The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 17, 1958 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 17, 1958
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

AUStIN (Minn.) HERAID W«dn«d«ry, 0««. 17, '58 YEARl Established November 9, 1891 Editor COLD WEATHER has nipped some of the contributions made to he Salvation Army kettles here Compared with 1£~E7 RMtmissen Edtor (uij Publisher" Geraldlne Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered Mtttd elast matter at the post «t AnRlin, Minnesota, under the act of March 3. 1*79. The Herald has been for 67 years and still til 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 ho demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press ~ The Associated Press is enti tied" exclusively to" the use for republlcatlon of all the^local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. But hath in due times manifested his word through preaching, which is committed unto me according to the commandment of God our Saviour. — Titus 1 ;3, * , * * I thank God that the gospel is to be preached to every creature. There is no mdn so far gone, but the grace of God can reach him; no man so desperate of black but He can forgive him. — D. L. Moody. No Berlin Backdown All of us in the free world understand the Communists' propensity for manufacturing critical situations when they think these will suit their purposes. Berlin is merely the latest in a 1958 series that includes the Middle East and Queraoy-Mat- su. We know that the Reds' general aim is world conquest and that they believe this goal will be served by probing for soft spots, trying to keep us off balance, and generally creating an atmosphere of tension and turmoil. But within the broad framework thus set, the frequency and timing of Communist thrusts are factors whose meaning we cannot always easily determine.* At any given moment in history, the Reds may imagine that we are showing signs of bending and yielding, and thus feel encouraged to press us hard. For their part, of course, the Communists feel a steady compulsion to push. But often the times they choose reflect internal political tactics in Russia and Red' China. It has beej| contended, though not proved, that in the case of Berlin Premier Khrushchev has acted because he feels a necessity to demonstrate forcefully to Russia's pro-Stalinist faction that he is aggressive toward the West. This may or may not be so. The Reds may think they are selecting crisis spots where inevitably we will appear in a bad light before world opinion. Their propagandized solutions, like that for a free neutral Berlin, always have a superficial air of great reasonableness about them. But the truth is that in both the Middle Eastern and Quemoy-Matsu crises we wound up with broader world support than the Reds imagined we would. And the likelihood is this will also be true of Berlin. In any event, we cannot be casual about Berlin or any other trouble spot simply because we know the crisis fits a standard Soviet or Chinese pattern. We have no choice but to hold firm, and to negotiate only from a firm stance. Any other course would instantly be mis- Americans but It's Still By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY It requires t new kind of thinking to revive an interest in gold. Before 1933, every American was concerned with gold, calculated bis wealth in what he believed was gold-backed dollars and expected that any time he wanted to convert his paper money into gold, he could. President Roosevelt changed the world. He took gold out of the American dollar and was upheld by the Supreme Court in a specious opinion. As » result most Americans forgot about gold, except that they believed that' they owned an enormous hoard' of the stuff which was buried at Fort Knox. They thought they bad about $28,000,000,000 of the metal and that our paper money was firm because of this reserve. Actually, gold has been leaving the United States in sizable amounts, $2,200,000,000 having taken flight from this country during 1938 thus far. The estimates I am using 'are from the U.S. News & World Report. Anything Can Be Money Money can be anything that is accepted as having value. Wampum is as good as anything else if it is accepted. For centuries, gold has been acknowledged as a measure of value and therefore the value of money has been hooked on to it. The significance of Hold is iU acceptability and the confidence it inspires. To say that oo* has OB* dollar requires deflation as to the value oi that dol lar. What is it Actually worth? When it is fold-backed, its value cannot be less than the gold it rtprewsuU. or the confidence it inspires. Th* report! chow thai during 1*5«. gold flowed out of the United Sut*s to the amount of 12,200,000, two aud that the following figures in the Sterling Shopping Cen er. People are in a hurry when t's cold and are more likely to overlook the kettles. The Salvation Army is hoping for pickup in contributions since the donations are