The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 6, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 6, 1959
Page 4
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Established November 9. 1891 H. E. FUsmUAStti Editor and Publisher GeraldLne Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered at 2nd clasi matter at the post office' it Austin, Minnesota, under the act of March ;i. Tennis Upset The Australians, surging to the top in many athletic endeavors, have dominated world tennis play for nearly the last decade, Thus America's stunning victory this time must rank as one of the great up* »els of recent years. For some time now we have been hearing about the highly organized, efficient 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERA15 Tuesdoy, Jon. 6, 1959 POT POURRI WHEN TEENAGERS here and elsewhere began experimenting with rockets, the idea was spoofed by some as only kid-stuff, un- iMued Daily Except Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years and still is a newspaper for Austin and community fair and impartial t.o 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. system by which the Australians today crank out top tennis players, swimmers, and track aces. On the basis of their remarkable performances, there seems little reason for questioning the effectiveness of this system. But American atheltes, though not the product of a similar setup, have always been a dogged lot. Once before our Davis Ue observation was made as Cup team cracked through against a tough the army headquarters mailed to Aussie crew. This year the accomplish- 2,000 rocket clubs throughout the rnent was even more impressive, for the nation a packet of educational odds seemed heavier. material on the science of rocke- scientific and to no real purpose. But the army doesn't feel that way nhoul It. Instead, according to an evaluation made by First Army headquarters, teenage rocketeers are a remarkable group of mathematicians whose skill "would floor the average adult." Member of the Associated Press Our winning combination was composed of men who for the most part had seen The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local new* printed in this newspaper as well as ail AP news dispatches. O Lord of hosts, God of Israel, that dwellest between the cherubims, thou art the God, even thou alone, of all the kingdoms of the earth: thou hast made heaven and earth.—Isaiah 37:16. * » * God only opened His hand to give flight to a thought that He had held imprisoned from eternity. — Timothy Titcomb. -— little or no Davis Cup competition. They / tO I- _._ - - 1 it A. L „ _ t * _ . • I f~* • ' try. The mailing was part of the army's program to encourage interest in rocketry by qualified teen- braved the Australian greats, Cooper and > a s ers ' with emphasis placed on Anderson, and brought them down. | safetv Most astonishing U.S. performer, of i The 52 -P a 8 e booklet includes course, was 22-year-old Alex Olmedo, a I col "P licate(i formulas relating to Peruvian who has lived in America just l such tllings as comb "st'on tern- five years. In a cool display of courage and craft and stamina, he toppled Australia's best in two singles matches and teamed up to help win the doubles. The country's congratulations go out to these game, exciting young players who simply refused to be beaten by Australia's masterly team. New Legislative Session ° piniollS ° f 0therS From the standpoint of news-making, this session of the Minnesota State Legislature will be a wing-ding. Seldom have as many important and controversial issues conlronted a legislature as is destined to rise in this session. The decisions will run from critical problems on expansion of higher education, to the question of whether daylight savings will be continued, and from reapportionment of the state to taxation. These are only a few of a host of issues demanding decisions. A large cloud hangs over it all. Cover- nor Freeman and other state officials have already indicated this will be the spendingest administration in the state's history. Biggest question of all will be, where's the money coming from? There is certain to be all sorts of suggestions. New taxes or new methods of collecting more money from present taxes. You will hear much about ' replacement taxes," though there just asn t such an animal. Regardless of how the tax system is changed or juggled, either Minnesotans will pay out more money in taxes, or the state debt will climb. This is going to be an interesting year in following legislative government and politics because of the great variety of issues on tap. It is going to be interesting also because it is destined to involve the demand on taxpayers for payment of more tax revenue. And it is a common axiom that where your money is, your interest will be. Those Resolutions It is historic that at the beginning of every new year, there should be much talk about "New Year resolutions." But we wonder if that isn't just a continuation of a comfortable