The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 8, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Thursday, January 8, 1959
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68th dUmlliMfcl- , SIN« ' _ November I, mi H, E. RtxmuBSefi Editor and Publisher" ____________ Ckraldtet lUMnagaen, Business Manager M Sad claw matter at the post office' «t Attitto, Minnesota, under the act of Match a, Dally Eictpt Snnday The Herald has been for 67 years7ndf 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 cater- wg to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Presg The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of nil the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Life in Congress Anyone who was sympathetic several years ago when senators and congressmen moaned over difficulties of making ends meet in their personal affairs, may now dry their tears. It was nice work if you could get it, even back then, and today it is substantially better with higher pay and greater expense allowances. Our authority is the new primer which was issued for representatives in Congress to apprise them of how much they can expect on Capitol Hill, Just in case any representative may overlook the fact, the primer reminds him he is entitled to a salary of $22,500 per year payable at monthly rates. But the primer is obviously of considerable value since it details a long list of other things to which a congressman is entitled — so many, some could be overlooked. For example, he can expect $1,200 for stationery per session; 6,000 minutes over the long-distance telephone at government expense per two-year term; and 40,000 words by telegram. •« n t] ] is *5« ming y ear » a representative will get $400 instead of $300 a year for air mail and special delivery stamps, inats because congress raised the postal rates last summer. Members don't have to worry about the new 4-cent rate on regular letters. They get free mail privileges on official correspondence not exceeding four ounces in weight. Another change this year allows a representative to use 4,000 words of his telegram allowance for telegrams and cables outside the U. S. Their allowances also Include: Twenty cents a mile for one round trip from home each session. Up to $1,200 for office space back home. Up to $2,500 for electrical and mechanical equipment in the office the government furnishes in Washington free. A basic rate of $17,500 a year for office hire, not to exceed eight clerks. Sixty-eight copies of the daily Congressional Record. A quota unset, as yet, of Congressional directories. And a pocket-sized directory with pictures of his colleagues. One would not expect the boys to be hard on themselves since they have the pleasant arrangement in which they set their own salaries and expense money. And that, precisely, is the way it works out. No Cause to Cheer Yes, more people could have been killed over the Christmas and New Year weekends. To be sure, those who might have been killed or maimed but weren't — and that includes many ot us •— have cause to glory at the escape. Still, the note of triumph that seemed to follow the announcement of the final tabulation for the Christmas weekend, was hardly justified. Certainly, the record of 594 American lives lost Was bad enough to smother the small consolation that was to be gleaned from noting that the National Safety Council had predicted a toll of 620. Loss of 594 lives, to say nothing of the maimings of many others, was ?uch a terrible blow that there simply is no room for an "it could have been worse" attitude. East Into West The noisy East Germans, who occupy the poorer, smaller, less populous parts of both Germany and the city of Berlin, like to talk these days as if they owned the whole business. They don't, of course, and they aren't likely to. But from one standpoint it's quite understandable why they should fedl so. A good slice of the East German population has gone over to the West German side, both to Berlin and beyond. Since the zones were first established after World War II, some three million people—one out of every six East Germans—have fled across the zonal borders to freedom. By sheer numbers alone, this is a terrific loss. But far worse is the fact that the exodus lately has been cutting deeply into the ranks of East Germany's intellectual- managerial class. And the drain continues at substantial pace. No wonder the pitiful East German Reds would like to take title to West Berlin. Opinions of