The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 5, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, January 5, 1959
Page 4
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J681B SINCE YEAR 1691 £*(abHsned November t, 1891 H. E. Rasmussen Editor and Publisher Geraldine Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered ar 2nd class matter at the post office »t Austin, Minnesota, under the act of March », 1879. l ((aed p a |, y Except Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years amf 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 republicalion of all the locnl news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. tional specialization, and lack a well-bal- i anced culture. But it is apparent that they have some highly skilled scientists. Perhaps, we should study the Russian system of education with more objectivity, with less tendency to discount it, and with a desire to borrow those elements which are successful. For let's not forget that Russia, only a few decades ago, was a nation of illiterates, with little or no mass education— but, in spite of it, has made spectacular progress in a comparatively few years. Certainly, any nation, with an achievement of such dimensions has something from which other nations can learn. Educational Testing If you are a parent with youngsters in school, you may be mystified by certain tests they have taken from time to time— tests which in many cases have no dis- cemable connection with any of their courses of study. These are the uniform, standardized tests which will get new emphasis on a national scale as the result of federal subsidies made available by Congress, They are designed to measure the pupil's abilities, his study habits, his overall Yesterday We Were Ahead; But Today We Are Behind Hopes and pride seem to have borrow- dent is placed in a slow or fast learning ed the pace of our era of speed—soaring S rou Pi whether he is put on the track to ~' ' ' ' • - higher learning, whether he is accepted by the college of his choice, whether he gets a scholarship. Practitioners of the testing art admit that standardized testing has its limitations, but they insist it is a valuable aid in gauging student capacities, attainments 4 AUSTIN (Mlftn.) HERALD Monday, Jan. 5, 1959 POTPOURRI WE TAKE off our hats to Minnesota's Congressman Judd for refusal to attend a dinner honoring Soviet No. 2 man Anastas 1. Mikc- yan because "ghosts of too many enslaved, tortured and murdered human beings will be looking down on the dinner." Confering and negotiating with Soviet leaders Is one thing. But to honor at a dinner Communist leaders who have as much and probably more blood on their hands than history's most barbarous dictators, is something else. And how would people feel, who are still under the yoke of Communism in reading how we toasted and honored the butcher, Mikoyan? We congratulate Judd for declining an invitation to a function which others may Interpret as condoning their acts of tyranny. We have to do business with Soviet leaders, but that doesn't jmean we should pretend that we "Don't Be Unreasonable—A Little Give and Take..." knowledge in general fields. The ans- , love or _ ,. wers are graded mechanically, and the m ' pupil is scored according to his standing in comparison with other youngsters in his age group or school grade. Scores achieved in such tests may have much to do with whether the stu- skyward one day, and crashing to earth the next. Reading almost like daily news bulletins, are statements that we are ahead, or we are behind the Russians in the field of science. Only a few short weeks ago our Atlas soared to a new altitude record. The nation was triumphant. We not only felt and potentialities. we were ahead of the Russians, but we were inclined to look down on their accomplishments. Now, it is the Russian scientists who are figuratively sitting on top of the science world—with their cosmic rocket far Why is the government now emphasizing and encouraging further development and use of standardized testing? This is a time, says U. S. Commissioner of Education Lawrence G. Derthick, when the nation needs highly trained out in space, destined apparently to orbit manpower and womanpower, and it is about the sun. essential that each boy and girl be edu- We sometimes chide the Communists . cate , d *£ t . he utm .°st of his or her capacity for boasting about their achievements. But we should not overlook the fact that we, as a nation, can at times become pretty cocky over our accomplishments. in the field of his or her greatest gift. It is quite evident that standardized tests will play a very important part in the future of today's youth, determining, in Perhaps we need a little more humility a mea sure, what careers they will follow, Certainly, one thing we do need is more who ' l f most deserving of college training, objectivity. And if we are objective in our and tlieir needs ™ future education, judgment, there seems no other conclu- <•,.