The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 20, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Saturday, December 20, 1958
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KttttmniCii rfe?Wib<tf f, 1191 Editor a.«J publisher Hatm«»w, Business Manager Ml MM •n twi km • *.••• &Ma\*A W p6it WlM* W MBrCn 9* limed Dally Eteept Sntday Tht Herald has been far 67 yean and still is • newspaper/ for Austin and com* munity fair ana impartial to all, seek* ing 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 republicatlon of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. When Jesus heard these things, he marveled at him, and turned him about, and said unto the people that followed him, I say unto you, I have not found so great faith, no, not in Israel.—Luke 7:9. * * * We are not saved by nations or by churches or by families, but as individuals, through a personal interest in a per- sonel Saviour. — John James. Enough Is Enough Winter is Just about to begin, by the calendar. But a good many folk outside the normally balmy zones already have seen more cold and snow than they'd welcome in a season. What's going on? We must suppose it's all to be blamed as usual on that vagrant high-altitude jet- stream. When its high-velocity air currents dip southward, we get the stuff from the Arctic icebox. When the currents bend to the north, we are comforted by warm and often moist air from the Gdlf of Mexico. . ? Spoiled by an unusually long string of mild winters, we've gradually become accustomed hi the last two or three years to occasional visits of icy air. But this 1958 performance is patently absurd. Blankets of snow and sub-zero temperatures in early December are about as cheering to most of us as the mother-in- law who arrives two weeks ahead of time and then announces she's lost her return trip ticket. No PJace for Neutrality You sometimes hear it said that total surprise attack by the Soviet Union is unlikely. The argument is that a crisis would have to be built up, during which phony justifications could be manufactured to take account of world opinion. There isn't any doubt that the Russians do concern themselves with what the world thinks. But after the latest United Nations condemnation of the 1956 Soviet suppression in Hungary, they might be forgiven for moderating their concern just a little. In that vote, 15 neutralist nations, mostly the Asian-African bloc, stood aside and declined to be counted. Admittedly, the countries of the world would find it difficult to digest an unprovoked surprise assault upon the United States or any major Western power. But, short of that, certainly the brutal crushing of the Hungarian revolt was about as flagrant a thing as outsiders ever are likely to be asked to judge. Only the consciously or unconsciously blind would fail to see through the, Russians' flimsy pretext that they were invited by a legal Hungarian government to put down an uprising, Outrages against humanity are matters of fact, not opinion. They are to be judged by moral standards, not set into a political context. Any nation, neutral, pro-Western or whatever, if not prevented by Russia itself, has a commanding responsibility before the world to speak out against breaches of human decency; Once the facts are established — and in ftifs fnsfanrp «hf- T r . N.'s own iiuT^i- nations support the horrendous charges against Russia — the course for all decent, moral men is clear. There can, be no excuses for not re* cording protest. Not even the delicacy of ofte's political or geographic poiitlon with rettjeet to the offender is rally a fit alibi. The nations whlcfj do fidt sp««k out condemn themselves as less than moral. They chip atfay at the foundations of their own character. Whatever they thought to gain by abstaining cannot pos* slbly offset the loss they suffer In the eyes of decent men the world over. Opinions of Others SURVEY RESULTS MAY SHOCK MANY ffareld Schoelkopf, our contemporary on the 8t. Cloud Dally Times, has come up with what probably will be a shocker to a great many people, it undoubtedly will draw concern of parents everywhere and should be studied by law enforcement agencies. Mot long ago, he says, some 300 seniors in a Minnesota high school — he does not reveal where but calls It a typical Minnesota city — were asked to reply to several questions. they were briefed beforehand about the nature of the survey, were instructed not to sign their names, and were urged to be frank