Others GOVERNOR ROCKEFELLER The new year brings a new Governor to New York. Nelson A. Rockefeller takes office today amid traditional ceremony and inaugural gaiety, which must give way at once to the heavy responsibilities of governing a large and populous state. A new Governor has seldom approached his task with a better background in study of state problems. His capacity is widely acknowledged. He will have a staff and Cabinet of fine qualifications. He comes to office with the hearty popular endorsement of a large elective majority. This is the favorable side. It is his misfortune, however, to become Governor when the state's fiscal situation is so gloomy that one of his first necessities will be to preside over tax increases bound to be unpopular. So, bearing the hopes of the people who gave him so resounding a vote of confidence, and of his party, which after an interruption of four years resumes control of the executive office, Governor Rockefeller faces a test of performance which will be watched with unusual interest and to which we are sure he will prove equal. We wish his administration the success that is so important to the welfare of our state and its people.—NEW YORK TIMES 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD j , Thursday, Jan. 8, 1959i POTPOURRI OUR NOMINATION for the eye- browing - lifting story of the week is one which had disclosed that a group of former friends and associates of the late hoodlum Al •'Scarface" Capone have decided i to honor him. They have contacted the University of Pennsylvania, and of- \ fercd to endow the "Al Capone | Chair on Taxation." | Dr. Gaylord P. Harnwell, the I university's president, has not in- idicated whether the offer will be; 'accepted. The offer was made in j a letter to him from Jsidor Ost-j iroff, a Philadelphia lawyer, who; declined to identify the ontnbut- i ors. Ostroff said the chair would: be established either in the lawj school or commerce school. The' only stipulation was that it mustj be named in honor of the houti- ilurn who died in 1947. The group j said it wished to create an aura ;of respectability for .1 name that 'has been dragged through th;> mud. Ironically, one of Capone's biggest brushes with v he law was when he was sentenced for income tax evasion. Otherwise, the gang I leader managed to avoid convi"- 1 lions. i If Ihe university decides (o 1 accept the offer, perhaps we will ; see n headline, such as this: ! "Hoodlum Capone Finally Gels i Chair." HERE'S A nole of cheer if you are not among those going south for the winter. Cold has its compensations. Winter is a good time in which I to be born, according to Prof, i Ellsworth Huntington of Yale. He j has found that babies born in winder live on an average two years i longer than those born in summer. February and March are the best months to be born in for longevity. January is next. If you enjoy eating, winter Is the best lime to follow that Indoor sport. For you can eat more without gaining weight. Your body demands more fuel and energy in the form of food since you must he active to keep warm. Weight and friction of heavy clothes makes you use of fuel faster. Some medical men believe there is less intestinal disease during the cold months. And there is some Satellites Executive Jobs Often Hinge on the Wives 6y CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Newsfealureg Writer A bright young executive recently signed a five-year contract, at a larg*e salary, to, become vice president in charge of sales for an old and well established firm located in a small midwestern community. The young executive, however, did not give up his New York apartment nor did he move his attractive wife and two children to a new home close to his job. Instead, he chose to commute back ta New York for weekends with his family, and set up bachelor quarters near his office in which he lived the other five days of the week. "This proved he was really bright," remarked the head of the executive recruitment firm which had placed him with the company. "He liked the job, he liked the money, but he had met the top , officials of the firm and their wives — and he realized that the 'presence of his own wife in the I community would mean nothing Ibut trouble for him." Too Bright Mrs. Executive, however, neither are with her knife nor turned abusive on her third martini. She was, in fact, attractive, extremely chic, well-read, a charming hostess and considered very witty. "The social life of the company 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Ike Budget Drive Explained By SYLVIA PORTER, broke tradition and, weeks before jcial and welfare programs or rais-i Answer those questions yourself Tomorrow, in his annual State his budget message, announced! ing taxes to cover the program's;—and you'll be able to predict as of the Union message, President! 