--•>•••••. . . sion than that the Soviets, for the most part, have been the pioneers in this field of science. While we have been the followers. Possibly, the Russians are ahead of us in some other branches of science — branches in which accomplishments are not exposed to public view, as are necessarily missiles and rockets. The attitude of the U. S. toward Russia's educational system, has also moved up and down with our successes or failures with satellites. One day we are impressed with the way they produce excellent scientists, by emphasizing science in the early grades. Later, our educators rtl PA^tll %*4- 4<l-> A LJ • • njw£ n u A. .3 . .._._.!.* _.. —1 L Standardized tests have been used for some time. But they apparently now will be given much greater emphasis, and will be more meaningful in chartering the future of youth. Opinions of Others LOWER FARES The Rock Island Railroad has announced that It will cut first class passenger fares 25 per cent, effective Jan. 25. The reduced rates will be kept in effect nine months to determine whether enough people will be induced to travel by train to help the railroad break even on the experiment. It is a reversal of the general trend to Increase PERHAPS EVENTUALLY pec- pie will be known not by their names but by their numbers. j • , . - ^f- . _ ' J.l> ».J »* .1 V ? VI *>U1 Ui MJC gCJJC discount the Russian educational system, f are s when business falls off. declaring that the Communists do not give students the well-rounded education we provide. We wouldn't know whether the Russian scientists are the victims of educa- The Rock Island deserves praise for its fare reduction experiment. If it succeeds, other railroads may give it a trial. If it fails, the future of the railroad passenger business will b« dark.—COUNCIL BLUFFS (IOWA) NONPAREIL. Right to Strike Inherent, but Public Has Rights, Too By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON - The American people ar* unhappy about the strikes that have been depriving them of essential services. Members of Congress are hearing from the country about it. Just what can be done? The "right to strike" has long been considered inherent in our constitutional system because the individual has the r i g h t to work or to quit work as he pleases. But where the public interest is damaged, the law can properly step in and restrict the right of any organized group to act concertedly in preventing others from working. Thus, for example, there is no tugonize those labor leaders who supported him in his election campaign. So U is not desirable to make any solution dependent upon presidential discretion. Likewise, because It Is known that after 80 days the same situation will arise as before, the tendency Is to wait out the period and go at the fight again. In wartime, there have been laws providing for seizure when a serious strike is threatened. Seizure as a last resort is probably one answer, even in peacetime, to a deadlock. But there have been some system whereby a perman ent panel of arbitrators, comprising outstanding persons in every industry, were established — with all three arbitrators assigned by the government — there might be a better chance for the principle of arbitration to be accepted. 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH 1 As a matter of fast, in countless files, that is already the way people are known — by number as well as by name. The process of designating numbers for people begins at birth. In most places today, the birth certificate is filed and given a number. The numbers increase with age. When a young man joins the rank of the employed, the first thing he gets is a social security number — a number that will stay with him until he dies. He passes a driver's examination, and gets a driver's license with a number. Indirectly, he acquires another number when he buys an auto license since the number is associated with him as the auto's owner. If he enters the army, he acquires a serial number. He is assigned, from time to time, an insurance policy number each time he takes out a policy. He gets a number with important implications when he joins Blue Cross and Blue Shield, since it not only identifies him but reflects the benefits to which his policy entitles him. The AAA gives him a number, useful to him when his auto stalls and needs towing. You want to telephone a friend? You look through a directory to find his number. Many banks today give customers numbers for their bank accounts. Popularity of credit cards have introduced millions of new numbers, one for each member. There are countless other clubs and organizations which identify its members on its records by number. Once upon a time, the association of persons with numbers, was confined pretty much to inmates of prisons. But today, there is scarcely a citizen who is not identified by many numbers in many places. Certainly, there is nothing attractive about the substitution of names with numbers. But though it is lacking in warmth, it has become necessary in our modern era in order to simplify existence. It would take a person with a fabulous memory to remember all the numbers which