The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 23, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Austin, Minnesota
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Tuesday, December 23, 1958
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Page 4
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Good Intentions, Anyhow 4 YEAR lift November 9, 1881 "1. , tUtttnttMen Editor and Publisher Oerlldlne Rasmussfcn, Business Manager Entered •• 2nd class matter at the port office ' til Anitla, Minnesota, under the act tf March S, If)!* 1 - Intied Dally Except Sunday Th6 Herald has been for 67 years and still is a newspaper for Austin and community fair and impartial to all, seeking Always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry catering to no demagogues and showing fav« oritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of an the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP newt dispatches. And he said, It is not the voice of them that shout for mastery, neither is it the voice of them that cry for being overcome: but the noise of them that sing do I hear. —Exodus 32:18. * * * Even in a righteous cause force is a fearful thing; God only helps when men can help no more. — Johann Schiller. Triumph in Space American ingenuity scored an amazing triumph when we sent into orbit around .the earth an entire Atlas missile weighing some 8,500 pounds. This weight compares with 2,900 pounds of the heaviest Russian Sputnik. Throughout the highly competitive satellite race with Russia, it has been repeatedly stressed that up to now we have come nowhere near matching the Soviet Union in a matter of the weight and size of objects fired into space. Now, however, we have outdone our competitors. And the remarkable thing is that we have achieved this with regular Atlas missile engines presumed to have only about one-half the thrusting power of the most advanced Soviet rocket engines. The world should well note this accomplishment. It is fresh and Impressive evidence of America's talent for getting the very maximum advantage out of the tools and devices it develops. We did more, too, than simply show we could thrust great weight into space. The Atlas spinning in orbit is believed to be the first ever set out under the kind of electronic guidance control we usually apply to missiles as weapons. Furthermore, this represents a shining test of toughness of the Atlas as a physical structure. And it makes possible certain unique experiments in communication between a space vehicle and stations on earth. Important as this milestone is, it still leaves Russians with rocket engines having twice the thrust of ours. But we are not yielding on this score, either. The Atlas now in orbit develops 360,000 pounds of thrust from' its three engines. Our new space agency has just announced plans to get within five years engines capable of one million pounds of thrust. We dare not be smug or self-satisfied but, plainly, we are very near to the forefront in the great competition over missiles and space. they go, most Americans seem to be afraid not to tip. They don't like the dirty looks and the tecasional snarls they get if they fail to pursue that little ritual. Thus it shouldn't be too surprising that some recent White House guests made the mistake of planting a few coins at the cloakroom oh their way out. This comes under the heading of playing it safe. White House aides were quite distressed at the incident. They felt that anybody ought to be able to tell the difference between the White House and the White Tower hamburger spot. We doubt if it's all that serious. Besides, they can toss the loose change into the President's Emergency Fund and do a little good with it somewhere. Opinions of Others TIME TO TIGHTEN UP That verdict, affirmed by the supreme court of Minnesota, for $109,000 agyinst the city of Appleton, is going to be a shocker for many a complacent city and village in Minnesota. We have warned for several years editorially that there is real trouble ahead for many a city whose liquor store or bar operations have been slip shod. What happened was simply this—the bartender in the Appleton on-sale liquor store, four years ago, served liquor to a man already intoxicated. As a result he went out on the highway and in an ensuing crash four people lost their lives. Suit was brought against the municipality by relatives. A municipality can no longer legally say "I am not my brother's keeper." * This verdict is against a liquor store where an on-sale operation was conducted. This does not mean that "off-sale" liquor store operations are immune from liability. The legal implication is plain—a liquor store clerk who sells another half pint to a drunk who can barely wobble into the store is inviting trouble and financial