The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 16, 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:
Tuesday, December 16, 1958
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

68lh tNCt YEAR 1091 ~H) j, mi H. fi. Raimmwot ' Editor a.nl Publisher Qcfaldine Rasmugsen, Business Manager Entered «• 2nd elats matter at the post otflc*" •I Aostln, Minnesota, nnder the act o! March 3, 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 o! agriculture, labor and industry catering to no demagogues and showing fav- oritlsm 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 news dispatches. And he settled his countenance steadfastly, until he was ashamed: and the man of God wept—II Kings 8:11. Hide not thy tears; weep boldly, and be proud to give the flowing virtue manly way; it is nature's mark to know an honest heart by.—Aaron Hill. 2 Different Things Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn, who has more real power over Federal fiscal legislation than any other individual, has ruled out general tax reduction for next year. This position is not surprising, in view of the huge deficit now being rolled up, and the prospect of still more deficits in the future. However, tax reduction on a general scale is one thing — while tax revision can be a very different thing. The purpose of any sound tax system, aside from the amount of money it is to raise, must be to raise that money with the least possible damage to the instruments of production and distribution on which everyone in this country depends on for a livelihood. Take one example, due to price and wage inflation, the depreciation allowances which are supposed to enable industry to accumulate funds to replace machinery and plants are now grossly inadequate. The result is to seriously hamper industrial expansion and improvement. To take another, punitively high taxes on business earnings also stand in the way of economic growth — and particularly the growth of the smaller business. Everyone is talking about a continually expanding economy, capable both of taking care of our swift population growth and further improving living and working standards. The kind of tax system we have will determine whether or not that goal is achieved. The Mighty Mite Less than three years ago, if someone mentioned a transistor, you'd probably respond with a puzzled "Tran-what?" Yet today, there's scarcely a schoolboy or housewife who doesn't know about this tiny wonder of the electronic age. This thought was sparked by reading that trade sources expect 66 million transistors will be sold in 1959. That's a lot of transistors—almost one for every person in the combined populations of the 14 largest cities in the world. Ip 1956, when they first became practical for commercial application, 13 million were sold. In 1958, 44 million. Next year's expected transistor sales represent 140 million dollars, with 40 million dollars going into portable radios, auto radios and phonographs. The military will buy 100 million dollars' worth. Tiny transistors, averaging a half inch !<mg %y i quarter inch wide, replaced the comparatively bulky vacuum tube, thus malting the marvels of miniaturization possible. The next step expected is for themlo be used in television receivers, So maybe we can look forward to a pocket TV set, which will permit us to attend one football game while tuning in on an out- of-town game! In Interest of Trade International trade, like politics, "makes strange bed-fellows." Charles De- Gaulle has just made his first visit to Germany since before World War II. His host was German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. A few weeks back Adenauer visited the French premier at Colombey-lesdeux- Eglises. The German and the Frenchman didn't share a four-poster as per the old saying but they did cuddle a little closer into a six-nation common market project. Opinions of Others COMMUNISM KO'ED THREE TIMES IN A MONTH For the third time in a month, voters in free elections have put communism in its place — out the window. Its defeat in West Berlin was thunderous. Nearly 04 per cent of the eligible voters there shaped the verdict. In the record turnout, the Communists got less than two per cent of the ballots. West Berlin voters did more than elect anti- Communist candidates. They voiced their opinion of the Red plan to push the West out of their sector of Berlin and leave it defenseless in the hands of Communist East Germany. If the men in the Kremlin seriously thought they had many allies in West Berlin, their error stands corrected, unmistakably. Venezuelans apparently said something similar at the same time as the West Berliners. Rear Adm. Wolfgang Larrazabel, who resigned from Venezuela's ruling junta to run for the presidency, had accepted the support of the Communist party there. It was supposed to be worth 200,000 votes, a potential margin of victory. The election didn't turn out that way. On the contrary, incomplete