The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 18, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 18, 1958
Page 4
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H. S. Retmusra Nfrytmter t, mi Editor »-»d Publisher foralfflne ftmmugiftn, Business Manager fiatmd M ttfl eitt* matter at the pott office" «t Aaitt, MlMMMta, under the act of March t, 1101 _ ~ ItlBM Daily Etcept Sunday -" The Herald has been for 67 years and" still is • luswapaper for Austin and com. munity fair and impartial to all, seek* ing always to promote the best interest of agriculture; labor and industry catering to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no Member ef the fl» 'Associated Frew it entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in thin newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. For the Lord saw the affliction of Is. rael, that it was very bitter: for there was not any shut up, nor any left, nor any helper for Israel.—II Kings 14:26. With silence only as their benediction, God's angels come Where in the shadow of a great affliction, The soul sits dumb! •—John G. Whittier. Pollution in Our Cities When the census bureau Issued its recent prediction of a "population explosion m this country it gave new dimen- sums to a lot of our nagging problems. Not the least of these was the growing need ior clean water in our cities. Ejrperts assure us that we have no shortage of water, as such, in this country TBe shortage is clean water. Our difficulties stem from the growth of the metropolitan areas. Since 1940 practically all of the increase in population has been in city areas. This increase was from 132 million to 175 million. In addition to that, our use of water has Increased from 122 gallons to 160 gallons daily per individual Automatic washers and other changes in our living account for this. So the problem centers in our cities A good many communities are in real trouble. One difficulty is in the suburban Mreas. Hunting cheaper land, developers get out of the range of municipal water and sewage lines. New homes have to be served by septic tanks—a vastly technical operation when done right—and many homeowners run into difficulties. The League of Women Voters, studying the problem of clean water supplies and proper sewage disposal, found it was universal. "The problem has been with us for a long time and steadily grows more acute and affects more people," the league reported to its members. "You probably need look no further than your own local river, stream, pond, or lake to understand the need to do something about water pollution. Here in the nation's capital the Potomac has been described as 'the best dressed cesspool in the country.'" The tragic aspect of our cities' gradual descent into a mire of sewage is that it is not clear who is in the position to rescue them. The national government has never gone into this phase of public works with «?2» in i ensit y sinc * the dfi ys of the old WPA. State governments, with a few exceptions, have shrugged it off. Sadly, the voters in the cities themselves haven't accepted the responsibility to pull themselves out of their troubles. Last year only 600 communities felt their need to the point of putting up bond issues. And one-fourth of these were turned down. Where there are now 100 million fceo- pie in communities served by public sew* age disposal facilities now, Fortune mag- wine estimates there will be 134 million, &» 19 ?t 9 i-i?°J?C!?* PW fac * Iitles the bill will be 24 billion dollars. The growing threat to health, alone, should be enough to wake up our cities to what is going on. Polluted, smelly brooks and downstream flows of rivers full of half-treated sewage don't seem to be enough. Will it take epidemics of sickness to make us face the facts? Sense and the Censor Recently to hand is as fine an example of the silliness of some censorship as you'll find. It is contained in a dispatch by ace Hollywood reporter Erskine Johnson to be published in next Saturday's HERALD "Showcase." He describes what the cut-it-out lads have done to the Woody Woodpecker cartoon shorts in editing them for TV showings. First swish of the censor's snickersnee eliminated, willy-nilly, every film that had Negro characters. There were eight of these. Next they cut out all drinking scenes—including one of a horse accidentally drinking cider out of a bucket and getting pixilated enough to try to walk a tightrope. One entire film was tabooed— this in a cartoon comedy, mind you—because it showed a little harem girl wiggling her hips. Perhaps the pretzelest twist of the censorial mind is illustrated by his changing the title of the classic "Three Blind Mice" to "Three Lazy Mice." There are other examples of such looney laundering, but those cited suffice to illustrate the pattern. And now for the kicker in all this preposterous nonsense: Every single one of the censored films had delighted children and their parents for years