The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 2, 1959 · 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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Friday, January 2, 1959
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YEAl 1891 Established November 9, 18,«u H. C. Rflsmuasen Editor nnd Publisher Geraldine ftssmussen, Business Manager ai 2nd Claw matter nt the post office at Austin, Minnesota, under the art of March 2, 1S79. • •••^y _______ Issued Dally Except Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years and still i? a newspaper for Austin and community fair and impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry catering 19 no demagogues and showing fav- jtfitism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use lor republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. I said in mine heart, Go to now, I will prove thee with mirth, therefore enjoy pleasure: and. behold, this also is vanity. — Eccl. 2:1. * * * He that would have the perfection oi pleasure must be moderate in the use of it. — Benjamin Whichcote. Horrible Thought The chattering Atlas satellite, pulling off daily marvels involving the human voice and other means of communication, holds out to us a fantastic future in the movement of information and ideas about the world. Of course, the thing will hardly be perfected before politicians will seize upon it. Those who measure safety in terms of distance will see it as the most heckle-free' medium available to them. Disgruntled listeners may be discouraged from snapping back, in print or by phone, when the disembodied voice that annoys them comes from hundreds of miles in space. No doubt the FCC will have to get into the act, regulating the stuff that comes to us from the flying soap boxes. And, naturally, when candidate makes his spiel via a recording from Explorer No. 45, there'll be the usual demand for equal time from his opponent. Inevitably some listeners would be likely to suggest that the politician himself get aboard the satellite. And they wouldn't be particular whether or not the problem of re-entry had been solved at the time. DeGaulIe's Great Chance If Charles De Gaulle would have run in an American presidential election the way he did in France, he'd have swept the 48 states with their total 531 electoral votes. Indeed, he so dominated the voting for the first, president of France's new Fifth Republic that most Americans hardly realized he had a couple of opponents. In burying his Communist and Socialist adversaries, De Gaulle once more proved impressively how great is his hold upon the French people today, Few elected public figures in the world ever get the chance he did this year to win a sort of triple crown in politics. First he gained smashing endorsement of the new national constitution he proposed. Then the French elected an Assembly which, while too heavily weighted to the right for De Gaulle's taste, nevertheless is marked chiefly by support for him. Now his success has been capped by his election for seven years to France's new, greatly strengthened presidency. Manifestly De Gaulle today holds in liis hands all the ingredients of supreme power and authority. Yet none who know him expects him to abuse this broad grant. Since he returned to the French helm as premier last June, the general has shown a remarkable ability to act forcefully while staying within democratic bounds. Widely appreciated today as a man of well-considered, but decisive action, with a resourceful, inventive mind, De Gaulle has before him a chance no Frenchman has had in decades. If he now fulfills even a reafionable measure of the promise his stature and power seem to portend, not only France but all the free world will be the gainer. France's great adventure, its dramatic quest for stability and lasting solutions to chronic problems, has entered its high phase. It should hardly be necessary to say we wish De Gaulle and the French the very best of good luck. For as their fortunes go, so do ours. Opinions of Others FACE THE MUSIC Panic, as we know, can be more dangerous than the danger it is fleeing from. This is true in fires — but it is also true in hit-and-run auto accidents. Most motorists are not cruel or cold-blooded, but they are frightened of the consequences of an accident that is their fault. They flee from the scene in a panic of anxiety, and not because they are indifferent to human suffering. Police authorities should make it clear to the motoring public that sympathy and fair treatment will be given to every motorist who accidentally strikes down a pedestrian. In American law, the accused always gets the benefit of the doubt. The panic that strikes after, such an accident can have far graver consequences, both for the striker nnd for the stricken. The latter may die if unattended, and the former is sure to go to jail when caught. Hit-and-run drivers are not so much despicable characters as they are pathetic victims of their own frantic fears. In seeking to avoid "trouble," they plunge themselves into the deepest of