returns gave the victory to Romulo Betancourt by a commanding margin. The outcome should strengthen the hand of Dr. Betancourt, Venezuelan president in 1945-47, in policing his country's trouble-making Communists, who stirred up the mob action against Vice President Richard Nixon in Caracas. These verdicts by the voters of West Berlin and Venezuela come close on the heels of balloting in France which wiped out the big parlimentary influence of the French Communists. But all this is nothing new. In free elections, communism never has won. Free men and women simply dont submit voluntarily to Red tyranny. —WINONA DAILY NEWS RAILWAYS GIRD FOR SHOWDOWN Fifteen years ago, the railroads hauled 71 per cent of all intercity freight in the United States. The railroad tonnage has declined to 46 per cent. During that period, truckers boosted their share of intercity freight from 5.5 to 20 per cent. This shift can be partly accounted for by the fact that the truckers have consistently taken the fight to the railroads. The later, their competive zest somewhat dulled by decades of virtual freight monoply, did not battle as hard nor as imaginatively as they might have to thwart the advance of trucking. In recent months the railroads have gone at the business of competing with more vigor. They have been encouraged in this by passage of the transportation act of 1958. Now it is the turn of the truckers to be on the defensive. The truck firms are already hard at work to meet this greater challenge. They plan to speed up service by extending the trailer interchange system; they offer more through'service, better scheduling; efforts are being made to improve handling and cut damage claims; equipment and terminals are being modernized. From the public standpoint, the net result of this heightened rail-truck rivalry will be better service for the money. Here is one more good example of how competition, within reasonable bounds, works for the general benefit.—ST. CLOUD TIMES 4 When You're Sick, Friends Want to Help Choose Doctor By'GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY It would be fun in bed, were it not that when one is so sick that he has«to be rushed to a hospital, there are always very good friends who are voluntary medical advisers end experts. Nowadays, wnen one gets Into • hospital, doctors and nurses are on hand to do whatever job needs to be done. Most are fair* ly good; some have great international reputations. But neither the patient nor the patient's family is inclined to rush to some blue book of the elite to discover whether the doctor who is to do whatever needs to be done is universally regarded as the absolute nonpareil in his field. Frankly, 1 do not know how that can be discovered, no two human beings agreeing on what is perfection about anything. Besides, having had a couple of rounds with troubles during the past five years, when parts are beginning to wear out, I find that it is impossible quite to know who is the absolute ly greatest men in any particular field. Those who kindly tout lor the physician or surgeon of their own choice, often are substituting prejudice for knowledge. Glad to Be Alive I myself take things as they com*. As ! write this I have had to go without breakfast or lunch, although I am promised thai I nay have something to cat or drink <%feaa it's all over." UaforiRuaidy, I to not know ***t «'wfc*a tt'« all wet" weaas. AffftTMUjr, U U Uu luleutloo if ft* WAterfe circle thai «K. atMUNb |M a4 t** nwueai to •UN* ** pirn *•« ttejr it, as one might say, and it proved to be nothing much. So I am still here, Every good friend has a doctor who is the world's greatest authority on this or that and wants to send him along to add his two bits to the complications. I recall an incident when I lived hi China when a beautiful child got herself a case of ordinary measles. Dozens of doctors were consulted, some of modern, some of ancient training, each pondering over the child like a United Nations diplomat dealing with the problem which is too alien for his intelligence. The Patient Dies Finally, a necromancer was called in to decide by the wiod and weather and the signs of the times, which prescription should be used. The necromancer put all of them, those written in Chinese and those in English, in a circle and said his various sayings over them and, of course, the child died of a fever. One often wonders why human beings act that way. For the truth of the matter is that when a doctor reaches the upper echelon of his profession, in whatever may be his specialty, he is likely to be as good as the next man. People are cured of ailments all know nothing. And our guesses are worth nothing. In a way, it is fun going through this ordeal of being checked. It is as though one were perfectly all right but somebody had to discover something wrong. Alas! As we grow more mature, some part does wear out and the best hope is that it it not an indispensable part. Nowadays, this job of being "checked up" is mostly done by needles. The human becomes a pin-cushion. Stuff is taken out and put in ail by needles which hurt and sting and give one the feeling that the needle • pushers enjoy what they do. And it is always early in the morning, just as a fellow is getting into a good bumor to meet the world again. However, the needle . pushers seem to be less severe - looking than usual. They take life as it comes, too. The years have passed and they know that as long as there will be folks to check, there will be needles to push. Who can want anything better to do for 40 hours a week? Red Chino Presents Mother, Son Movie HONG KONG (AP)-In Red China's latest movie an old moth-: ., — , _. _..