used entirely for total Christmas charity, that is laskets for needy families and MOTORISTS WHO have been in ,he habit of weighing down th me ^-.ommumsi cnanenge. — ••—... — T>.. e ..... B U vnu mi From here on, with a strong Charles rear e " d ° f their Cftr * wlth con Gaulle the likolv nresirfenr i,nrW a crete blocks, bricks or othei de Gaulle the likely president under a constitution that creates a legally strong president, we're probably going to have to look elsewhere for somebody to bat around. We may even have to spend a little more time in critical examination of our own performance, both at home and abroad. For the French no longer are champions of the dilly-dally. Opinions of Others PROBLEM DRIVERS Americans tend to seek simple answers to complex social problems on the basis of merely passing a 'law . . . This tendency was plainly at work the other day when a group of members of a special committee of the Utah Safety Council, meeting at the Capitol, recommended a number of changes in Utah's driver license laws ... These are all questionable revisions of Utah's driver license laws for the simple reason that they do not get at the heart of the problem. The essence of the driver control problem Is not the great mass of good drivers. Most drivers are responsible. Most usually obey traffic laws and follow sound driving practice*. They make mistakes, of course. They are guilty of some violations. They do have accidents. But they are not dangerous, problem drivers, and they do not need specialized enforcement and control. Problem drivers, on the other hand, do need special attention. And they're not getting it—or not getting enough of it—in Utah today. Far too many of them are getting slap-on-the- wrist punishment for frequent misdeeds because of police or prosecutorial or judicial laxity. Far too many, despite suspension or revocation of their licenses after serious violations, are receiving "restricted" driving privileges. Far too many, despite loss of license, continue to drive. Utah doesn't need to harass the tens of thousands of good drivers in Utah in order to crack down on a few thousand problem drivers.—SALT LAKE TRIBUNE BERLIN: NO RETREAT Russia's intentions 'seem rather clear now: no overt use of force, but a policy of constant bullying of Berlin. Obviously the aim is to weaken the West and gradually to strangle Berlin—strangulation to the point that this city would no longer be an island of freedom, but rather a great hindrance to the West. How to react? There is no easy answer. But this much is certain: The slightest indication of yielding would be a triumph for Moscow and for the Soviet Zone. Relaxation even in matters of detail would be the beginning of a long series of retreats. In the case of Berlin, we cannot say: 'Only so far and no further. 1 Instead, we must say at the very outset: 'No retreat!'—NEUE RUHR ZEITUNG (Essen) Have Forgotten Gold an Important Subject the result of supply and demand as would be true of any othe commodity. It is unrelated to in trinsic merit. It is fixed by ai act of Congress and can,only b changed by an act of Congress am therefore is a rigid standard o value. If treated only in terms of what it means to the economies o our gold position is safe. If con sidered in terms of what migh happen in an economic clash between western capitalism and east era communism, too little infor mation is available to establis what Soviet Russia might do wit its gold to damage the West. Belgium, $275,000,000 ' Switzerland, $250,000,000 Italy, $19,000,000 Netherlands, $170,000,000 The remainder went to other countries including the Bank for International Settlements. It is because the American dollar has been regarded as a "hard currency," one supported by this hoard of gold, that it became the principal currency of the world, much desired everywhere and employed as a basis of stability in other countries. Money in exchange, among foreign countries, operates on confidence and loses in value as confidence lessens. Soviet Gold Is Unknown Nobody knows for sure what amounts of gold the Soviet Universal State holds. It is known that gold has been mined steadily throughout the Communist period. It is known that Soviet Russia has excellent gold fields, particularly in the Siberian tundras and that that gold is being taken out of the ground. Unquestionably Rus sian gold is finding its way into the gold markets of London and Zurich and from such places to the United States where gold can always be sold to the Treasury at $3p an ounce. How much Russian gold the United States has purchased does not appear in the figures. It would of course, come from other countries. As long as the United States will pay $35 an ounce for all of- ,fers of gold, this country can remain the center of the gold re- j serve of the world, because when-1 ever there is trouble abroad gold; flows back here for safe-keeping.' The problem arises as to what would happen if Soviet Russia offered • higher price for gold or offered gold at lower price? This | would be a form of economic war eral savings associatio fare that could wreck the econom- iics of the western world. 