tragedies. Motorists must constantly remind themselves that facing the music is the fastest nnd cleanest way of coping with a sudden catastrophe. — CHICAGO DAILY NEWS VICTIMS OF DROUTH Many farm ponds in this part of Minnesota and in Western Wisconsin have dried up as a result of subnormal precipitation. Their drab emptiness gives a sad and gloomy note to the countryside. Some land owners, however, made use of the dry fall months to deepen the beds and raise the height of dams. When a new period of heavy snows or rains arrives, these pools will be better than ever, providing greater reservoirs of water for livestock and the attraction of birds and wildlife oi many kinds. The opportunity to scrape out shallow pond beds still exists for those with access to machinery heavy enough to break through the frozen crust of soil. If early spring continues to be dry, the task will become easier. Times of drouth invite such private conservation practices.—ST. PAUL PIONEER PRESS Businessmen Sent to Jail, but Labor Leaders Get by 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Friday, January 2, 1959 POT POURRI THE GRAND Hotel, recently gutted by tire, was originally known as the Mansfield House, a page jfrom its early history, is this in- jtersting letter from Mrs. C. F. A very. She writes: "My father and mother worked for Mr. and Mrs. Mansfield — 'Colonel,' as he was called. That was before 1B80. The old hotel was about where the Hirsh clothing store now stands. A new one was built later at the present location of the Grand Hotel. "Mother worked for Mrs, Mansfield and received $1.50 n week In wnges. In order to gel even that much, the help went to stores and got shoes nnd clothing, and charged them. Tin- store owners then honrdcd out the charge account nt (he hotel. '.'Mr. Mansfield liked his glass if beer. When traveling men came « the hotel, he would ask them to ross the street for a beer, drink iis in a hurry, and leave. The traveling men soon caught on to that and would ask them if it wasn't is turn to buy. He would stroke iis beard, chuckle, and pay, if he lad the money. "My father drove the hack to neet the trains. Mother and Dad net when moving from the old lotel to the new. They usually asked traveling men and other guests how long they were stay ng, and then collected the bill in advance in order to feed the guests." BACK IN 1930, THE HERALD ;arried on its editorial page, a proposed ^program for Austin, which listed six projects needed by ,he community. Let's see how the iix turned out: 1. "Paving of Highway No. 9' —At that time, the highway which later became Highway 16. was gravel surfaced. It has been paved for some 25 years, and now. of course, is in process of being ronverted into a highly modern, four-lane Interstate Highway. • 2. "Early development of Decker Field to care for mail plane service." — The airport has since become Austin Municipal Airport, with a hard-surfaced runway and other improvements. It has had temporary service by two airlines. A third, Ozark Airlines, plans to include Austin as a stop in 1959, in a type of operation that should be more successful than its predecessors. 3. "Extension of the lighting and henllng system." — While not so much In its heating system, the municipal plants, since then, has expanded tremendously. The light and water departments have Increased their size many times, and the city acquired gas as one of its utilities. 4. "More funds for annual expenditures on parks." •— This has occurred with expansion of park and playground system, and development of a full-scale park and recreation program. 5. "More paving by the city of principal streets." — A number of streets have tjecome paved, though the city has been growing with many new streets to maintain. There is still hope the city will in the future spend less in maintaining streets of a temporary nature, and use the funds toward more permanent streets. 6. "A new hotel." While Hie need here remained unfilled for By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON — If you are a labor leader and violate a court order, you may have to pay a For one thing, jury trials are now required whenever there is disobedience of an injunction in a labor dispute. line but the Department of Jus- Congress struggled with t h e tice asks the court not to send you I subject in 1957 and came up with to prison. If you are a businessman and violate a court order, of if you are the businesman's secretary merely carrying out his instructions, the Department of Justice says nothing one way or the other, and the court sentences you both to jail. Thia is certainly not "equal protection of the laws," and yet it's what has just happened in a crim- a law providing for a new trial by a jury in criminal contempt cases in the "civil rights" filed whenever the punishment imposed by a judge, after a trial without a jury, is in excess of a $300 fine or in excess of a 45-day prison sentence. But this, too, is an example of unequal application of the laws. For, if these privileges are available to some citizens, they should naturally apply