„.„„„, au ,er dictates an open letter to the over the world and by physicians;authorities criticizing her son for! 00 one ever heard of. Th« lay- being too reactionary. OMB only knows a lot of names, I The mother is illiterate so she; has to dictate the letter to the son.' The film deals with China's AUSTIN (Minn.) HI RAID Tuasdoy, Dec. 16,1958 Pot anyhow. His advice is of practically no value because he does not know why his friend is ill. Also, the sick person is not Ukely to know. He simply knows that something hurts, but why jt The Peiping hurts, what makes U hurt, what movie "is 20 oo you do about it — most of usfcomedy." rectification campaign in which parents denounced children and children denounced each other. reviews minutes say this of sheer ONE OF the conclusions reached in the Geophysical Year U that then is almost half again as much snow on the earth as scientists had thought. Which isn't so dtffi cult to believe in the northern part of the nation this year, A PEW U. S. pastors who, after visiting Russia, returned home to report the Soviets have become tolerant of rellgon, could make a reappraisal of their opinion. The official Soviet news agency Tass, reports that a University o Atheism has been opened in Ash- khabad near the U.S.S.R.-lranlan border. The university is offering a six-months course in godlesanes to further the spread of "atheis tic knowledge." Graduates will be expected to continue the inti-rell gious campaign which has been going on in the U.S.S.R. since th 1917 Revolution. And according tc the Manchester Guardian, the civ ic registrar in East Germany i issuing certificates to those can celling church affiliation. Posses sion of such certificates is compul sory for party officials, officers in the armed forces, and is now be ing demanded from teachers in schools and universities. AN OPPORTUNITY to help make Christmas happier for the mentally retarded, is being provid ed here in a project by the Mrs Jaycees. They have decorated a tree in the wondow of the Horn Federal Savings and Loan, with an appeal to people to 1 e a v Christmas presents at that busi ness place, for both children and adults among the mentally retard ed. The gifts will be taken to the state institution at Faribault a them and the Austin Association for the Mentally Retarded, which is working with the Mrs. Jaycee in the project. The gifts may be either wrap ped or unwrapped. If wrapped, a notation should be made on the outside to reveal the contents. In the annual collection, the gifts received for adults are usually l plentiful than those for children THE MAIL has brought a life time membership in the SFKTSA AY. That's the "Society for Keep ing the Christmas Spirit Alive All Year." Members, says the card, a r expected to do their best to live up to the following rules: 1. Al ways practice goodwill toward man. 2. Not bite back little child ren who bite you. 3. Laugh at al jokes told by friends. 4. Do your share of pushing in revolving doors. 5. Be allowed no more than three days a year to be grouchy Dues: 1,000 smiles a year. SEVERAL PERSONS have ask ed how it is possible for CARE to dispense 22 pounds of foo abroad for each dollar donated — as was mentioned in a recen item. The answer is that the food con tained in the packages is give: to CARE by the U. S. Govern ment out of our farm surplu crops. The $1 per package is tc cover the cost of packing, shipping and distribution overseas. AN APPEAL for 1,000 German Shepherd dogs is being made by the army quartermaster corps for use in sentry duty at Nike and other missile sites throughout thi nation. Despite advances in modern warfare, the army has found noth ing as effective as canines for cer tain jobs. Dogs now have the dis tinction of being the only animals still used extensively by the army and their military status has nev er been more secure. The mule and the messenger pigeons have been dropped from service with honorable discharg es. A few horses are used for ceremonial purposes. IT'S ALL RIGHT to pine for Uu good things of the old days, providing you are certain they wil never come back. AN OLD-TIMER has been defined as a fellow who can rem ember when "billion" was al ways regarded as a misprint for a thin soup. A COUNTRY preacher in Ala bam