The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 7, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 7, 1959
Page 4
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Established November 9, 1S91 have been observing that the Minnesota i link is a thing of beauty. Some big scale beauttficaticm is in or- '• .__.--. der for the 30-mile stretch just south of I LAW Dp s Moines, and next week the contracts will be let for; seeding of 781 acres, planting of 2,355 trees, 3,400 shrubs and 2,200 vines. Yes, the highway program is costly- but Interstate 35 will be a truly wonder H.~lif. RwmuMtti Editor and~~PubIisher~ Gmldin« Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered «i 2nd clan matter at the post olficT" *( Austin, Mlnnenoia, under the act of March 3, 1*79. ••-;,._-,. tamed Dally E«cept Sunday --_-._ __ .-.••. **•+* i» tr A 11 i y rY V/llLIWl ful way to travel. We can hardly wait for a chance to have a go at the full length of it. Words of Wisdom AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Wednesday, Jan. 7, 1959 POT POURRI THE NEW designation of T:K.. 90, announced by the state high i way department, for the Inter-! state highway to replace T.H. 16, through Austin, is rather fitting. Back in the early 1930's when the highway was known as T.H. 9, it was still a graveled highway. Thr new, modern, T.H. 90, will be at least in times as good as T.H. everything Seems to Be Up JIL STATE or THE UNION Herald has been for 67 "'years' and still la 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 Prcsr The Associated Press is entitled exclusively "to" the use for republication of all the local new* printed in this' newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. How can I myself alone bear your cumbrance, your burden, and your strife? — Deut. 1:12, * » * .The cup which my Saviour giveth me, can it be anything but a cup of salvation? — Alexander Maclaren. TV comedian Jackie Gleason, putting the epitaph to his own show, spoke some j , „„„ words that have much broader implication !, , Wing man lm B0ne in than just in his bailiwick, i to retirement •after talking him Said he: "Any time quality has a deadline it's got to deteriorate. You can strive for qual- , ,, . ity week after week but you won't often > ""' Up and down self out of a job. Harold Diepenbrock, Goodlum County superintendent of schools In this age of hurry, of schedules that W °'M m ° re l !™" 150schw>1 districts °™ ™« * ' ™' f— — - ------ ....«»( iv a,j iivsts vjnijr i INOW tllCPfi 8Tt TV comic shows that, quality is hard to | so successful come bv J ' that the Goodhuc commissioners decided the job of! ueuuea me j Many an enterpriser in American life ! county school superintendent today seems io be conscious of the old motto of the Hollywood B-picture produc ers: "We don't want it good. We want Friday." it Opportunity for GOP Opinions of Others Republicans who haven't fared as well as they might in Minnesota of late, have a chance to get off on a fresh and energetic start, when the party's State Central Committee meets Saturday, and a state chairman is selected. , One of the leading contenders for the post — and deservingly so — is Ed Viehman, Owatonna. His energy and effectiveness is particularly well known in this First District in which he was the campaign chairman for Congressman Al Quie, who smashed through to victory at the November election with a margin over his opponent comparable to the victories run up by his popular predecessor, the late Cong. August H. Andresen. For the Republicans, the First District congressional contest was one of the bright spots for the party. But Viehman has given much of his time in campaigning for the entire Republican ticket. He is a good organizer and an effective worker. One reason for the success of the DFL party is that the candidates campaign together. The GOP candidates have often lacked that asset. Viehman, we believe, is the type of organizer who would put the campaigning on a more effective level. It is quite obvious that the Minnesota Republican party needs new ideas and a change of pace. Viehman, we believe, can provide them. Progress on IS-35 Years lie ahead before the Midwest can glory in a ride on the completed Interstate Highway 35, but nearly every month will be bringing a progress report. While Minnesotans, including Austin area motorists, have been bragging about the short stretch of completed 35 just north of Owatonna, Iowa has been pick- i n g up momentum and has several stretches of its part of the four-lane pavement ready. Not only utility and safety but beauty are included In the overall plan. Motorists CAPITALISTIC COMMUNISTS? At first we were of the hasty opinion thai the revelation that many Russians are now saving their money