10 tne world that he will propose;costs? accurately as anyone whether the T-*I * I _ «H .ft* f_tl_ ._ it . ! a VMIflrrttl- Vinlnnnnrl «*M «.«•_.... ...111. T- it t __._ i I. i . • i • . _ , Eisenhowe^ will officially open the a budget balanced on paper with battle for a balanced budget in about • c ? 77 billion of spending, $77 ; i_ »ii« * 4 1U1 d kfCUCUlU^U JJUVJf^tl; 111 ' — 1959-60 — but he will not be act- j billion of receipts, ing in response to a clear de-j It>s hardly a secret that few mand on your part for a celling informed sources think the spend- on Federal spending. lincr o^™'" «"" ««"'' ' »*'- — You, the majority of America's voters, simply have not made this demand. Instead, the President will be ing estimate will stick. Let's ac- |cept the assumption that 3959 will I be a year of excellent business j and billions in additional taxes ! will pour in from corporations and ': individuals , reacting to some news which has ; 1 " dlvldua11 f earning more money , i than in 1958. It could be that the ^^ «.,v«,n,o. mm mere is some ~ . tnan in 1958. It could be that the evidence mpntil nmrp^Bc «,'« ,. i,' appalled him — word from men he . . c """• Ule cvuitiiLe meniai piocesses w o r k i ri \ . . .economic recovery will be DOW- Kntto- ir, ™i,i *!,„., : lt . trusts in Washington that in high 1 . . i*-w<-iy «"» ue puw financial circles ahroi there is' 6rful eno "B h to send recei P's to Is there even general agreement on how big a threat a few more billions of red Ink would be to our dollar? budget balanced on paper in Jan- officials and their wives was a.i carefully organized as that of »n Army post," continued the placement man. "The president and his top executives were all self-made men who had married young, their wives were older, comfortable — and not the least bit sophisticated and smart. They would hat* loathed - and been frightened by — our man's wife, they wouldn't have tried to compete with her, but they could have and would have made things so difficult with their husbands that her husband wouldn't have lasted a year in the job. His arrangement is working out beautifully. During the week, he keeps up his social end — and everybody loves having an extra man for dinners. He is doing » splendid job and he apparently is reconciled to weekly plane trips." The bright young executive. actually pulled a reverse switch on what is gradually becoming standard operating procedure in employment offices. In many, if not most, of the higher echelons of hiring, the little woman is getting almost as close a scrutiny as her husband before a firm job offer comes through. Sometimes It's Obvious Because more and more businesses think of themselves in family terms, it is often no longer enough that John Jones, candidate for sales manager, is ideally equipped for the job. A yardstick — usually quietly but sometimes obviously — is more and more frequently being used to measure Mrs. Jones as the prospective sales manager's wife. Is she a good hostess? How is her English? Are her clothes in good tastes? What kind of a home does she run? Is she a nag, a hypochondriac? Is she catty, a gossip, ~ a potential trouble-maker? In the nation's business com*" vtn, nuwiwit a i/uaiucoo l>viu- uary will be balanced in fact in mun ity, where today's trend 'is June. (Distributed 1959 by The toward bigger and bigger organi Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES better in cold than in warm weath- But there are advantages too in the lands where the sun shines warm and steadily in winter. Cold ,. .,_ , .