old tradition that is taken for granted. Perhaps, for a long period in our history it was commonplace to make resolutions—to stop smoking, to stop drinking, to stop cussing and other habits inimical to health and happiness. But somehow, we doubt that there's as much soul-searching and leaf-turning as we assume. How many people do you know who've actually made "resolutions" out loud—and of this diminishing company how many do you think will remain on the straight-and-narrow for more than • week? PICKETING THE POLICE We applaud Mayor Wagner for his forthright slancl on the issue that Henry Feinstein has exploded in the face of the people of New York. And we welcome the Mayor's pledge not to tolerate unionization of the police "by the Teamsters or • anyone else." The public reaction to Mr. Feinstein's plan for the Teamsters Union to picket police installations' —part of Mr. Hoffa's campaign to put all the nation's policemen on the membership rolls of the notorious Teamsters Union — has made it clear that the Mayor will have overwhelming support in making good on his promise. And that goes for the policemen themselves. The Patrolmen's Benevolent Association, to which most of them belong, apparently feels the same way, even though its members want, as they should, some "formalized" grievance procedure within the Police Department. Messrs. Hoffa and Feinstein have had to bow before the gale of public disapproval and have renounced any idea of direct interference with police operations. They would be well advised also to give up any picketing of the police at all — even if it be only "educational." Neither the police nor the public wants Mr. Hoffa's brand of education, nor should it be permitted. And there is a side issue involved which we are glad the Mayor is going to tackle: that of Mr. Feinstein himself. Why should he be allowed to continue as superintendent of Transportation in the office of Borough President Jack while he is president of a Teamster local and head of Mr. Hoffa's campaign to unionize the nation's policemen— in open opposition to the policy of the city government? Certainly Mr. Hoffa's assignment alone Is more than a full-time job. And how can any man well serve two masters, especially when his masters' interests are diametrically opposed?—NEW YORK TIMES FOOD FOR DOLLARS One wishes that the cure for America's food surplus and the world's food deficit were as simple as Montana's Senator Mike Mansfield conceives it to be. His proposal is to scale down foreign aid costs by substituting food for dollars. The idea has been tried many times . . . and with something less than full success. Grains and foods we have in embarrassing surplus are not the foods to which the hungry of other lands are accustomed. About two-thirds of the population of the world is used to rice, not wheat, not corn. And, curiously enough the change to our surplus foods isn't always welcome.—DAVENPORT (IOWA) TIMES State Centennial Returns Big Benefits, Officials Say Minnesota's centennial celebration was a million-dollar Investment by the state which has returned direct and indirect benefits to the people worth many times that amount U they could be measured by a financial yardstick. Price Bertil of Sweden and representatives of 24 other nations; stars of stage, screen TV and radio; the Festival of Nations and International Exposition; 290-unit Parade of the Century seen by 200,000 spectators; and days dedicated to Education, Sports, Mili- This was the statement issued jtary and other areas. by the Minnesota Statehood Cen- Showboat a Sellout tennial Commission as its yearend report went into the mails to A popular success was the Centennial Showboat which was sold legislators, Centennial committee out at 97 of its 103 performances chairmen and the news media. A final report will be presented to the Legislature in March. "Every facet of living in Minnesota has been stimulated by hundreds of statewide and county committee projects and events; by new historical information, publications and advances in the cultural arts and education to name just a few," State Rep. Peter S. Popovicb, commission chairman, •aid. State, Counties Covered The report covers events and projects of statewide committees In one section and results of coun ty committees efforts in a sec end section. More than 1,600 major centen- of "Under The Gaslight." Committees doing extensive work included the committee on t h e arts which produced many works, exhibits, contests, books and other cultural stimuli; the education peratures, combustion pressure, specific heat ratio, molecul- ( gravitational constant. "\V bile the mathematical formulas would floor the average adult, they are only everyday fare to the amateur rocke- teer," says Hie army. Safety, however, Is being stressed. The army is encouraging serious Interest In rockets by teenagers bnt only under proper supervision and proper safety standards. IF SOME of the gifts you got or Christmas seemed odd, don't ret. You were in good company .A representative of the British Ministry of Agriculture was pre- ented with a gold-plated hot dog >y the American meat industry . .An Oklahoma youth with an xpedition near the South Pole sent iis mother a bottle of water he ;ot my melting ice 300 years old . .The Wilshire Chamber of Commerce presented the Mayor of Honolulu with a deed to one square pard of land along Wilshire Boule- ard, . .A Providence toolmaker presented President Eisenhower with a clock which runs back vards. . .As a gift for a man who lad everything else, someone in New Jersey invented a plastic hand "or stroking parakeets that bite. . YOU CAN always find problems even in the 'Your New Suit, Sir" ^Vv^Vxi 1 ^ ^;.