The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 24, 1958 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Wednesday, December 24, 1958
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November », 1881 .luimuMen "Editor^md Publisher Geraldlne fUsmussen, Business Manager Entered as *n« class matter at the pott office" at An»tia, Mtftratta, under the act of March s. ifttt. lotted Dally Etcept Sunday Tht Herald has been for 67 years and" •till is a newspaper for Austin arid community fair and impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry catering 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 republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches, fhings tt-hifh could he laid In flip straw by His side. Rather it would be something ot the spirit. Perhaps, out own celebration of His birthday ig the most appropriate gift. We may be giving it each year when this blessed day arrives. In Christmas we sym- bolise our aspiration to perfect the better things in our nature—generosity, Con* slderatiofi fof the less fortunate, revet* ance, peace, good cheer and thankfulness, Those gifts, during this age, are far more to be treasured than the gold, frankincense and myrrh of old. Price of Progress It isn't enough that circumstances are combining to take,the dollars out of railroading .They're working hard at destroying the romance of it. 4 AUSTIN fMfnn.f HMAID Wedneidoy, Dec. 24, '58 POT POURRI THIS IS a report on the money you dropped into the Salvation Aj-my Christmas kettles. They get a lot "of mileage in charity. You can take satisfaction in the thought they possibly represented one of the best investments you made from the Standpoint of real returns. We are certain you would have been totally convinced of this had you attended with us Monday night their Christmas party. Youngsters of all ages were there, with the Citadel packed to capacity. They "If We Balance This It'll Bring Vaudeville Back' '•II U •// - , ^.^.^ ,,«„.„„, ,„ ** vav i v . mcy When the snorting, puffing steam lo- (Participated in the Christmas pro- That thou mayest bear thine own shame, and mayest be confounded in all that thou hast done, in that thou art a comfort unto them.—Ezekiel 16:54. * * * I can bear scorpion's stings, tread fields of fire, in frozen gulfs of cold eternal lie, be tossed aloft through tracts of endless Void, but cannot live in shame.—Joanna Baillie. Gifts for the Child How blithely the words trickle off the tongue—frankincense and myrrh. Like a great deal that surrounds Christmas, these two words are part of the custom. The kings presented themselevs to the Child bearing gold, frankincense and myrrh. The first gift—gold—has come down through the years with all its original meaning. If it was gold it was worthy of the Babe in the manager. What about the other two? They have quaint names which represent something precious and perhaps that's enough. But an enterprising reporter went out during the height of the Christmas rush and tried to buy some frankincense and myrrh in the stores. He didn't get very far. The harried clerks threw him desperate glances. One asked, "What color is it?" and another, "Who makes it?" He couldn't buy any. The frankincense and myrrh brought by the kings evidently were considered suitable gifts because in those ancient days they were rare, had considerable beauty for the senses and had religious backgrounds. They were probably compounds of fragrant resins scraped from trees and shrubs in far-off Africa and southern Arabia. Frankincense contains a volatile oil and burns with a bright white flame. It was used by ancient Egyptians in religious rites and was one-fourth part of the Jewish incense used in the Sanctuary. Myrrh was somewhat similar and also has been, used by earlier peoples in the temple incense. It was valuable also as an unguent and perfume. Both were believed to have medical properties and were applied for a wide range of ailments. ' Just like the first gift of the kings— , gold—the other two are still with us, though many may not know it. Myrrh's principal use is in dentrifices and perfumes. Its medcial heritage comes down through its use as an ingredient in tonics. Frankincense in still harvested in the same way it was in those long-gone days and is imported into this country. Its commercial name now is oblibanum. It is still the most important incense resin. If the great star today summoned us to the lowly manger what would we bear which would compare with these treasures of old? Our way of life and the things which are precious to us have changed so greatly that it would be hard to conjecture. Probably there is nothing in material • • -...— »-_v_ __..Qy ^ V»* J.