to other inal contempt case in Boston where, without benefit of a jury! widens in all cases of criminal trial, an arbitrary and unusual contempt. Goldfiue's sentence is punishment has been inflicted upon Bernard Goldfine and his sec- for a term in excess of 45 days. The constitution is explicit on the retary, Miss Mildred Paperman. matter of jury Urals. It says in two They complied with the court or- ! different articles: der but were just a few days late, j .. The trial of aU crimeS) ex . John L, Had Friend jcept in cases of impeachment. John L. Lewis, head of the Unit- shall be by jury. . . *d Mine Workers, was convicted! "In all criminal prosecutions, the Of criminal contempt in 1946, and, accused shall enjoy the right to a Judge Goldsfaorough of the U. S.! speedy and public trial by an im- Pistrict Court fined him $10,0001 partial jury. . ." but, at the request of the Depart- j What Is Reason? Kent of Justice, no prison sentence Why is the constitution being vio- was imposed. ;lated? Largely because most Am- The offense was the violation :erican lawyers and judges have! of a court order demanding thai there be »o interference •with the operations of the coal mines which the government had seized. It waj alleged that the la- bar leader bad encouraged the workers to refrain from going to their Jobi. The Supreme Court Of the United States in 1947 upheld the cwvictloa. accepted the English common law practice on criminal contempt as an unwritten part of the American constitution. j Perhaps the most notable protest ever made against this con- tinned injustice came from three members of the present Supreme I Court in March 1958. It happened I in a 5-to-4 decision, as Justice ; jpenonj! familiar with tax cases j Black in a dissent, concurred in : Wy they cannot recall a single;by Chief Justice Warren and Jus- tostan.ce of a jail sentence being| tice Douglas', wrote: imposed in a criminal oomtemptj "The power of a judge to iu- Charging faiJure to get in-J flict punishment for criminal , ta» data into the bands of contempt by means ol a sum- internal revenue office on the mary proceeding stands as au demanded in a court order.; anomaly iu the law. In my judg- SuoclOug .Record me nt the time has come for a The wnole subjert of criminal; fundamental and searching re- COOteinpt presents « shocking re-' c4*nsideraUojj of the validity of Wtfd of ipecial privUe^e and fav-i this Rower which has aptly been OrituuR. CoagrcM, K>y law, has! characterized by a state supreme i Ubor unioiu certain .immun-! court at, 'perhaps, nearest akin iO #r«ai»|^«oatea3|)t case*, to <iegpoUc power of any pow- cr existing under our form of government.' "Even though this extruordin. ary authority first slipped into the law us a very limited and insignificant thing, It has relentlessly swollen, at the hands of not unwilling judges, until it hag become a drastic and pervasive mode of administering criminal justice usurping our regular constitutional methods of trying those charged with offenses against society. . . None Deserves Grant "No official, regardless of hi; position or the purity and noble ness of his character, should bi granted such autocratic omnipotence. . . "Judges are not essentially dif ferent from other government of ficials. Fortunately they remaii human even after assuming thei judicial duties. Like all the res of mankind they may be affect ed from time to time by prid and passion, by pettiness an. bruised feelings, by improper un derstanding or by excessive zea "When the responsibilities of lawmaker, prosecutor, judge, jury and disciplinarian are thrust upon a judge he is obviously Incapable of holding the scales of justice perfectly fair and true and reflecting impartially on the guilt or innocence of the accused. He truly becomes the judge of his own cause. The defendant charged with criminal contempt Js thus denied what I had always thought to be un indispensable element of due process of law — an objective, scrupulously Impartial tribunal to-determine whether he is gull, ty or innocent of the charges filed against him." : No .more persuasive statement in favor of jury trials in criminal contempt cases has come from i anyone else on the Supreme Court, and it may mark a. turning point :in nearly 150 years of disregard of the basic command of the constitution that "in all criminal pro- ;secutions" there should be the 'right to trial by Jury. (Dopyright, 1953, New York Herald Tribunt "I'm Not Interested in the Whole Dog— I Just \Yant His Head 1 ' Ii ' l.-; .r-^.^^:;^^:;^y?