£p;#v£'.^ ^--v^^^w^s^ Here's Real Story of Tea/no's Drive to Take in Police By VICTOR RIESEL NEW YORK — The inside story of Jim Hoffa's driva to unionize the nation's police is that there is no real drive to unionize the police; there will be no drive to Unionize police, and like that old British press agent, W. Shakespeare, once wrote — the play's the thing. Hoffa's stakes are being played for a lot more than a few, if any, headachy police loclas around the country. Fact is. it was not Hoffa's idea at all to launch tlis "sweeping*' campaign to sign up the cops. The besieged, bantam Teamster chief was not even really interested in attempting to unionize state, county and municipal workers. Twice in the past six months, he waved the idea away. Then two of his New York aides sold it to him. They were New York's Teamster proconsul, John O'Rourke, and his buddy, Henry Feinstein, leader of some 8,000 assorted hospital and city workers. Finally Said: "Okay" Jimmie finally said "Okay, okay." And when someone asked if this would include police, Jimmie said, "Sure, why not?" There were those. within the iron circle said, "You're nuts," And Jimmie answered, "This is not so nuts. It pays to advertise." That's exactly what this "police drive" is — regardless of TOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Loon Costs Due tor Boost By SYLVIA PORTER If business continues its current strong comeback in the months ahead, credit will tighten, interest rates will climb. To you, as a borrower, this will mean it will be harder to get a loan to expand your business, to buy a home, to carry on other activities, and you'll pay high rates for the loans you do get. To you, as a saver, this will mean you'll get a fatter return on cash you have available for investment in new bonds and In mortgages. Only.if business goes into an other slide is it likely that credit speaker at the annual meeting of the Gerontology Society in Philadelphia declared that the discovery of cures for heart trouble, cancer and hardening of the arteries might cause "a major disaster." Ills reasoning: Discovery of such cures would cause virtually all citizens to live to be 80 or 100. If they did, Insurance companies would go broke try- Ing to honor, their annuity contracts. Housing would become scarce. Old people might become so dominant politically that they would vote exorbitant old age pensions. Social security reserves would become inadequate, and caring for elederly non-producers would reduce sharply the standard of living for younger members of society. No such drastic changes are anticipated, however. The best we can expect is a gradual process of cures for man's worst ailments. IN A world fearful of inflation, mauy people have been buying common stocks as a hedge against dwindling money values. But, according to Dr. Franz Pick, money expert, it was only „ ., , i wtnn-i atiuc J3 *t iirwciv tuuif 1^1 cvu ?, l h '"f' _ A , <*ain -ill become easy and inter best inflation hedge tours and will repeat some o them in 1959. The major hist »ri cal effort was initial restoratioz of Old Fort Snelling. Many Histories Produced Publications were devoted on the state level to oil fields while countless histories of townships, schools, churches and other organizations were produced during the year. Not only did centennial events generate extensive news coverage, but the commemoration itself was a catalyst for profiles on all phases of Minnesota — its wav common counties, were the fourth last year. Best Investment, lie reports, proved to be French I8th Century furniture, the Louis XV or XVI vintage, which showed a gain in value of 200 to 225 per cent from the start of 1958 to the end. Next in line for capital appreciation came rare books and manuscripts of the 14th through the 16th centuries, rising 100 per cent in value. Also showing a 100 per cent rise were paintings by Ceza n n e, Gaughin, Matisse, Renoir and Van Gogh. In fourth place, stocks, in which rails up about 62 per cent and est rates again will slide. You have been put clearly on notice that this is the outlook by no less a power than the Federal Reserve System itself — the Central Bank of the United States which regulates the supply of money in our country and which is a key force in determining the level of all borrowing rates. Many at High