have been applied to him during a lifetime. In fact, one columnist has even proposed that to simplify the practice, every person be given a number at birth — one that would cal shareholder has dropped to un- follow him throughout his life, and der 4S against a typical age of 51 he. Crime Syndicates Face Tough Fight From 'Federals' By VICTOR RIESEL We may have to write the crime story on asbestos in 1959—it will be that scorching. Every agency of the government has been moved into position for an assault on the mobsters' millionaire row. This is a new kind of fight on the gentlemen crooks—the mobsters who left their arrest records behind to become millionaire businessmen in soft tones. They will be attacked by everything the Federals have from the hard-hitting 80 - man McCIellan Committee staff to the civilian agencies sncli as the Commerce and Agricultural Depts., never before used in the war on the underworld. 0 u t of last week's McCIellan Committee national staff conference, for example, comes word that in '59 counselor Robert Kennedy's emphasis will be on the syndicated criminals who have in- ants, really run th* crooked unions. Some of them, are powerful men unheard of outside the New York area — men such as Abe Chait who controls garment trucking in five eastern states and owns or has an Interest In at least 18 businesses. They range from racing stables to garment shops making racy clothing. They are the men whom dedicated Bob Kennedy has saved for the final thrust at Congress and vaded businesses and unions rath-j the w , Ct Fof thjs , g the er than on those labor chiefs who cleUan Commlttee . s , ast year> lf use union money as though itL }s Mason , s fit 8tirs no new were stock privately printed for anti . racket Iaw8> a lot of heart . them - che and some $2,000,000 will lave been wasted despite what Powerful Men The grubby fingered crowd is beins; byp?ssed for the manicured unsocial set on the theory that the invading mobsters controlling certain trucking, garment, construction and food companies as well as night spots and restaur- An Army of Stockholders By SYLVIA PORTER The most comprehensive census of the stockholders of America ever undertaken is now in progress — and the way it's shaping up, the results probably will become headlines throughout the world this June. At this early date, only the wildest of guesses can be made what the census will reveal. But a preliminary check suggests the unparalleled analysis will show: The number of people owning shares in publicly • held corporations has now soared to at least the 10,000,000 - 11,000,000 mark, an all - time record almost double the number of stockholders in this country as recently as 1952, and up more than one - third since the New York Stock Exchange's last survey of shareholders in 195C. One Out of 10 About one out of every 10 adults in our land owns shares of stock compared with one out of 16 in 1952. Women far outnumber men as shareholders in public corporations — with the margin of women shareholders (o men well above the 51.6 per cent to 48.4 per cent It was three years ago. And more than half of America's adult shareholders are in the income bracket under $7,500 The greatest increase in ownership of shares is taking place in small cities, is concentrated in communities ranging from 2,500 to 25,000 ownership of stocks truly spans the nation today, with New York leading in the east, California leading in the west, Illinois tops in shareholding population in the mid- west. . .The age of America's typi- be used on all records, instead of the present policy of a different number for every record. And he goes as far as to suggest that Union labor has more to gain it even be tattooed on the chest than to lose in finding some substitute for the strike weapon. The economic losses to the country from QUIRKS in the news: in 1952. . .Simultaneously, the educational level of shareholders is rising and more than three of every 10 shareholders now have college degrees. . . Broadening Ownership "If the census shows the major ed him on the progress of the census last week. "We nre In the midst of a great economic revolution. American capitalism is undergoing immense, sweeping changes." And Funston cmphasi/ed, "A dramatic testimonial to the success we're having in spreading voluntary ownership of stocks in American corporations is that other countries in the free world are trying to copy us, encourage the same thing. From Amsterdam, Paris, London, Australia, fina'nc- iers are coming in to us, asking us how we do it." It was in June 1958 that Funston disclosed the plans for the 1959 census — a project dwarfing the pioneering "profiles" of the American stockholder drawn in 1952 and 195G. Work at Top Speed Now, work on the census is on at top speed. Over 5,000 publicly held corporations are being surveyed. Cooperating in the study are all the stock exchanges in the United States, all the big associations of financial firms, over 1,000 brokerage houses. Why the guess that stock ownership will be disclosed as spectacularly higher than the 