^:^'r^-^ &®$!m '•**•&&;&?, NtA Scrvic«,.tM. SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' CRYSTAL!. BALL Labor Coalition of North to Rout Southern Bloc By VICTOR RIESEL (This Is another In the scries of predictions on what 1959 may bring on this turbulent front.) There's no business like soothsaying business these early days of the New Year. Probing inner space for political predictions reveals the highball has replaced the crystal ball. But as soon as the glib cocktail party is over the secret caucuses will begin the undercover plays which could well pass over Congress from the Lyndon Johnson • Sam Rayburn southern bloc to the labor-northern coalition for the first time since General Grant took the White House. If there is any prediction which can be made, it is the coining drive by the labor-northern coalition to replace the southern bloc for all time. Sen, Hubert Humphrey's eight hour tete-a-tete with Khrushchev was a yawn compared to the time he has spent with some nine other senators and a troupe of politically active labor leaders planning such a drive. Run by Committees Congress is run by committees. Ever since Barbara Fritchie's hair turned gray, these committees have been controlled by southern conservatives. But now the Unemployment to Stay High By SYLVIA PORTER Of every 100 Americans able and willing to work, about six are out of jobs as this year opens. And although 1959 is starting in an atmosphere of unmistakable business recovery, there is little, if any hope that this jobless total I labor force. Primarily, they will be young Americans coming out of schools to seek permanent jobs for the first time. We must grow steadily just to absorb these new workers. Sub- To state the problem Is to recognize it — but not to solve it. Saying we should expand faster won't achieve the faster expansion. Demanding that employers rehire workers won't get them re- stantial though the total is, if we hired. Recommending that the job- create only this number'of new (less be retrained and relocated n quarter of a century, the com inanity is now ou the way to its accomplishment, with construction of a hotel-motel to start this year. This, of course, is a report on progress only so far as the 1930 proposed program is concerned. The past 28 years have seen Austin expand and progress in many other ways. Residents of a community are less likely to note changes, being too close to the trees to see the forest. But people who return to Austin after an absence of a few years, are amazed at the changes. A .NEWSPAPER .at Hot Springs, CaHf., is wondering whether it's really that good. A woman subscriber, in a letter to the editor, wrote: "1 personally enjoy the paper as much as my husband." HERE'S A thought housewives might want to mull over, taken from the book, "All the time you Need," by Robert Updegraff: "If the average housewife were to invade her kitchen and pile up in the center of the kitchen table all the broken, inefficient, obsi> lete and never-used dishes, tools and utensils; if she were to make a list of all the things she needs, either to replace or supplement them; and if she were then to go to a variety or house-furnishing store, and shop against this list, examining carefully every useful tool, utensil or gadget the store offers for kitchen convenience, she would be amazed to find how much time and energy she had purchased. Unless she has had her kitchen modernized recently, she would probably be able to just about double her Working effk'i- ! ency. And that without install ;ing any really expensive equip- I in wit." j A suggestion, possibly, for a 1 firat-of-the-year inventory? percentage of, say, three to four out of every 100 until today's rebound has carried our economy far,'far beyond its current levels. Rather, the cold probability Is that we won't be back to a full employment economy until the year beginning this day is nearing Its close, and we well may not regain this goal until I960. Clearly, we are on our way to new economic peaks. We are reaching for unprecedented marks in total production of goods and services, we are smashing records for personal incomes, heading for new tops in retail sales. Experts Disagree Although many experts disagree on the speed of the upswing during the year, I find no disagreement at all among the nation's most respected economists on the direction of business today. This Is a solid upturn. This Is an impressively broad recovery. This is a revival based on mounting consumer spending, mounting government spending at all levels, a halt in cutbacks In business spending. We arc not In a spectacular boom, but we are in a sound advance. will be reduced to a "normal" i J° DS . in industry, commerce, the won't retrain and relocate them. professions, all we'll do is help Retrain them for what, relocate them where, and who pays the bills? Talking of aid to depressed areas, local public works programs, broader unemployment keep unemployment from getting much worse, (2) This year, output - per-worker-per-hour will rise as it usually does every year — meaning fewer workers will be needed by industry to turn out the same amount of goods. The billions upon billions which industry has poured Into new plants, equipment and modernization since World War II arc paying off in much greater efficiency of operations. Rising productivity is the secret of our land's high standard of living, the reason we can live so much better from generation to generation even as we work fewer hours. But in the short run, this intensifies unemployment problems. Between April and October of 1958 our manufacturers hiked production 10 per