The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 30, 1958 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 30, 1958
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

YEAR 1691 £«tabB«tre6 November 9. 1891 H. fi, Rasmtnaen Editor and Publisher GmMlnt RttmutMB, Business Manager Eiterrt as tnd clan matter at the poit otflct >t Anstfm, Minnesota, tinder the act of March 8, IH7». lined Dally Except Sunday The Herald has been for 6? 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 favoritism to no group, firm or individual. ~ Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republicaUon of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. And if the avenger of blood pursue after him, then they shall not deliver the slayer up into his hand; because he smote his neighbour unwittingly, and hated him not beforetime.—Joshua 20:5. * * * Good Christians should never avenge injuries.—Miguel Cervantes. Bark Without Bite If it were not for the threat of real peril which lurks in the background, there would be something quite comical about the noise the East Germans are making over Berlin. Day after day they tell the United States and the whole West that the Reds won't tolerate their staying in West Berlin. The talk really gets tough. But in fact they're like the little pooch who has the nerve to yip at a powerful adversary only because he himself has the protection of a big Saint Bernard. If the Saint Bernard in this case—the Soviet Union—should withdraw from the scene, the yipping from the East Germans would stop in a second. • The East German Communist government is a pitiful regime, almost totally lacking in real support from the population after 13 years of trying for it. The East German Reds have no convictions except those made for them in Moscow. And they have nothing of their own to back them up with, either. It's something to keep in mind the next time the barking gets loud. Higher Budget More Inflation Sharp criticism has been flung at Ike's budget by Ray Hemenway, chairman of the Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-Labor party, who says the proposed 77 billion dollar budget is far too low, Though even Ike's budget may seem high to many, Hemenway says it is not enough to stimulate the nation's growth potential. When a politician, such as Hemenway, advocates bigger government spending, we believe they should point out, at the same time, that federal money isn't something people get for nothing. More spending by the federal government will require higher taxes levied on the people, or more federal debt to be passed on to future generations to pay. Heavy government spending is also inflationary, resulting in higher prices paid by consumers, and working a special hardship on retired elderly people, and others on fixed incomes. You can bo quite certain that should Hemenway have his way, and the government increases its spending, with more inflation and higher prices, Hemenway will be the first to criticize Ike for not having controlled inflation and prices. A federal budget is a highly complex thing. So are the consequences of a rising budget and a rising debt. Even our best economists find it difficult to wrestle with fiscal problems. Since Hemenway'i activities have been mare in th«- fielrj of politics than economics, there can be a strong suspicion that whatever he has to say is motivated more by politics than sound economic judge- ment. The opinion of whether a higher budget would stimulate the nation's economy, or retard it by more inflation and higher prices, is something we would prefer to leave to those more skilled in this field than Hemenway. Opinions of Others IKE'S TRtAt BALLOON President Elsenhower has let It be known that he will propose a $77 billion budget when Congress convenes next month. This Is $3 billion under this year's spending rate. With costs mounting on every front it would appear the $77 billion budget will not stand. There Is probably nfl one so naive to believe that the $77 billion budget will stand. His proposal is already under attack by the Democrats, with the proposal only hours old. Defense spending is up. Whereas the farm program cost $1 billion in 1952, spending in this department has hit $7 billion. And the call Is for more, not less. Then there Is the proposal of veterans of World War I, seeking pensions of $100 a month, with eligibility to start at the age of 60. While there doesn't appear to be so much as a chinaman's chance of Congress voting such a pension, the prospect Is here. • Congress well knows — Republicans and Democrats alike — that next year, preceding the election in 1960, will be fraught with political shenanigans. President Elsenhower may advocate cutting, here and there. But the Democrats are In the majority and they'll see that few appreciable cuts will be made. The administration (probably with tongue In cheek) will do its utmost to stay within the propos-" ed budget. That's good politics. The Democrats will strive for appropriations and get them — in amount sufficient to insure a deficit. That accomplished, the Republicans cannot "point with pride"; the Democrats — In 1960 — can "view with alarm." President Eisenhower, sensing what lies ahead, did an unprecedented thing In making known the amount of the budget almost a month before Congress convenes. His action, In truth, amounts to sending up a trial balloon, to get the reaction of the public. There will be rejoicing in a $3 billion cut. Conversely he will also stimulate pressure groups to Increase, not decrease appropriations. The President's $77 billion budget proposal appears beyond the pale of reason, especially in view of the $12 billion deficit in the national budget this year. The only aspect of the proposal that has a ghost of a chance of standing up is that it's going to cost us money. Another hike in the national debt limit is ahead.—NEW ULM JOURNAL $1 FOR A DAY IN JAIL The injustice of equating a day in jail with a one dollar fine was discussed recently by the Washington Post and Times-Herald, and it is a subject that deserves consideration In most states. The maximum sentence of $100 fine or 90 days in jail as penalty for a misdemeanor was set up many years ago in Minnesota, as well as elsewhere. Those were the days when wages generally were a dollar a day, and the man who didn't have the money could make his payment by spending an approximately equal number of days behind bars. Times have changed, however, and the Washington newspaper estimates that the man who goes to jail — not having money to pay the fine — actually Is penalized at least 10 times as heavily as the fellow who is able to raise the $100 cash. If he goes to jail for 90 days, he gives up the earning power of that period which, in these times of inflated wages, frequently would total $1,000, or even as much as $1,500. Therefore he is, in effect, being assessed at least $1,000 against the $100 that is charged to the man who can pay the fine in cash. This subject has come up for discussion in Minnesota, but nothing has been done to change the law. The suggestion has been made that the fine be raised to $300, and the jail sentence left at 90 days. There have been some proposals that both the fine and jail term be increased for misdemeanors, included among which are such things as drunken driving. If there is to be a change in the law, it will have to come from the legislature. And it seems to be in order to suggest that the 1959 session might well give some thought to it. It seems unfair to take away $1,000 worth of earning time for one offender, and charge another only $100 in cash.—MANKATO FREE PRESS Do not forget that even as "to work is to worship" so to be cheery is to worship also, and to be happy is the first step to being pious. — Robert Louis Stevenson. '58 Saw Government Nation Grow Conscious of Outer Space By JAMES MARLOW • Associated Preu News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - A quick glance back through 1958 shows vividly how, in a yew'i time, the nation and the government became terribly conscious of outer space and the need to conquer it There bad been years of work on rocket and outer space projects. But then suddenly in the fall of 1957 the Russians shot their Sputniks aloft. It was both a shock and • baptism in humiliation for the United State*. Instantly there was this broad public reaction: "How did it bap- pea and what can we do?" Out of this dismay there has sprung in a year's time a whole new batch of agencies, councils and committees concerned with toe apace age. He Named KlQiM Ai § ftvter President Eiaen- bovef on Nor. 7, 1957, created a new )ob-*peaal «f§i»t«nt to the Preattmt for acieace and tech- n^ogj - end picked for it Dr. Jam* R. XMiA Jr., pre«idont of the MuMchiiMtU Iwtitot, Q| Hia tadu van many, among tfeNR helping to eliminate inter- **rvk» rivalry in the mijuil* tnd fitU*, «4 mobiMng Ukot for the naMon'i i d*i*Mt profraji. fe tirWml ..«MiK to ft* President and to Eisenhower's National Security Council— a kind of second Cabinet concerned with defense — and U chairman of the President's Science Advisory Com mittee, a group of scientists. Council Advocated Only last week, after a 10-month study, this committee recommended to Eisenhower creation of a federal council for science and technology to promote closer co* operation among federal agencies in planning their development and research programs. The group suggested also Killian be named head of the council. Eisenhower approved. But in between the appointment of Killian in the fall of 1957 and the recommendation of the advisory committee last week theae were some of the other things that happened: In July the Uouae and Senate wtb voted to create new atanding committeM on space and science. Tne House committee baa 25 members, the Senate 15. Braad New Agency TbJa actiqo va* taken just a l»« days alter both houcea approved creation of a brand new [ovemment agency: NASA — the National Aeronautica «nd Space AtirnuUitratioo. lu purpQM: to «lrili*a The Defense