disaster for his employer. The Appleton verdict is a warning to every operator, municipal or otherwise, of the need for tighter supervision over sales. — LUVERNE STAR- HERALD WHAT'S THE RUSH? What is called common -sense does not always coincide with scientific fact, but in the case of the speeding, shrieking ambulance, apparently it does. A survey in Flint, Mich., is reported to have found that more people are killed and injured by speeding ambulances than are saved. Dr. Preston A. Wade of the American College of Surgeons writes that the treatment an accident victim gets at the scene is more important than the time conserved by rushing him to a hospital. He thinks ambulance drivers speed because they enjoy the privileged sensation. It seems likely to us that the patient himself can hardly be helped by the impression that his life depends upon a few minutes difference in the time he reaches a hospital. If Dr. Wade's conclusions are confirmed by the general observations of the medical profession, it ought to be easy to change the practice. — CHICA- 0 DAILY NEWS $100 BILLION BUDGET AHEAD The current concern of people who think the federal government is spending far too much is about $80 billion budgets. But specialists who have been studying the long range picture foresee $100 billion budgets within a decade or so. There are occasional spurts of cutbacks in ' spending but the overall pressure customarily has been and in all likelihood will continue to be In the direction of more spending. Then there's that old robber called inflation to be considered. By 1965 a $100 billion budget won't buy as much as a $50 billion budget would a few short years ago.—MASON CITY GLOBE GAZETTE The Expert Has Been There ,for Some Time Pot Pourri LOOKING FOR something unusual? Gold toothpicks are being featured in New York this year as Christmas gifts — presumably nice for a person with a mouthful of gold teeth. The solid gold variety sell for $16.50. ' And there's other evidence of a season that can get pretty silly. Family presents include a Welcome mat that says, "Go Away," 24-carat goldplated bathroom faucets and tap, and an electric fountain centerpiece for $139.50. Here's something for society's public'enemy, the practical joker. An exact replica of an army grenade, sure to startle anyone when thrown, as it has top cap pistols which detonate. A genuine, battery • powered, push button cattle caller, which bellows like a bull, and costs $25. A $130' liquor dispenser. Push a button and out comes exactly one shot. And there is something for the dog that already has everything for Christmas. It's a foreign cor respondent's trench coat, dog model, priced at a mere $30. For the ladies, there's a chic sack dress made of potato sacks, selling for $1. A conversation piece for men is a platinum pencil that writes In four different colors, for $500. Returning to the ladies, there are solid gold bobby pins costing $10 a pair, a $150 gold-trimmed tape measure out by Cartiers and a $12,500 tureen for beef stew. Three Tiffany sterling silver golf tees cost $12, including tax. A vicuna lounging robe for a man can be picked up for $750. CHRISTMAS, OF course, doesn't have to be silly. It can be sensible, meaningful and enjoyable — as it undoubtedly was for the seemingly countless thousands of children who attended programs in many Austin churches Sunday. In this city which has a high proportion of the very young, they literally poured into churches to take their roles in programs and pageants. Participants ranged from teenagers who knew their lines and music well, down to the very young, making their first public appearance from a church platform. For the latter, it was a moment of some perplexity — a sea of faces before them, the twinkling lights and the excitement of the moment. Or, perhaps, the shock of some youngster discovering that the angel nearby was a kid he knew down on the next block who had suddenly and mysteriously sprouted wings. Can anyone wonder that he muffed or forgot his lines? We don't suppose there were as many Austin youngsters attending Christmas programs in churches as there were Sunday. And the city's many beautiful churches were well decorated for the occasion. One Christmas custom, the church program, with its spirital overtones, apparently is not only being preserved, but is enjoying a very substantial growth in popularity. Few Things Make Folks More Human Than Yule Season NEA Service, Inc. j By HAL BOYLE NSW YORK (AP)-rew totaga make people more human than ChritGmftl, And since it makes them human, it makes them different.,The wonder of the season affects them In various ways. Here are a few standard types 'that can be found in every Com* munlty—and one of them tMky be you: The Grouch—He hates the whole idea of good will toward anybody, let