The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 29, 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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Monday, December 29, 1958
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EAR A RatahTlgned NoTembCT 9, 1891 H. E. fcamusswT Editor and Publisher QifaldilM Rasrmmefl, Business Manager Enteftd at 2nd class matter at the post office •t Austin, Minnesota, under the act of March 3. 1871 Issued Dally Ktcept Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years an<T still is * newspaper for Austin and community fair and impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry catering to ho demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press * The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Again, the devil taketh him up unto an exceeding high mountain, and shew- eth him all the kingdoms of the world. and the glory of them.-—Matthew 4-8. * * * Every Christian is endued with a power whereby he is enabled to resist temptations.—John Tillotson. Nasser vs. Moscow The West regards President Nasser of the United Arab Republic as basically a tricky man who could never be held as a firm friend in even the best circumstances. Perhaps the most it hopes for is that he may view the Communists as just as much his enemies as he seems to see the western nations. There have beeri signs lately that he may be inclining in that direction. He is saying now that Communists are the opponents of area unity. Nasser is not yet saying that Moscow is thus guilty, only that Arab Reds in the Middle East are to blame. But his quite open statement suggests he is alarmed at the extent of Communist penetration in Syria, Iraq and; elsewhere in the area. He evidently sees a real prospect of things getting out of hand. This, of ^course, is ihe price you pay when you deal with the Communists in any way at any level, or help to create conditions that foster their subversive activities. Belatedly Nasser is beginning to understand the danger. But his awareness of peril is not complete. He still imagines you can make trade and arms deals with Moscow and its satellites and yet keep them from exerting damaging influence on your home grounds. What he imagines is really possible only for nations with strong, stable governments soundly fortified with military means. Nasser's U.A.R. does not fill the bill, and neither do the other Middle Eastern countries. Nasser continues to deal with Russia, seeking favorable trade arrangements. He goes on trying to play the Russians off against the West. In all this he acts as if he could take Moscow or leave it, as he chooses. The truth is if he doesn't wake up soon, he will find he cannot leave it. He will learn to his bitter sorrow that you cannot play cozy with Moscow. Try to be real friends and you will wind up in the embrace that kills. Really Vital Statistics According to experts on vital statistics, whose findings recently were reported by NBA reporter Ray Cromley, married men hang onto life longer than their unmarried brothers. Not only do they tend to stick around longer, but they'aren't as. easy prey to things like ulcers, hypertension, heart di- , rancor, tutiornilosis, and pneumonia. And they don't jump out of windows as often as the unmarrteds. The list, of perils they have better luck in avoiding is longer than that, but you get the idea. For a lot of guys who think they're pretty harassed around the house, these findings are going to be tough to digest. Therell be plenty of skeptics. In fact, one already is on the record with: "Life longer for the married man? Hah! It only seems longer." Nevertheless, men, the figures are there, in big bundles. So When you hear that nagging voice jawing at you, think of it as sweet music. It's your insurance policy. Opinions of Others STRONGER SCHOOLS Minnesota is making considerable progress in establishing stronger local school districts. This is made clear in the sixth report of the state advisory commission on school reorganization which will be submitted to the 61st legislature when it convenes in January. The first official report of the state advisory commission was presented to the legislature In 1949 and each report since then has shown the constant downward trend in the number of school districts in the state as stronger districts replaced the smaller units. In the last bienniuru, for example, 550 school districts were merged with other existing districts. Back in 1947 Minnesota had 7,606 organized school districts. This was far too may for really efficient operation, economical administration or sound education. Many districts did not have enough population or a large enough taxable valuation to support a school district. Since 1947 there has been a total reduction of 4,522 school districts which means that about 63 per cent of the common school districts have been merged in that period. The state advisory commission has set up two principal standards to guide Minnesotans in establishing strong school districts—one, a tax base in excess of $1,500,000, and, two, a junior-senior