1 This price, $35 an ounce, is not iiere contained a $20 bill and th following message: "I found this $20 bill on the floo of your office several weeks ago If you know the owner, return it if not, give it to charity." An executive, Gerald Christensen, recalled that Virginia E. Rich ards had reported the loss of a $20 bill some time ago. He returned it to her TOP SPY DIES Pot rend by the Communists as indicating a soft place had really been found and was ripe for the taking. Too much of. the free world already has been devoured by this tyranny. We must make it known again and again that the line against encroachment has been drawn. Lost-One Scapegoat Most everybody in the West is happy as the French get squared away under their new constitution. It's a welcome thing. But there's one rather disquieting aspect of their evident turn toward more stable government. They're depriving the rest of us of an easy scapegoat, a convenient whipping boy. For years we've all been jumping on the French. Whenever a cabinet fell, —»-~ .~. ..<=«., i«iui«» w™ « which was often, we deplored France's Party for underprivileged children weakness and instability. Consciously or, Tno remaining days will cut the unconsciously, we may have fixed upon P atler °* their holiday charity, the French a good deal of the blame in those times when the West failed to rise to the Communist challenge. Too Hot for Santa movable objects in winter, ar warned by the Minnesota Aut< Association that the practice i dangerous. If an accident occurs, there' the danger of a hard object coming ;hrough the back seat and serious ly injuring or killing someone in th :ar. Best thing is to weigh down ;he rear of the car for better trac ;ion is an open box of sand whlcl :an also be used under the wheel, when it gets stuck on ice or snow TWO UNUSUAL names f o towns: Etlah, Mo., gets its nam from the German word "Halte — stop or halt — spelled back wards (don't ask us why). Res dents of Range, in southwestern Colorado, decided to change thei town's name. What's it called now Egnar. Get it? HAS ONYONE In Mower Count) lived in a sod house? The question may seem odd bu it's information being sought from Southern Minnesota by Roland E Thiel of Colby, Kansas, who is do ing research on sod house an 1 dugouts. It is his understandin that many of the early Norwegia settlers in southern Minnesota bui. sod nouses for homes. If you'v lived la one in Minnesota, Thie would obviously be very happ to hear from you. THE OLD concept of rating Am erican - made cars by price low, medium and high — has now changed? It's now impossible t tell what price range a car is is without a scorecard. Cars could be better rated L. nine price ranges, suggests the publication, Fleet Owner, after a survey of the industry. The nine price range suggested: Economy Car — $1,600 to $1,800; Low Price — $1,801 to $2,300; Medium Low Price — $2,301 to $2,800; Low Middle-Price — $2,801 to $3,150; Upper Middle-Price — $3,151 to $3,500; Low High . Price — $3,501 to $4,500; Upper High- Price — $4,501 to $3,650; Low- Price Luxury Line — $6,100 to $9,750, and High-Price Luxury Line — $10,000 to $15,600. -Basic list prices of the presently - considered low priced cars Ford, Plymouth and Chevrolet — range from $1,800 to $3,150 for the different models. A percentage breakdown shows that about 63 per cent of the cars made and sold this year within the $1,801 to $2,800 range. About 27 per cent of the sales went to the $2,800 to $3,500 priced cars. HUBERT HUMPHREY got a lot of publicity and political mileage out of his eight • hour talk with Khrushchev. But many of the political observers who were at first excessive on the political implications of the visit as a spring board to the Democratic presidential nomination, have cooled off a bit. Outside of the sensational aspect of Humphrey having obtained the longest interview on record with the Communist leader, there isn't much in which you can get your teeth in the way of performance as presidential qualifications. The interview obviously accomplished nothing as to positive results in diplomacy. All the problems with Communism — the Cold War, Berlin, China, the missile and nuclear weapons race, and many Hoffa Apparently on Way to Getting Self Denounced By VICTOR R1ESEL Jim Hoffa. will be given three or four months in which to clean up his Teamsters face removal jy the federal courts, this column has learned from the most authoritative judicial circles. Should that happen, the federal bench will dramatically use a score of legal precedents and appoint several trustees to run the sprawl* ing $37,000,000 transportation union. Unless such a decision is voided by the Supreme Court, the trust tees could govern the union for as long as five years, it was said. These trustees would, in turn, appoint auditors, investigators and regional trustees to revamp and