Department will continue to control space activities connected with national defense. The President will settle any dispute between NASA and the Defense Department. Eisenhower appointed T. Keith Glennan as head of NASA. Actually, the agency is under Eisenhower's direct control, with the advice of an eight-member council. On this council, besides Eisenhower and Glennan, are the secretaries of state and defense, the chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission, a federal official who could be a military or nonmilitary man, and three outside members appointed by the President. Another Office In addition, the Defense Department aet up the new Office of Director of Research and Engineering, under Dr. Herbert York, a pbyaiciat, and in Advanced Research Projecta Agency under Roy Johnson. ARPA'a job ia with apace flight for the military. The State Department, finally realizing that iti handling of foreign affair* in thu age can't be divorced from scientific development, got Itaelf a science adviser, Dr. Wallace R. Erode, and recently assigned seven scientists fifliffifihfff in ^""yir aiftf 9v«ra*M. 2 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Tuesday, Dee. 30, 1958 POTPOURRI WHILE THE United States has xen constantly expanding, you haven't seen anything yet. The year 1&S9 will be th* (tor- tain raiser (or the "Soaring 60'e" according to the report from the Kiplinger organization on changes and growth you can expect during the next decade. Here are a few of the predictions: Business will boom as the result of population growth, rising productivity, higher incomes and shifting business patterns. In the late 60's the population will reach 208 million, compared to the present ITS million. And the birth rate will jump from an annual rate of four million babks to five million per year. Companies will expand, despite painful and expensive growth. They must add capacity, products, diversity and new outlets as a! hedge against the rapid changes! that would drive them down and possibly out. More chains, larger stores and many stores taking on additional lines, is the revolutionary picture for merchandising in the next de- i cade. The food store will become a general store, with many things other than groceries. It will be the era of the super-super market. A college education will be a necessity, not a luxury. Furthermore, the next decade will see a 75 per cent increase in the number of college graduates. Through screening at entrance and hi freshman and sophomore years, students will be of a higher caliber, for colleges can't afford to eiE- pand enough to carry the full load of all who want to go to college. As business gets to be in bigger units, and with more automation, there will be a greater need for trained brains, and the best jobs will go to the college-trained. Spreading cities, fast-growing highway networks and a tremendous boost in the construction of homes, will change the face of the nation. New houses will be built at the rate of a million and a half a year. Cities will fan out, and suburbs will grow, creating new residential and shopping centers. Commuting distances will be longer, so. more families will have two cars. Alaska will be the fastest growing state with a population in crease of 97 per cent by 1970. Nev ada will increase 92 per cent, Ari zona 79 per cent, Florida 65 per cent, California 57 per cent and Delaware 52 per cent. Minnesota will not be among the aiost growing states, according to Kiplinger who sees a population gam of about 21 per cent hi the next 10 years. Twenty-six states will have greater gains. Inflation will continue at about the same rate in the past decade. But despite higher prices of everything — probably 20 per cent higher by the late 60's — most people will be able to afford more things. Savings, pensions, etc., will shrink in terms of what they will buy. By the late 60's, there will be 20 million oldsters over 65. Now there are 15 million. The future will see 75 million youngsters tin der 18, while now there are 60 million. With many more youngsters and oldsters, people of working ages will have their hands full producing enough goods to meet all needs. But it will be done by greater productivity with more older workers employed, more women in jobs, and less full retirement at any age. So don't say you didn't know in advance what will happen in the next decade. If any of the predictions prove incorrect, just blame Kiplinger. A TOWN of only about 5,000, Austin in 1893 was apparently ra- jther well supplied with doctors. 