secondary school enrollment of at least 300 pupils. . "Such a district," the commission says, "under one school board and one chief administrator, responsible for all the schools within the district, is in a position to operate both elementary and secondary schools efficiently and economically with a rich program of education and related services and so contribute to the continuance of a system of schools of which all Minnesota can be proud." Well said! - MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE TWO ROADS FOR THE RAILWAYS In the summer of 1956 the Pennsylvania and the New York Central Railroads let it be known they would petition for permission to raise fares in sleeper and parlor cars .by 45 per cent. And a report persisted that they wera thus undertaking to surrender "first-class" passengers to the air lines. The roads denied the charge vehemently, while pleading that their out-of-pocket losses on passenger traffic were mounting calamitously. Subsequent actions by these aod other eastern lines indicate that they are, at most, fighting a rearguard action. This past year the Kansas City Southern and the Missouri Pacific lines cut sleeping car fares and improved service. And now the Rock Island, whose network reaches from Chicago down into the great Southwest, has said that on Jan. 25 it will cut round-trip fares for sleeping and*parlor- car users by 28 per cent. Conditions for these eastern and western lines must vary in a multitude of ways, by regions and by individual roads. They do, however, have one large factor in common: They all must maintain the same rails, roadbeds, bridges, signal systems, and motive power for freight traffic whether or not they carry a passenger. Therefore, the cost of passenger service is, actually, only the expenditures beyond those the roads must make for main- taming freight service alone. The two eastern lines are following the course of seeking larger income from each of the fewer passengers that ride them after a percentage are driven away by the higher fares. The two western lines are manifestly seeking to increase the volume of income at a lower per capita rate. Certainly seeking income by way of volume is more in the American industrial tradition. It follows the classic story of the Model-T Ford. And Americans will watch the progress of these two explorations with the keen interest born of having a considerable stake in the outcome.—CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR French Keener Competitor for Trade as Franc Drops * AUSTIN (Minn.) HfRAlO Monday, D«e, 29, 1958 POT POURRI A NEW Concept of medical rt- search and patient aid witi be launched by the National Founds. Utm in its March of, Dimes beginning Jan. a. In its new program, the Foundation will turn its efforts into the unknowns of other crippling diseases, as well as polio. The of* ganization says many clues in the course of polio research which may lead to the cause and prevention of crippling arthritis, birth defects and disorders of the central nervous system. The Foundation is seeking $65 million to launch the new movement. In addition to research, it plans to extend its patient aid program to include children with arthritis and children suffering from defects of the central nervous system. WHEN DOES the holiday season officially come to a close? On the afternoon of Sunday, Jan. 4 — for that's when the Jaycees will tour the city to pick up Christmas trees from boulevards, for a mammoth bonfire. It's a good service. It helps clean up the city as some otherwise toss the trees into the backyard where it stays until Spring. It also helps in keep ing people from leaving trees in homes so long that they become very dry and a fire hazard. ONE YOU may want to mull over: In this age of unequal rights for women, a husband can't consider himself henpecked until he has to wash and iron his own aprons. THE ERA of super highways is beginning to emerge. Since last Tuesday, it has become possible to drive from Rockford, 111., to the Atlantic Coast without encountering a single stop sign or traffic light. The Northwest and Tri . State tollways, bypassing Chicago traffic, lead the motorist to the Pennsylvania toll roads, and on to the coast. Minimum speed limit on the tollway is 40 miles an hour for passenger cars. Eventually, there will be a network of superhighways, carrying motorists to either coast, unhampered by stop signs or traffic lights, and without the charge of tolls. Illinois has moved along fast with By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Americana doing busineia in Western Europe will find aome of their money transaction* a bit lesa complicated today. But they will find the French manufacturer a keener competitor in world trade, And Thursday they will find that in Franc* and five other Western European nations the tariff walla will b* higher for Americans and other outsider* than for the six in the Common Market. These are the results of France'* newest devaluation of its franc, and toe partial lowering by nine other nations of curbs on changing their money into