**JK tJVWCllll IV™ comotive began to go into limbo, one of the most masculine elements in modern industrial life faded away. You haven't quite lived to the hilt if you've never stood in a station and watched one of .those things come thundering in, shaking the landscape like a minor earthquake. Their mournful whistles held all the lure of distant places dreamed of by young and old in every city and hamlet. The businesslike "bonk" of the more efficient diesel locomotive is no substitute. Now they're installing steel rails a quarter-mile in length, vastly cheaper to maintain than shorter pieces, making for a smoother ride. Only one thing wrong: When the rails go in, the exciting clickety. click of wheels on rails vanishes. Efficiency the railroads badly need. But it has its price. In this case that includes extracting some of the dramatic flavor from American life. Opinions of Others THAT PROPOSAL TO SEND FOOD INSTEAD OF DOLLARS One wishes that the cure for America's food surplus and the world's food deficit were as simple as Montana's Sen. Mike Mansfield conceives it to be. His proposal is to scale down foreign aid costs by substituting food for dollars. He suggests, and it's obviously true, that if possible it would save a lot of money. The idea, of course. Is in no sense original with the Montana man. It has not only been suggested but it has been tried many times . . . and with something less than full success. Enormous problems are involved in distribution . . . getting the food from where it is stored to the remote places where it is needed to fill empty bellies. Then there's the fact that the grains and foods we have in embarrassing surplus are not the foods to which the hungry of other lands are accustomed. About two-thirds of the population of the world is used to rice, not wheat, not corn. And, curiously enough, the change to our surplus foods isn't always welcome. But the big problem encountered is in the effect of dumping our surplus on the world market. The discontent thus created tends to over-balance Uie benefits. It's right and proper that the whole matter be given another good look. But let it not be assumed that we've found some new panacea for solving this dual problem ... America's surplus and mankind's hunger. — MASON CITY GLOBE GAZETTE COMBAT READY? The announcement about the addition ot four hours a month of training for members of the national guard said the aim was to increase the "combat readiness" of the guard units. This is interesting, but it requires considerable explanation. Previously, the guardsmen have trained for eight hours a month, plus two weeks at camp in the summer. Anybody who served in guard units and later saw active service in World War II and the Korean war knows they weren't "combat ready" with that much training, nor would they have been ready with 48 hours a year more preparation. This is not to criticize the national guard, or its purpose. It is filling a vital need in the defense setup, and it is doing a good job of providing the nation with reserve strength. But when it is announced that "combat readiness" is the aim of four hours a month more training, the public is likely to get the wrong impression. Even four days a month more wouldn't make a guard unit ready to plunge immediately into battle.-MANKATO FREE PRESS with recitations, songs and; a Nativity scene. They sang Christmas carols lustily, happily, and very well. The exciting moment, of course, was the appearance of Santa i Claus. Starry-eyed youngsters wait ed expectantly for the thrilling announcement of their names to approach the platform for a gift. \ You can be certain, no presents i given in Austin were more appreciated, j This, though, is only a partial j report on the coins dropped into the kettles. They helped buy baskets of fruit for people at all the rest homes. They will help fill some 70 baskets with Christmas dinners for underprivileged families. (Somehow that word "underprivileged" always sounds off-key as name for people down on their luck.) The Salvation Army plans to squeeze out something from its Ihristmas money for a few families in dire need of clothes. It isn't just that their present cloth. es are worn and of poor appearance, but it is lacking in warmth. The approximately $200 available for this purpose, even though merchants give them the clothes at cost or less, will have to be stretched quite a bit, especially since one family has nine children. Besides the kettles, other Christmas money, sometimes comes the way of the Salvation Army. Such as the anonymous donor who mailed to Capt. Alfred Gorton $60 to 'help make happy children with sad faces." "It's only paper," he wrote, "but it comes from the heart." Actually, possibly because of the cold weather, the army's collections at the kettles fell -a little behind last year's. But the army somehow manages, getting the most out of the money it spends, and making it stretch to cover board needs. Incidentally, we imagine in many Austin homes there is clothing still quite new, which children have outgrown, and is no longer needed. The Army can find a place for it. More, it will be clothing which some youngster now shabbily dressed, will wear with pride and bolstered confidence. We are speaking of clothing in good condition and clean, which will inspire pleasure and pride, as well as provide warmth. The Army, of course, is only one of many organizations which, at this Christmas season, are helping needy families. The list of all of them would be long. But