8,630,000 estimated to be holder* to 1956? Because the roaring bull market of the past few years has in itself been a vital stimulus to broader ownership, and recently t h e growing inflation psychology has inspired people who never before even thought of buying stocks to put some of their savings into shares. The growing number of corporations offering their employ- es stock purchase plans has brought in a new army of stockholders. The zooming popularity of mutual funds and of investment companies surely reflect increas< ing ownership of stocks by little fellows. Liberalization of the tax ng The bv ions is infinitesimal compared to sta A New *«*«* **«. who fail- broadening of stock ownership ' ed to pass a life savln * examina- 1 «»'«=«» we hope it will show, it will bis way home when | £ a healthy, sound development ' io » Ballooning public interest in stocks, the fundamental calibre of the interest. For years, so'me of Wall Street's more colorful press agents have been trying to prove to my cyni- cal mind that "Wall Street is Main Street" and the stock market is "the people's." By golly, their cliches are becoming true! (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES t.M. Ri(. U.S. P.t on. © 1959 b( NCA S.rm., Ira, 'I've stuck pins in all the places where we could stay overnight with friends or relatives!" My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION-! have a job in an office which is so forge and in which there is so little supervision that some of Ihe girls do practically nolhins ;ill day long, laws since the mid-50s has encour-jThey say they are -i-idinR the 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER VUICE OF BOREDOM Weekend boredom is a chief cause of alcoholism among men and women, an Austrian physician claims. More than a hundred years ago aged wider ownership of securities!gravy train" ii»«l ;;<if nim! "wlie'iii c - c - Ca!to » echoed the same note by husbands and wives and new i sa id ti u .y were stealing. \Vhatj wnen lle sa 'd: "Boredom has made is right? K. II. more gamblers than avarice, more ANSWER — Tne accepting of drunkards than thirst and per by husbands and wives and new state laws have facilitated the giving of stock gifts to minors. Informal Guesses pay for winch a corresponding!haps as many suicides as des H» i, Mr f i eslma . C( T a *° he spotted a boy struggling in 30-i for the elltire country," said Keith I'derway, the above predictions can the indirect losses they have suf- ..*•., ,„„,„.. * **> ''V, Funston. or^n^t nf the M B «,it« ™i,' t,,t^, na j „,.„*„„.. „ .,, I repeat, the census is still un-i sei ' vict> ls ncl ''uncliM-ed is dishon-ii 53 "'- feet of water near the end of a i Funston< in11 perls in the last halt century that right to strike against the govern-j have never been given a trialand ^T' strikes ' the wh ,° le ment itself, whether it be federal '• which would seem to promise bet- °' s f H-«B™«at»on may b, or state or city government. No-'ter results. y legislation. body can be required to work forj Mandatory Arbitration the government. I Thus, the idea of mandatory ar- : river dock, lle k-ii |dut-k and rescued the boy j drowning. He is still earn his life-saving the from to of 'he New! be only informed guesses. But York Exchange, when I interview-!there is simply no mistaking the est. 1 think, from what you write, that you sre correct in saying these girls are stealing. But 1 Many people show remarkabl ability in making efficient use o time during the working week. Bu Field for Restriction jbitration, has always been given Aptually, when the government j moral support by disinterested ob- seizes an industry, no union may,servers. The trouble with the plan tell its members not to work. To!is that impartian arbitrators are do so constitutes an inteference! not easy to get. With the court orders usually is- \ There has been iu Ihe past talk sued et the request of governmental authorities. Labor unions are lawful insofar at they follow the Individual desires of their members, but, where two or more persons act in concert to bring about the interruption of an essential ten ice, there if opened * field for restriction. The law can limit such economic action. In this tense, * group of individuals has no more right to damage the public Interest than has a corporation. In Congress of setting up a labor court for strike emergencies, to be composed of judges selected from a panel of federal jurists regularly on the bench. The labor unions have not liked this approach because they have believed it legalistic and that the decisions are not likely to penetrate the human questions that frequently give rise to deadlocks in negotiations — matter of holidays and pensions and other "fringe" benefits. Same Principle Applies Governmental authority today fixes the rates to be charged to customers by public utilities. But no public body fixes th A UUT-model automobile in On-i tario has had just two owners, the first one who drove it for morel than 50 years, and the man whoj bought it a short time ago. It' Animal Life Answer to Previous Puzzle may