Levels Already many loan rates are at the highest levels in far more than a quarter-century. Already home builders are worrying that shortage of mortgage money in 1959 may cripple building of homes this year. For even when the revival from the 1957-58 recession was in its Infancy this past summer and fall, the Federal Reserve System began to clamp down on credit — started to "mop up" free funds in the nation's banks so money wouldn't be so easy and the banks wouldn't be so eager to extend speculative, potentially Inflationary loans. Right now, in these first days of January, the system is actively pursuing its "mop up" policy to make sure that the banks don't get loaded with extra cash which they'll rush to put to use. Availability Reduced As the Federal Reserve has reduced the availability of credit in recent months, the price of that credit — the level of interest rates — has risen spectacularly. The mighty U. S. Treasury must pay over 4 per cent interest to get a modest long - term today. As recently as this past June it was paying 3'.<4 per cent for n long-term loan, and buyers were scrambling for the bonds. The top . notch corporation borrowers of the nation can still g"et loans at the prime rate of 4 per cent, but terms of the loans, In effect, raise the rate closer to 5 per cent. As recently as sis; months ago top-notch corporations were getting loans at little more than 3 1 i per cent. As for mortgage money, if you're a superb risk and want only a small mortgage you might get one at 5!4 per cent. It's more probable that you'll pay 5',-i to 6 per cent — the precise charge de pending on the community in which you live, and your banking connections. Why is better business in 1959 due to bring tighter credit, higher interest rates? To Damage Recovery Because the Federal Reserve fears that inflation will damage the business recovery, and it is determined to use its powers to the utmost to help maintain the value of the dollar. It cannot directly control the Federal budget deficit. It cannot directly restrain the advance In wages or in prices of goods and services. It cannot directly curb installment buying. But U has authority to restrict the use of credit in the stock market and (his U has done by raising the requirement for buying listed stocks on margin UTcdit) to % per cent. It has authority to restrict the general supply of bank credit and to make borrowing from banks more costly. This, too, it has done. If business does continue rebounding this year there'll be a greater demand for bank funds — j but the Federal Reserve will noli n, the message of this report is )lunt: Arrange for your loan before it jecomes tougher to get and the cost of it becomes more sive. (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — cast the other expand the supply to equal the demand. And as he greater demand for money will hit the limited supply, natural economic forces will tend to raise the cost of borrowing. If you expect business to improve this year — a logical expectation — and if you know you're In a news broad- night I heard a from a college newspaper which said your messages were too simplified for the complex!times. Have you that observation? , j n ~n n wn** in biiuu niv ftwowti v/i ucoua iic uiuci c\j going to need money as 19o9 rolls christ is reve , aju ^ and adequate eyery pjece Qf Noted Composer industrials and utilities slightly more than 30 per cent. Diamonds, often considered good investment for appreciation. I were virtually unchanged in price' in J958. IT'S POSSIBLE today to make of life, traditions, history, its peo- money by giving away property. ^ pie, vacationland, achievements in I The experience of a doctor, how committee"" which V1 sponsored" U ai CUltUre ; 1education and «>e scien-jhe "saved" $175 in taxes by mak- Higher Education Conference and ce ! a » d , busine s s development and I ing a $10 000 donation to a hospi- ""* ' - -" ---"•- 'tal, is told an Medical Economics ACROSS 1 Noted Czech composer. —— Dvorak 6 He studied at Zlonice ID 1855 11 Looked suggestively 13 Remove H Threaten 15 Dinner course 16 Sum up 17 DOWN 1 Spirit 2 Requir» 3 Wait upon 4 British r^one.v of account 5 Parts of bodies (i Males 7 Last month (ab.) 8 Withered S) Ledger entry 10 Letter* A c. R A N A R £ KI u A 1 K A K N 0 M i LI N (s. A K R S •y p R | L. A N A, S \J E t? vi (3 ft» < Answer to Previous Puzzle and place. It is easy to confuse j scientific progress and worldly j sophistication with spiritual and moral progress but they are very different. It is easy to look at the complex problems of modern civi- | lizalion and think ihat men have never faced these things before. But the basic trouble with the human heart has been identical for thousands of years, Hate, malice, the tumult. It's Teamster advertising. They're not afraid to tackle anybody, is what this nil says. After the bawling Is over, th* Teamsters will turn to the 1,500^ 000 non-unionized state, county and municipal workers In 1,000 communities and say, In effect, look at how we startled all th« city fathers everywhere. Now you can see wbat we can do for you, If this convinces half a million such civil service employes, It will be a handsome profit on jus* a few mimeographed newi r«- leases. Money Counts Up T Not only will Hoffas lieutenant* go after civil servants, but theyll go after taxi drivers, too. In New York City, there are some 30.. 