we are sure none will object to the use of the Salvation Army as symbolic of Christmas charity. We salute them all. Christmas Can Be a Happy Day, Even When Spent in Hospital Bed By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY There must be hundreds of thousands like me, maybe more, who look forward to the great Christmas excitement in bed. There are little ones and grownup and maybe the little ones have never known a romping* dancing Christmas. For this is a merry holiday for anyone who want* to be merry about it. I had made plans for a gay, rollicking Christmas, but then what •re the plans of little men? Here I am in bed, in • hospital bed. And here I have been for some time, since it was suddenly discovered that another part of me needed repairs. This was a much tougher one than I knew. It turned out to be a major operation, the kind on* reads about in the newspapers. frankly I bad no idea how much grief I was letting myself In for, but then the asking of my opinion was • grand courtesy. And •> for days. I lay hare be- twtet lift sod death, a* they used to My, but I knew there had to b* another Christmas. There had to b* another morning when we opened the gifts we gave to each other §nd somehow each one got problems of growing into womanhood — and yet who somehow manage everything so that no one is without a sense of the fitness of things. That, too, has something to do with, Christmas, with the eternity and beauty of motherhood, in a world of sidewalks and of counting machines, where the softness and gentleness of life disappear jut* th* right gift because i* what mothers are for. Hatters that Motor* art thoef wonderful I .ILIfJlWUil T- •*- - W -" • WB "• — ' 1— ••MV^IW 0 V*W**W «rc§!ur*p Who have a husband in But tet us be merry among our i ftttpM. f IOB at coU*«f who mas day for anyone who wants it. That is what the day has — merriness, and gaiety, and gratitude. And each can take as much or as little of these as his heart desires. I have so much to be merry for side, a dark and grateful for. Twice now I have through each one alive and , . - . ,. . . . • MUVU5" va<-«i uuc ouvc aim ji sjae oi me moon with the dark airte before the fierce struggle for ex- more bumble surely raore valiant of ourselveSi „ 51 wgoto thi 1 " in the battle for the Lord in this first rockets to reach there con- istence. Christmas in bed is not as much fun as Christmas in front of a tree or at a table stuffing oneself with all the goodies one can think of buying. But Christmas is Christmas wherever it is and one can remember in kindliness all those who are more fortunate and with a tear those who are not as well off. Always Someone Worse Off For this one learns in a hospital: No matter how badly off one may be, there is always someone who U in worse shap*. It will not be long before I am out and again enjoying the freedom of leg motion but there are some for whom that hope is no more. They have run their course. That too has its compensations, perhaps. But for those who fac« such days, there must be a bleakness, if in nothing else then in absence. Through I Ordeals •*us¥l*el become too upset about | is where one family and friends. For merrioew era of materialism. to be chosen must be counted. But this, I do know. A merry very Merry Christmas. Christmas for you and for yours and may it be among the happiest you have known. — Copyright, 19S8, King Features. Mower Describes Its Own Circles PONCA CITY, Okla. i* - Harold Kauady has solved his grass- cutting problem. He has rigged up bis power mower to a rope that is tied to an upright pipe. The mower cuts in circles and as it revolves around the pipe the rope PROBABLE Union Money in Elections Is Due tor Ike Challenge §y VICTOR The White Houso it ready to drop the other shoe, It will be noisy. They've' decided to attempt to prevent labor leaders from using union treasuries for politics. At thli moment the proposal outlined to .President Elsenhower is skdMhy. But it pivots upon a plan to give rank-and-fllers the power to sue their union chiefs In federal and state courts to keep the officials from using union money, union property or union em- ployes in election drives. Furthermore, the proposed law would make defiant labor leaders personally responsible "for such I funds. If a rank-and-filer won his suit — if this became law—the union chief would have to reimburse the union's cash register for the monies spent on favorite eons. •Tills would include a cost accourt- jtant's vlilue eagle-eyed analysis of the of the time business ag- NOW THAT the Christmas rush is subsiding, more than one person probably feels that the line in the famous poem which they find really beautiful is the one about not a creature was stirring. NO ONE could expect Christmas to pass this year, without a missile creeping into the mistletoe. A greeting card we received with a message written by Eric Sev- areid, conveys the spirit with the background of today. He writes: "It is exciting talk, indeed, the talk of man's advance toward space. But one'little step in man's advance toward man — that, we think, would be truly