and truthful. Since all who answered the questions were student* In high school, it is presumed they all were minors. Let's look at the answers given by the senior boys. There were 78 per cent of them who said they had consumed liquor or beer within the past six months and 53 per cent stated they had consumed it In their homes while 60 per cent said they had consumed it mostly outside their homes. There were 30 per cent who admitted they had consumed it mostly outside their homes. There were 30 per cent who admitted they had purchased liquor or beer and 14.5 per cent said they had made the purchases in the city In which they live while 27.5 per cent said they had bought it oat of town. Do you think the laws should be changed to permit high school seniors to drink? There were 40 per cent who thought beer drinking should be permitted and 14.S per cent who felt that liquor drinking should be permitted, too. Should the penalty for illegal consumption or purchase of beer or liquor be made more severe? Only 27 per cent said yes and 62 per cent said no. As for smoking habits, 31 per cent said they smoke regularly, 25 per cent occasionally, and 40 per cent not at all. Well, let's take a look at the answers given by the senior girls. There were 54 per cent of them who said they had consumed beer or liquor within the past six months, and 36 per cent said it was within their homes and 36 per cent said it was outside their homes. There were 4 per cent who stated they had purchased beer or liquor, only one instance within the city and six outside the city. Should the laws be changed to permit high school seniors to drink? There were 14 per cent who felt it was all right to drink beer and 3.5 per cent who thought it should be legal to consume liquor. % To the question whether the penalties should be more severe for illegal consumption or purchase of liquor or beer, 58 per" cent of the girls approved of more severe penalties and 36 per cent were opposed. Just 9 per cent of the senior girls said they smoked regularly while 31 per cent smoked occasionally and 59 per cent did not smoke at any time. There was a fifth question in the survey, not related to drinking or smoking habits. It asked whether the state should enact a law requiring behind-the-wheel driver training before a driver license is issued. The boys subscribed to this more than two-to-one and the girls approved more than five-to-one. - WINONA DAILY NEWS LOOKING AHEAD TO 1960 * The split over human rights issues within the Democratic party is basically as serious as any divisive problem confronting the Republican party at this moment. In an off-year election; Democrats can get by with a minimum of emphasis on their civil rights differences. That's because the differences are largely by region. Those with sharply divergent views don't face each other at the polls. But two years from now, the Democrats are going to have to choose President and Vice Presidential candidates who in turn must face the entire nation. As in the past, the 1960 selection of nominees wholly acceptable from a civil rights standpoint to North and South will be no easy assignment. This isn't to say the G.O.P. doesn't have problems. (It most assuredly has.) But it is to say that the Republicans aren't without company in this matter.—MASON CITY GLOBE GAZETTE 4 Pharmaceutical Firm Seeking • Medical Secrets of Cannibals NEW YORK ^NRA) - to one of those gigantic advances that h«f put modem science on top the totem pole, a pharmaceutical company is sending a seasoned explorer into the cannibal country to pry secrets of healing from witch doctors. And if anybody CM pry anything from anybody else, Nicole Maxwell can. Mrs. Maxwell is a leaa . waisted, husky • voiced, snwrtty-dressed, cigarette-holder- holding woman who wfll tell you everything she knows except her ag« and the precise number of her ex-husbands. "I have seen with my own eyes," she saU, "an herb that stops bleeding immediately. And I know of /concoctions of herbs that can etuse » painless, bloodless tooth extraction; or promote healing of Injuries; or speed up the knitting of broken bones; or work at 100 per cent eJOsfeac? ax • contraceptive. Tbose witch doctors have them." AkMuti IB Sautta America tbese herbs tad dozen of others t*eot to abound in the Ecu*- <taNE»eru tm of South America -*o »m lire. Maxwell knows 1 intimately. The Charles Pfizer! Co. is counting on her to bring j SOSM of them buck. { "1 med* aajr fin*-*haU we say: tow'-to