and years on the movie theater screens! TV producers will probably protest that they must bow to sponsors' whims. But the Woody Woodpecker censoring is a fine example of pressure by commercial interests and minority groups reduced to its ultimate absurdity. t Opinions of Others NEVER MORE TRUE Someone once observed. "It isn't how much money you earn. It's how much you save that counts." Never was anything said that is more true. Time was when a "greenhorn" from the old country could work during the summer season on a farm at $8 to $10 a month, in winter earn his board and room, washing and mending and in a few years have enough money for the down payment on a farm. In this area a few people started this way. We have scores of sons and daughtes of such people, hundreds of grandchildren of people who started with nothing and whose estates have passed the 1100,000 mark. What made them rich? The money they earned? Hardly. It was the money they saved and invested in property that increased in value. It was money they saved and put out at interest, which supplemented their earning capacity. That spelled the difference between success and failure. Today, the comparative few who find employment on the farm generally draw from $125 to $175 per month. Married, they frequently get free, separate housing, a garden patch, eggs, milk and meat "on the side." How many of them are able —even with the higher wages—to "lay by" enough in five or tea years for a down payment on a farm, with credit or cash to buy the needed machinery and livestock to go with it? Moral: There is a limit to what an average individual can earn and save, but there is no limit —as yet—on the extent to which he can supplement his income from earnings on his invested savings. And upon his wisdom and choice of Investment depends the extent of such earnings — NEW ULM JOURNAL 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERAlD Thwfidey, Dte. 18, 1938 Sokolsky Likens Physical Exam to Lark; X-Ray Man Is Honest Pot WHY NOT b* yow own economist in predicting next year's economic trend? it easy, laid Economist Tom Plank, who ipoke at the annual Hormel meeting. All you have to do is forecast that business will hit a new high next year. During the past 158 yean, there were 146 year* in which the economy moved up to a higher level. There were only 12 years when it didn't, and one year that it came out as a tie. A prediction the economy will move higher "next year," has 92 per cent change of being right. CALL-BACKS are tough at any time, but it is particularly true in winter weather. You can make your Herald carrier Jiappy by pay. ing him when he calls to collect, and not make an additional call necessary. The percentage of subscribers who do require callbacks Is comparatively small, probably less than 10 per cent. But even a small percentage work* a hardship on the carrier, delaying him considerably on his rounds, especially in a winter holiday season when he, like everyone else, is rushed. IT'S FORTUNATE that the hula- hoop craze dropped well in ad vance of the holidays. Santa would have found it difficult to get into his bag a couple million hoops and crawl down chimneys. ANYTIME YOU see eight persons, the chances are that one is a government employe. According to latest estimates, eight million people are employed by the three levels of government, thus: Federal, 2.4 million; state, 1.4 million, and local 4.2 million. They comprise one-eighth of all the na tion's employed. FOR THOSE avid fishermen who i>erchance planned to spend Christmas at their favorite sport, we use this note from Winona as a public service: The subzero weather has kept fishermen off the open water below the dams over the weekend There is hardly sufficient open water below the 300-foot mark to use a boat at Alma, Whitman or the Winona dam. The ice extends to within 400 feet of the Whitman dam. It is solid ice, not broken blocks like normally form in win ter below the dams and consider ed safe. The present type of ice fishermen say, is the unsafe kind IF YOU prefer winter fishing, you may also be interested in a new type of vacation trip being planned. Excursion trips to the Antarctic are ahead for the vacationer. Chile I* readying a ship capable of car- rylng 72 passengers to Chilean bases in Antarctica. You are guaranteed all you want In wholesale vie of ice and snow, penguins and others who like to call the Antarctic home. THE WINTER care and feeding of the family's personal transpor affair. You rubbed him down with liniment, fed him a bucket of oats and made sure on anything day. sharp during the But ever since Henry Ford learn By QEORGE B. SOKOLSKY One comet in for what is called • "check-up," The thing i* a lark Get yourself checked annually and make sure the doctor can pay his bills. Well, they find eomething Then the fuss starts. Other doctors are called in. The real trouble is that all former record* are gone Mine, of course, would be scatter ed over