exciting. Let those who wish try to discover the composition of a lunar crater; we would settle for discovering the true mind of missar or the delinquent child. "There is, a Russian Com inner heart of i after all, another lide to the human spirit, too. Men have hardly be....... . , . ' — "> •"•"*• "»vn now iimuiy DC- been felled in the midst of strength gun to explore these regions; and and fortitude by the world's two it is going to be a very great greatest killers. And I have come pity if we advance upon the bright of the moon with the dark side sists of fear and chauvinism and —„__ _ v »wv» ****M ^•iictuviuioiii Hiiy] I do not know what has happen- suspicion. Surely, we ought to ed since I came into this place to nave °«r credentials in order, our be pricked and pushed and filled na ads very clean and perhaps a with someone else's blood. And it P ra y er of forgiveness on our lips matters little for we are nearing a ? we prepare to open the an Armageddon when those who are c * en * vau ^ °* the shining moon.' AND, with that, we wish you a Beavers Too Eager; Farm Land Flooded ST. ANNE, 111. I* - Big Bea ver Creek is the workshop of i lot of eager beavers. They built a dam 25 feet wide and about five feet high and backed up water for 1 miles. The creek drains about 43,000 acres of farm land. A game warden had to dynamite. SCOUTS PURCHASE CAMPSITE DES MOINES 01 - A 187-acre campsite in wooded, hilly land • • - — - r I ~"«.f"»«-w •*• n w**4*U| W**J 4 V JU 4 sbortenes, leaving him only four northwest of Boone has been pur father, a AaufbUr with all Others it U to b* found on Christ- i way can find it. And;small corners to cut in the usual chased by the WMtMWU UJ U4« AUUJgUUQ \J I Council of Central Iowa, Girl Scout »•"»• ents spent in campaigns. It would include autos, gas, telephones, rent and maybe even doorbell ringers and baby sitters, if they are union employes. Machine Would Tell Then union officials who threw their entire machinery into a cam- SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Importance of Tourists By SYLVIA PORTER LISBON — In 1958 over 6,500,- XX) vacationers have visited New York City, and the total number of people pouring into Manhattan Island on holidays, business and invention trips has topped a fantastic 14,000,000. My home town has absorbed these millions and their spending of over $1 billion without a quiver. In fact, we New Yorkers are complaining that the tourist influx has aeen far too small. In 1958 a record-smashing 50,000 Americans have visited Por- ;ugal, and we have spent a peak $7,000,000 here this year. Portugal is straining itself to take care of us properly. The government of Portugal is openly exultant about the upsurge in tourists from America in the past few years and both the government and private businessmen are enthusiastically investing big sums to attract more of us. Record Spending Also in 1958, and unprecedented 450,000 Americans have visited Spain and we have spent an all- time high $33,000,000 in Spain this year. Spain too is straining itself to accommodate us. And Spain's government is as exultant as Portugal's about the invasion of tourists from the United States, is spending just as freely to increase the invasion. In these few statistical comparisons is your perspective on tourism, its relative importance in our land and nations beyond our borders. To the one small area of Manhattan — dotted with hotels, restaurants, shops, cafes — an influx of millions of visitors in one year is undeniably of vital importance. But the influx is commonplace. But, to Portugal the 50,000 visitors from America in 1958 means that tourism is now Portugal's biggest earner of dollars — topping even the export of cork and cork products as a provider fo earned dollars. Tourists Biggest Earners To Spain the 450,000 tourists from America in 1958 means that tourism is now this country's biggest earner of dollars too — ahead even of citrus fruits as a provider of earned dollars. Of course, we knew before we Living Quarters left New York that "we," a cou-j pie of American tourists with dollars to spend in the form of pesetas and escudos, would heln the economies of the countries we visited. But we didn't truly appreciate how much a symbol of expanding world trade we were until we actually lived the experience of being a "dollar export." "We have a big plan, a very big plan for you American tourists," a Portuguese government official told me in a revealingly excited voice. "Between now and 1960 we will have built seven new hotels in Lisbon alone with 1,100 extra rooms. Our six-year plan calls for 42 more hotels throughout Portugal. The government is actively developing hotels and inns, improving transportation and other facilities for foreign visitors. "We bulged with 50,000 of you this year, but we'll be ready for 150,000 of you in four years." 