mi. I hate that dread 1 fcl ««* 'vpedUoa.' U dramatic. And I made four tours after ttiat." On the basis of her experience, Mrs. Maxwell will take only the bare necessities: a fibre hammock, a muslin net to keep out mosquitoes and vampires, medical supplies, blankets, dugout canoes, bearers who know the way, and plenty of waterproof bags. She's Taking Sheets "I'm also taking sheets," she said. "I'm tired of rough living." She says it's wise to travel in tennis sneakers because boots fill with mud and get terribly heavy. One only wears boots in hostile territory where there is danger of stepping on poisoned bamboo slivers. "Oh yes," she said, "I always take a rubber sheet. I put it under my bed roll so that I won't step on anything I don't understand. I also have a theory that snakes don't like rubber sheets." There is actually a lesson for all tourisU in Mrs. Maxwell's experience: pack each individual | day's clothes and necessities sep- iarately for easy access; and don't pay your bearers more than a 'dollar a day. I "I'm taking transistor radios i and pknty of glass eyes with me," 'she said. "I'll use them to trade for healing secrets." It turns out that witch doctors have never seen glass eyes aad may like them. Transistor ra AUSTIN (Mfnn.) HfRAlO Saturday, Dte. 20, 1938 Pot Pourri WE DO not like to harp en one subject, nor appear M an alarm at. . But w« think the decision on Mhmttou higher education to be made to the next teuton of the legislature it to vital - determining M It will the pattern of ed- ueatktt for generations to come -that the subject CM tttnd am pie reiteration. Plant to expand tremendously the Minneapolis campus, and the university's apparent resistance to .decentralisation, teema to meet with little mthtuiatm, outside of the Minneapolis area. ' Yet, step by step, this teemt to be the determined direction the university la moving. The legislative building com mission it recommending to the legislature construction project* on the Minneapolis campus, wet of the river, costing approximate ly $7 million. The amount is com paratively small. But it is highly important since it will eftabtisi the principle of west bank txpan sion, and lead, probably inevit ably, to the eventual expenditur (here of some $120 million as plan ned in the 10-year campus expan sion. Since the university seems determined to make the Minneapolis campus the largest, and prob ably the most congested, in th nation, allocation of. the $7,144, 000 by the legislature will un doubtedly set the pattern for al time. After that amount is spent the university can effectively ar gue in the future that, with $7 mil lion spent, it is too late to re vise its plans, and the legislatur. will feel obligated to spend the remaining $113 million there. AN EDITORIAL in the St. Paul Pioneer Press, "Stop, Look and Listen," sounds a warning on th recommendations of the legislativ building commission — and de serves thoughtful consideration We quote: "Unfortunately, the building commission's recommenda tion was made despite the fac that there has been no coordin ated planning to meet all highe education problems In the state There has been no general agree ment that the extensive expansion program of the university is th best and wisest course to take There has been no agreement a to the relative positions of th university, the state colleges am the junior colleges in meeting th educational demands of the future The commission on higher educa tlon, while refusing to place stat colleges under the university regents, has only just recommend ed -establishment of liaison to stu dy all higher education problem But'it provided no additiona funds for operation of such group. "In short, the public does no know — nor do many educator —If the university program as out lined will mean that the state wi get the most out of its educatio dollar while still maintaining big standards. The fundamental quei tion, therefore, has not been re solved. "The responsibility of the legis lature seems clear. Since its onl_ control over all higher education in the state is through appropria tions, the legislature should demand that a coordinated program including the university state colleges and junior colleges be established before substantia sums of money are appropriatee for university expansion across th river. The studies necessary to put such a program into effec may show, for example, tha the university should concentrate on senior college training am graduate work. This