and drawing 3 per cent interest from the government was a sign that the Communists arc weakening and adopting .capitalistic ideas. Communism certainly never intended that on the march to Utopia the proletariat should practice the homely virtue of thrift. After all, didn't Marx promise, "From each according to his abilities, to each according to his needs"? Who needs to save money under that system? And how could the Marxist philosophy be stretched to allow any individual to accumulate more money than he needs? If one of the comrades piled up a few rubles and put them to work for him at :i per cent interest, wouldn't he soon be better off than his fellow Marxists who were only getting what they need? Well, fellow capitalistic comrades, we think we have this one figured out. First, the Russian Communists long ago forgot Marx's advice about to each according to his needs. High party members live like czars. And ordinary workers live like ordinary workers, It is the ordinary workers who we assume are saving their money and putting it in government institutions to get 3 per cent interest. The Russian visitor to Chicago who revealed the system said nobody was going to get wealthy on the 3 per cent deal. Why do the ordinary workers have a surplus of cash? Their wages are much, much lower than those of American ordinary workers. The answer: They have fewer consumer goods to buy than American workers have. So, to ease the money out of the proletarians' pockets, the government pays 3 per cent on money that isn't of much use to the workers anyway. But this is not a reversion to pre-Communlst capitalism. The Communists can, under their sys- tern, change the value of money at will, appropriate all money in circulation, including that drawing interest, and issue new money to replace Thus, what the Soviet government is practicing in getting workers to turn over their savings to the government is not capitalism. It's an old-fashioned confidence game.—CHICAGO SUN-TIMES Newsters, Oldsters Battling Over Rules in U. S. Senate elder La Follette, once had also refused to testify before a Senate committee, but no action was taken against him, although he openly challenged the Senate to do go. whteh th Another "Count" V ° BalMt n M Cart andtn s H fcen. McCarthy, and this did oc- The "1 i b t- r a 1 s" themselves have often used the filibuster weapon to kill legislation which they knew a 51 per cent majority would adopt if a vote were permitted. Is the Senate a body"? Unlike the all of whose mem- conie «P for election no longer necessary and Diepenbrock retired Monday. Supervi sory work connected with the office will be handled on a part- time basis. HERE'S SOMETHING that may make your blood boil, but then you may be the casual type and iind it not annoying at all. The United States, according to a Chicago columnist, has sent $4fl million to Formosa for a retirement program for Chinese Nationalist soldiers. Are we starting a social security program for the whole world? QUIP OF the week: How nice it would be if all the dieters would simply eat the calories allowed and not count the calories aloud. ONE AREA of enterprise in which it cannot be charged that there is a trend toward monopoly, is the life insurance field. As of last June, there were 1,314 life insurance companies in the U. S. That total represents an increase of over 67 from a year ago and over 700 in the past ten years. The younger, smaller companies have shown a greater rate of increase in recent years than the older, larger companies, although both have shown substantial growth. The 50 largest companies have increased their insurance in force by about 275 per cent since 1340, but the other companies have shown an increase of nearly '650 per cent. AN AMERICAN champagne producer has added to the recent fuss raised by French champagne makers. The French are seething because Spanish wine makers are labeling some wine "Spanish champagne." The American has sent a cable to the spokesman of the French champagne industry in which he challenged the French wine mak ers to an international "blindfold wine testing" to determine whe- .her the French product was sup- ?rior to the American. The dispute was prompted by a recent British court decision al- ] lowing a Spanish wine company i • to describe its product as "Span-1 ish champagne." ' AUTOMAKERS OF the U. S., wondering whether to retool forj small cars, will no doubt note with interest that British production is expected to reach one million this year. ' i That's getting into the big time,, even by American standards. A five-million year isn't bad in the U. S. while a seven-million one is! close to the record. It shouldn't be hard to figure where the Bri-; tish are getting their new busi- obviously getting