alone everybody. On Christmas Eve he puts a bear trap in hla fireplace, baits it with a calendar photo of Marilyn Monroe — In hopes that Santa Claus will reach for it and get a broken arm. The Fair-Trader The Fair Trader—She sends out exactly 287 Christmas cards her self, and worries if she doesn't get exactly 287 in return. The Hard Luck Artist—Never in his whole life has he received a Christmas present he really could use. The necktie is always the wrong color, the shirt the wrong size, the cufflinks are superfluous since he never wears them. But he enjoys his misery, and if anybody ever did send him something tha fit him it would ruin his Christmas. SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Should You Live in Lisbon? Humphrey Hard Adversary on Capital Political Links By PETER EDSON WASHINGTON' — (NEA)—Democratic Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota is one of the most indefatigable men in Congress. This was his schedule the week be came back from his marathon interview with Russia's Khrushchev: On Tuesday be MW President Eisenhower, then flew to Minneapolis for a speech to 7,000 farmers that night, Wednesday be made a foreign policy speech at Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y. Thursday be flew back to Chicago for a small-business speech. Friday he was back in New York for a speech to Council on World Affairs. Back in his Washington office Saturday. Sunday on Meet the Press. Miscellaneous press conferences and Chamber of Commerce talks between. An 18-hour day is par for his course. He's up before breakfast to visit with bis family and see bis children off to school. He gets to his office before nine. He is often there at midnight with some of hit staff. Doesn't Play Golf He doesn't play golf or take any exercise as such. But anyone who walks across the street with him is in for » foot race. He gets periodic checkups from the Senate doctors, but so far no doctor has told him to slow down. Aim, public speaking is a work- sot the way Humphrey does it. And be is always talking. His gtttaes* is a main target of his critics. He issues too many press releases OB too many subject*. Most make DA impact. His defenders say that this isj Just Humphrey's quick mind. Give HUBERT HUMPHREY inches thick. Maybe a million words or more, though nobody has counted them. On Important Committees Sen. Humphrey now serves on Humphrey's opposition to the Eisenhower and Ezra Taft Benson farm policies is second to none. He has a sharp eye for the interests of Minnesota's dairy and wheat farmers. But all this doesn't begin to reflect the range of Senator Humphrey's activities. In the last session or Congress be was the original sponsor of 143 pieces of legislation and was composer with other senators on 104 more for a grand total of 247. Some, though not many of these bills passed the way Humphrey introduced them. But on many others he left his mark in the amended legislation finally adopted. Computing a legislative batting average for him is therefore difficult. But to show the breadth of his interests, here is a run- Agriculture, Government Opera- down on his 143 original bills: tions and Foreign Policy Commit-! Forei S« P°"'cy 12, judiciary 24, tees. He is chairman of subcom-1 labor and P ublic welfare, 17, arm- mittees on surplus crop disposal,! ^ services *. rules 10, public 'works 8, interstate and foreign commerce 5, civil service 2, government operations 14, interior 6, finance 15, banking and currency, 3, agriculture 26. Hoover Commission reorganization plans and disarmament. He gave up a post on Labor and Education Committee to go on Foreign Relations. His interest in labor, education and social welfare is still extensive. But he thinks foreign policy the most important problem in the world. Some of bis constituents think he should pay more attention to running errands for them and forget foreign policy. But Humphrey now talks about foreign policy in terms of selling farm surpluses abroad for local currencies as the best way to win the cold war. And anything to aid the farmers is good politics is Minnesota. Sen. Humphrey has called for the A SON born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ball, 308 Herzog, came close to being born on a holiday, missing by only three days what has become almost a pattern in the family. Of the five other children in the family, three were born on holida|s — Terry, on Christmas, Timothy on New Year's Day, and Ann Elizabeth on July Fourth. EVERY NATION has its special customs during the Christmas season. The Armenians eat broiled spinach on Christmas Eve because they believe Mary ate the vegetable the night before Jesus was born. . The cat gets special treatment during the Christmas season in the French .sections of Canada. Tabby is well fed because it's