change in emphasis would have profomw effect on any expansion program "Unless this approach is used the legislature will find itself un der pressure from all three groups for larger and larger appropriations. Each group will seek its own goals without tod much regard for the needs of the others. The Rest of the Family Will Be Alona in a While" T-Men Checking Tax-Exempt Units Including Unions By VICTOR RtESKL Treasury men if* de*p in what may become th* widest nation*] probt tine* the l«h Amendment made the U. f. |w«rnment the junior partner of at ill. Agents of the Internal Revenue Service quietly and methodically are checking tome Mo,M6 men and women —< all official! and em- ployes of unions across tht land. This is no dragnet. Thlt is no means that most union records will have been gone through for the period preceding the MfiClel- lao Committee's imashtoi exposures — i period during which the hoods had no idea they needed to cover up their records, they all ran for cover towards the end of 'M and the beginning of '87, Yet there's a long jefe ahead ef the f .men. There are at least 485,000 union officials in A mo **» *iw viiagAivr* Aiu* 19 itv •*-"«»• •awt.wwv WBBIVII vsiiviji.i» in probe of labor, This is no effort MM* 7»,WO locals' belonging i* to hook the hundreds of thousands •'«*•» 2M national and Ir' of honest cltisenry who draw their latloiial unions. But they pay and expense accounts from "**' *" ~ L "^ '"' *~"" labor organisations. It Is one facet of a survey of all tax-exempt or- ganisations. But this steady check in the income tax bureau's 64 districts could eventually Hush out wry Dept.'s .realization that all every single four-flusher making a tax exempt groups had grown like fast buck out of those unions Invaded by the mobs. Regardless of the union and its reputation, treasury agents are ', but a little turvy, too. 180,000 Tax Exempt There are actually 150,000 tax .« FU .. HVU , N »ou., .,«..« , lc -xempt organizations in the, U. 8. questioning every expense item go- today, ing back to January 1955, Already Sifted Some of the unions which have already been sifted have had their 'S3 and '54 books checked. This Lower Coffee Prices Mixed Blessing By GAYNOR MADDOX NEW YORK - (NBA) - What price a five-cent cup of coffee? Many coffee importers and roasters admit plummeting prices could bring it back. The five-cent :up disappeared in the late '40s, and today the price of green coffee is down to the 1950 level. But the State Department warns that the lower prices go, the more Americans will have to pay in terms of lost Latin American markets and weakened hemispheric defense against Soviet economic penetration. Roy R. Rubottom Jr., Assistant Secretary of State for Inter-American Affairs, told NEA Service: "The great drop in coffee prices is good n»ws to coffee drinkers. But it is bad news as well. A sharp and sudden drop in prices means hardship for millions and millions of people." 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER GOOD TURN COSTLY It cost a subway change clerk $188 to do a good turn for a passenger in Manhattan. It all happened because the agent left her booth to help an elderly lady through a turnstile. In the moment that she was absent from her change booth, a thief reached in through the unlocked door and stole $188 in bills and coins. According to Transit Authority rules, any loss incurred as a result of leaving a booth unprotected must be made good by the attendant. Moreover, the clerk at fault is not allowed to return to work until full restitution has been made. A partial exception, however was made in this instance. Because of her unusually good record, the clerk was allowed to replace the missing funds in installments. Presevere In spite of discouragements and you will prove to God, yourself and others that you are determined to work for the food of everyone, regardless of the cost to yourself. "Greater love than this no man iiath, that a man lay down this life for his friends." John 1:315) Let me spend and be spent, 0 loving Redeemer, In helping thoss in need. uiaj unc mem. irausisior ra- "Education, and the state bud- dios, of course, are obvious warn- get> which already is in bad making it easy to get the ^aP*. will suffer, along with the taxpayer and the student," ANY DAY now, the United pum latest dance music, classical mus ic and sermons from t8e surrounding radio stations. , "The whole tour," she said, States should have » new state, a "should take about six