coun-! of export-! sales once enjoyed by the now' priced -out American markets.' Large American cars are out of ,j Thinking Business One of Country's Biggest Industries By VICTOR RIESEL If I may scramble a metaphor, never take another crack at the eggheads, for to their yokes are tied the wheels of this nation's prosperous destiny. These thinkers, some of them sitting in special "thinking fadories," are developing electronic equipment which, in turn, will make 10,000,000 new jobs. The thinking business — known to the longhairs as basic research — is'one of our major industries — doing $9 billion a year volume. In one western research institution recently surveyed by RCA, there are 8,000 men and women whose job it is to pro-" duce nothing but ideas for experimentation. They have produced. Somewhere among them is a report which says: "So fantastic are the potentialities of new control devices that It is possible to visualize acres of factory or office space in which no worker is needed. "Automated equipment can process raw materials, assemble them into finished goods, package them and load them into freight cars without direct human help. (This includes bread baking for example — VR) That is not all. Machines Can Adjust "The automated machine can adjust to variable productive conditions by itself, correct its own 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' More People Make More By SYLVIA PORTER How does your income rate against your neighbor's as this new just-released final report on income of U. S. families in 1957 and the latest consumer study |ed with billion ^ dollar figures'the average city family's income [measuring our nation's progress, .vas well under $3,000. Now it's MgCllUOd JUUl • iJCigUUl/1 O aa (flliS IICW —"« »..w ...»L.<T»> f./iitlMUIl.* alUUJf year opens with more Americans! l) y "'e University of Michigan in cities making more money than Survey Research Center. ever before? Rate yourself on the scale be- You're only average if your fam- f° re vou read on. I think you'll ily earns over $5,300 a year. Half ^d tne answers gratifying, dis- the city families in our country ! cover you're comfortably above earn at least this. tho " atinn '° »««»•<••«• You're only average if your Income has been rising with just minor interruptions since World War II. Family incomes have been in a steady climb and the dips In the 1918-49, 1953-5-1, and 1957-58 recessions were picayune. !„. "",,""7." You're only average if in the ;'income equality" is . ., , . tpxmnnlf nhraeo oast three years, the increase mi your income has been significant ' the nation's average. Now, what major implications do the statistics suggest? They dramatize the extent to which we have become a nation dominated by middle-income families, underline our continuing march toward a land in which - - than a textbook phrase. No Parallel ly ahead of the Increase in your Of course, you've heard this said cost of living. Between 1955 and' before — but the social revolution 195B, average family income jump-! inherent > n these figures simply ed a whopping 8 per cent; in 1957,cannot be overemphasized. There it went up another 4 per cent; it is no parallel for us anywhere. They pound home the fundamental fact that we not only rose again last year. Times Change _ .... „...„ You're only an average veteran j llave more, spending power than of World War II if your income; cvcr before but we also, have has more than doubled since 1947 as compared with a rise in in- somes of nonvets of about 65 pe>- cent. In 1947 the average veteran But none will have the direct personal meaning of these two: At the end of World War II, marching toward $6,000, (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES "continuing: nesSl They're of Rep-: much of il in tries at the expense < •ing in West Germany. It concerned plirnentary remarks he his fellow senators, enough, this was the nrsi time „ » „ , the sena* ever voted "censure" 1°™" af ' er 6V6ry electlon ' for c o m m e n t s by one senator How Thcv Fecl MINNESOTANS PAY more than about another. This had always So fa ' - as they are concerned, double the average state income been regarded as the right of free' the Senate is realistically a "con- ! tax payable in the 29 income tax speech. tinulng body." but the newcomers!states, in most income brackets ! „ ,. ,_, . . . argue they shouW haye ft ch , Thjs . s ^.