cent — but hiked production worker payrolls only 5 per cent. In these next three months General Motors plans to increase its auto outut 25 per cent — but it plans to hire only 5 per cent more workers. If output •' per- worker - per - hour increases only a normal 3 per cent in 1959, it heavy northern Blue line-up »ay* the coming Congress marks th» end of Gray line of succession. In the caucuses to which 1 refer, the Humphrey-labor bloc has actually counted heads and decided (hat they have enough to out-vote Mr. Sam in the House and Sen, Johnson across the hall. Newcomers to Congress hav» said aloud that they won't be controlled by tradition. They point out that they can override decisions by the committees chairmen Mr. Sam appoints. The labor-liberal coalition, for example, has enough votes to count down North Carolina's Rep. Harden on th» House Labor Committee and Rep. Cliff Davis, the man from Memphis who has run tho Public Works Committee, Sam Rayburn needs these men to make good his promise that there will not be a WPA outpouring of billions from the new Congress. If his chairmen have no power, the southern bloc will hav» a rough time of it — for the northerners expect to turn on the heat early in the session. See Slow First Half The labor-liberal coalition leaders are predicting that business will be slow the first half of '59. There will be some 4,500,000 job* less. There will be such temper- arily hard hit areas as Detroit and Eastern Ohio, where half ths miners are now jobless. There will be new Okies — families moving from factory town to fuctory (own as they once rolled from the dustbowl* In search of work. Watch, therefore, for the north- benefits won't translate these into reality. I start 1959 with this column because unemployment in the face, of a strong recovery and a psy-! ern c ° aliti ° n to flood the com- chology of inflation is bound toi mittees with bmion dollar P ro PO- be one of the great challenges of! sa!s for the building of schools, the new year. We cannot be con-i colle § es > h °spitals, roads, dams, fident that ours is a superior civi-! and f or aid to depressed areas. ,. ,. ... iii- ,i ^Thic AX7O A f»m»5«fol «„ tu« « lization until we not only face the problem, but also pledge ourselves to solve it. • (Distributed 1939 by The Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES Yet the nagging prospect is that; will mean industry can turn out joblessness will persist at a high j the goods it produced in 1958 with level through most of the year 500,000 fewer jobs. at least. There are no statistics which adequately show what this means out of a job through no iault of his own. There is no missing the Well Over 4 Million (3) — In these winter months joblessness is sure to average well to the worker who finds himself over 4,000,000. We're starting from a high level of unemployed — and the recovery from the 1957-58 re- plight of industrial communities in j cession already has been spectacul- which the joblessness is centered; jar. there is no denying that this un- We must expand powerfully employment is a dreadful waste just to re-employ those who lost of the resources of our nation, j their jobs in the recession months Why is this? There are three — and in addition, we must reasons: g row enough to offset the rise In (1) This year, around 700,000 to productivity, (o absorb the new 850,000 new workers will enter our workers. PAINTER DIES I ! TORONTO, Ont. (APj - John! David Kelly, »8, whose historical paintings are known throughout i Canada on calendars and prints,' died Saturday after a brief illness. > In the Skies ACROSS 1 In the sky at night 6 Heavenly body 9 Watched J2Seai-aalc 13 Heraldic band 14 Swiss canton 15 Sputnik, for instance 17 Seine ', 18 Incline 1 19 Pine- tempered ' blades i 21 Conserve i 23 Musical : direction 24 Road 5 27 Girl's name 29 One time I 32 Egg dish 34 Writing too! 36 Obtain 37 Property items 38 Allowance /or waste 39 Denomination 41 Bishop's jurisdiction 42 Place 44 Tidy 46 Own 49 Fasteni 53 Pie mode 54 Straightening 56 Knight's title 57 Wise 58 Great Lake 59 Plaything 60 Volcano irj Sicily Ci Soap bubbles DOWN t Disorder 2 Spoken 9 Atop 4 British tumipf 5 Sun 6 More hackneyed 7 Singing voice 8 Sluggers 9 Indian religious dances 0 Martian (comb, form) 1 Intelligence 6 Head man 0 Short jackets 2 Casts a ballut 4 Price 5 Hebrew measure GKsscntiul 8 Jtapidly 0 Quote li ft Ib I J N tt *» 1 25 ij ^ ' 17 i» H rr Ji "Ml A f> t* M A i, 1 W 1 1= s 5 (= o A l_ A R 1 U E wer to rreviou$ Puzzle T] l& 1° j rae G|A(y 1 a t- E= •H E R A M':<:. sl = A. :, 1 X 1 oE= *i O r 1" Of GL ti# • h P A 0 e • MP *> ( k 1 / P c sT -E -M i ,5 • i_ E • * 1 "'• 10 , T > I ^ t st T 1 M ? M £.^i R ^ \f 1 D 1 P l T * T \J • DIG T A l % = w _E 2.S. = D ?A = R tf ro - & o Su |E|S|g|_Ej INJIEISITI JEJElC 31 Otherwise 48 Narrow board 33 Musical 5u South instruments American 35 House and ruiuiti-y grounds 51 City in •10 N'aval officer Oklahoma 43 Torment 52 female sninU 45 Domi'StU'atos (ab.) 46 Former timvs 55 Kduc ation.i! 47 Medley «roup (ab.) '* 11 ^ • H 1 J b u ^ Ju 18 (, » HO W 7 4! JV j / 5b g a «. i» 2U W li ib rl *) lid !4 j (7 I k ~ ii r R r r 2 T.M.