many places. What do they really matter? After all, if something has gone wrong, that is a fact, like Khru- schev is • fact. I'm in the hand* of a *trang«r whom I have only known lour or five days. I turn to the nurses as my source- of in formation. They alway* towttv erythinf and having retained hu man qualities, they art to be depended upon. Of thi* little man who bop* around in green paja mas and • white coat, they all talk M though be were a god. Maybe he is all that they say. An Honest Man At any rate, he is an honest rnaa. He ha* nothing to hide. He bring* up hi* picture* and be shows what there i*. Aa honest man is so rare. Also, b* ha* no side. He i* at humble M an angel. Mr Met** call to Inquire. Back *a* U* «v« life and af- Iaira, ffeajr tell ate that tt ha* toe* noting. I nM*«d the first •MV. I tee the first aaov. I like to g» M* tote it with Joe. My iMgbter ha* tafceo over Joe. Mr vtfe feet* after him. Poor Joel He wonder* where I «m. Well, Joe, the old boy has cometfajuof that needs a* much attention M Ntsssr need* victories tn4 tBtfuabcher «a«dj publicity. Tltt old boy U tb* <*nUr of at- toaitaB - doctor*. aure**, friendi, *Nr wt *U ooocemat i am • tail ma* today, *». flu? wll) «M»* IftNfjl «*, M though I ware , an emperor, trying to discover the source of all evil. Angeling Is Nurse There is a nurse here whom they call Angelina. It is not her name. I have seen her face in many moods even when she smiles like Mona Lisa. She possesses the personality of power. No one knows her but everyone know* who she is and In her reposes the gift of confidence. She is sure. She will be there when they peer inside me for the source of all evil and perhaps clip it off. And so what amounted to nothing ha* become something, which is'not unnatural in this life, The meet casual events may become chain* of incident*. But also a* one Uei here, waiting, the old question comes to mind: What i* really important? One cannot run from reality. Many believe that they can run away from reality. They fill their lives with all kind* of fantasies about themselves and their world but were they to be here waiting, they would know that they are little more than the tinsel that surrounds them. Essence of Life The essence of life is a unity — God, No matter how the sectarian* and separatists may try to tear man away from man and make us separate and different, the truth a that on that table under the fierce white light with lit- green creatures in masks cut- ing and probing, all that is there i* a creature of God's mercy. It doe* not much matter who he is a/)d hour eaormou* he may think he is. _._ , . president*, *«****, pWftMl*, evoa clave*, m*r *J became «ae — creature* e/ the flee*. Their «tfere«cee melt away too. For God is one and man is one. It may take many more centuries for our feeble minds to discover this, but we are making progress. It used to be that birth was a mark of superiority. Politics and science wiped that slate clean. Most of the kings are commoners and the few that remain kings have learned that theirs is a political not a biological distinction. It used to be that the rich regarded themselves as superior not because they could buy more but because they had more. Today, they can only gain distinction by giving away more. We are coming close? to the uni ty of man even if the politicians believe that they can keep the world at war their liUte trouble? to settle. But when the heart gives out or any other physical part goes wrong, the creature that lies waiting for the decision is not the colossal warrior. He is just a man and before him stands God. Santo Clous Pays for Traffic Tickets WALTHAM, Mas*. (AP) - Mo- .orists who park illegally during this Christmas season will find a icket reading: "The Waltham Police Department ha* tagged this car for traffic violation. However, Santa Claus has fixed this ticket for you and extends to you the city'* greetings for a merry Christmas and a happy New Year." become far more complicated. The modern automobile, for all Its ruggedness and dependability, needs special care as every winter motorist has learned. MINNESOTA REPUBLICANS , been feeling a little better I about the last election after *ur- 1 veying the official returns. HOME FOR HOLIDAYS SAN FRANCISCO (AP) _ The chief justice and Mr*. Ewarl War* ren arrived Wednesday mght for a holiday visit with their six children and six grandchildren. but, in the state's nine Congressional races, the total vote of DFL candidates was lower than it was in the last non-presidential year, 1954, while Republican can didates picked up votes. In 1954, the DFL Congressional candidates in Minnesota totaled 600,116 vote* against 531,876 for the GOP candidates. This year the totals were 596,257 for the DFL and 534,870 for the Repub licans. Surprisingly, in the First District, Albert Quie, the young Republican congressman, polled some 600 more votes in whining the 1958 race than the late, highly popular August H. Andresen