dollars. Barrier Still There But the moat troublesome trade barrier of all is still there. That is the import quotas which many lands impost on the goods of Americans and other outsiders. American businessmen still can't sell their foods or services in these lands if their governments want to save their supplies of dollar* for other things. France's cutting 17 per cent off the value of its franc in terms of American dollars (a worldwide measjiirinf stick) is aimed at shoring qp tti finance*- badly drained by the- Algerian war— ** it seeks to start on equal footing with the five other nations ia the Common Murk* Jan. 1. They are West r, Italy, Holland, Belgium Theoretically, at least, France U cutting the present price of French good* by 17 per cent in *B Adjusting to the new Common Market is also one of the factors leading 'Britain, Denmark, Sweden, Norway and all the Common Market nations except France to announce limited currency con vertibility. This permits the exchange of foreign holdings of their currencies into dollars or any other form of cash, so that American businessmen can get dollars, at going exchange rates, for their goods— if permitted to sell them in the nine countries. They Cut Tariffs Thursday the Common Market nations take their first step by lowering the tariffs 10 per cent on goods shipped by each other within the market's limits, but maintaining the old barriers against goods of all other nations. They also will let more of each others' goods come in while keeping import quotas unchanged on goods made by outsiders. Over the years the tariffs will lowered further on Common Market goods and a common tariff wall set up by all six against outsiders. Hall Fiscal Moves From Jan. 1 OP, for example, West German manufacturers can ship more goods to France and wy 10 per cent less duty on them inan can their American competitors. France can do the same in shipping goods to West Germany and their cost should be 17 per pent less, giving them another trade advantage over Americans, already handicapped by higher production costs here than in Europe. American businessmen, however, can hail the European fiscal moves as a first short step in freeing world trade, which has been under strict fiscal controls since the war, And they can applaud anything that will stabilize the franc, which in the last 10 years has lost nearly two thirds of its purchasing power (while the American dollar was losing almost one fourth of its). If France succeeds in getting its fiscal house in order, and if further convertibility moves lead to better trade and generally healthier economic conditions in Europe (making it a better customer), Americans too could share in the long run in some of the betterment. But for the present, the effects will be felt mainly in Europe itself, and will be part of the general jockeying for position as the six nations try to team up to offer a common trading front to the rest of the world. Man, Wife Killed as Plane Crashes KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - A light plane crashed in a residential area Sunday, killing an Illinois couple. But it bit the ground in a 50-foot space between two bouses and no one elae was hurt. Killed were the pilot, Haltoa H. Friend, 56, and his wife Jeannette, 44, Crystal Lake, 111. They were en route home from a visit to Grand Junction, Colo. A few minutes before the crash, Friend radioed that bis engine waa afire. after ground was broken, the en road system ness. Future Campaigning? Hoffa Boasts He Can Take on U. S.; He'll Have Chance By VICTOR RIESEL Jim Hoffa, bitter and enraged uary, behind the scenes of the great marble Teamsters' castle, has been telling intimates, and his lawyers, too, that he can take on the entire government single handedly. He's going to get his chance. In coming weeks, he'll be in a pincer. The Justice Dept. will again try to jail him — probably on charges of violating the Corrupt Practices Act by overspending union funds on politicians. And civil courts will tell him Ho clean up sections of the Teamsters or get out along with his entire high command. For months now the FBI and government accountants have been going over his books to learn where there have been violations. The Treasury Dept. has been in one the probe. So has the Criminal Division of "Justice," which is seeking evidence of perjury before the McClellan Committee. Other federals have been searching into reports that Hoffa has spent over $110,000 in political campaigns in five states. On the Record These are the contributions of record. There may have been lots of other political handouts. The attorney general's aides report that they will present what they have Republicans vs. Republicans By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON — Republicans unbalanced indefinitely has gain- are still fighting Republicans in ed ground among the "liberals" the Senate contest for the selec- in both parties. tion of a leader. Some of the group calling themselves "liberal" give the impression that they want to cease being an opposition party. They show an affinity for what the Democratic "liberals" advocate and perhaps belong in the Democratic party. They seem to alienate conservative voters of the Republican party throughout the country. When Sen. Bush (Conn.) says its tollways. Twenty-seven months that he wants Sen. Cooper (Ky.) elected leader so as to show that 187 miles of the Illinois toll the party "is looking to the fut '—- is open for busi- ure ra ther than to the past," he is by inference attacking Sen. Ev- moto . ri . st erett Dirksen (111.) and the con- who becomes stalled on the toll- wrvative group in the Senate. way? Illinois now has a special ni.