be charged which can 'fore,', SU " nlns " like a to P'" boUl a B reed those rates upward. The same' An oh '° teacher on maternity principle applies to the non-utility; leave Cropped by her old school businesses. The government Uses the percentage of profit left to u bust- ness after taxes, but says nothing when the coinpany'g expenses are forced upward by higher payrolls that diminish the government's total receipts and also perhaps force the employer Into the "red," with no tax revenues (or the government at all. The "public interest" in labor j disputes is far-reaching. Some day to vint her former pupils. One greeted her with the question: "How do you like civilian life?" And Phoenix, Arizona police who responded to a eall to break up a "disgraceful" nude swimming party in au irrigation ditch, found six boys all below age 8 who scampered home so fast they forgot to take their clothes with them. A South Dakota man, in court on a charge of drunk driving, was asked for his auto license number. He reeled it off without hesi- American rodent 2 Persia 3 Flowers 4 Animal deni 5 Italian river C Uiiinty 7 Barrier 8 Levtivd 9 Actress, Turner 10 Above 11 Kspouscs 17 Slow ballet 19 Motionless I . , . u . . , , real statesmanship will have to be; tall °" wh , lch was fme ~ CXl ' e P l the The remedy heretofore applied! Employers, on the other hand, displayed in Congress to find a ' number he 8 ave wa * the judge's hag been government seizure oi j have feared that arbitrators would j solution that is fair to the work-""" car. ignore the financial capacity of i er and to the employer and to the a amaller company compelling i public, which the government re- with a larger one, or else that j presents. too much power would be given What seems logical is a system , the neutral arbitrator because, as of arbitration, made mandatory, houses and a lrailer ' Odds and ends in the news: The town of Dogtown, Ohio, has ; oaly one dog but there are 14 cats. There are also U humans, four an essential industry. But thu has never proved a satisfactory solution. It has in it elements of coercion, diitasteful to a free society. President Can Ignore a rule, each side picks an arbitra-! perhaps only after federaTraedia' For yeaw, atudents of the prob- tor and the two select a third, tors have reported that one side lea have «*amined_a variety of, who is supposed to be neutral, or the other in an essential Indus- ^,uu fo,^™'^ il |± r ? hiSeleCted f10r "'^l 11 ? has Copied, an unreasonable glass lifeboats are being moulded! lor ajro-jask _hke this are often plagued j and arbitrary position which can for the 40,000-ton Oriana new after-ejects of their deci-; severely damage the public in-! $39,000,000 flagship of the Orient terest through a prolonged strike. I Line to be launched next year (Copyright, 1959, New York Her- Each lifeboat will carry 145 per- BIG LIFEBOATS LONDON tfi - Twentv iibre- tai« ley act today iod. But • poUtfcally-mlnded preei dent «t» Ignore it rather than an Peraaneat Panel , , il laws wert passed providing aid Tribune Inc.) sons. ACROSS DOWN 1 Pork producer 1 South 4 Yuung sheep 8 Farm device 12 Brazilian macaw 13 Operatic solo 14 Rant 15 Vehicle 16 Dyed in the wool 18 Firedog 20 Beloved ones 21 Measures ot type 22 Muuthward 24 Anglo-Saxon slave 26 Cozy 27 Kxravate 30 American physicist 32 Kind of creed 34 Beetle 35 Laborer 36 Meatures of cloth 3 7 Frees 39 Consider 40 Evergreen tree 41 One ot the "Little Women" 42 Female horses 45 Bravery 49 Not polite 51 Marble 62 Term UM.-J by printers 53 Heraldic band 54 Mia. Adam ^5 Spreads to dry, at hay M Tunisian ruler* B fc Cl M T A £ 1 t= fc fe t= i> A U U u M & V l_ E. A 1 £, \ ? R & U P A l_ 1 R t= *> N M E T E M U M 1 T V E M T T S M A T •^ A R e s ^ 3 3 P 1. 0 & E €. A 1 a. EF M h: R A f, O E M A V A T T O I. P A P T A T 1 5 A = = A f, il M 0 R A 1 i= A 1 R 0 P SJ T R P f= [S *; A Kl f= T am not sure you have approach- when left without all the props o Jed the problem in a way to help.! their jobs, they find it difficul I If you are a Christian, your first! to put their leisure hours to eithe i obligation is to see that you your-i a truly entertaining or useful pur self give a full day's woik for pose. Sen. McCIellan has disclosed about he ' gangsters' "economy" and 'second government." White House Action Paralleling this panzer drive ii he Federal force woven together by U. S. Atty.