obtained hi his 1954 victory. Recapitulation of the Congress ional races has given the state GOP a piece of silver lining in the big cloud. THINGS YOU may not know: Finland's 250,000 reindeer are a year-around necessity instead of a Christmas novelty. On short hauls, they can pull sleds up to 20 miles per hour. . .SCIENTISTS calculate that a tree ha* to soak up about 1,000 tons of water to build one ton of wood. . . ANCIENT Roman dog* earned the name "Fido," meaning faithful. And in Medieval time*, dogs, wearing tiny suits of armor, trotted loyally behind their knight*.. .SOME eight billion meteor* enter the earth'* atmosphere every 24 hour*, most bum up in racing through the air. . .WILD rice harvesting i* a million-doll Where There Is Light, There Is Hope Mafia Chief Says Newspapers Red Causing Troubles all that nonsense about an invisible government and things underworld. This sage sociological analysis comes from none other than Joe Profacl, dean of the Mafia grand council and veteran of its clandestine clambakes since the early 20s. Profacl made thi* observation while diseasing newspaper char* ge* that the famed Apalnchln cook • out was a national crime convention. All this Is of Inter* est at this minute because the Dept, of Justice ha* just succeeded In denaturalizing the dean. It took almost two years to get this far. It will take years more to win a deportation order — and there you have the lead to a story which should make the congressmen's faces as red as Profaci's opinion of our journals. For, all through the last session of Congress there was a simple bill in the hopper which could have been used to cut deeply into the labor rackets law. The bill, if it had become known as S-345, SYLVIA PORTER'S ^OUR MONEY'S WORTH 1 Spain's Jokes—Implications MADRID — A "joke" we heard from a charming Spaniard in Malaga, on the sunny coast of Spain, goes something like this: "One Englishman equals one fool; two Englishmen equal two fools; three Englishmen equal an empire. . .One German equals one blockhead; two Germans equal two blockheads; three Germans equal an army One Dutchman equal* one piece of cheese; two Dutchmen equal two pieces of cheese; three Dutchmen equal a businessman One Spaniard equals Don Quixote; two Spaniards equal Don Quixote and Sancho Panza; three Spaniards equal a flock of sheep. . ." A "funny" cartoon published in a leading newspaper shortly before we arrived in Spain showed, we were told, a gaunt Spanish worker surrounded by tots with their mouths wide open. One tot was running toward the man and, according to the caption, was shouting: "Papa, papa, I've found the cure for hunger!" "What?" cried Papa. "FOQD!" Razor-Edged Jokes Unquestionably, these razor-edged jokes reflect the widespread un- ui me tamiiys personal transpor- -I""" !«»«* uic wmespreau un- tation was once a relatively simple dercurrent of political opposition of fa It* Witi ...ut i i- * ... tn ("JpTlArci1ic«iT«/\ •JSVavt/Mej*/-* tTnn« to Generalissimo Francisco Franco's regime today, the average u.M..»i4j(., i^u mill a OUCKvl Of OatS -~t>....w WX.MJ, nut.- aywjag^ threw a blanket over him at night s P aniard>s mounting resentment „„,» „,„,!,. he nadn>t g t eppe< j against increasingly intolerable ec- haro durin* th* on °mic conditions. I tried to con- ed how to cram a herd of horses "* how0startlin s chea P luxury liv- under a tin hood " a " Sp * n ' b " k h °° u il is vey this accurately in my last two columns, in which I described how startling cheap luxury llv 0 under a tin hood, the pro em h g a " Sp * n ' b " k h °V° u f il is become far more con^l,..*.? TK. for the s *™ ish worker to «*r- vive on his miserly wage in a of galloping price increases. But what I found provacatlve was not only the political and economic meaning of these stories. What fascinated me even more was the fact that we, Americans n Spain, actually were told these This may be hard to believe . Spain> actuall V were told these at, in the state's nine Con<rre«- J ? kes and man y others «H>al'y the prosaic names of Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Collins. We were welcome visitors. There was simply no doubting the hospitality of the Spaniards we met in hotels, Inns, museums, shops, etc. There was no missing their attitude of graciousness toward us as Americans, reminding us constantly of Somerset Maugham's remark that, "The most admirable work of art in Spain is the Spaniard himself." Sure, I realize a major reason we were welcome is that we came with U. S. dollars and we spent them. Since 1955 tourism has been Spain's largest source of desperately needed U. S. dollars, as recently as 1958, the United States ranked fifth among nations sending tourists to. Spain; this year we're in second place, ranking only behind neighboring France. And as the record-breaking 450,000 Americans who have visited Spain in 1958 have fanned out through the land, the dollars we've spent have contributed mightily toward