months. ! new fla S design and a new I'm so glad it's to be a winter stamp> trip. I hate the cold weather. If Tne legislation admitting Alas- I can work it right, I'll spend j ka as a state , instructs the Presi- spring and summer in New Yorki dent to Proclaim statehood upon and the rest of the time in the ! receiving from the territorial gov South American jungle." Now, where did Mrs. Maxwell ernor certification of the results of territory-wide elections. Expectations are the certification will get the inspiration for her life's ta "? ns are the certification will work? ; probably arrive before Christmas. "I really don't know," she said. I Jt is possible the President at 'I was visiting friends in South j the same time will issue an order America at the end of World War II and I liked it so well, I stayed on." just decreeing a new design for Old Glory. Much secrecy has surrounded the deliberations of a presidential flag committee which has Before that time, she had lived aenujal nag comi n«tee w in both Europe and Asia as Hie i ??"* - over - ll900 different iwife of an Army man. She was born and reared in California and was educated in a proper boarding school for young girls before her first marriage. There's no husband at present. "I'm very much at home traveling Alone in th* jungle," she concluded. "The natives don't fear that I'll try to carry their wives off or take their oil. I'm a different species to them. I don't com- jpete with anybody. I'm a weird 'phenomenon that nobody dislikes or tions for flag changes. The committee has probably already made : ts decision. The secrecy is to prevent any flag manufacturer from getting a jump on competitors by advance knowledge of the design. No secrecy surrounds the design of the new 7-cent air mail stamp, which will be released as soon as the President issues his proclamation. A horizontally-arranged stamp, it will be primarily blue, with the North Star and the seven stars of the Big Dipper superimposed on a map of Alaska. Asiatic Country According to Joao Roberto Haf- :rs, president of the Pan-American Coffee Bureau in New York, a drop of just one cent a pound in price of green coffee means'a loss of 48 million dollars to world's coffee producing countries, including loss to Brazil of about 19 million and to Colombia, 10 million. Peril to Free World Rubottom warned: "The great drop In prices is a ?eril to the whole Free World. Economic trouble in Latin America is an invitation to the Soviets to intensify their efforts at economic penetration in our hemisphere." In other similar situations, the Russian an^ satellite governments! have bought commodities that they: didn't need, or at a higher than' world market price, just to get the door open to Communist traders and technicians. Typical of the rapid downtrend! of retail coffee prices in the U.S., one large seller reports that in the last 20 months the price of their regular vacuum - packed pound has fallen 23 cents. Instant coffee is down 27 cents. Further Drop Seen Many informed growers, importers and roasters fear wholesale and retail prices still have a Ion? way to drop. The estimated world surplus of green coffee for 195859 is more than 2% billion pounds, and constantly growing. John McKiernan, president of the National Coffee Assn., representing 85 per cent of the importers and roasters in the United States and Canada, says: "The surplus situation won't get better for a long time to come. We can't Hope Still Seen as Airline Strike Hears CHICAGO (AP)-Some 1,500 pilots were set to strike at 11:59 p.m. today against the American Airlines but a federal mediator expressed hope a settlement would be reached before the strike deadline. Negotiations continued in the wage dispute between the Air Line Pilots Assn. and American, one of the nation's largest air carriers. The strike was called Tuesday by the ALPA after it reached what it termed an impasse with American over its demands for in- cr,eased wages for pilots and improvements in rules and working conditions. Answer to Previous Puzzle buy all the Brazilian surplus as It is. Yet they keep right on plant- big more acres." He adds that if prices maintain their downward plunge, the market will weaken further because buyers will not stock up, waiting for the next day's lower* price. "That will hit the Latin coffee growers hard," he-said, adding, "and it will hit the United States exporter hard, too." take in one-third less in coffee sales than two years ago. Coffee