1 In a story Saturday, Dr. 0. H. JHegge recalled that, in additon to i the Hegge brothers, there were at least four other doctors practicing here. A reader called to add three more — Dr. F. E. Daigneau, Dr. W. L. Hollister and Dr. W. H. McKenna. Thia would make at least nine doctors in the city, and perhaps even more. THIS YEAR, Easter will be early, on March 29. We report this since the calls asking about Easter, invariably start coming some time in January. The year 1959 will bring five weekend holidays — Memorial Day (on a Saturday); F.ourth of July (Saturday); Labor Day (Monday); Christmas (Friday) and Washington's birthday (Sunday), which represents a holiday for some. For those with an ability to really stretch it out, there may be two other weekend holidays — New Year's Day (Thursday) an- 1 Thanksgiving Day (Thursday). A holiday for some, Veteran's Day, falls this year oa a Wednesday. PRACTICALLY ANYONE will defer attending to important busi ness in order to read a eompli mentary letter that say* plee< sant things, even if exaggerated. "Hey!" WEDDING SET TOKYO (AP) - Crown Prince Akinito'a wedding to M^ss Michiko today was tentatively tat lor Where Unions Evil Often Blame Goes to Rank-and-File By VICTOR RIESEL NEW YORK - This apparently exclusive report that Indignation has gone out of style was deliberately held up by this column to avoid watering your Christmas cheer. An outpouring of protest may be a high-buttoned shoe sensitivity. But this tale of nine families with 18 children - in a holiday week made bleak because their breadwinners fight for their rights — should be told. 1 write «f unemployed men, made jobless because they fought a local union barony. They are not workleas and payless for lack of skills. They are strong men who can handle massive cranes. They spent the pre-holiday days at quickie odd tasks. One sold puppies in a pet.store at five dollars a day. Another delivered Christmas packages for a few hour at $1.25 for each back-breaking 60 minutes. Others found laborers' work wherever they could — and some couldn't. Their families ate less. Gives Their Names I could tell you their names. But one will do. He is Bill Wilkins, one of the "boys" who hit the beach at Salerno and walked SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Best Year Ever Coming Up By SYLVIA PORTER For millions of American families, for hundreds of thousands of American businessmen, 1959 will be the best bread-and-butter year ever. Our economy is poised for a climb to the highest levels in history in the months ahead. By the end of the year we're now entering the total output of goods and services of this nation will be coming close to the fantastic half-trillion dollar mark. As a whole, business is certain to reach never - before - touched peaks. As a whole, personal incomes are a cinch to leap to new tops and consumer spending will follow consumer incomes. As a whole, government spending is sure to shatter every previous record. As a whole, construction is heading for unprecedented highs. With overwhelming unanimity, the experts in Washington, in Wall Street, in the major industrial and financial centers of our land, predict the recovery that began in 1958 will continue in 1959. New Records And continuing recovery from the levels we are setting this minute means new records in a long number of industries, all-time highs for the nation's economy in general. It seems almost too good to be true. There has been an unmistakable resurgence of confidence in recent months, but there isn't the "feel" of boom hi the air that there has been at the start of many years since the end of World War II. And the very unanimity of the optimistic predictions — predictions based on the premise of no global war, no crippling nationwide strikes, no demoralizing stock market collapse — compels some skepticism. Still, the statistical evidence to suggest we are at the threshold of a big business year is deeply persuasive. For instance. . . There is the certainty that consumer incomes will hit new peaks, and higher consumer incomes spell higher consumer spending. The year is closing with consumer incomes running at a peak annual rate of over $360 billion, nearly $10 billion above the mark at this time a year ago. There will be more wage and salary hikes in 1959; many are already on schedule, and some big wage negotiations are coming up. There will be larger social security payments; the increases are in the law. Farm incomes may dip, but the dip won't offset the certain increases in other areas. Government Spending There is the certainty that government spending at the national, state and local levels will reach all-time peaks, too. President Eisenhower's announcement that he is going to submit a budget balanced in the $77 billion range doesn't mean the budget will end up in this range, of course. His figures assume Congress will vote both big spending cuts and tax increases — assumptions that strain credulity. Federal government spending in 1959 will be billions above the 1958 total. State and local spending also will be up by billions. There is the prospect that business spending on new plants and equipment will rise at least moderately and business spending for re-stocking shelves — rebuilding inventories — will rise Impressively. Just the fact that business has stopped reducing its spending on expansion is a force for further economic recovery. And the fact that businessmen are shifting from liquidating inventories to refilling