keeping the Spaniard's living standard from sinking even lower than It is, Another Key Reason But another key reason we were welcomed as Americans is that most Spaniards — the poor and illiterate as well as the rich and are aware of how and - butter aid sharp by Spaniards in fairly open places. We weren't in Spain in the role of newspaper reporters. We were just two U. S. tourists driving through the country and bearing business along the upper reaches of the MisfiUaippi ia Minneiota. . CAMEL hump* are simply masses of fat, not water *torage teak*. The camel'* thiraMefying reputation spring* from itr ability to conserve water IB body tiaauej... well-informed much bread • we're sending and they appreciate it. Just since 1953, when we signed the deal providing for establishment of our vital military bases in Spain, we've sent over more than $700 million in economic aid alone. Since 1951 our bread-and- butter assistance tops $900 million. More than half the imports Spain buys in dollars are financed by the U. S. Government itself. What has impressed the average Spaniard, though, hasn't been the "big stuff" we've supplied. What has impressed him has been the aid we've given the form of hundreds of thousands of tons of edible oils and cotton to offset the country's critical shortages of these essentials in recent years. What has endeared America to him has been the assistance we've extended without charge to needy families in the form of beans, cheese, powdered milk, corn meal, eggs — surplus farm products to us, Ilfesaving foodstuffs to them. To the Spanish family official, the deeply critical jokes symbolize growing unrest. To an American, they symbolized the survival of a SIDE GLANCES By-VICTOR R1ESEL Would have wiped out the ^wc. Hand me my Party card. At f* the , m <? b to U8 « «#«* *& least one Mafia chief say* the 1Mn 8ln w •« * stalling tactic newspapers in the tf. S. are Com- ln "P^* 1 ' 015 ca*e». Few paid iny munlst troublemaker* digging up * tte " {tet L t lJ h * ^ d f* (te , thc ftll that nonsense about an Invls- J . u8tlc * *>*&• » cWort « * "M" » through. 5 Or More Tear* So, it takes up to five or more years to move against the men who really are the power* in the labor rackets. Joe Profacl i* typical. Almost two yean ago, the Immigration and Naturalization Service started proceeding! against him. Profaci viewed the case with justified disdain, He knew It'would take years. It has, Yet Joe Profacl is the symbol of what has to aroused the nation sln/ce the exposure* of the corrosion and corruption Inside some captive unions, Not too long ago, for example, the record shows that when Pro- faci was questioned he had on Win "a number of cards of various union officials throughout the eastern part of the U.S." One of Robert Kennedy's investigators learned that these were the personal cards of officials in seven locals In three international unions stretching from New York to Chicago. When Kennedy had Profaci on the McClellan Committee witness stand and asked the significance of these contacts, Profaci said it would Incriminate him if he answered. , You would lose no currency by wagering that Mr. P. ha* contacts beyond these mentioned —but three internatinal unions make a significant combine just by themselves. If Profaci had been deported spirit of independence in Spain, and their telling reflected a ges- 5 is-ss." Md we ° d - ^.-sss^sz Tomorrow: Convering money in Tangier. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate. separate holy beings. Now there* are quite a few who believe that; M Winter Sports Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS I hockey 4 Winter vehicles 9 sled race 12 Put on 13 Japanese gateway 14 Palm leaf 15 Boundary (comb, form) 18 Storehouse 17 Entire 18 Shelf 20 Requisite 22 Stray 24 Legal point 25 Small draught 28 Anger 80 Grasp 34 Assistance 35 Biblical place 36 Recent (comb, form) 37 French pronoun 88 Suffix 39 Number 40 Girl's name 42 Dress stone 43Skink 44 Loiter 46 Wapiti 48 Felt concern (with for) 61 Bridal path (5 Blackbird 56 Abdicate 60 Slight bow eiFootlikepart 02 Putt up 63 Individual M Female sheep 69 Horseman 66 Small tumor DOWM 3Geraint'» wilt in Arthurian legend 4 an Ice sailboat 5 Land parcel 6 Age 7 Immerse 8 Sifter 9 Ice sail- racing 10 Spanish J*r 11 Volley 19 Jewel 21 Devotee 23 in a toboggan event 24 Fail to follow suit in cards 25 English lady 26 Tumult 47 Tardier 27 Mine entrance 48 Sleeveless MY ANSWER A fits would have been severed. At least a minor skirmish in this vast battle would have been won. Has He $30,000,000? There is the case of Profacl's colleague and fellow crime convention delegate, Vito Genovese, » gourmet who can cater to his own tastes, for he is rated by the boys to have some $30,000,000. Maybe it's less. But it's a lot, no matter how you count what he has made out of his invisible occupation. Years ago Immigration agents started to move against Oeno- vese. Finally on Sept. 1, 1955, the Justice