„. the $77 lllon Hard to Find Correct Policy in Dealing With Dictators tance to germs. This applies particularly to the head and feel. Some scientists estimate that from seven to ten per cent of the body heat is lost through the toes and feel. Wearing n hat is one of Ihe best ways to keep your feet warm. A FORMER Austin pilot in Cuba. They have a strategic position in the labor movement By DAVID LAWRENCE | Vice President Nixon is sound WASHINGTON — There is no;, and would be applauded by Lat- question about the fact that the! in America itself - that we Communists have gotten a toehold have an "abrazo" (embrace) for Democratic leaders, and a form, al handshake for dictators. Triv there and are taking advantage} ial as this may sound, I rccom- of the disturbed conditions, jusU mend that it be our official pol- as they have in other Latin Am- icy in relations with Lalin Am encan countries. The Communists do not always appear In the open — it erlcan leaders and nations. "We have made some honesJt HI- » j • ^ j '. mistakes in our dealings with being demed, (or Instance, dictators. For example, we decor- that they are In any way res- a ted several of them. Most Latin ponsible for the movement which 'American nations did the same led to Fidel Castro's triumph. |and in grander sty i e . whatever But they somehow manage to I reason impelled them and us to affiliate with the radical side ! t ake those actions, I think, in re- and by infiltration Influence the trospect, we were wrong. Good Suggestion "I recommend that we refrain course of events. Communist activity has lately, been noticeable, too, in Venezue- ~ — —• "~ •-•'»«• la, where American oil corapan-' from sranting special recognition ies now are being harassed as the! 10 a Latin America « dictator, re- government there is prodded by ! « ardless of tne temporary advant- the radicals. j age ^ m '6 nt seem to be promis- What of Policy j ed by such an act What should the policy of the! "* most emphatically do not be- United States be toward the Cen- • lieve that w e should withdraw our tral and South American govern-!'Programs from Latin American ments that are responsive to Com-; countries which are ruled by die- munjst influence? To withhold 'tators. We should not withdraw recognition or to withdraw it when, or diminish our technical assis- once granted means an intensi- l tance programs, diplomatic mis- fication of the friction. The stra-i sions > loans, or other activities. tegy used in the Middle East! Reasoning which caused one to —. to try, by getting inside a^ ee ^ tn at we should do so would country, tp checkmate Qomjnunist | lead logically to the conclusion tactics — may also be feasible' th 8 * throughout the world we in this hemisphere. No line of 'should cease cooperating with any policy, however, can be laid outj nation in which democracy is not with exactness, as each case ha5j com P lete - Patently, such a policy its own special circumstances. There i* particular •Ignifl- civet, therefore, in the comprehensive report lust Bled with Preddert Eitenhower by Dr. Mil- Ui» Elsenhower, president of Joha« Hopkins University, would paralyze the conduct of all foreign relations. Must be Careful "Non-recognition and non-cooperation would not help another nation achieve democracy. Most peoples want freedom, though — - - • . r * -f------. •• «»* ** w^-wwiAj, LiiUUiiJ.1 la we last few years the Presi- many have never experienced it dent's brother has been giving a By cooperating with them, even lot of time, without compensation, S through dictators — by keeping to government missions studying open the lines of communication tfa* Latin American problem. —on may hope that a growing ^ He hac not -&nly~lSade official ; understanding of the strength visits to many countries but has]glory, and basic morality of dem- particjpated in lengthy conferenc- j ocracy will enable the people of a «» With government officials here.;harshly ruled country to achieve 1 He tays in his report: j and maintain democratic in-' «'I beltere the ucfettioa •! istitution* of &eir own design 1 I "We must be careful in decid- I ing which leader deserves a mere '-. handshake and which an 'Abrazo.' :In Latin America one finds wide- ;ly varying degrees of freedom. 1 At least one nation which today | is labeled by some a 'dictator^hip' has greater freedom of the I press, of assembly, of speech, of i worship, and of research and teaching, than do several others which are generally conceived to be democratic. i "An importanl consideration, it seems to me, is the direction a nation is taking. Throughout Latin America, a strong and irresistible trend toward freedom and democracy is evident. We should watch this trend in each country, and encourage it In any way that may be appropriate, without violating the fundamental policy of non-intervention." The foregoing except is an illustration of the complexities encountered in trying to encourage the cause of freedom without antagonizing a dictator who can harass American companies that have invested many millions in his :oumry. If a "dictator" doesn't receive