a, when asked by his congregation to pray for a more abun dant crop, responded: "Oh, Lord we pray thee in accordance with the request of this thy people tha thou send them a more abundan crop; but oh Lord, thou knowest as they know that what they nee< is deeper plowing, harder worl and more manure." Hoof, Mon! Economy Steps Nip Bagpipes SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Hoot mon, the U.S. 6th Army's in such a tight fix it cannot longer afford to keep it's kilted bagpipe barn a-going. An official announcement sai< tbe Army was disbanding the col orful band, made up of ordinary American GIs thrust into kilts an< taught to blow the pipes. "Tbe pipe band was considerec a marginal activity in comparison with other vital tasks which the Army must perform with greatly reduced manpower," the announcement said. Permanent File SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' James Roosevelt in Film Making Jim Hoffa 'Hero' By VICTOR RIESEL In a new movie starring gentleman Jim Hoffa, you will find Congressman James Roosevelt prominent among the supporting cast of character!. Jim Roosevelt, * picture producer of old wh« was never east In his own films, plan him* •iff !• ihli "fctttf MU" «elluloid venture called "Trial By Com- nttttet," The committee, of course, is Sen. John McClellan's hardy band of men. The trials are those of Jlmmle Hoffa — and somebody ought to give the film editor a gold truck wheel as a prize. For in these glued up clips of the Bob Kennedy crusade, Jim Hoffa looks good. This is a 33-minute plx which Variety's critics may not get around to previewing, for it is for the truck trade. To Add Dignity The opus was produced by the Missouri - Kansas Conference of Teamsters. To add real dignity to it, they asked James Roosevelt to say a few well chosen words about what the boys would like to label inquisition by inquiry. Roosevelt, a good friend of Hoffa's gray - matter eminence, Cheap Vacation in Spain By SYLVIA PORTER MADRID — "The luxuries are cheap. The necessities are what's expensive. . ." This quip, tossed off by the alert wife of a U. S. government official stationed in Madrid, pinpoints a fundamental aspect of Spain's economy today. It's a situation favoring the fun- loving, expense-conscious American tourist — and a key reason the flow of U. S. tourists to Spain this year has rocketed 60 per cent over 1957 to a record-smashing 450,000 is that Spain is now by far the cheapest vacation land in Europe for Americans. But it's a dreadful trend for the average Spaniard who somehow must make his fantastically mea- gre pay buy increasingly costly a period of roar- necessities in ing inflation. And the unrest and resentment growing among Spanish citizens due to appalling economic hardship well may be laying the basis for a future political and social explosion in this strategic corner of Europe. Pocketful of Pesetas We were American tourists in Spain -. a working man and wife thoroughly aware of what it costs to live back home. We were on vacation, though, traveling by car through the country. And our pockets were choked with pesetas bought before we left New York at the .rate of 58 pesetas for $1 against the official rate of 42 for $1 in Madrid. You can imagine what a pleasure it was to find that a luxury room and bath in Madrid's and Seville's top hotels cost the equivalent of |3 a day a person. You can guess our delight when we discovered that a truly superb luncheon or dinner, including wines, came to $3 or $4 and it was hard to spend more than 50 cents for breakfast. Clothes? Labor is so shockingly cheap in Spain — particularly hi terms of U. S. dollars — that a visitor can hire a seamstress to create a high-fashion costume out of the finest materials in the world for a fraction of the charge in the United States. Crosstown for 60 Cents Transportation? We took a taxi from one end of Madrid to the other; the meter registered about 60 cents. I took a long subway ride; the cost was a little over a penny. Tips? It was embarrassing to hear the enthusiastic thank-yous for a tip in pesetas equal to a nickel or a dime — and for service far more gracious than we'd receive in New York for 10 times a dime. And gifts. . .Exquisitely soft leather gloves for $3 to $5 a pah-, a third or a quarter of their price in our landfe luxury shops; leather boxes, jewelry cases, etc., for one-half or one-third the price tag at home; hand-designed jewelry, knives, scissors from world- famous Toledo for less than a dollar, inlaid end tables from Granada for $15. . . All these tiems — top hotel rooms, fancy dinners and wines, custom-made clothes, taxis, luxury gifts — are scarcely necessities. Still, they are typical purchases you, as a tourist, would like to make too. Despite Inflation There's no doubt about it: Despite the fact that Spain has been in a galloping inflation in the past few years, it's still the least expensive area in Europe for an American visitor. Tourism is now Spain's