««. M. fa. Off. •»» if «* fcrrln, hi. "I don't know about this. I was never much good at marbles!" My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — I attend a Bible teaching church. Don't you think I would be better off to get all my Bible knowledge from this ministry and not try to do my own study lest I gel some false Ideas? I. W. ANSWER This WPA revival, as the conservatives dub it, will start a ! mighty row — until it is drown-' Ha |j|ed out by the clinking of dollars j in cash registers some time around mid-year. Judging from what a score of businessmen have said in privaU conversations, this column therefore predicts such a boom midway in 1959. Some Happy Talk This gold rush will end the cry for heavy relief spending. Thera will be happy talk on the indti.s- tiral front. But not in Democratia Party ranks. The feud will be on. The political chasm will deepen. And this will he a war In depth. For even this very mln- ute, labor's political action committees are preparing to battle In some 44 state capitals. That is where you will see labor's machine attempt to change the laws which really count for the unions during regional picketing. Victory in these state legislatures, which usually meet for a few months every two years, would give labor the same influence and prestige inside state political circles which it won during the national sweep last November. Solid Prediction Take Jt as a solid prediction, too, that as this network of political committees consolidates iu operations ou state levels, it will waste no time swinging into hundreds of city elections — with -U j (sic) major municipalities already j selected as special targets, I You'll hear no more talk of * i third party from labor. You may hear it, however, from the conservative Democrats who are being handed their hats and told that jthey never really had a perman- 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER HOME HAS ANSWEK Home chores are a big factor in' ent lease - II onlv seemed that preventing juvenile delinquency, way ' e union ar niies are march- according to Mrs. J. J. ShadBpt't " lg a S ainst the south. (Distribul- according to Mrs. J. J. Shadgett, a police matron in Ontario. "A job around the home creates? a sense of contribution and helps! No amount of Bible i a child to happy, healthy adjust-i Inc.) 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, teaching and preaching can take the place of your own personal contact with the Bible. It is helpful to get thoughts from others, but the vital power of the Chris- Nature puzzle: Black date. ! grown iii California's Coachella i Valley are red when ment," she stressed. After nine years of experience in dealing with teenage crime, Mrs.! ~~~—~ — Shadgett claims: "Lack of dis-' SUBSCRIPTION RATES cipline is the basis for most fam- 1 8 smtiiitf „ .10 .40 . ... • WJ-HJHC ia tuc uaais iur most lam-' Street Sales) • » tian We comes through your own' ily problems. Parents who take^ HOME DELIVERY 'lN AUSTIN contact will the word ot God. It the path of least resistance when 181 ?' 1 " <*w is said of the church of Berea in youngsters are small can blame """'" the book of the Acts and "These; ; themselves when troubles arise were more noble than those «'complete self-expression as advo- iThessalomca for they searched the caled a few has .scriptures daily to see if these a disastrous moral to ° u j i hings were so." You should test. day ., youngsters » the truth of every teacher and; _,, . . ! every preacher by your own con- , T1 ^ home ls lhe ideal 5cno ° tact with and study of the Bible. whleh to tram >' oun B People that the moral law ..cUu* or, sy o e e. . Then what you have will be from rec ° gn ' ze Go. parl o[ G God. „ , Gods P laJ1 tor order and I At the same time, do not mimi- harmo ">' on earlh - s ^'h training n>re* imize the importance of your pas- Wl11 make them more receptive to tor. Thank God for him and sup- lautllonly and responsibility and I port him with your prayer. You more dls P° secl to fi'Ifill their share (need his help and he needs your ol obli 6ations through life. ' ' ' "Command your children that one they do justice and that they be mindful of God.' la One Month • i n .Three Mouths ...""" * H? i n Six Mouth* *•*;; 1 On« year ... ,S'*° in M«ii r/^;t« 1V.UO MAIL—ZONE 2 in In I .<o 40- Delivery m postorrice over IM Jo 1 support in prayers. (Tobias 14:11) Help all parents, 0 Lord, to provide their children wi'li the training they need and deserve. i - i » v v-x / ii r^rasF Life begins ot 40. That's why a lot of 55-year-olds oct like teen-ogers. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will op- ply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed force* in all areas of United States and areas served ihru A.P.O and N.P.O. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irrcgulontiei in service pleqse coll the «(«,», O umb«i between 5:30 p.m.-6:3p p.m. Extro delivery service will b* made if neceisery.

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