counts for 61 per cent of Brazil's foreign exchange earnings, for 83 per cent of Colombia's and. 76 per cent of Guatemala's, according to Pan-American Coffee Bureau's economists. The price of American machinery, chemicals and vehicles, as well as everything else the nation needs, has gone up as coffee earn- This year Latin America will lings have gone down. SIDE GLANCES ACROSS 1 Asiatic country Shis of three former French Indo- Chinese states 8 This country is of 51 Bitter vetch 52 Entry in a" ledger 53 Carry (coll.) 54 Negative word 55 Go by DOWN 1 Trimmings of trees 13 Scottish literary congress 14 Units of reluctance 15 Wharf 16 Feminine appellation 17 Slender vision 21 Dance step 22 Asterisk, 24 Native metaU 26 Ages 28 Heavy blow 29 Little demon 30 Column 31 Capuchin monkey 32 Silkworm 33 Native of Latvia 34 Measure of laud 36 Hindu queen 37 Drove 39 Light touch 40 European rabbit (var.) 44 Rodent 46 Paradise 48 Through 49 Ancient Irish capital 50 Trigonometry function 3 Oleic acid salt 18 Vivid 36 Wireless 4 Indian weight 20 It is a 38 Challenges 5 Persian constitutional 39 Nuisance tentmaker 41 Unclosed 6 Not any 23 Ascended 42 Fiddling 7 Girl's name 25 Withdraw Roman 8 Troops (ab.) 27 Skewer emperor 9 Assistant 28 Olive genus 43 Formerly 10 Assumed 33 Dormant 45 Scottish caps name 35 Printing 47 Born 1 1 Doctrine* mistakes 1 12 V) 0 I /2 W 4 to *' tt 5 it # 4 ^ 25 i# w ^ w i 44 r H it. '////> '/••//, n % u ^ N '•A ////,, w. te m % n *m k ///// fy a XI y ^ •% H & 4 n 49 Point ^ H 17 ^ 1) ^ *. M 51 i 1\ 5 in i j >n !n w If » Hilt T.M. m» «.«. P*. o*. C 1MI k; HA far**, IM. "Are you sur» you want to marry him, Jan** H« douh't •eem to have much of a sense of humor!" My Answer I oll T'' ry ' ' Wanted to By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION - Do you think a Christian should dabble in politics? Rule ST. PAUL (AP) - A voluntary rather than formal group should rule over higher educational poli •*»«••«• WMMWIW ••• £JUI«*Il>0 » t "•* „ Should a Christian vole? — 'E cies and Planning, the legislative M E interim commission studying that ANSWER — I don't think that .. . A suggestion mat sucn an agen- """* **»"'*« mcKois reported to taking a sincere interest in the cy be established by law, to co- P° lice that someone entered her' af f give f\t svntt'a j*m t*%fr_» >>..J_l_i_ll 1: i ^ _rr_* _ * it • .. nf\ma sliirvt nA<4 •._«_. u i_ f . . », • w^ •»«* «>hrvMvuu«*WM WJ AU TV | M/ tW affairs of one's country is dabbling ordinate affairs of the university In politics. If a politician gets in the five state colleges and the bo * es and tnen made off with just public office in your community nine junior colleges was made re- * K ° * ** 1 ~~" who lacks honesty and integrity, —"" *"" *" 1 "" " "' " ' you are in part to blame, for he is the man the citizens put into office. Any unfair act of his is a reflection upon the people who elected him. The recent scandal about a union leader was a reflection upon members of the union, for they are the ones who condoned his unfair practices. It would be good if union members would take more interest in the politics of their unions, for after all, they are the ones who pay for these injustices. Yes, I think it is our Christian duty to vote. The racketeers have their lobbyists. I feel that if people of principle would take more interest in representative government that these government scandals would be few and far between. We must not leave government and politics to the syndicate in- teresjs, and to the lobbyists who motives are selfishness rather than the cprnmon good. Get out to the polls and vote ID the up-coming elections, and let's get the best men in government possible. The Christian is to be "salt" and "light" in whatever community he resides in. INCREASE PAY DES MOINES I* — Ray Mills, president of the Iowa Federation of Labor, was oa record Thursday in favor of increasing the ceil ing on fowa unemployment pay from- $30 to $40 a week for 26 weeks. He said be expects the advisory committee of the State Employment Security Commission will support such an increase. question decided late Thursday, suggestion that such an agen makers that funds for such a coordinating group be appropriated Pe'"w"ek* 1 Ca < rrier CI Defi r *ery" —...... . . . 