largest source of U. S. dollars — but our dollars can buy plenty of luxury. The very fact that our dollars stretch so far in Spain, though, reflects the abysmally low living standard of the average Spaniard. We can buy luxury services at bargain rates because the Spanish worker gets such a miserly wage. Typical for a clerk in Madrid is $25 to $30 a month. Typical for a sleep-in domestic is $10 to $17 a month. High for a skilled man working a tortuously long day is $70 or so a month. On these wages, a Spanish family can't afford to buy meat, eggs, j potatoes, etc., or adequate shelter. | Necessities we take for granted —such as toilet paper, matches, electricity, simple appliances — are scarce, costly. U. S. Citizens Do All Right Of course, the American with dollars to exchange into the steadily weakening peseta can afford the necessities as well as the lux- uries. Coir citizens stationed in Spain live exceedingly well. But what about the native? Over and over, as we drove through Spain and studied the improver- ished soil, recoiled at the almost incredible backwardness of the farms, realized how antiquated most of the country's industry and equipment is, we asked the question: "How does the Spanish working man manage to live on his tiny wage in this period of soaring prices? How doea he survive? How? How?" What I learned about this will appear in Wednesday's column. The answers help explain the ferment now bubbling beneath Spain's apparent calm. (Distributed 1958 Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES «•/* V£ IV *•. h* 0.1. r«t on! 'Norman is the sweetest thing! He's taking over the kitchen while I write my term paper on home management!" Screen Star Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Screen star, —— Hayworth 5 She has been in movies with —— Mitchum 8 —— Lemmon also has costarred with her U Arabian gulf 13 Exist 14 Biblical name 15 Young horse 16 Legal point 17 Unaspirated 18 Affirm 20 Landed property 22 Property item 24 She stars in motion picture. 28 Came forth 33 Assam silkworm 34 Military assistant 35 Naval forces 36 Tribe 37 Type of soft shoe 41 Ray* 4} Skip over 44 Recommit 48 Return to 63 Pertaining to an age 54 Night before an event 56 Bewildered 57 Against 58 Narrow inlet 59 Pact 60 For fear that 61 Sorrowful 02 Lampreys DOWN t Fool (Jewish) 2 False god 3 Relate 4 Poker (take 8 Denudes 6 Mineral rock 7 Appear fitting 8 Sudden jerk 9 Scope 10 U.S. coin 29 Speed contest 44 Genuine 11 Leg joint 30 Arizon.i river 45 Sea eagle 19 Aeriform fuel 31 Type of cheese 46 Entangles 21 Sainte (ab.) 32 Losv haunts 47 Dismounted 23 Compass point SSCogni/.ince 49 Flower holder 24 Moors 39 Seni.,i * 50 Royal Italian 25 Persia 40 "Smallest family name 26 Reside State" (ab.) 51 Stagger 27 American 41 Honey-maker 52 Bugle call Indian 43 Great fear 55 By way of MY ANSWER QUESTION — Do you believe that if a person is honestly doing what he thinks is right, regardless of his denomination or church, that God will impute it to him for righteousness? In other words, if he thinks he is right, will God think so too? A. L. II. ANSWER — You are putting salvation on the basis of sincerity rather than faith and practice. Many are sincere, but they are sincerely wrong. In 1929 a football player by the name of Roy Riegals gained unwanted fame by running the wrong way with the ball on the gridiron. He was sincere, determined, andj dedicated, but he was sincerely wrong. Just because he thought he was right didn't make it right. 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER SWALLOWED METAL Many people in Sweden were un derstandably skeptical about a re port that a man there had swallow ed five pounds of metal. A Stockholm newspaper verifiec the claim by publishing a pic ture of the 2,300 items retrieved during an operation on his stom ach. The collection included tacks, pins, fish hooks, coins, keys, nails, buttons, screws, curtain rings and Harold Gibbons, Agreed to get hlmitlf loflod tracked, The Con* gmsman'g Washington office reports that Mr, Roosevelt did thin In October, Just before the political re-election campaign began In Mi Lot Angeles County district, Twin billing with Jim Hoffa is matter of taste. Apparently ames Roosevelt did not find it istasteful. If Mr Rooseelt did not ntend to give the impression that e was joining forces with Hota in a propaganda assault on a Congressional colleague — and one in his own party at that — then im Roosevelt learned little from ils days at the Goldwyn studios from his own Globe Productions. Take it in context. Il*s not what Mr. Roosevelt says, it's where he says it. Re Makes Point He hits at congressional committees which permit public testimony against Individuals without giving the accused the right of cross-examination. Congressional committees should only conduct earings to obtain information for egislation, he says. They should not serve as Judges and Juries of witnesses, Roosevelt says In the film's conclnd- Ing