monitor most of the union's 900 locals as well as the huge mar ble national headquarters itself. Thus, long after even the Me Clellan Committee folds up its witness chair Ind recedes into history, the government will be rid ing herd on the Teamsters — if there is no cleanup. Has Showdown Now This dramatic clash between the courts and the cocky Hoffa might not have come about had he not convinced a weary Washington of ficialdom that he was giving the SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Spain Irked by Poverty By SYLVIA PORTER MADRID — Eduardo is a young, handsome Spanish bachelor who performs superbly as an auto mechanic, guide and interpreter. By working 12 hours a day, six days a week, he earns the equivalent of $71 a month. He eats sparingly of the least expensive foods and his diet consists primarily of sardines, heavy bread, oil and cheap wines. He lives at home in a small apartment with his parents, younger sisters, a married brother and his brother's wife. He dresses neatly, but obviously in the cheapest clothes he can buy. He rarely spends a peseta for entertain ment. Eduardo has a girl, Conchita, with whom he has been going steady for more than seven years. Conchita is an expert seamstress who, when she can get work, earns $1 to $1.25 for a long, hard day. Saves for Marriage Over the years, Eduardo has managed to save about 8,000 pesetas — the peseta is worth 2.3 cents at the offical rate — toward his marriage, but Eduardo wants an apartment of his own when he gets married. To achieve that apartment of his own in Madrid, Eduardo needs 30,000 pesetas for a down pay ment plus 10,000 pesetas for the "extra" (a delicate way of saying he has to make an under- the-counter payment to get to the top of the waiting list). Then his iponthly rent will come to about 600 pesetas, not including taxes, electricity, water. "I want to get married!" Eduardo cries repeatedly. "But I won't move in with the family and not be able to kiss Conchita without being watched. Why, why aren't apartments being built for people like us?" Esteban is a clerk, in a small city near Madrid, and, on the side, he's a movie usher, a handyman, a driver, etc., etc. Where Wil It End? "In 1936 I made 6Vi pesetas a day. Now I make 40 a day," he reveals. "But the price of shoes has gone from 20 to 375 pesetas in this time. And in the last couple of years, the price of bread has almost tripled." And with a wondering look, Esteban asks: "Where wOl it end? Why is this happening to us? What can my un- This is really the most dangerous others — are unchanged, factor in the gold situation, bu it is the one that is usually ignor --- — — .—....»..«„ uc COU1U ed by political leaders who pay get, and Khrushchev presumably more attention to military and dip "" v - 1 "" 1 "— *-*---- - • lomatic factors. Nevertheless, th question of gold is obtruding it self and is being discussed mor and more because it is impossibl to avoid the subject. As gold leave the United States, who gets it Copyright, 1958, King Features. $20 Bill Returned After Several Weeks SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP) worked over Humphrey for the same purpose. The drama of the interview undoubtedly caught the eye of many people who heretofore bad heard little about the Minnesotan, and made his name more widely known. While this was sensational, it isn't necessarilly something that fixes presidential capabilities in the mind of the public. ^^ ' ^ ^ § • ^ *P %W in Pocket LUCERNE, Switzerland (AP) — Rudolf Roessler, 63, a top spy for the Allies in World War II and for the Communists after, was buried htrt Monday. GUSHING Okla. (AP)-A 90 year-old man who apparently died of starvation had $10,101 in cash on his body, officers disclosed. Asst. County Atty. D. 0. Cubbage said it appeared there had been no food for more than a week in the home of George W. Williams, 90. Williams was found dead Monday night. The recluse, who once had been active in civic affairs at nearby Yale, lived alone in a scantily furnished house. South Carolina, eighth of the original 13 states, is nicknamed the "Palmetto State." Fish, Flesh, Fowl married sisters (Esteban has six!) and I do?" To American tourists such as we were in Spain, this is an impressively inexpensive place in which to vacation. Luxuries, as I reported in Tuesday's column, are startlingly cheap. But to the average Spanish family, the combination of almost incredibly low wages and a soaring cost of living is creating an increasingly intolerable squeeze. In 1956, the government of Generalissimo Francisco Franco decreed an across-the-board nation wide wage hike averaging a whopping 40 per cent. Since then, skyrocketing prices have dissipated the entire wage boost! Crops Have Been Poor And inflationary pressures are still mounting. This year's crops have been poor; there are some acute shortages in basic foodstuffs; price controls are relatively ineffective; authorities admit —unofficially — that stabilization of prices in the near future is impossible. How, then, is the average Span ish family managing to survive? In these ways, we discovered, as we drove through the country and looked and listened. 