the "special decorations" which he covets so as to enhance his standing in his own country, he gist miffed, and diplomacy finds itself with vexatious problems. ; To Avoid "Buddy-Buddy' Yet it is important not to become too fraternal with the dictators, and this could conceivably apply also to "summit" confer- 'ences with Khrushchev. Looking back now, the Geneva conference of 1955 was a mistake, as it tended to discourage the champions ' of freedom in the captive countries. "De facto" recognition may seem "practical" from a material viewpoint, but in the long run America's moral force can'best be exerted by withholding full recognition from any government until there has been a free -election and some form of constitutional administration has been firmly established. (Copyright, 1959," New York Herald Tribune Inc.) Shawback, who was a representative in Alaska's legislature in 1957, worked hard in the movement to make contacts in the Uni- ! ; ted States to influence recognition of the territory as a state.! 'He was a mechanic at the Austin ember elections went, the over whelming Democtratic majorities in both houses, Ihe fact that Democratic policy-makers are on record as favoring these programs and many more. And a balance at this level assumes that Congress will vote increases in postal rates again and higher gas taxes. This too is questionable — for there is particularly heavy opposition in Congress to boosting postal rates now. If concern about a budget deficit and its effect on the dollar's future value were as active in Toledo and Harrisburg as in Thailand and Hong Kong, of course mounting criticism of ir budget deficits. ! Giant Assumption For the first time memory | But a balance at this level as- weather brings on more heart at-' financial kaders of other nations ! sumes that Congress not only will | tacks. The incidence of respira- lare openly questioning our ability;go along with Eisenhower's budget! i tory infections, including pneumon- anc ' willingness to maintain our!cuts, but also will vote no extra jia, are significantly higher in cold dollar's stability. For the first time 'money for relief to depressed j weather. they are telling officials of our j areas, urban renewal, slum clear- j It is important to keep warm government that they doubt our'ance, aid to housing, aid to edu- since medical opinion still favors j capactiy to take the financial j cation, assistance to farmers, etc., the belief that chilling lowers resis- medicine we repeatedly prescribe! etc. for them — in short, our capacity i This is a giant assumption— to keep our spending in line with! considering the way the Nov- our income so we don't have to issue I.O.U.'s or print more paper money to cover the deficits. More Debate Abroad There is more debate about the (dollar's future in Hong Kong than ! in Harrisburg. There is more in- and i terest in the exact budget stalls- back, was among' Alaskans~ wto; Sland^an'in Sd™" 6111 ™ took a Verv active nnrt in r>h. I _, , , *«""'• This report of growing distrust of the dollar is what Secretary of the Treasury Antler- soii brought home from his recent trip abroad. This same story Federal Reserve Board chairman Martin also brought hack from his tour of coufnrie.s in the Far East. "Yes, sir, times have changed. Used to be I could pay my taxes with what I made off of chewing tobacco." i airport here until about eight years' — = o, — -— ago when he left for Alaska, and I To President Eisenhower, news Congress would respond. But is , is continuing in that work at*Nak- ' from the chief of the u - S ' Trea - it? inek. His parents, Mr. and Mrs.! sury and tne nea d of our Central ; Answer Is "No" ; Arthur Shawback, formerly of Wai-1 Bank tnat otner nations actual- i Deos the average American real'.ham, live in Blooming Prairie. | ^ v are starting to doubt our dollar ly care what the finance minister was a major blow. He| P s Explain Decision My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — In my work 1 am dally thrown In contact with a man who is an athiest. He Is ____ ...... _____ au ^ ^ uuj so much better educated than I Treasury" Secretary at 'a money ; am and so much smarter that I ' of another country says to our WHILE SPECIAL mud-and-snow j .tires are helpful in maintaining! His reaction helps explain his 1 conference? Does he follow close"-, (traction in winter driving, motor- i decision to repeat the economy ly the movements of gold in andi g ° ocl> Ll Ff G ' j ists are warned by the AAA not to ] drive of his first term and order out of our country and the rea- i ANSWER put too much reliance on them in ' spending slashes up and down the sons behind those movements? PVLPPTTIP ct/\rr« /^.ri»-n-] i t i ^-,«. ,, . 