warehouses means the economy is to get a great shot in the arm. Only One Direction Against a background of climbing spending by consumer, by government and by business, there can be only one direction for our economy in the new year: UP. Yes, there are weak spots. There will be "soft" areas in 1959, and they flash warning signals that we dare not, must not ignore. The two worst ones appear utterly contradictory — a persistently high level of joblessness and a persistently strong threat of inflation. Our comeback must go a long way before the recovery will be big enough to absorb all who are able and willing to work. Although prices are fairly stable now, we have by no means achieved con- trol of inflation. And paradoxically, our efforts to control the inflation spiral well may prolong high joblessness. We're up against dangers do not black out the re- a basic dilemma. Still, the weak spots and the covery forces. Actually, since the current upswing began only this past April, it would be no more than normal if it continued right through 1959. (Distributed 1958, by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T.U. •«(. us. PM. on. ® HSI b, N[A tanrio. IM. /2-30 "Kenneth, can't you talk on the phone without doodling? This cake recipe I jotted down has 'Sally' all over the dry ingredients'." 3 Minutes My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — Is it not dangerous to make too sweeping state- - -, -- - — ••«/•» m IEBIUW, ments about God? After all you ! couldn l swim Sfl ved her 18-month- then. . .people who are dishonest By JAMES KELLER RESCUES CHILD expectant mother who in the rain through valleys of death. He wound up in a Na*.i prisoner of war concentration camp so the swastika would not wave for a 1,000 years. He is one of the jobless. For five years I have Watched him battle the machine controlling the Long Island Operating Engineers Local 138. Bfll was with me on the air the night I stopped a glass fall of concentrated sulphuric acid. He wept at my hospital bed be- canse he had left me an hoar too soon. But there have been no tears for Bill Wilkins and his good companions though they have fought so hard and so long — and have had at their side, from time to time, the McClellan Committee, the national AFL-CIO leaders, the courts, the clergy, and the labor board. But such are the laws of the land that the local union boss, Bill DeKoning, Jr., can control a union hiring hall and he is not, one to regard his enemies even at Christmas time. So once more the embattled men began a weary march to the forces of the state. Yet in this season of holiday compassion I wonder not at their angry fight. He Wonders Not I wonder not at the rock hewn, iron hand in the iron glove — William DeKoning of the Operating Engineers. He is their enemy. He is the symbol so many have fought in controlled local unions across the land. Change the names. Change the sets. The play's the same everywhere in locals such as this one. I wander only that the public forgets and lets me fight alone. I wonder only at the rank-and- Nle of scores of locals who forget an old labor chant that an Injury to one Is an Injury to all. Nor is this wonderment eased by a report the other day I received from friends in Connecticut. In that state the legislature passed a law requiring all unions to file annual financial reports. Some 800 unions reported. It was presumed that the rank-and-file would be consumed with passionate interest what happened to their money. Only One Inquires Towards this year's end I checked. I was told that of the tens of thousands of workers, only one came came to inquire. I thought of the words of Mr. Labor himself, AFL-CIO president George Meany. Not too long ago he hit the union convention circuit. Thus he spoke: ". . In finding the answer from our trade union point of view we must look at the problem and say: 'How did these things happen?' "I tell you why they happened. They happened because the unions got away from the members or the members got away from the unions. . .It can't happen of union membership meetings are fully attended and if reports are mad* periodically to those meetings. . . ". . .We've got to find some way to bring about an attendance of the workers at the meetings of their unions. . .there is something fundamentally wrong in the approach to the trade union movement by some of the people who have come into it in recent years. . .If the concept is that the union is some sort of business entity and you pay your dues to it and then look to results. may be wrong? G. G. B. ANSWER - It is both dangerous and foolish for anyone to make any kind of statement about God based on his own opinion. But God ™ Aler tumbled of j the dock and ! has not left Himself without » urit. the CUrrent Started to carrv hlra ! has not left Himself without a witness in the world. In His creation we see His infinite wisdom old son from drowning in Fenton, Mo. When the young mother's back was turned for a moment, the toddler tumbled off the dock and down the