000 hackies alone. At a buck * week apiece in dues such a new Teamsters local would take in over 1,500,000 a year. That would make it a mighty powerful induv trial and political unit. To get to the Inside story of this Gotterdammernng, youva got to know a little about Hoffa's local boy, Henry Fclnstein, a 10,000-n-year car and truck dispatcher In the office of the _ Manhattan Borough president. Feinstein Is bright, sharp, ambitious, and abont to retire from New York City's employ. He'll be tbls side of 55 and has BI> Intention oi getting out of the Teamsters or staying Insldo Manhattan. He wants to be ona of the Teanv ster national leaden — and ltk« Jim Hoffa has surrounded himself with young intellectuals who can give Madison Ave. a gray flannel mouth when it comes to press agentry. They know that a man Is known by the enemies h» j keeps. So Fienstein decided to go out and make some mighty inv portant enemies. Served His Purpose He did. They denounced him. Overnight he became what h« wanted, one of the most prominent names in Teamster circles, where prominence is generally linked with police records not police unions. Brother Fefnsteln wants to become the chief of one of whai the Teamsters call "National Trade Divisions." There are 15 of these. Most of them have a national office and paid national officials. They cover a complete field from coast to coast, such as milk or bread deliveries or warehousing. There Is an cmanciated State, County and Municipal Workers Division. It has no central office and rui paid officials. Now the light should come through. Feinstein wants to be the paid national chirr and set up a permanent centrnl office. Thus he can launch national civil service employes unionizing drives. How He'll Build This he will build on the rela- X. | pieces out the window. i lively few Teamsters municipal lo. A city official who happened toi cals of dtv truck drivers, garbaga collectors and park leaf caters. Ha will go after hospital workers, city clerical employes and all the other white collar people in the housing and port authority type of city offices. Wherever he goes. Brother Fein- "I can't read my own writing when it's more than 10 minutes old. What does this last item on my shopping list look like to you?" an 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLEH LEARN HARD WAY Seven teenagers in New Jersey learned a lesson the hard way recently. While riding along in a bus, they U P magazines and tossed the ties of our answer for A. L. ANSWER — I cannot make a see them littering the streets, stop- defense of my preaching because jP e d the bus and gave the boys an I am fully aware of its imperfec-! assignment they will not forget in lions and limitations. But I would a hurry, affirm that the gospel of Jesus He ordered them to pick up paper, cigaret buttj for the complexities of any time! and match stick over a three- i published for teachers; "Resource Guide" sports committee potential in all media. Publicity and promotion projects j which promoted 95 events and i " lcluded tlie distribution of 851,-' He gave a P iece of r eal estate, honored 1,958 greats, hospitality I 000 Calenda « of Event* through !«« "ah, to the hospital. He had 21 Written form of Mistress 22 Taciturn 23 Mutilate 2-1 Preposition metaphysician 12His w »« 25 Stagger 19 German river .«" occasion of 27 Greek letter 20 Holds in high national 28 Masculine regard mourning in appellation Bohemia 13 Hinder 18 New lorm (comb, loim) 20 Ensnar* group which emphasized extra hos- 1 9 ' 000 outlets '» th * nation; of 125,- f 3 "" 1 ^ $50 ° for the ] aJ> d - so if he ; pitality for centennial visitors and °°° * ulj -«>lor toruist "lure" books; : lad » w the property he'd have; :he doctor had an annual income ricultural Portrait" nominated j 225 newsmen including 29 foreign for the Venice Film Festival!representatives. The United States competition; business and indus- Bial activities are described in i try committee which stimulat- m excess of $100,000. He not only escaped Information Agency sent more than lh " "Ll7 i T » 100 news .toriP* <wpr*»«« »„* n«. . ap " aJ gaius tia " b >' 100 news stories overseas and pre- i SQUnty-by-county listings. Many ed an estimated 10 to 20 million' Pared and distributed 15 radio] WHin&r observances were built dollars of new business through''programs, a series of newsreels.! tributions wound the visit of the Centennial j the Midwest Business Opportuiii-' a television documentary and 100 l Train which was seen by 633,347 j ties Exhibit; and the women VstilJ photos. i person in 86 counties on its 133-jmittee which produced a cooki There was major centennial cov-i j ft,. . , , ,. . jr--*...