sequence. Before that there are scenes starring Glbboni and Hoffa. This It not the- first time that James Roosevelt has appeared for the Teamsters. Jan 27, 1957, the congressman spoke before the 14th Annual Shop Conference of Gibbons' Local 688 in St. Louis His speech is now in our permanent iterature as one booklet in what the Teamsters cal' the "Labor in Mid-America" series. This is pub- ished by the St. Louis Joint Council of Teamsters. Roosevelt has apparently not ost any of the daring of his Carlson's Raiders Marine days. He is the first national legislator to cooperate publicly with the Teamsters. Hoffa and company need many such prominent friends bad- y at this moment. National respectability is the objective of the Teamsters' expensive new public elations drive — of which the film is only one colorful facet. What makes Roosevelt's screen adventure even more daring Is the fact that he went before the Teamster cameras Just before election when he was working closely with the leaden of the AFL-CIO Committee on Political Education. Whether he likes to or not, James Roosevelt and his words will be :he walloping argument at many Teamster rallies dedicated to the demise of the McClellan Committee. There are now three master prints of "Trial By Committee," soon to be turned out by the score and shown across the land. There's a pretty picture. (Distributed 1953 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Ghost Town Sold to Cowboy Rogers LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP)-Cowboy star Roy Rogers is going to move a ghost town to Florida. Robert Caudill, Las Vegas gambler and collector of Western Americana, said he sold the Last Frontier village ghost town to Rogers in a multimillion-dollar deal. The ghost town, a tourist attraction, adjoins the Last Frontier Hotel on the Las VEgas Strip. A portion of the town will be moved to Florida, probably Miami, a Rogers spokesman said. Other antiques and buildings will be used to form five Old West shows to tour the country. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Cop; (at NewadMler* and Street Sales) ................ $ ffl HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Cop; (other than regular weekly Subsorlbera) ...... S .10 Per Week, Carrier Delivery ....$ .-10 26 Week* ...................... jo.-io One Year ...................... jo.SO BY MAIL-ZONE 1 Delivery In poitomee within , , ., ••-.-. — .-— ..... — -----even a medallion with the word ! &£ <llu- °' Austto - Payab * 'peace" on it. How a human being could live with such an assortment of metal Oue Ye * r SO One Month S 115 Three Months 323 Six Months 5'50 " " 10.00 of him is a mystery But ^ ,. MAIL—ZONE 2 t » .1 » i. " "'• vsvclyi DUl Deliver? in postoMlce outside 40- fact that he did is a tribute i so miles—Payable in advance to the ability of the body to sur- ; ft rroeW Sgnthi '"* ,U vive, despite great abuse. S! * Mnntni I"!!!!!!! e'so Harmful matter cane, bo as ef- '"^^OT^R ^8°°° Delivery In postofflce over 150 mllet ••amus or Auatln-Jayable In advance. Per We«k j 40 and soul as il can Nothing could be farther fromj fectively detected Or removed from the truth thaa the theory that y *e mind heart you think you are right, God thinks De j rom the body. slx M>)mhs so too. You can think you are on the right road, but if you are not, all the belief you could muster wouldn't bring you to your desired destination. For that reason we have road, signs to direct the traveler. God! tne bod y. aj)cl Keep your immortal spirit clear Jue v ™r and clean at all times. Never let your soul be cluttered with debasing thoughts anil temptations that may drag it c 1 >v :i t > nerditinn. "Fear ye not Uiem that kill ab;e to kill the soul: but rather fear him that can -destroy both soul and body in hell." (Matthew 10:28) Purify my soul, 0 Holy Spirit, has also erected road signs for t h e wayfaring pilgrim. He has said, "I am the way, the truth, and the life; no man cometh unto the father except by me." That means that the only way to heaven | s ° 'hat I may always be worthy is through faith in Christ. You 'o appear before You. must observe the road sign as found in scripture if you want toj CAUCUS HIGHLIGHTS arrive at your desired destination.! DES MOlNEd (0 — The ap- Don't trust your own judgment P°"itnient of Iowa House and Senon religious matters. Believe the | ate officers, the naming of a Sen- Bible. Put your faith in Christ ate Committee on Committees and i and He will see you through. South Carolina had earthquake in I860. • were the formation of a legislative pol- j icy group highlighted Republican caucus in Des Moines over the weekend. 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.O and N.P.O. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities in s e r v i c t please csll the above n«imb«r between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.sa. Extra delivery tervlce will be made If nexetiaiy.

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