supposed to be bad luck if a cat meows in the house on Christmas Eve. . Some Scandinavians serve rich rice pudding containing one al mond at their Christmas dinner. They believe the person who gets the almond will be married within a year. IF YOU think you work harder than the average worker, you're an average worker. PARENTS WHO let their teenage children drink have been taken to task — by the kids themselves. LISBON — How would you live if you, an American couple, were ;o be transferred by your husband's corporation to Lisbon? The answer Is: from a bread- and-butter viewpoint, exceedingly well, exceedingly so. For instance . . . John earns close to $12,000 a year as the regional representative of a big U. S. concern In this capital city of Portugal. He lives here with his wife, Barbara, and their three small children. They live on a scale that you, with an income four or even five times their pay, couldn't manage in a major American city. "I get superb servants for $17 a month and they work from early morning until we're finished and when we are entertaining, that often isn't until after midnight," says Barbara. "I have two servants who sleep in and I could get as many as I want at even $12 a month, because they're so eager for the shelter and food." Saves Sizeable Sum "I save 10 to 15 per cent of my salary every month," says John, and he pounds the table as he emphasizes, "a man is a downright fool if he doesn't save on lis salary over here. The way I'm putting money aside, if the company doesn't take care of me when I retire, I'll be able to do it myself." "It costs me around $38 a week to feed seven of us three times a day," adds Barbara, "and I dan get a caterer for a whole day for $5 when we entertain A laundress does all our laundry in one day for $1." You've seen our house," John nterrupts. "It has four bedrooms outside of the servants' quarters, a separate dining room, a pantry- why, it's a mansion! And for this I pay $110 a month. Imagine that in a big city in the States." (The house is located in a top area too, near Estoril, a playground of Europe's wealthy and only 30 minutes drive from Lisbon.) Clothes Made to Order And, "We have our clothes made to order. We buy the materials and the clothes are beautifully made for next to nothing." Most Baptist Women Don't Smoke, Drink Student leaders at a Chicago high school have sent letters to ! parents of each of the school's ; 3,600 students, asking them to help j stop their children's drinking. One | of the major causes of that drink- JEFFERSON CITY, Term, w -i ing> the ^ fa A survey of Baptist women in;themselves, knowingly letting sui eas Tennessee made by t w o j den t s bring liquor to parties wi h- professors at Carson - Newman!out taking any action. The stu- college here, shows that the!dents resent having their parties majority of them do not s m o k e | spoiled by drinking. Their letter to nor drink intoxicants, and are parents is food for thought, strongly against dancing. ; ' Only about one In five favors! TYPING isn't difficult, once you integration of public schools. jget the hangk of jit. him an idea, and in five minutes relation of Secretary of State he can make you a Ittli-bQur speech on the subJdbfiA m Senate. several times. It is noteworthy, however, that ONE SHOE LOST WASHINGTON 'ffl — 1 after the senator's return from lings here was a black loaier-type THEN THERE'S the story about . . u About the 'he Texas oilionaire who moved to only item that wasn't _claimed , the suburbs and built a mansion 'three swimming pools. The was filled with cold water during the winter baseball meet- first l Rcoooj tear sheets • Moscow, an ailing Secretary Dul- (male) shoe. It was found outside land the second with bjf rMuuiu during th* MMMB, printed on thJa p*p*r small g-p*. aifci book warn water. And, "Don't forget, we pay neither a U. S. nor a Portuguese income tax. I've been ont of the country for more than 18 months, so my income Is exempt from the U. S. Income tax." It wasn't impertinent of me to ask specific questions about living costs from John and Barbara Wherever we went in Spain and Portugal we found Americans happy to volunteer details about their way of life. They are paid salaries on a par with America's spectacularly higher pay standards. Prices, particularly of luxuries and services, are startlingly cheap in these lands in comparison with prices at home. Living Costs Up Living costs in Portugal have risen less than 10 per cent since 1949, and, despite galloping inflation in Spain now, prices in Spain for Americans with dollars are extremely low. What emerges is an ease of living which Americans at similar pay levels can't even begin to approach at home. Listen again: Barbara: "I have time. Time for the kids, time for study, time for gracious entertaining, time