1 ! ttr\ .•,.,. cannot argue with him to do any extreme storm ; HMP ' There are two ar guments against which unbelievers zations, employers often are en- isling the help of psychologist! and psychological tests to c u e them on a man's abilities and potentials. No longer is it enough for a position-seeker to turn up for an interview with an employer dressed in his best blue serge suit and white shirt. Today he if likely to sit down to a long test which is designed to reveal whether he is happy, adjust d, stable and would fit into a company pattern. And because a be pact of his business life, hii life are increasingly considered to be part of his busines life, his wife is often required to submit to some probings, too. The move toward the psychological testing of prospective em- ployes has in recent years com* under sporadic fire from critics who hold that such tests in many cases constitute an Invasion of privacy, that the tests themselves were originally developed for clinical use and contain many questions more nosy than useful, and that results often prove more about the adjustment of the person who grades the test than about the subject-. When it was learned that on* company was enlarging its psy- ; chological scope to include views, 'more thunder came from the opponents of testing techniques. New Hazard "You could destroy a marriage with a test like that," remarked the head of one big firm of man- jagement consultants. "If a man j thought he was in line for a good j job and never heard anything CHERISH THESE VALUES j more about jt after his wi fe took The value of a silver dollar was' 3 . test ' both tne man and his wife questioned recently when a motor-i ™ lght wel1 belie ve that he lost his ist presented it at a toll bridge ! g chance because of her. And if near Hartford, Conn. I she were shv > or i n s e c u r e, or The collector had never seen even normal 'y sensitive, this one before. Thinking the dollar to! cou ' d . hav * dr eadful results in a be counterfeit, he refused to ac .| niarria 8 e -" cept it. "You don't need psychological The motorist was determined tests to le arn about people," said 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER tests by several in- I dependent research groups have ! shown that snow tires are a big ihelp in loosely packed snow or slush, on ice or hard-packed snow j they are little better than regular tires, says the organization. It adds that motorists should be aware of ; this and not be misled into thinking they are prepared for any type of driving, ! ONE OF the well . organized quotes from Boris Pasternak's book "Doctor Zhivago" is: "It has often happened in history that a lofty ideal has degenerated into crude materialism." i Perhaps (he author had in I mind the man who is now visiting this country, Anastas 1. Ml- koyaii. For the First Deputy Premier of Soviet Russia, who i is considered the second man • in the Communist hierarchy, ; would know about the iifiy ideal and the crude materialism. , Mikoyan is one of the few «ur- •viving Old Bolsheviks in the So-! viet regime; his service to the party dates back to underground revolutionary activity against the Czar. His Communist Party Card reputedly dates back to 1915. He was a protege of Stalin. By an apparent combination of i shrewdness and ability, he has I managed to survive under Khrush- ;chev, who has liquidated most other old Stalinists or cast them into way-stations as Outer Mongolia. People who have come tinder the heel of the Communists, consider i Mikoyan one of the top practi Itioneri of tyranny. - ....., v...w..vu. a —o -„ .....„., >u. U wi.i.T,.it> ins- iiiuiunsi was determined "-•"" tu jeani aoout people said •"• ! Is this country's mood now in, cannot stand - a transformed life j that his coin be honored and de- another man who specializes in It also helps explain why he ( favor of postponing all new so-j and the evidences of God in His'manded that the skeptical toll-' executive man - hunts for large """"" ir ™ B " m " * ! '"° : " taker check with another collec- i corporations. "If you know what Flower Show Answer to Previous Puzila ACROSS 1 Garden flower 7 It belongs to the iris family 13 "Lily maid of Astolat" 14 Keel regret 15 Steps over fences 16 Exaggerate 17 Pertaining lo the sun 18 Reveal 19 