26 Weeks almost 2M national and Inter, •atlonal unions. Bat they til will be cheeked. So will their employes—including the Interns* ttonal organisers, and executive efflde help. •• All this came out of the Trea- And the Treasury has been receiving an average of 1,000 applications a month for tax exempt status from new outfits springing up all the time. Thla seemed, at the very least, to call for some re-examlaatlon of the whole field of tax free units. There was no policy decision by former Secretary of the Trea. sury George Humphrey or Secretary Robert Anderson. There was no intention to single out any groupv- and certainly not ihe unions. Labor is just one of 16 narrow classifications, which, in turn, fall into six broader ones, ihat.had to -be looked into. This move developed long before the McClellan probe or other Congressional investigations. No Given Signal Actually it never was a drive launched at a given signal. Probes In the various regions were not coordinated at the beginning. But gradually many of the Internal Revenue Service's 10,000 to 11,000 income tax auditors began looking into outfits ranging over the fields of business, labor, fraternal, civic, religious, and charitable organizations. Chambers of Commerce, which are tax exempt, are being examined as well as unions. With the need to close loopholes, the Treasury determined to find where some of the 150,000 tax exempt outfits may have abused their status. Some abuses have seen discovered. Action has been taken. Naturally the exposures of the McClellan Committee's counselor Robert Kennedy have been followed. But here too the agents have probed both the labor and industry witnesses involved. Those fast bucks will have to pick up real^ speed from now on (Distributed 1958, by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) 'Planetorius' Wins $1,000 for State Boy ST. CLOUD, Minn. (AP) - Because he thought up the name, "Planetarius" for a model rocket In a national contest, 10-year-old Mike Morrow of suburban Wait* Park is $1,000 richer today, A model enthusiast himself, Mike, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Morrow, has a workshop crammed with gadgets. He wants to become a chemical engineer and will use the money to that end, he report-' ed. Thieves Leave Gifts; Take Empty Boxes COVINGTON, Ky. (AP)-Mrs. Mary Louise Nickols reported to home, dumped presents from gift, the empty containers. cently by John Bystrom, president of the State Board of Education The commission Thursday decid ——- . * v ed against recommending to law HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN k ="*" re SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy iat Newsdealer* and Street Sale*) | lc 1s P and called instead for voluntary one W |elr action by the institutions involved Negroes Continue to Boycott Stores KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP)-The chairman of a Kansas City Negro organization says her group is .„ „«. boycotting five downtown depart- r bree Month* ment stores because they have refused to serve Negroes in their restaurants. "Our no-buying campaign, put into effect last Tuesday when they told us no, will be continued," Mrs. Kenneth Kerford, chairman of the Community Committee for Social Action, told a newsman. She said the five stores are Emery-Bird-Thayer, Jones, Klines Macy's and Peck's. There was no comment from the stores. Dedicatory Plaque Misspells Governor CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) _ It| didn't take Gov. Milward L. Simpson long to spot something wrong With the Wyoming Highway Department'* new $J,200,000«>ffice j building. . On the metal dedicatory plaque in the building, (he governor's name was incorrectly spelled I "Millard." .10 .40 BY MAIL— ZONE 1 Delivery In pottofftce within 50 miles radius of Austin — Payable Ui advance. One Month ............ » i is Three Months ............. I!! a' 1 "? x Months ........... . ' t'ln e Year ................... '.'' MAIL— ZONE 2 P*"*ery In postofrice outside 60- advance. MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postoHlce over 150 mlln radius ol Austin—Payable In advance. PW W6Gk ft 40 sl* Month* * On* - NOTE-Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription tervice going to service personnel In U. 5. and Armed force* in all areas of United States and area* served thru A.P.O and N.P.O, S^^^^^^^^^^^^^. —— r^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MP^^Bwujiii . Circulation Dept. Did HE 3-8856 |F«f irresttlariHo* la Mrvl«t Iptoata call the above umber I between J:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. | Extra delivery twice will be if necessary.

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