for doing what I want to do. There never was time like this at home in Maryland." John: "Here the wife is so much more important to her husband' work than in the United States,; because social life centers around j the home. The wife's entertaining; of visitors, customers, bosses is! vital to her husband's career in a i foreign land." Husband Gone More Barbara: "At the same time, we American wives don't see as much of our husbands as in the states. A lot of John's business meetings are just as likely to be in the evening as during day iiours." John: "Which reminds me that we do live in a goldfish bowl. We're a minority in a foreign land and so our actions are always noticed. We don't talk politics, or get out of Hue In public here, and last long." Of course, it's not all as pretty as a Christmas tree. Most Americans stationed abroad live in a narrow circle, consisting of other Americans also stationed in the rea. After a while they lose ties with home. Many of the wistful Questions and comments John and Barbara tossed at us Indicated there are plenty of social and political disadvantages to offset the Economic advantages of life abroad. But economically? "Could you live like this on 12,000 a year?" asked John as our long evening of talk and in teresting ended. "No," we admired. "With th income tax, the cost of living an the scarcity of domestic help, w probably couldn't do it on $60 000." "See?" said John triumphantly "Maybe our company's sloga should be 'take a job abroad an economize!' " Tomorrow: Target — the U. S.j tourist. the Cecil B. DeMille Producer -He starts decorating the outside t his home the day after Thanksgiving, and spends enough money on it to make another "Teh Commandments." Early lit February goes into bankruptcy, moves way and leaves the papier-mache elndeer and tied to rot quietly top his empty home. The Chronic Caroler—this guy knows all the words, but not the unes, of every Christmas song !ver Written, sings them incessant- y at his desk, on the bus, in the u'permarket, and over the telephone if you should ring a wrong number and get him. Impassioned Imbiber The Impassioned Imbiber — Christmas always makes him gay. !e is lit before the first tree, and s still glowing when the last wreath ia packed away. He has few Christmas memories—as he can't remember anything, The Human Willow Tree—Christmas always makes him sad. He weeps in everybody's else's wassail bowl. He cries over his lost youth, your lost youth, anybody's ,ost youth. Everything that ever happened to him happened on Christmas. He had his tonsils out on Christmas; his car was stolen on another Christmas. And — The Creep The Creep of Christmas Past- He yearns for the old-fashioned Christmas of long ago, when people were simpler and loved simpla things—just an orange in a Christmas stocking was enough to bring joy. But if you send him just an orange for Christmas he'd sulk until Easter. The Solitary Reaper—He wraps up a dozen two-bit can openers*in fancy packages, then tours the homes of all his friends on Christmas day. He can't 16se. He is sure to get a drink at each home—and r'faably a present. ••The Ordinary Guy—He spent a (Distributed 1958 Syndicate, Inc.) by The Hall SIDE GLANCES u.s. PU. on. C 1MI *> NEA hniot, IM. "Yes, it's a dandy little scooter. I use it a lot since my son got his auto driver's license!" 3 Minutes little more than he could afford, he got about what he expected out if Christmas—a good time and a warmer feeling toward people. On Dec. 26 he wouldn't give a dime for another Christmas — and wouldn't take a million dollars for he one he just had. Cost of Living Starts Upward Trend Again WASHINGTON (AP)-New government figures due today may show that living costs, steady for three straight months, have started upward again. There were advance indications that higher prices for 1959 model automobiles may influence small hike in the living cost index for November. For three months the index has stayed at 123.7 per cent of the 1947-49 average, the base period. This is just a notch below the 123.9 record high set in July. The higher new car prices were reflected somewhat in the October index, but this was tempered to some extent by the small number of new cars sold in October. Baptists Propose Campus Evangelism By JAMES KELLER PEANUTS WERE HOT Business is business with a 12- year-old boy in Montgomery, Ala. The youngster had built up quite a little enterprise last summer NEW YORK UB — The American Baptist Convention is making plans for a "daring, new, incisive" campus evangelism program during the 1959 60 ac- cademic year, says the Rev. Joseph D. Ban, director of the ;denomination's "Mission to the Academic Community." Bible Story Answer to Previous Puzzle tes called from his hospital to thank « P&one booth in the lobby of the j The third