^^ ^ ^ aVelease to say what the rules should be. The opponents are willing to grant them that right, but only under the existing rules requlr- iug a two-thirds vote before any change becomes valid. by the Minnesota Taxpayers Assn., with the figures on state income taxes compiled by the Utah Foundation. And this is true, says the association, even with full deduction of federal income tax pay- Certainly the previous rules re- i ments and medical expenses. By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON — Shades of Joe McCarthy I Strange as it may seem, the so-called "liberals" In the Senate of both parties ~ who voted on one count to "censure" the Wisconsin senator In 1954 for something that happened in his previous term in the Senate — are adopting this week the very same argument he made, namely, that the Senate is not a "continuing body." Expediency is the reason. The northern senators who want to change the rules to curtail fill- hasten — (limed principally at "civil rights" legislation - do not have enough strength to muster a two-thlrdf rote as the present rules require. They seek the right, therefore, to gag the Senate by means of a 51 per cent majority vote. The southern senators who voted against Sen. McCarthy are consistent today, for they hold that the Senate is » "continuing body" and ita rules can be changed only by a two-thirds vote. "Liberal" View Given Logically th« "liberals," on the other hand, in their insistence that the Senate is not a "continuing body," ought to adopt a motion to expunge from the records of the Senate their vote, which said that Sen. McCarthy should be "censured" for refusing to testify before » Senate committee during bis previous term of office. Actually, he had been elected by tho people trf Wisconsin after those charge* were fully aired, and, when be took his oath u a senator in January, 1953, for a aew term, he challenged the Senate to ask him to stand aside while it investgiated any charges. This the Senate did not do, but two years later, when there wa§ ao AcrimoBums tight against the Wisconsin senator on ' more power over how we spend. This is a profoundly important ! distinction. .' Millions of families now have 1 was earning less than a nonvet;; more than they need for the nec- now he's earning $700 a year essities of life. How they spend what's left over — their so-called i discretionary income — now is a vital factor in the trend of our economy. If you decide to save, pay off debts, you help slow down business. If you decide to buy „..„ , : cars and appliances enthusiasti- team and the head of the fam- i cally, you put a glow on the entire ily is a year-round, full - time; country. Never have so many had worker, you're in the middle if,so much discretion about their your income tops $6.800 — and spending, four out of 10 of you earn from Keep Upgrading $7,000 up, . And they underline the prob- More Figures lability that we'll keep upgrading more. If you're a self-employed professional, you're "In the middle" If your Income tops $7,300 — half of your group makes more, half less. If you're a husband - and - wife. ''I leave you the TV all to yourselves — so what happens? You'd rather look at my tufted titmouse}" My Answer 3 Minutes By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — Recently my' You have 4,000,1)00 "neighbors", our purchases, increasing our de- !|us band deserted me and my twin -- -—•-«-- - —— *-• »**•* "•• CACUIIIJIC vi uua as me case 01 if your family income is over niands for new goods and servic-''We children. I have no ideai during his 50 y ears at sea was a Republic Steel plant which had C1H l\f\f\ ft tt J 10 AArt r\rtr\__:~l_l -r«.™ i • . .1 . o lira iv4 o^l « nnlrl ««A<Jn1 f ~_ :L i__ * < .. By JAMES KELLER SAVING LIVES A skipper who saved lOfi lives mistakes, inspect the finished product, and even change its own parts when parts break down or wear out. Automated machines do not sfop with telling other machines what to do, they even breed new automated equipment. . ." Certainly such machines will wipe out jobs — about a million of them. But AFL-CIO experts have said recently that "from two to five trained technicians will be needed for every engineer in an automated factory. This will ! mean 10,000,000 new types of jobs." Typical is a new job classification at the Buffalo stamping plant of one of the major auto companies — the job is '^automation equipment maker and maintenance man." And as labor's leaders see 1959 rush at them, they see a new industrial world. The tactics, the appeals, the knowledge, the skills, the very basis of the AFL-CIO organizers under their chief, Jack Livingston, sooner or later will have to be revamped. Problems Discussed For two days early this week the nation's labor chiefs discussed these problems among others on the agenda of the first national organizing conference of the merged AFL-CIO, now going into its fourth year. Presidents, secretary-treasurers and organizational directors of all affiliated unions were notified in mid-December to come and meet the organizing staff and their new problems, face to face. Certainly they discussed organizing pushes In the oil, chemical, southern textile, paper, and state, county and municipal workers fields. But on the agenda, too, were the new atomic industries, engineering and the now all-Important white collar millions who have never be«n near unionism. The labor chiefs had before them a report from national organizing chief, Jack Livingston, which told that the new world was more than a-coming. It is here. Livingston wrote: "For the first time in hUtorr white collar workers outnumber manual workers. . .The combination of white collar workers and service workers (waiters, bell hops etc.