-i.,i. «t TO« police detachment to provide 24- „ T11Dls . ciple ° Taft .. hour service to drivers. Anyone .™ e ?T 3 '!" f T 0 ^ wanting assistance need only pull Clple of toe late Sen ' Taft He off on the broad asphalt shoulder has 8U PP° rted the Eisenhower ad- and raise the hood of his car or i mmistratlon on every one of its hang a white handkerchief from vltal P r °8 rams . including "civil the car door. The patrol will stop and radio ahead to the nearest service area building. rights." The function of a Republican leader in the Senate today hUE Tle81*&^T "****" *X.MV»X.» u« *44i^ Wi_ttUb<^ bUUUjT maintenance is not only to carry out by nis own vote the wishes of the admin- Mr>m t- istration, but to persuade other NOTE from the yule season: Republicans to support the legis- anmr Ua«ns%« ...U« J i_i___ ... _*_ _ Heiyy Hanson, who doubles as lative program Santa Claus, had a unique experi- tration. ence Christmas Day. A woman called to engage him as Santa, later called to say she was sorry but she had to cancel the order as she could not afford it. Hanson ignored the cancellation and went put anyway, donating his service. The woman, as well as the children, were surprised and pleased when Santa arrived at their home where things had looked pretty grim. JUST ABOUT every family in the United 'States will be affected one way or another by Social Security changes which were voted by the last session of Congress, and which will go into effect New Year's Day. About 74 million people covered by Social Security, and their employers, will pay higher taxes. The 12.3 million men, women and children receiving old-age, survivors or disability payments will have these increased^by an average seven per cent. I The increased benefits will total $700 million in 1959, with the first higher checks going out in February. The increase will be given automatically, and no one need apply for the higher benefits. Payments to retired workers now ranging from $30 to $108.50 a month, will rise to $33 to $116 per month. To pay for the higher benefits, Congress increased Social Security payroll taxes by one quarter of one per cent (to 2.5 per cent) for employers and employes. For the self-employed, the boost is three- eighths of one per cent — to 3.5 per cent. In 1960, taxes are due to go up again, to three per cent each for employers and employes, and 4% per cent for the self-employed. And the taxes are to go up 0.5 per cent every three years until 1969. Also, beginning Jan. 1, the highest taxable wage base rises from $4,200 a year to $4,800. THE INVENTOR of the telephone, Alexander Graham Bell, was also a pioneer in studies of heredity and eugenics. He was the first to advance the claim that the youngest mothers produce the longest-lived children. This claim has since been confirmed by much research on the subject? So if your mother was 31 or udder when you -were born, you have a slightly better than average chance of being around for aome time. The age of the father it not important. of the adminis- The "liberal" Republicans claim they are 100 per cent behind the Eisenhower administration and always have been. So the main problem is to keep to accomplish that feat, or would a Republican "liberal" who condemns the conservatives be able to accomplish that feat, or would he widen the breach in the party? To ask the question is to answer it, but the Republican "liberals" are talking as if it didn't matter whether or not they won the conservative Republicans to their side. What is the real difference among the Republicans in the Senate? Some of them have been stampeded by the last election returns into thinking that conservative Republicanism was repudiated at t h e polls. Same Old Story The theory that more and more and that the budget can be kept It's the same old story of new deal days when it took a war to rescue the country from the heavy unemployment that "leaf- The next test will come in the; crats for the first time In 18 approaching session of Congress when the administration announces its policies. These will fit in far more with the established conservative doctrine than with the spending theories of the "liberals." It will take some sturdy fight- raking" and WPA extravagant |ing in the congress to defend the ;s had failed to cure. administration's fiscal policies. Both "liberals" and "conserva- Anyone who isn't in sympathy with lives" on the Republican side] such fiscal policies and believes in really went down to defeat in last' the