1. They are holding down two, three jobs, working tortuously long hours. A store clerk will work al night as a movie usher, for instance. A salesgirl will spend her "Free" time as a seamstress. 2. They whole family works "When I was little," said one Spanish girl, "just papa workec and we stayed home until we married. Now we all work, live at home and contribute what we earn." 3. They double up when they marry. Eduardo is desperately fighting his own windmill now— but he'll probably end up with Conchita and his sisters and married brother and brother's wife in his parents' apartment. Won't Save Money 4. They don't even try to save money. When they do get some extra pesetas, they jam the football games, bullfights, motion pictures. 5. They live at the lowest standard of any land in western Europe — at 40 per cent of the average of other western European nations. Answer to Previous Pu«l« On this economic basis of meager wages and inflation, resentment is building up. "The grumbling you hear," one courageous Spaniard whispered to me, "comes from the stomach rather than the head. But it's unrest just the same. It's real and it's spreading fast, among the young." particularly It would be ridiculous as well as impertinent for me even to attempt an appraisal of what might happen. But an observant visitor can't miss the boiling underneath the seemingly placid surface here Thursday — Spain welcomes our aid and us, as American visitors (Distributed 1958, by Hall Syndi cate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES "I don't understand it. At horn* h« n«v«r hits a wastepaper baskttl" 'Of ACROSS 1 Female (owl 4 Fish 8 Plateau 12 Fearsome admiration 13 Indigo 14 Soviet mountain* 15 Legal matter* 16 Scenic 18 Ait lover 20 Raisci 21 Guided 22 Bites 24 "The — the dog" 26 Network 27 Male sw«n 30 Pay no attention to 82 Salty 34 Seal 35 Joined 38 Distress Signs) 37 Story 39RuMiannew$ agency 40 Kind of drink 41 Wager 42 Let* assertive 45 Short 49 Pauses SI Poem 62 Seed covering 93 Writing tools 54 Insect egg $5 What a rolling itone doesn't father 86 Swirl 87 Musical direction DOWN I Babbit IrtmslethMp 3 Young birds 4 Bound 6 Distinct part 6 Kind ol creed 7 High 8 Female horses 9 Pen name ol Charles Lamb 10 European region 11 Trouble* 27 Mentions 17 Parentless one 28 Individuals 19 Widing bird 29 Sleeping 2 3 Come forth 24 Show disapproval 25 Exchange premium 26 Mineral places 31 Sharp response 33 Metric measure 38 Endured 40 Line* the top 41 Managerial 42 Feign 43 Demigod 44 Goddest 46 Mind 47 Revise 48 Bristle (0 Monkey My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — The Bible says in 1 Corinthians 6:10 that a drunkard canBot enter the kingdom of heaven. Everyone knows that an alcoholic l» mentally U), so why can't he enter the kingdom of heaven as si person physically ill enters? G. G. ANSWER - -You say that all alcoholics are mentally ill, but I don't think that many doctors would agree with you. They may be emotionally maladjusted, and spiritually sick, but I don't think that all alcoholics are mentally ill. If that were true, why is it that Alcoholics Anonymous which stresses the alcoholic victim's need of God, has had such signal success in its field? The alcoholic's problem is not rest of the world just 34 hours to get out. Hoffa teems to have been pushing for the showdown. He has it now, Strangely, this may not have een his intention, at all. Re slm- ly have hoisted himself on his wn well-placed petards — well- laced by a public relations brain rust which would made Madison urn green with envy. Hoffa's public relations technl- ue is, and has been, to get him- elf denounced as a "labor boss" caching beyond the horizons for ower with the regularity of a Canaveral rocket thrust. This is not as mad as it sounds. Hofffl and his colleagues have ag- eed that it is far better for him o be denounced as a power- lungry militant union chief than is the leader of a munion invaded the toughest, most corrupt un- erworld forces. Thus, in less than a year the op Teamster has been criticized or building an empire through al- iances with a score of other un- ons. He has been excoriated for eeklng to control all transport on and, on sea and in the air. He has been accused of throw- ng his weight around in foreign itrikes and of helping to tie up London's buses and docks. And now even presidential advisers public- y blister him for seeking to control, through the union, the police and firemen of the land. Look :losely at this latest move. Re hit he front pages and the radio and TV networks by simply announc- ng a drive to unionize civil servants. He and his executive board mow they have no place to go on this one. Beck's Idea Frew Dave Beck launched a similar •drive" in 19M and talked of throwing every penny of the un- on's $40,000,000 into the campaign. It