37 New Hotels "The United States is now discussing the use of a substantial part of the $138 million loan we have just concluded with Spain for the expansion of Spanish tourist facilities," a U. S. government official disclosed in Madrid. And a Spanish tourist representative added with pride: "We have built 37 new hotels in tourist areas just this year. The government has added two more paradors (government - operated inns) and three more will be opened before the 1959 season begins. And we have 39 new camping sites ready for those who travel on economy budgets." Just the emphasis on the programs dramatizes the extend to which these countries still must develop facilities if they are to attract U. S. tourists in volume. Outside of the big cities in 'Portugal and Spain there simply aren't enough hotels and inns to take care of foreign visitors. In Spain, particularly, we had to travel long distances between cities' to find accommodations we would trust, and the less, said about Spain's almost incredibly antiquated railway system, the better. While the roads are surprisingly good, the lack of lights makes night travel by car extremely hazardous. Cheapest to Visit But, the multi - million dollar drives are under way. And in Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Suite of rooms 8 Where Adam lived 9 Jtorjr 12 Mirk 13 Nevada city 14 Age 15 Decoration! 17 York 30 Awry 31 Simple 4 Torment 9 Befori 6 Bar* 7 Noun lufflxe* 8 Smelling ,organs 9 Apartment houses 10 Mineral rocki 11 Animal feet 16 Household 18 Silly fowl (pi.) 20 Entices IB Unimportant 22 Passagi-s in 33 Fall flower 31 Gi.TBint'1 Wife the brain 35 Huger 23 Total 24 Years of life 40 To this 24 Work* of—— 25 Unusual 43 Positive 27 Solar dilk 26 Church part* electrode 29 Paper meaiure 28 Title* 49 Cheer 32 Where the car lives 34 Take revenge 36 Expunger 37 Home's lord •nd 18 DUpstched 89 Femslci 41 W»tch 42 Ocean 44 H*li»n city 46 More sever* 48 Run together (3 Jump 94 Exaggerates 56 Table scrap 87 Fruit 68 Afternoon parties 89 FootlUce part 60 Biblical namt 61 UncUrling DOWN IBMt 3 lUUan money 8 British priocM* 48 Market 47 Ripped 48 Masculine appellation 50 Followers 51 College official 52 Essential being ' 55 Legal matter* addition to the beauty and historical associations of these ancient countries, both have one special attraction: they're the cheapest countries in Europe for Americans to visit. It's wonderfully educational to tour lands not yet traveled by the typical American abroad. But it's even more educational to realize that you, as a tourist, are an "invisible export" of those lands, a vital dollar earner for them. Friday this series winds up with an appraisal of the advantages and disadvantages of going abroad off-season. (Distributed 1958, by Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T.M. ft*. U.I Pit. Ml 01MI by MIA (mix. bit - , ed States has increased for the: Mitchell brought up labor's politi xth year in a row. leal spending. This didn't exactly Nearly 2 million students are! 8 P oil *• senator's whole day. now enrolled In more than 600 colleges in all parts of the country. By JAMES KELLER WHO WILL TEACH THEM? College enrollment in the Unit Part-time students and those other million. Vast building programs are needed to care for the increasing number of young people seeing higher education. Bu,t brick and mortar cannot provide the well-rounded "I. need tome more change, dear. Ruth Tucker'* cousin is telling me about Ruth's husband's first wife!" MY ANSWER By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — Why U U so Important, In your Judgment, for anyone to actually believe the story of Jonah and the whale? U seems like such an Impossible story to me and yet I do believe the whole Bible. Ii U not possible that this Is merely a figure of speech or a parable of some sort and that we do not need to accept it literally? 8. W. ANSWER — To be sure, there are several scriptures that are figurative and parabolic; but it does not seem from reading the Bible that the story *of Jonah is one of those. To be strictly technical, it was not even • whale that swallowed Jonah. The Bible merely says it was a great fish. The story, however, is one that we accept very literally on the basis of the fact that Jesus, Himself, accepted it literally. Luke 11:29-32 gives us Jesus' own ex planation of Jonah, and he re lates it to His own death, burial, and resurrection. He said to the people of His times, "This gen eration is an evil generation it seeketh after a sign; and there shall no sign be given to it, but the sign of Jonah." The real fact of the matter is that there is no reason to dis believe the story of Jonah and the fish. The real significance shines put most clearly when we come to the New Testament and learn that as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of the fish, even so must the son of man be three days and three ,r m* . • *>. . . nights in the earth. It was after * or Delayed Drink that time that our Saviour was raised from the dead and His resurrection was not a figurative palgn would be told by the clicks of an adding madhine just how much restitution they'd hate to make to the till, The law, which President Elsen- hower now is considering asking for in his special labor message to Congress, is simply the counterpart of what he urged last year in his anti-rackets