—VR) represent now more than half the total work force. By 1975, it is estimated that non-manual, non-farm workers will account for nearly 60 per cent of our working population." Livingston then points out that the AFL-CIO has mighty few white collar unionists. So he warned, "This fact. . .points up the absolute necessity for organized labor- to make greater inroads into the white collar field." . Example Given An example of this is the case of $10,000 and 18,000,000 neighbors if es why he left us nor \vlicre he has between $5,000 and $10,000. I It is the middle-income Amen- Sonc. My problem Is this. A And you're among the seven of can who is spending more and'frlend of his has been coming to 10 families in our country if you're more tor pre-packaged and easy- : see us and has been helping us. earning more than you did a year to-serve foods. It is this consumer' Am I right, In accepting his of ago or at least as much and who is devoting an increasing' for to help under among the nearly eight of 10 if share of his income to education,'stances? N. W. the circuin- awarded a gold medal for merit. onous service. Capt. George H. Grant's rescues included 2 men on a sinking fishing boat in the Gulf Stream, 3 others on a raft off the West Coast of Mexico, 17 sailors from a naval con . . , f a year from now you expect to medical care travel leisure ac'' ANSWER I * n , nMf . V6SSel that Sflnk outside of San day or at least as much. I dug these fascinating figures out of the Census Bureau's , . ' ~~" *.*itj if j^iv — t UU UUl M1UW I1UW than you earn to- vities, quality goods and services, those acquainted with either your : Thls is the m °nth of the Presi-: husband or you would react when dent's messages and in the weeks [ they hear of this man's attention. , ahead the headlines will be load-! There may be nothing wrong with ;t, but certainly the appearances speech U U Interesting to reread today the arguments made In the 1954 anti-McCarthy debate to the effect that the Senate IB a "con- Hnulng body" and hence can look back into the record and punish a senator. . ^^ *• U**I ir& l{ Ulll ,,___.- > , ...„ j.»» ( »wu"3 * uiv a ifi'm-nu aim JllCTUll. ell CApCIlSCb m that argument in the sense' main in effect until new ones are A comparison of the tax on a that, under its rules, the Senate jformally adopted. There is talk married couple with two children: can always refuse to admit any- about various compromise propos-: Gross one, no matter if he is legally als, but in the end the sanction of Income elected, and simply bar him on 1 a filibuster will depend on how!$4,000 personal grounds even unrelated . two-thirds of the Senate feel about " to his conduct in office. But such | a pending issue, or, rather, on a challenge under the rules must;how a little more than a third be made before he takes the oath' a minority — of office for a particular term, i checking the May Expel Members ance of the majority. 5,000 6,000 7,000 may feel a b o u t j 8 . (MW occasional intolep- i 10,000 i 12,000 It it true, of course, that the) (Copyright, 1959, New York Her- i 15.000 Senate may at any time expel a Av. Tax 29 States $11.00 25.79 44.55 67.U5 91.8:1 132.39 W0.4U 334.64 aid Tribune, Inc.) Minn. Tax $28.49- til.38 103.51 149.77 ia?.2'J 300.61) 397.41 573.23 survivors of a collision between a tanker and an ice breaker. The most unique rescue involved one of his own sailors who fell overboard and was not missed un- Growing Things - •• ;«¥v.ww w *u aim waa uut Illisscu Uu Answer to Previous Puzzle i UIlf f; thfuln S s s- even though!til several hours later. The cap- suggestive. You would tain immediately turned his ship ACROSS I It grows (rom a kitten 4 It grows into a woman 8 Lonesome tree 12 Mineral rock 13 Great Lake N Fruit drinks 15 Edge 16 Most solitary 18 Table linens 20 Growing out 21 Finish 2 Operatic solo 3 Moderate 4 Icy 5 Press G Laundry machine 7 Sheltered side 8 Hurts 9 Notion 10 Bird's hojn* 11 Italian city 17 Emissary 19 Genuflected 23 They grow from kids oo ni_i i iiuill Ml 22 Chickens grow 34 Ancient inhabitant of Great Britain Western state 26 Song of praise 41 Untidy 27 Artery sacs 42 U grows from 28 AHut 29 Poems 31 