river. Although she couldn't swim, she Screen Performer Answer to Previoua Puzzla ACROSS 1Scretn performer. —-Tamblyn I Hell oJ filmdom's newer sctori I He can be—— in motion pictures 12 Great Lake 13 Seint 14 Peel 15 Royal Italian family name It Body of water IT Scottish slderi 18 Roped 20 Bay 81 Qualified 22 Noah 1 * boil 23 Sketch** 26 GWt 30 Wand II Male sheep (Pi.) 32 Contend 83 Aged 34 Girl 88 Palm leal -38 Irritate* 38 Angler's basket 40 Peter Gynft mother 4»Gard*n implement 43 Beginning 49 Have a share 49 Caove* shelter WLtgjI profwtion (I Employer 92 Lohengrin's brid* UE«i*t »4 Scottish $5 Scheme 86 Herd of whales 57 Back of neck DOWN 1 Stagger 2 Bear 3 Perches 4 Teeter 5 Attack « Require 24 He likes a 7 Greek letter good —— 6 Strikes on the '25 Augments buttocks 26 Go by 9 Nobleman 27 Cry of 10 Sea eagle bacchanals 11 Bird's home 28 African river 19 Italian goddeit 29 River duck 20 Angers 31 Unusual 22 Wea pons 34 For fear that S3 Let fall 37 Scottish plaid timi we occ £**a UUUJHC wiauuill --„-- ,._... -,.,...., ..... and power all about us. The Bible I J um P ed int ° the water and struck • _ *-• _ _ 11 * i i , ,. _ rtllr. ft f rAI* rlA•* e/\n GVta *t/\t »•*!•• says in Paul's letter to the Romans: "For the invisible things of Him from the creation of the world are clearly seen, being understood by the things that are out after her son. She not only reached him 25 feet out in the stream, but even succeeded in getting the nearly drowned tot back to shore. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealers and Street Sales) $ .ov HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) | Per Week. Carrier Delivery re I made, even his eternal power and When her astonished husband was Godhead;" But we can learn of > notified at work of hi « wife 's res- God by the revelation He has given cue > he exclaimed: "She can't 38 Heart 39 Come back 41 Seraglio 42 Pace 43 Relate 44 Hundle 45 Brazilian st»t* 46 Bewildered 47 Retain 48 Gaelic 90 Sack God by the revelation He has given of Himself in the Bible. But for the Bible we would be led off into all kinds of vain speculations about God. But in the j scriptures we learn of His eternal i existence, of His love and mercy | and truth. There we learn also that He is a God of holiness and 'justice. Then God has revealed swim!" Most individuals would be happily surprised at the untouched power for good which God has entrusted to each and every one of them. Don't wait for an extreme necessity to bring your hidden talent into play. Search for it yourself Himself in and through His Son, I and begin today to apply it in T „,._,_ . every way you can. You will be co-operating with the Divine plan. "Take courage and be not dis- JGod is with thee in all things." (Josue 1:9) Grant me the grace, O Holy Spirit, to discover and put to good use the talent which you have loaned to me. Ex-Skater Agrees to Property Poet Jesus Christ. Wlen we study His I life and death and resurrection jwe find that He too is God and that in Him we see God. The Bible says that, "Jesus was the brightness of God's glory and the express image of his person." Then God reveals Himself through the Holy Spirit in our hearts. Human speculation about God is a dangerous thing, but when we receive the revelation which God has given of Himself in so many ways and have motives of their own . . will come in and take over ti • . Doesn't anybody care? (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) .10 *io1o 40 2fl One Tear BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery in postoMlce within „ miles radius of Austin — Payable Ui advance. One Month i 1-15 Three Months ! 3'25 Six Months !.... jso One Year 10.00 MAIL—ZONE 2 , c pe"very In postoHlce outside »0150 miles—Payable In advance. "cr Week s 40 Three Months s'so Six Months «V> One Year , MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofflce over 150 mllet radius of Austin—payable In advance Per Week « 40 SI* Months 750 0"« Year ',',' NOTE-Zone 1 rate will a p. ply for subscription tervice 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. LOS ANGELES (AP) - Former and when we come to Him through faith in His Son, the Lord Jecui ~~ "~ ' -—•««•• Christ, we come to know Him andl skatixig **** Donna Atwood and trust Him completely. Some day " nmuk »W'» showman John Harris, we will be in His holy presence 58 ' ^fached • property agree- and Will then he oanahlp n f !,„„«.: mient and wlU S et a dlvorc * •««• They were married 15 years ago. Attorneys said Miss Atwood, 33, gets the $300,000 family home in and will then be capable of know ing Him fully. U. S. Army Engineers estimate the length of the Mississippi River M about 2,330 mile*. Beverly Hills, $100,000 in furnish ingt, $2,000 monthly alimony and support for three young children. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities in s • r T i c • pleas* call the above numb«r between 5:30 p.no.-6:30 p.m. Eitra delivery service will k* made if necessary.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free