froze. Everybody forgot. Where could such • drive fo? There are, for example, some 100,000 firemen in the country. Of these, 90,000 are members of the 40-year-old AFL-CIO International Association of Fire Fighters, led by a retired St. Louis fire captain, BiU Buck. He isn't even disturbed by the announcement. The morning Hoffn' story broke, Buck paid more attention to Archie Moore's ring victory than Hoffa's pronouncement. The 10,000 non-union firemen are in departments with less than seven men each and are actually too widespread to be unionized. As for the nation's 380,000 police, the Supreme Court has ruled that local laws prohibiting their unionization are valid. Leroy Wike, head of the International Association of Chiefs of Police, tells me that only in Wisconsin do the State Police have a union. There also are local unions in some 44 communities which have not challenged their existence. That's the score, though the AFL- CIO has been trying for years. The new Teamster announcement is a publicity gimmick. The drive will never really get off the ground. But through the maneuver Hoffa shows great daring — and gives the impression that he is being probed because he is the great defender of the proletariat. It won't help. The courts want him to clean up the mess the Me- Clellan Committee has uncovered. And in three to four months. (Distributed 1958 by Hall Syndicate, Inc.) 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER 1,120 HOURS IN A PLANE Forty-seven days of continuous 11 ?^' 577 Algerian rebels were 577 KILLED, CAPTURED ALGIERS (AP) - French military headquarters today claimed I f 7 nn f F W n IT alcohol, but himself. Dr. David A. Stewart, an expert in dealing with alcoholics says: "Alcoholism is a drive toward death even though this may not be readily seen." His refusal to look life squarely in the face, and his persistence ;in running away from life is his chief evil. But once he becomes enslaved to drink, he his helpless to help himself. That is where the grace of God comes in. Actually, if there are degrees of sin, drunkenness is no worse than tome evils that are not so highly publicized. Take for example: greed, envy, gossip, extortion, lying, and jealousy. In some ways, people become just as addicted to these sins as others do to drink. But I have seen the alcoholic, the gossip, and the liar all transformed by the saving grace of Christ. The verse you quote says: "Nor thieves, nor covetous, nor drunkards, nor revilers shall enter the kingdom of heaven." But because Christ died, we need not be chained to any of these sins. RIAD THf CLASSIFIED ADS flying in a single-engined plane is an ordeal that few people would go through. But two young Texas pilots did just that recently. Their goal was set a record for continuous flight by a light plane. For more than 1,120 hours the two fliers circled over Texas, Oklahoma and New Mexico. Twice a day they refueled their planes from a speeding truck by pulling up bur-gallon gas tanks with a nylon rope. Food and other provisions were taken aboard the plane in the same fashion. It is amazing to see what human beings will do to achieve any kind of a challenging objective. Set the biggest possible goal for yourself, i.e., reaching the destination for which you were created. Nothing short of an eternity with God will bring you complete satisfaction. You, too, will be daring in overcoming every obstacle if you keep that fascinating challenge ever before you. "They that have done good things, shall come forth into the resurrection of life." (John 5:29) killed or captured within the past eight days in Algeria. French casualties were not announced SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Nemdealen and Street Sales) | .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Oopy (other than regular weekly Subtcribera) t .10 Per Week, Carrier Delivery ....« .40 26 Weeka 10.40 One-Year ao.ao BY MAIL-ZONE 1 Delivery In poatotttoi within 50 mllea radius of Aiutla — Payable in advance. One Month t 1 is Three Month* ....,,... 3.25 dlx Months j..v> On* Year 10.00 MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery In poatottlce outside 50150 mllea—Payable la advance. Per Week f .4o Three Month* 3.50 Six Months 6.V> One Year 13.00 MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postoffice over 150 mile* radio* of Austin—^Payable In advance. Per Week $ .40 8U Monthe 7.50 One Year H.yo Instill in me, O Jesus, quenchable determination to achieve the divine goal You have set for me. ADDITIONAL ACRES DES MOINES (A — The Iowa Commerce Commission has granted the Northern Natural Gas Co. of Omaha permission to use an additional 840 acres of land for the underground storage of natural gas at its Redfield, Iowa, storage NOTE-Zona 1 rate will op- 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 kregtilariHei In * • r y I c e plepie call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery Mrvict will be made U ntctttary.

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