proposals. At least that's the way it was outlined during an all day session with the President in the White House. Present at the meeting, too, were the Republican Senate and House leaders. There was a briefing by the secretary of labor. The President listened, apparently approvingly. The GOP strategists liked it. The first clue to the legal mechanism to be used — which will bring the labor leaders charging up the hill next January — is found in Jim Mitchell's speech to the icy AFL-CIO convention in wintry Atlantic City last December. If the delegates, some 800 men of considerable political as well as industrial power, had listened care- ully, they'd have heard this: Background of Exposures '...It (the law) would also require that officers who handle un- on funds and property be held to a high degree of responsibility to union members t>.nd be subject to suit by them for failure to discharge this responsibility." At that time Mitchell spok* against the background of McClellan Committee exposures of lavish looting of union treasuries by some labor officials for the cash with which to buy homes and make investments in real estate as well as in real personal pleasure. The theory was to make the la- 30r official a trustee of the union's funds in the fiduciary sens* that a bank is when it handles an estate and other people's money. If a bank executive loots such property or willfully mishandles it, iie must make good or go to prison — or both. Now President Elsenhower's colleagues want to mak* this shot fit another foot — politics. They are writing a bill which will say that where a union's constitution and bylaws do not specifically give the union the right to spend money and property on politics, labor officials have no more right to spend the dough than bank trustees have. Probable Text of Law The clause in the new law would probably say something such as 'Members of such organizations be given the unequivocal right to sue in federal or state court to enforce these responsibilities." It was after the recent cam- pafgn that the President spoke to Labor Secretary Mitchell about some sort of restriction on labor'i political spending. This Jim Mitchell took as an assignment from his chief. The first sign of this came at the end of a private talk on White House labor proposals between Mitchell and Sen. Barry Goldwater. The Arizonan is the ranking Republican member of the Senate Labor Committee. He told Mitchell what anti-racket bills he chell's previous sentiments, Goldwater did not raise the political i ssue . As Goldwater was about to leave, One thing is certain, labor won't be dragging its feet after that tending junior colleges total an- ' rib " ted 1958 by HaU Syndicate, »»k<». ~in:~„ inc.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES Slnile Copy (at New*d«tlen and Street Bale*) * .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscriber*) f .10 One Year BY MAIL-ZONE L Delivery in pootolflo* within miles radius of Auatin — Payable m advance. One Month I i.is Three Mouth* 3.25 SU Month* ,..,...,..., S.f.o On* Yew education young people need and ?«* vJ^' Cwrlw »•«»•»»" ."•-» deserve. Only capable instructors ~ •—* can do that. Make a special effort, therefore, to encourage many more, blessed with the needed talent as well as love of God and man, to dedicate themselves to thin sublime task. Help these millions of college students to receive the proper training of Intellect and will to which 31i MOUll they have a right. You will bej°«« M y»« making a powerful contribution to ***" the good of the whole world if you do. "All the people came to Him, and sitting down He taught them." (John 8:2) .4l) 20.60 50 10.UO MAIL—ZONE t Delivery in pottoJflce out*ld« 50150 miles—Payable in advance. Per Week | .40 Three Month* 3.50 six Month* e.yi IB Year 12.00 MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In poatofflce over ISO miles radlu* or Au»tin—Payable in advance. Per Week , , Six Month* Bless and inspire, in a special way, 0 Holy Spirit, the faculty members of all colleges. Empty Bottle Good One Year . .W I.'M H.OO one, but a literal one. Christ was raised from the dead according to the scriptures, and on this we base our hope of salvation. 29,000 CARS PER DAY DBS MOINES UP! — Interstate highways in the Des Moines area will be carrying more than 29,000 cars per day by 1979, SHERIDAN, Wyo. (A -In 1942 Joseph Skatula stuck a note in a bottle and left it in BJg Goose Canyon deep in the Big Horn mountains of northern Wyoming. It said: ''I'll buy a drink for whoever finds this." Orville Wright and Darrell Shafer found the bottle during the big game hunting season this Fall. They went to Sheridan and found Skatula. They got their drink. 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. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^WillHBBBIBBBBB^ Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irr*guloriti*» in i« r v I«t pl*oH colt rh» otovt number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 P.M. Extra delivery Mrvlce wiU fee mod* if Mceiiary.

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