-Gen. William Rogers on order* of the Whitt louse. This force baa begun moving. Its strategic objective U to encircle the organized corporate mobsters. Important as the labor rackets are, they are about »a much a part of the big time crime operation as a ham sandwich at Antoine's. This fight is on all crime, which has a take running np to some $10,000,000,000 a year. Th« McCIellan Committee will show how mob-owned companies freect out others or fix contracts — getting the "edge' — on wagei and costs by controlling unions and terrorizing legitimate businessmen. The Justice Dept. has let it be tnown that for the first time it las set aside up to 20 per cent of its Anti-Trust Division staff to concentrate on mob activity. In ;he past anti-trust probes have dealt only with vast economic powers. Now this division is spending a fifth of its energy on the smaller fields like garments, laundry and Italian food companies. Small Part of Drive Actually the use of the Anti- Trust Division is just a small part of the anti-crime operation which is expected to haul in its first big fish comes the spring season. The Justice Dept., ever since last Apr. 10, has searched out laws you'd hardly expect to be thrown into the crime fight. You'd look for the Tax Division or the Criminal Division, but not for the Civil Division. But the civil section of Justice has lots of power. It can bring action and levy tough fines for violations of a thousand government codes. For months, too, the Justice Dept. has been coordinating Us work with such other cabinet divisions as the Commerce and Agricultural Depts. These have the power to revoke licenses or levy fines or even Initiate criminal Indictments with five year jail penalties for violations. No business can really operate without such licenses and few businesses can operate under strict enforcement of all of these unheard of or forgotten statutes. This head - on clash between the Federal government and the underworld's "invisible government" has started unobserved behind the high paneled doors of Federal grand jury rooms. The showdown had to come. opportunity In trying to escape the dreaded;One Yeur your wages. Then. presrn'.s itself you can wisely'boredom that inevitably follows,, bnn.u up the discussion of what j they resort to all sorts of crut-j is right and what is wron;.;. ,ches. A little harmless drinking! . SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealers and Street Sales) , 9 jyi HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) ... f JO S' r ,v Ve , ek> Car « e r Delivery ....$ [40 £.,. W E£ ».* BY MAIL—ZONE I Delivery lu postofflce within 50 iii.'s rarllus of Austin — Payable lu It such a discussion is started in! leaves them still bored and sothey;R" c Month | j 15 proper spirit, some- of these • continue it beyond the point of jSi'^Mam'iJs 11 !'!..'.'.'.' ?'£j Year MAIL—ZONE Z 5.50 10.00 25 Vend 1!6 C\iii;iry-likc bin! 27 HoprcM ma- IJVI., •10 i-'urs •11 Speechless persons 42 Light fog 43 Poke.*;- slake ad • outjilde '*' Ainr.v I.,,LSOII 44 Oriian pait 23 Small annuals 31 Shade uf red 47 Donated 24 Fencing 33 Apple drink 48 Pitcher sword 38 Metnc unit 50 Sailor 1? •'8 40 T U 8 10 I girls may be led to be more faith-|«o return. i°" fu! in their work. If all tactful | You won't find time to be bored .methods fail, it would not be un-'if you put to work some of the ethical to suggest to the head of;imagination and'initiative entrust-. p , er Week ~~'~~'~.'"."?.'.""*"'...i AO the office force that some systenral to you by God. Make even your 'ii'^Mom'ils 11 ^,;;" ?-;'° of supervision be set up to in- dile hours count and thore. will nev-j°"'' y * ar — •••'•'•'.'•'•'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. u.w ^ure more effective work by all/er be a dull moment in your life. MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES i One of the Ten Commandments! "Slothfulness casteth into a deep r ,'j"' 11 *'"? m postorrice over 150 mile* is: "Thou shall not steal." There!sleep, and an idle .soul shall suf-^"r w^ A ^. U ?~ P ^^^. ad ^7 0 are many ways of taking that j Help me, 0 Lord, to be the one -" n - th * '••• 7 • 50 which is not our own. Many of us: master of all that I think, say and ihave been guilty of failing to do'do — not th" s'ive. all that we could to earn that: ! there are not other Christian girls Hearing HlS Number in the office and ask them to join in praying about it. Above all, do PIERRE, S. D. Circuit f 29 not assume a holier-than-thou at- : Judge H a r r y Mundl asked the , titude. Be sure you are living a*' man who bad P leaded guilty to ! a Chnstian, not only in relation' drivin « while int <>xicated for hisj I to your office work but also in | 'other ways. j HXIVERSITV OK AGE license number, The man said he didn't remember but the car was just outside. He looked out the window and began reading off a number NEW YORK i.?— Yeshiva LTni- as Judge Mundt took it down. versity has come of age. in mark- ! Suddenly Judge Mundt reared ing its I3th anniversary, the Jew-; back, started at what he'd written ish institution noted that in Jew-! and declared, "why, that's my ish tradition, a young man cele- j number." brates -his Bar Mitzvah at 13, The man apologized and the symbolic of his attainment of ma- judge »aid he WM certain it wu tunty. Jm honwt mi»takt. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will ap. ply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed force* in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P.O and N.P.O Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8365 For irretuloritiei in itrvlc* pleoM coll th« obov* number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. delivery Mrvice will b« H McttMry

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