Dept. was able 4o denaturalize him. Now, more than three years later, after many legal moves, Gerovese still Is free — if that's what you can call it. He i* in New York Federal court being tried on a serious narcotics conspiracy charge. It will be several more years before he can be deported, whether or not he is convicted on the current rap. Genovese, like Profaci, just rolls on and on with his appeals. Genovese, like Profaci, has far • flung contacts in some international unions. Hundreds of Others Literally, there are hundreds of others with similar contacts. They are deportable. If they were dispatched abroad, their influence in American labor circles would be cut. Sure there would be newcomers, but not with the power of the old black guard. Yet, red tape has so snagged the Justice Depl.'s powers that only Iz men of Prefaci's stature (including Murder Inc.'i Joe Adonis) have been deported since July 7, 1954. If 8-345 had become law we'd have bad more law and order. If Cabinet members and lead- ONE BIG PULL ers of the two bi * Pwtiea can't Slx-year-old Johnny proved he ?f t1nt ° ge , thf '; r °? , one ^ anti - rack ' - * to |et law, let's at least have a little ,.j| one J ust to tide "* over the criminal tidal wave. (Distributed "I'm worried about our daughter's health—she and John never have spats any morel" 3 Minutes A Day By JAMES KELLER ters "pull" and he did what it 29 Hindu queen 31 Poker stake 32 Retain 33 Eternities 41 Drink made, with malt 43 Used in a winter sport 45 Viper garment 49 Afresh 50 Get up 52 shoes 53 Solitary 54 Paradise 57 Yale 58 Insane 59 Follower God and Jesus are one and the same. Which view 1* correct? H.I. ANSWER —There are mysteries in the Godhead that are beyond the grasp of our limited muds. The Holy Trinity is one of them. Jesus freely and openly spoke of His father, and the Holy Spirit. In the great commission He told ihl - , His disciples to baptize in the^™ f* rgy The sure But we name of the father, and of theRSVf"' f „?» T' in son, and of the Holy Ghost. Ini^f 1 " 1 SV * , U fcan lk *' the apostolic blessing Paul .said; ^Sl* C f am f ed in f e ri <* "The grace of the Lord Jesus Jj£ b °» *™« as e&s ^. aa il Christ, and the love of God, and |fUlds " ° Utlet in mischle ™us the communion of the Holy Ghost,! with you all." Results were more "than he bargained for. Three thousand students marched out of their classrooms for the first fire drill of the semester. Youngsters have a unique way of giving outward expression to their Inner power. This 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at New*4eal«n and Street Sales) | m HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscriber*) • .10 Per Week. Currier Delivery ....j .40 26 Weeks 1040 One Year 20.60 Mankind is much in need of the ce7onh:Vin a ity 8 U d£*b£d ±^±1 ^^^ " T II r 10 I on the scriptures. : Strange, how we accept natural phenomenon unquestionably, but stumble over the most elementary! spiritual mystery. The sun is a! trinity: mass, heat, and light. It! is one, and three-in-one but no one | is troubled by that. Man is a tri-! nity: body, soul, and spirit, but nobody is perplexed by that. [ do not understand just how it works, but I accept it more readily than I do natural phenomenon. God said it, I believe it, and that settles it. If we would just learn to take the Bible for what it says and stop worryng about trifle*, we would have more time to live for Christ. such abundance. Nurture rather than repress this power in each child and it may freshen and renew the BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery in poetoliloe within so miles radius of Austin — Payable la advance. One Month Sill Fhree Months 3->5 Six Months 550 One Yew io.OO MAIL—ZONE 2 . .Delivery In postofflce outside M- 150 miles—Payable In advance. Per Week « <o Three Month* 350 six Months .;;.;; Sw One Year MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery in postofiloe over 1» miles radius or Austin—Payable to advance. Per Weelc * 40 Six Months 7'50 One Year , H'W to , k ,, e htUe chlldren me ' and f ? rbid , * "* klngdom of Tbiti Leave* Dollar LYNN, Mass. (AP) - When Harry Roumioloti* recovered his Help us all to discover and de-| velop the bit of. greatness in every young person, O Lord. Alcatroz Inmates Boost Crusade Fund SAN FRANCISCO tfl _ The San Francisco Bay Area United Crusade Fund ha* a $486 contribution from a new source. Paul J. Madigan, warden of Alcatraz federal prison, said the money was donated by 46 of the „. , , —- ...w..vj CTM Mvuarau uy to oi Uie stolen car, he found a dollar on,nation'* toughest crimhial* out of •itaS? 'ri ±»* note "H wai " "^ * th « »•* Thank*. For M ." (dry wd industrial »bop,. NOTE-Zone 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 Depl. Dial HE 3*8856 For irreaMleiitlas in tervlee please coll the above number beJveen 5:30 p.».-«:JO ».•. litre delivery service will he mede il aaeaweiy.

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