON (AP)-President Eisenhower has given strong support to a forthcoming citizens meeting to talk over the future course of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Eisenhower's support was expressed in a letter to Eric Johnston, chairman of the United States Committee for the Atlantic Congress, Inc. The letter, dated Nov. 18, was made public today. The congress, made up of about 650 citizen-delegates from all NATO countries, will meet in London next June 5 to observe the 10th anniversary of the alliance and discuss its future. An American delegation of 130 will attend. Eisenhower wrote Johnston, president of the Motion Picture Assn. of America, he regards the basic purpose of the congress as important and laudable. The President voiced hope it will be successful. All poultry moving across state lines in 1959 must be inspected by an agent of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. rasing, question: What are you doing about keeping Christ in Christmas? If you don't have the slightest idea what you can do about it, the four-man Keep Christ in Christmas Committee has compiled a list of eight suggestions. They are: 1. Attend church services and bring others. 2. Join the crusade to give early emphasis to the true meaning and message of Christmas by urging the use of Nativity billboards and window displays. 3. Encourage and join outdoor singing of Christmas carols. 4. Arrange special Nativity tableaux in churches and schools. Goose 'Cooked' by Air Force WASHINGTON (AP)-The Air Force has killed the Goose, a long-range decoy missile designed to distract enemy defenses from manned aircraft and guided missiles carrying lethal loads. The decision to cancel the Goose program officialy was attributed to "changes in operational concepts." But Air Force officers said today economy was also a factor. The Fairchlld Aircraft and Missile Division of Hagerstown, Md., was prime contractor for this missile. Powered by a jet engine, the Goose had intercontinental range and would have been launched from bases in this country. Birthrate in Russia Is 10 Per Minute LONDON (AP)—The Soviet population is expanding by seven people every minute. Ten babies are born in the Soviet Union every 60 seconds but only three persons die. The data is published in a Pamphlet, "The All Union Population Census of 1959." Extracts were broadcast today by Radio Moscow. 5. Place a Nativity creche at the base of your Christmas tree for your children, friends and relatives to see and admire. 6. Buy or use "Keep Christ in Christmas" seals. 7. Buy and send only religious Christmas cards and urge your friends and business associates to do likewise. 8. Make the Nativity story o! St. Luke, Chapter 2, the central theme of your family's observance on Christmas. SIDE GLANCES T.M. *(. u.t. f ,i on. i$ (Ml by MA bnrlM.taft 'Surprise! This is the fur coat you promised to buy me when you proposed in 1946. I charged it for you to give me for Christmas!" My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — We are a young couple with four children. We bothj have the feeling that my husband should enter the ministry and serve the Lord. What do you think 3 Minutes Korean Kaleidoscope Answer to Previous Puzzle BLOOD The temperature of the blood of ing environment. ACROSS 1 Capital of the republic of Korea 6 The is one of its important rivers 11 Puffs up 13 Unruffled 14 Mother or father 15 Suit maker 16 Towns (ab.) 17 Drunkard 19 District stall officer (ab.) 20 Neediest 22 Icelandic tale 25 Through 26 Bewildered 30 False god 31 Lower limbs 32 Calf meat 33 Units of energy 34 Against 35 Indonesian of Mindanao 38 Bird's home 39 Fault 42 Lieutenant! (ab.) 45 Oversees 46 Auxiliary 49 Spanish kingdom 81 Oxidizing enzyme 53 Claim 54 Staggered SSSous 58 Winter vehicles DOWN I Clan 3 Ardor 3 Rowing toolt 4 Shoshonean Indian 9 Slow (music) 0 Drops of eye fluid 7 Canton in Switzerland 8 Card playing term 9 Son of Seth (Bib.) 10 Fiddling Roman emperor 12 Condescend 13 Pilot 18 Priority (prefix) 20 Wan 21 Special aptitude 22 Polynesian gesture dance 23 Arabian gulf 24 Mountain —— 27 Withered 28 Hen products 29 Assistant (ab.) 35 Modify 36 Number 37 Zeal 40 Short jackets 41 Small island? 42 Youths 43 Woody plant 44 Identical 46 Bargain event 47 it to be called Chosen 48 Couches 50 Wander idly 52 Conger By JAMES KELLER PENNY A NIGHT Sidewalk sleepers in India will: i soon have a roof over their heads. ' Indian government is striv service? E. B. . ANSWER - You say you both!. * n the past, foreign visitors were have the feeling your husband I take " aback ^ th « Slj > ht of thou should "serve the Lord." Of course ""J 8 5f »*?P le > }e *&»* m the you can do this in a lay capacity, ; hard ***** ks ° f suuch * reat Clt ' as well as in a ministerial wfc"?