Mistreat 33 Command 38 Pendent member for any reason, but this must be by a two-thirds vote. It was well known at the time that there were not two-thirds of the Senate who would have voted to expel the late Wisconsin senator J PARIS (AP) — The Sea Could Be Shirt to Reds, Says Chief so his opponents resorted to the : NATO commander in southern Eu "censure" tactics. rope said today that Allied forces Likewise, in examining the stra-1 could seal off the Mediterranean tegy used by the school of thought) against Soviet submarines in the which believes the "end justifies • event of war. AN AUSTIN father, whose baby was born well in advance of the new year, observed: "Winning the 'First-Baby-of-the-Year' contest, is a consolation prize for having retiring, missed ^ incom * tax deduction 0 by a few hours." H nw HOW men reduce the means," ic is worth noting that the effort being made th is week U. S. Adm. Robert P spoke to a press a eritis ;HU J»yc " ' 27 amat 50 Italy to Romans 32 Made amends 34 They grow trom calvei 35 Cylindrical 38 Definite articU 37 Pillars 39 Union charge* 40 Food flsh 41 French sea 42 Floating ice «5 Free of germ* 49 Holds down 51 Place 52 Individuals 53 Lampreys 64 It grows from a boy 85 Heredity unil 56 Confederate 57 Health resort DOWN I It |rowi from ornament a lidpole 43 Unaspirated 44 Unclosed 46Nnrrat& 47 Jump 48 Heating device 50 O«an been producing its own oxygen for certain operations. A chemical company developed the "Zee" unit. It worked automatically. The men who had formerly produced the oxygen, members of the chemical union, were laid off. Company personnel had merely to look in on the "Zee" from time to time. Thus the latter technical group in a thousand plants everywhere will be the object of unionization drives in 1959 — the-gateway year to the era of star travel. (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) • SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at N«wsdea!«r» »nd Street Sales) j .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN 'are . - — -—... ».*..**.,v4t u w « j VMJ tin* uia aiiiLJ be wise to avoid any appearance a b o u t and retraced the e x a c t your husband has forfeited any]course. After a careful search, the natural rights to it. You still have [seaman was eventually picked up a responsibility to God that you! unharmed. cannot escape. He will hold you You may not be able to go to accountable for both your actions;sea and duplicate such rescues. ..».„*, «^ivc.nx IIN AUSJ and for the appearance of wrong I But during your voyage through I single copy (other than r*gu- done when you could have avoid-'life, you have countless opporlu-lp^w^'r^rier^wcr : $ 01 i it. ' jnities to help your fellowman by!? 6 weeks'...'. '..... Right now you are m the posi- j showing a Christlike concern andj°" e Yl '" ' on of a victim of the circum-1 ^ertness for those in distress. ances. But never succumb to the "fear is not in charity: but petv pressures that are from without. j fect char »y easteth out fear. Make sure that you have secured '* Jonn 4:18) your personal relationship of God Help me ' ° Lord,- to be ever through personal faith in His Son. | on tlle !ook °ut for those in trouble. Delivery lu poetofflc* wlthlu Ao miles nicllus of Austin — Puynbl* li. advance. Out- Mouth Months t \ j ' 1 RT W IT 10 prsona a n s on. . M Then other problems will fall into ! (Dls »''buted by McNaught Syndi- n t .;i u ., y m -- '-< '— : cate ' Inc ' ) ' 50 111lk -~ l '"V MM! -/ONF2 r w w their pr. p r r '-<ti r: '>'"s. There is a scripture that is most assuring for such a time; "For we know that all things work together for good to them that love God, even to those that are called according to His purpose." (Romans 8:28) Remember It When You're in Hartford HARTFORD, Conn, w — Anyone who walks through a park in this city is violating a law. Rules for the city's parks for the last 45 years have said: "It shall be unlawful for any person to go through any park or part thereof as a shortcut from one place to another." Slugged for Refusing to Clean Some Birds PHOENIX, Ariz. Cfl - Sheriff's .. deputies compiled a list of injuries j One suffered during the dove hunting season. One of them: An unidentified woman was slugged by her husband for refusing to clean some doves he'd killed. In advance $ .40 3.. r '!l 6 Sit ];> Qy MAIL—ALL OTHER Delivery Ui |jo»iolllci! over 150 miles 1 m Week Thrct' Months Six Months ... 0m- Year 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 thru A.P.O and N.P.O. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8865 For irresulorifiei In « « r y i c « plcoj* c 0 || ih, above numb«r between 5:30 p.m. -6:30 p.m. ffo delivery i« r yjc t . W J|| fct mod* .if ntctuory

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