be left empty — with ** 11 * d "*^ Humphrey for his mission and ser-! hotel where the minor leaguers! the explanation it was for his °' th *—""' vice*. (were meeting. friends who couldn't swim. ACROSS 1 Founder of Christianity 8 wise men came to adore the Infant Child 11 Click-beetle ISCyprinoid fishes 14 Tearful 15 Coagulating enzyme 16 Mariner's direction 17 City in Michigan 19 Anger 20 Means 22 Resting 25 Female saint (ab.) 28 Hebrew month 30 Alms 31 Mud 32 Handle 33 Soviet river 34 Repast 35 Trainer of Samuel (Bib.) 38 Lampreys 39 Diverse 42 King of Judah (Bib.) 45 .Requisite 46 Pronoun 49 Sister of L«h (Bib.) 81 Seesaw 83 Changes 84 Mistakes 95 Beginning 66 Pester DOWN ) Christ was called olthe....."' I High not* of 3 Glut 4 Shoshonean Indian 8 European finch 6 Footprint 7 Chicken 6 Hindu queen 9 Arabian commander 10 Domestic slave 12 Indian peasants Adam's chest s 13 Saline solution 24 Girl's name 18 Used by the 27 Apostle Peter 20 Standards of perfection 21 Hebrew prophet 83 Eve was made 40 Turn outward from one of 41 Vigilant 42 Brazilian macaws 43 Atitiseptic 22 First man 28 Asiatic'sea 2'J Units or reluctance 35 Disasters 36 Pi-null 37 Angry 44 Things done 46 Gree.k portico 47 Belonging to her 48 Gaelic SO She 52 Befor* SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealers and Street Sales) $ .07 My Answer By BILLY GKAIIAM QUESTION — When do you think it is a good time to begin to send our children to Sunday school and church? We do not want them to begin too soon. D. D ANSWER - It isn't possible to sellin g peanuts, begin too soon. The tragedy in! But soon competition came from most homes is that they begin!his younger brother. He set him- too late. Even though here is much self up in the peanut business, too, IIOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN that children may not be able to and lost no time in approaching j 3l "f r ' Bw Skiy sSbscrib«*? ™™~t .10 understand, they will receive a foundation upon which to build in late .life. But you speak of sending them. Does that mean that you your self have no time for instruction in the things of God? You will teach your children-more by your example than any Sunday School teacher can in the few minutes she may have them in a class You need the spiritual help you any and every prospect within reach. The older brother took to the telephone to keep his regular customers. His selling argument to the news editor of the Alabama Journal was brief and to the point: "My peanuts are hot. My brother's are cold. Wait for mine!" Healthy competition can do much to stimulate imagination, en- can receive through the word ofL ise and initialiveD Bllt raake God also, and I would suggest that I ... , . I T W IT If you begin right now to take them j with you to church. Chivalry Is Left Up (o Taxicab Drivers WORCHESTER, Mass. WI Taxicab drivers could help "bring back into everyday life the ancient • lecent deference shown to women in civilized communities," says "atholic Bishop John J. Wright, of Worcester. A beginning gesture, he said, (sure that any efforts to further your own interests are based on the sound principles of charity and justice. You will bring God's blessing on your efforts if you seek the good of others as well as your own. "Do not any unjust thing in judgment, in rule, in weight, or in measure." (Leviticus 19:35) Per Week, Currier Delivery ....» .40 20 Wueks 10.40 One Year 20.80 BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery In postoffice within SO iiiles rtidlos of Austin — Payable la idvaiice. 3ne Mouth $ 1.1J Three Months 3.25 Six Months 5.50 ine Year 10.00 MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery In poatofflce outside 50150 miles—Payable In advance. Per Week $ .40 Hires Mouths 3.50 31x Months 8.50 One Year 12.00 MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofflce over 150 miles •adius of Austin—Payable In advance. 'er Week $ .40 Six Months 7.50 One Year 14.00 1 is for men to resume tipping their j I hats to women. Let me be guided by a sense of divine fairness, 0 Lord, in all that I do. HISTORICAL AUTHOR DIES NEW METHODIST HIGH IT W n ' LOS ANGELES (AP) - Author iLion Feuchtwanger, 74, well i NASHVILLE, Tenn. I* - En- ^o^ {or his historical and po- ^ollment iu !he Methodist utical novels, «lied Sunday. He 'Church's 10 theological schools j was born in Munich and had lived is at an all - time high oi 2,8441 in California since 1941. He was this year. This is 10 per cent above the fall semester last year. hospitalized Saturday for t recurrence of a stomach disorder. NOTE—Zone 1 rate will apply 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 irreguloririet in service please call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will b« made if nsctssary.

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