^™*^*^ acity. We make a mistake in thinking that a minister is the only man of God. As Christians, we a special excursion train was sent from the head of the lakes to the Mississippi crossing. The day o! elaborate railroad fcx* cursions had passed and the large crowds/ bands, and banners were absent on this occasion, but Brainerd received the railroad with great joy nonetheless. Gen. John B. Sargent, an executive of the voad, other dig* nliarles, and • few newspaper reporters made up the official .... personnel of the .expedition, One .",: of the reporters told the story ^ of the trip In his paper, the** Duluth "Morning Call," en "^ March 13, 1871, , £ A few miles beyond Duluth, the''.' little settlements disappeared and^ "into the wilderness we dash,'*;* upon the comparatively smooth*-" track of the Northern Pacific that las reached beyond the Mississippi, and is striking out, with enormous strides, to band the continent." Although there was little but mile after mile of forest between Carlton and Brainerd, the report-' .r found Brainerd a very lively little town, with many saloons and a large transient population. There was a dinner at the railroad headquarters with speeches, and then the visitors "performed the great event of the trip, which consisted of crossing the bridge on the first train." The next morn- Ing the excursion returned to Duluth. BOIS BRULE Tales of early Minnesota would not be complete without mentioning the bois brule — that hardy brand of men who were the off^*,, spring of white fathers and Indian*; mothers. Unclaimed by their par-^> ents, these "freemen" of the wilderness united to form one of the most colorful of native confederacies. The bois brule were named for their skin color, which was that of burnt wood In varying • shades. Their eyes were small and black. Long, black hair, sometimes curled, framed a face characterized by a turncd-iip nose, wide mouth, and striking, ly white teeth. Their bodies were strong and they could support * great loads on the trails. Historians have painted a fas-.L. cinating picture of the bois brule."^r Their manners and morals, said" one writer, were on a par with* those of the Indians. '"' He noted that they dressed in semi-barbaric costumes 'and were .. as ignorant of Christianity as Hot--"'' tentots. Regardless of 6ieir inde- • pendence and often unpredictable-^ behavior, the bois brule served " white men well as inimitable horsemen, expert hunters, and excellent boatmen. PIKE'S CHRISTMAS One of the earliest Minnesota Christmas celebrations on record is that of Zebulon M. Pike and his men, who made their way up the Mississippi River in the winter of 1805. Pike, for whom Pikes Peak in Colorado was later named, was sent into the Minnesota country by the United Stales government to make peace among the Indians, to ascent the Mississippi River to its source, and to locate suitable sites for future military posts. In his first two objectives, he was not successful. In the third, however, it was Pike who first chose and bought from the Indians the commanding site on the bluffs overlooking the Minnesota and Mississippi rivers where Fort Snelling was later built. iacn!e of God, snd striving to serve Him acceptably. I would say two things to you , with only a shroudlike sheet wrapped around them. Under this new plan, school buildings, recreation centers and empty halls will be used between sunset and sunrise as sleeping both about entering the~ ministry.; Quarters for the needy. First, don't contemplate being aj Despite modern advances, hun- preacher, if you can be content | dreds of millions are either home- doing anything else. My call to!less or live in squalid conditions, preach, (and others have said they j More than a handout is needed to had a similar expereince) was '• solve this huge problem, the result of a compelling urgej Followers of Chrlst haye ' to devote mysel to the ministry, da i obligation to seek j ong . ran £ ei and a complete lack of interest in' permanent ^^ Failu « e ^ any other vocation. That was God's our share may leave he , , ess mil . way of outlining my life's work. Hons easy prey to those who ex- If the ministry appeals to you as a desirable profession, with allurements of social ano! finpndal compensations, by all means give up the idea. But if there is a inner urge to win men to Christ, and an unquenchable desire to prea-h the gospel, by all means do it. Sec-ond, no man is ever t:.o oh) to give himself to fulltime Christian service. If this is God's will for you, drop everything and begii. your preparation. He will see vou through, and as you obey Him, you will find it the greatest adventure imaginable for you will be a working partner with God. Third-calss mall In the U. S Postal System includes seeds, cuttings, bulbs' and roots. Also, scions. The latter, a scion, is a plant of uncertain origin. SUBSCRIPTION RATES dingle copy .at Newsdealer* and Street Sales) f .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (otber ttiau regular weekly Subscriber* p f .10 Per Week. Carrier Delivery ...» .40 M Weeks 10 40 One Year 20.80 BY MAIL-ZONE I Delivery in postottlce wltbto 80 ffltles radius of Austin — Payable lu advance. One Month , ,..$ t.ii Three Month* 3.25 31x Month* 550 Jne Year 10.00 MAIL-ZONE 2 Delivery In po«Uiltice outside 50150 miles-Payable lu advance. Per Week i .40 Three Month* 350 Six-Month* eso One Year la.uo MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofflce over 150 miles radius of Austin—Payablt In advance. Per We*k • 40 Six Month* 7jfl One Year ploit poverty. "I was p stranger, and you took me in." (Matthew 25:35) Inspire more with high ideals and ability, 0 Lord, to help '.he poor of the earth to help them•selves. 5 Socialists Quit Cabinet in Holland THE HAGUE, Netherlands (AP) — Five Socialists resigned from the Dutch Cabinet today, bringing down the two-year-old coalition government over a tax dispute with the Catholic People's party. Queen Juliana began talks with elder statesmen and political leaders toward forming new government. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of Unltsd St-ites and areas served thru A.P.Q and N.P.O. Circulafon Kept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities in i • r * I c e please call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will be made tf Decenary

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