Courts (ab.) 21 Observe 22 Sweet 2 Singing voict 3 Welcome 4 Pink-purple flowers 5 Slothful 6 Roman bronze 7 Blood money 8 Musical comedy 9 Kitchen utensil lOCerliiicate (ab.) 11 Unfasten 12 Cease ZUSagelike flower ! creation. Some time ago an in 'fidel was speaking in Hyde Park and he challenged his audience to give one argument for Christianity. A man arose and said, "Christ has made a new man out of me. Some of you here know how I was in the gutter from drink, nr i- .... nuwer 25KmgofJudah 21 Cotton fabric -- Discharged 31 Feminine appellation 32 Pillar 33 Sheltered side 34 Possessive pronoun 35 Contend 36 Measure of cloth 37 College official 39 Island (Fr.) 40 Chums 41 Age 43 Born 45 Russian storehouse 48 Leases 52 Most rational 54 Bar 65 Seesaw 56 African By 57 Landed property 68 Dote anew DOWN lUytfof •Unw (Scot.) 24 Handle 45 Royal Italian 26 Go by steamer familymame 28 Genus ot true 46 Takes (dial.) olives 47 Dill 29 Vend 49 Back part 30 Lampreys (comb, form.; 38 Eurasian mint 50 Hurl flower SI Dirk 40 Pared 53 Cornish town 42 Set afresh (prefix) 23GraUed (her.) 44 Kxpunge 54 Steamer (ab.) H ft ff 14 « i 50 tor. | to look for, you can find out just A few minutes later, he return-' about an .V'thing you want to know ed and, pointing to the other at-| about a mar > and his wife by pleasantly tendant, announced, "That fellow over there says they are worth a dollar apiece." Many values more important WIVES (Continued on Page 7) SUBSCRIPTION RATES i waa in me guncr irum anmt, any vaues more important ------ -•«•. .»C.>UL> how my life was impure and how than money are either being for-! s '2f le Copy ut Newsdealer* »nd every sentence I spoke was em- gotten or oin unro - *" Su ' e3> ................. ' every sentence I spoke was em- gotten or going unrecognized to- E DEI -IVERY IN AUSTIN phasized with an oath. My home!day, If the divine truths upon ,7 was broken up, my business gone j which freedom rests are ignored \ * la* weekly Subscriberi)" 0 "' t 10 and I was a social outcast. One]for too long or pushed into the'?/ 1 ' Wc , ek - Ca "icr Delivery'".'.'.'.! '.w night I accepted Jesus Christ as.background, our whole structure one Veur '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. zow my Saviour and from that moment! of freedom may collapse. j By MAliZlzONEI i I have never had the desire to I Help to keep before the public! Delivery m ' postoffi ce "within so drink, nor do I take His name in; the true and eternal values of hu-'udv'aice 11 "" 8 OI Austl11 ~ f«y«We i« vain. My family is reunited and j man dignity. "Out of sight" often ; " Ilf ' M"'«th , j. ls I now have a good job. Christ did'^ans "out of mind." |lix^MtmVha ha ••'•'*.'.'" 3.2 : i this for me." "Blessed is the nation whose;° UBYt " •'•'•'•'•'."'.""""'.'."', lo.'oo f.nrt in tU« T— 111 . r^ i .. I «**» The other evidence of God which all men can see is the universe and this world in which we live. God is the Lord." (Psalms 32:-i 12) Give me the courage, O Lord, to be a champion of truth, These things did not just hap- h t , .pen. They are not held together have by the caprice of nature. The more we study nature the more we realize the infinte varieties and amazing laws which work in them. MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery in poslofflce outsldo In advance. t 40- it. NATURAL CHOICE MOORESVILLE, Ind. df> - Mrs. L. Reedy was a unanimous sel- This is'overwhelming evid"ence"of i f Ct ^ n for the , honor of beill S first an infinite wisdom and power be-! JL^** ove ' tte 'T 1 ' 5 new *™>' hind them. | WO bridge. The old span had col. j lapsed two years before just sec- do ;ends after Mrs. Reedy drove Let me suggest that you , . not argue with this acquaintance i across, but pray for him. Also ask God; to give you the power to livei before him in such a way that hei must see Christ living in you. You ( may be used to lead Him to God! and His Son, the Lord Jesus Christ, j Remember you cannot drive himj by human arguments, no matter how logical they may »eem. | 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 end areas served thru A.P O and N.P.O. MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES ' _Ui poster flee over 150 miles " advance. .$ .40 . 7.50 14.00 Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3*8865 For irrcgulgriHes in tcrvice pleose cgll the obovo number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Exfro delivery tervice will \>» mad* If n«ceiiory

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