^*v. w v,uu« - .L n vie tv«a jiiajut LciHcuiutu cuv- Ifiaii ne % SflS* ?J? "**%******"»*,"> "* il « ™-.«W - » -tional and regional' wUtof 1 the land away, but also got to take a $10,000 deduction for con- So be had a $7,800 tax savings, and was $175 better off by giving the land away than he would have beeu bv ing the spring and Statehood of the Week tumrner of in its third printing. : ^^ e ~ v ~ ^oVS g^n?£^ ^'^ ** """^ i Historically, Grand Portage wat .newspaper in the nation and by: The saving works, uf course or a national monument and'133 television stations, more than ! Iy if someone is in a very hiyii Jia Mill restored near War- 30 of which were overseas, and: income bracket and if he give.-, , . T " e Mil »esota Historical So- by nationwide radio and televi-, away property that has increased Norway, i ciety conducted eight historical, sion network.. ' '. substantially 'in value. Was the with the 23 Dawn (poet.) 28 Hideous 30 Dill 31 Frozen ram 32 Passaget in the bruin 3-1 Famous British school 35 Thick, brown syrup 39 Wife of Nata (Aztec) 40 Championship flag 42Hosea (ab ) 45 Royal'Italian family name 46 Night befoif an event 49 His career was influenced by the works of Ru-hard Wagner 52 More :acil» 54 Peruser 55 Bowling l*rm (pl) J6 Madt mistake* 51 Cubic rm lei 38 Cloyt 41 Kind of tide (pl.) 42 At thii placo 43 Heavy blow 44 Heavenly body 46 "Emerald Ul«" 47 Change 29 Heating device direction 33 Compass point 48 Gaelic 38 Facial 50 Kith grimace 51 Crimson 37 Abstract being 53 Perched lying, pride, cheating, self - will lust, murder, and a neglect block area. He himself remained' stein will be press-agented as tha to make sure they completed the'man who "could really have union- J°b- jized police, but let it go becausa Whether littering a street or il; ' s rt; all.v against the law." committing a petty misdemeanor,] Like Jimmie Hoffa says, "It the average offender is malicious in the beginning alty in time can often nip dangerous tendencies in the bud and save someone from slipping into a life of crime. It is better still to help those responsible for trouble to channel seldom pays to advertise." (Distributed A pen- 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealer* end Street Sules) ................. | 57 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN ; of God have been prevalent all their destructive tendencies i n t o Per ! through human history. worthwhile channels. 2(i Weeks Single Copy (other than regu- _ lur weekly Subscrlbi-rsi ____ ..... The manifestations of these sins i and the cross-currents of their ef- , fects on others may vary but the • basic trouble God will bless you if you strive Oil* Year .10 •lir 10.,!.' 2060 to find the element of good in every; person and build on that. remains the same., "Turn away from evil and doione"wtomn II see no reason to preach a gos-: g0 od: seek after peace and pur-' If 1 ^, M °"' (pel of reformation when only sue it." (Psalms 33:15) BY MAIL— ZONE 1 Delivery In postofflca within so milea radius of Austin — Payable in " . ' to"W-|tf L ' H r IT One You r '.'.[' , Grant me the grace, O Loving I MAIL-ZONE*' in of his developed and la- Savior, to confess my faults, do ; Delivery 1 Christ's redemption can cure. With r 11 VI W 9 10 tent abilities man has yet to dem- penance and amend the power to save him- j (Distributed by McN aught Syndi- --'•• • - ' onstrate ; self from sin in Iris heart. This cate, Inc.* in poatofflce ouUld* my life - £" wS yttb '*' a advauc «- . takes an outside power, a super- • .natural transaction and this comes' WITHOI-I *m solely from faith in Jesus Christ' "umn i AIII as Saviour from sin and Lord of . SA '^ D1EG0 ' C'M. W ~ Peo- life. One of the glories of the gos- ple who heard Elbert Aston shou *- ;5ue Ve"r pel is its simplicity. A little child ," g a}ter he esca P ed ' wearing on- ~ can hear u, understand and believe y shons ' from llis blazing apart• while the most learned can never ment thou S lu he was Just excited, plumb the depths of God's love' :But there was aiso another >'ea- aud mercy as revealed in Christ.', So "' Hu llad losl his "earing aid I'liree Moiillu SU Mom ha .. ,'.'.]'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.',','. ' ' ^ One Ytur !.]"''''* 3 •> MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postolllce over 150 ml! " is^of Austin—payable In advam in the fire. A RECORD FAMILY KINGFISHER, Okla. >.¥> - Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Norwood have what may be a record family: 19 children, 50 grand children and 50 great grandchildren. And they know all their names and address-• es, too. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will apply 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 Depl. Dial HE 3-8865 For irreguloritici, in *«rvlc« please call the obov* numb«r between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Entro delivery «ervlc< will bo mad* if neceiiary

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