spending ideas df the "lib- month's congressional elections | erals" on the Democratic side primarily because of the reces-j isn't going to be able to put up sion. The party in power always' much of a battle for the adminis- suffers when there's a recession, tration. The voter didn't pass judgment! — on "liberal" or "conservative" is-| when 'he President's message is|senhower is the only man who sues. He voted his grievances, \ read to Congress next month it jean keep the "liberals" from To Be Denounced years. The Issue was the "high cost of living" which was blamed on the protective tariff. The "liberals" of those days were called "insurgent Republicans." They fought the conservatives to a Grand Jury sometime in Jan- Bat this wilt be a long boot. Jlmmle H. will be able te work ont in some preliminaries long before he steps Into an* other battle with "Justice." till first fight conies np at 10 a.m. on Jan. 8 in Judge F. Dickinson Letts' courtroom. That morning the monitors through their chairman, Martin O'Donoghue, will present a 20- page document to the bench. This will be a definitive work on Jim Hoffa's defiance of all comers, all probes, all orders. It will be "the findings of fact" ordered by the court when Judge Letts ruled that the monitors have the power to tell Hoffa where to disinfect. Told to Get Facts Judge Letts told O'Donoghue to get the facts — some 60 or 60 of them — and bring them in. They'd have come along earlier, but Hoffa's dashing lawyer, Ed Bennettt Williams, has slipped a disc and painfully asked for delay until next month. N On the morning of the fifth, the Judge will Instruct Hoffa to take action on all the "findings of facts" of defiance. If Hoffa disobeys, the monitors will petition the court for his removal. The Judge has indicated this will happen. Along with Hoffa will go hii high command, the Teamsters executive council. At the moment, insiders believe that Judge Letts will appoint a new executive board. The new board may not be any better than the old board. So they'll be removed. But that won't interfere with the final objectives of the court and the Judge's monitors. All they want is time. They need enough days to get a so bitterly that two years later fool-proof auditing system, with an the Republican party put two rival automatic machine clamp on each presidential tickets in the field J " dollar, set up in each local. Then divided the Republican vote, and they need time to revamp the by- the Democrats easily won the laws to assure democratic elec- presidency. tion procedures in - - There are signs that the 1958 j Teamsters' 900 units, "liberals" in the Republican party are ready to do it again — to divide their own party and force its defeat in 1960. President Ei- blaming the party leadership in| wi11 be denounced by "liberal" the White House for economic ills; Democrats because it will not recommend the spending of the billions they want to see spent. The administration will be on the defensive and it will need a veteran battler like Sen. Dirksen who is experienced in political combat to inspire the Republican party generally. It's curious how history repeats itself. Back In 1910 the Republicans lost the house of representatives to the Demo- it had not created. 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER HEALTH TAKES 2ND PLACE Television sets are preferred to what most people consider the bare necessities of life in the industrial town of Morley, England. A health survey of 200 houses revealed that while 125 had TV sets, only 3 had bathtubs, 6 hot water and 4 their own toilets. Television, because of its unusual powers of attraction, has a particular responsibility to the public. It has only recently entered the ranks of newspapers, magazines, radio and motion pictures as a major means of communication. As such, both broadcasters and audience should make a special effort to see that it benefits rather than harms both young and old. Do what you can to elevate television standards. See that this important medium is staffed by individuals with high ideals and the needed ability. Exercise your God-given power of choice by viewing only ihe best quality programs and disregarding those which you believe not suitable for the home. 'By their fruits you shall know them." (Matthew 7:16) Bless, 0 Lord, those who strive " ----- . v*k,MW| ^f IMUA Vt f lillVTO^ H»*V* «1>1 1 » C billions of the taxpayers' money j to provide good entertainment for should be expended for "welfare" 1 Ways to Work the public. Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS ICar 4 Gambling game 8 Cut, at hair 12 Self-esteem 13 Chemists use it 14 Destroy 15 Every on* 16 Not removable 18 Condescended 20 German city 21 Feline 22 What 17 Guide acrobats do l fl Entrances in 24 Aid fences 26 A pawnbroker 23 Finished does H 24 Flyers J7 Health resort 25 Uncovered 90 Photographers 28 A cook uses it use this 32 Church official 34 Wiped out 35 Wandering 86 Oriental coin 37 Snow vehicle 39 Snicker 40 Passage In the brain 41 Decay 42 French rlvtf 45 Judgment 49 Precedes 61 Before (2 Sharp 93 A telegrapher sends it 54 Elders (ab.) 55 Essential being 96 Former French coins 87 A Uce-maker docs it DOWM lire I He walks a beat 4 Swoon " 8 Skin disorder 6 Conundrum 7 A poet writei it 8 Bracing 9 Where chemists work (coll.) 27Meagerest 10 Small island 28 Cornbread 11 Hammer head 29 Put up stake " at poker 31 Reposed 33 Malicious burning 38 Amatory 40 Dancer, — Castle 41 Ascends 42 Body of water 43 Individuals 44 Followers 40 South American country 47 Odd (Scot.) 48 Birds' home 50 Intimidate breaking up the party and, judging by the firm way he has announced his stand on a balanced budget, the "spending" wing of the party cannot expect much encouragement from him. The issue of 1960 could well be between a depreciated dollar or a sound dollar. On that issue an overwhelming majority of the people will be found supporting a stable dollar. (Copyright, 1958, New York Her- aid Tribune Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T-K. «•(. U.S. fa. Of « 1>M b/ NU e.,*.. w. Need Honest Count Once the monitors get the Honest Ballot Assn. in to count votes and once the eligibility lists are protected and once the rank-and- file is assured that they can run for office without being hounded or hurt, the monitors believe that a strong opposition to Hoffa will develop. And a successful opposition, too, they say. They point to the mreport- ed defeat of many of Hoffa'i candidates in the Dec. 14 elections in several New York lo- call. These had been considered tough Hoffa bailiwicks. Ont of them, the Railway Express local, has been led for years by a John MacNamara. It was husky Johnny "Mac" who hoisted Hoffa to his shoulder* at the last Teamster convention in Miami. MacNamara, a friend of Johnny Dio, is now out on bail. He ran for office on Dec. 14. Instead of winning overwhelmingly 1 ,'he ran into a tie vote. There'll be a runoff. The odds are against him. Hoffa's men lost in a beer deliverers unit and in the coal and fuel drivers outfit. The monitors say this will begin recurring right across the land as elections come up each year and men stand up to be counted — in a straight count. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) "I can't get over the feeling that they're running around in their long underwear!" Lake Michigan and Great Salt Lake are the two largest lakes that lie entirely within the United States. Fastest method of making iteel is the Bessemer process, in which only 10 to 15 minutes are required to make a blow of steel. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newedealew *n«J Street Sales) . m HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) ....... 10 : - My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM „ „..„„ JV , U „,„ uc pciocuuicu D QUESTION — How can I be a by jokes and be misunderstood by J*? r ' - ' *- One Vear """ BY MAIL-ZONE T P 61 ' 7 "/. m P°"o«ic« within 50 a Christian is only a sinner «KXi£ dlUi * Austln ~ *»*»• * saved by grace and that we ^VShi • »» have no possible cause of boast- jsu Mouth* ' ing or of pride. It is very pos, On * Year sible that you will be persecuted Delivery in Christian and not be accused of If you accept this with being peculiar by the other kids patience and in a spirit of love '- high school? V. H. ANSWER - If you will keep the two things clearly separated! Try a you will find your problem ! Joy and G °d can use this very- thing to help you whl some of y° ur Wends. Try at a11 times to show ^6 in your life you will find your problem so e much easier. Being a Christian isl whlch a chri stian should have. Ac- Three Month* Six Month* . One Year postofflce outside 80- ln advance. I .40 12.00 o i tur ......... .ft MAIL-ALL OTHER'ZONES Delivery in postolflce over 150 mile. six Mouth»" One Year LITTLE LIT the important thing and it involves | l " ally ' we are the only P e °P le a commitment of your life to Him! the world who have a ri 8 ht to be as Savior and Lord. What hap- hap P y for we know where we are pens after that is of minor im- nouw ' who is our Saviour, and portance for none of us is in-! where we are goul *- Pray for y° ur jured by what people think about I { * l<iada and love them - God "& us. To be a true Christian means ! bless and use you to win them that we live by the ideals Christ would give us as the pattern for our lives. This means an attitude to and a way of daily living that must be distinct from the world and those who do not know Christ. While some will think you "peculiar," do not let this disturb you for just as many others will secretly admire you for your stand. But be sure that you do not assume a sanctimonious attitude to others, of an attitude that you are better ,, M , vmaari than others. Always remember that 1 bill* stick to. The modern girl thinks o green means the kind 2<Wollor 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. ' •••""^••"•••••l Circulation Depi, Dial HE 3*8856 For irresuloririei in i • r v i c • pleoie cell Hit above number between 5:30 p.in.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery urvlce will be made l» aeceuary.

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