The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 9, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, January 9, 1959
Page 4
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EstetiHshed Norember 9, 1891 fi. £> Rasmu*sen Editor and Publisher* Geraldinft Rasmussen, Business Manager "" Entered at ted class matter at the poafofflce *t ABJtln, Minnesota, under ihe net of March 3. 1879. Issued Daily Eicept Sunday " The Herald has been for 67^earTand~ 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 AssoclniedTPress The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to" the use for republication of all the locnl new? printed in this newspaper as well a» all AP news dispatches. Ye shall fear every man his mother, and his father, and keep my sabbaths: I am the Lord your God.—Leviticus 19:3. As we keep or break the Sabbath, we nobly save or meanly lose the last best hope by which man rises.—Abraham-Lincoln. Getting Around Winter's Corner The next two weeks will decide our luck in winter weather fare. For what is normally the coldest weather of the year for Minnesota, begins today and continues for two weeks. It is the period when, on the average, the thermometer drops lowest, and the fuel bills hit their high. Of course, the "averages" don't always work out every year. But if you get mild weather during the two weeks, it's a weather windfall. Much of the weather is in the mind. People sometimes don't really feel cold until they hear or read that the temperature has dropped to a very low point. Perhaps, winters would sometimes be easier if we ignored the temperatures. Figuratively, but not always realistically, people at the end of January begin to feel that winter is over the hump. True, February may have frigid and blustery days, but then it is a short month. March can also be mighty uncomfortable. Such reasoning isn't always realistic, but it is helpful. For anticipation of Spring, even some distance away, can have a warming influence. One comforting aspect is that people are always certain Spring will eventually arrive. And if this were not true, think of the pickle in which the seed companies would find themselves if people were too skeptical during the cold days to read their garden catalogues and place their orders? Risky Business With all you read about the burgeoning activity in the field of missiles and supersonic jet planes, you'd think the manufacturers of these modern weapons would be sitting high, wide and handsome. Not so. Fact is this whole area of business is in a state of flux that probably has many a contractor sitting up nights counting his ulcers one by one. That's because of the changing policies of the powers that be in Washington as to what missile and plane programs should b e followed through to completion. In the course of recent policy changes, there have been cancellations of multimillion • dollar contracts. For instance, scratched were the Navy's Regulus II mis- sile and its F8U-3 fighter plane. Also the Air Force missiles Goose and Rascal. There have been production cutbacks in other projects. In at least seven cases there is duplication of /unction among missiles sponsored by the three services and some elimination can be expected here. All these developments add up to cosmic headaches for the firms concerned. But there's a brighter side to the coin, too. Many missiles and planes have good futures. In addition there are nearly a dozen space and aeronautical projects in which developments are moving at good speed. So, perhaps, in the long run. things will balance out as far as the commercial side of the picture is concerned. But at present, manv a prime contractor must be joining the King of Siam in declaring "It's a puzzlement!" Opinions of Others JUDGING BY APPEARANCES "I could have told that man was no good by just looking at him." The tendency to associate physical appearance with mental qualities Is an old one. And the temptation to read character "by just looking at him" is equally old — and deceptive. There is some justification as regards individuals — adults and even youths. For experience and behavior often write their record in facial expression. But the search for "types" of either depravity or genius has provoked more popular interest than helpful results. Over 75 years ago an Italian student of criminality, Cesare Lombroso, after quite honest observations, thought he had discovered the "criminal type" in its resemblances to primitive men. He revised his conclusions as he pursued his research. But his first theories "caught on." And they persist somewhat in popular thinking even though later scholars made the embarrassing discovery that a number of eminent clergymen and honored statesmen fitted in some respects, Loni- broso's early specifications for a "born" criminal. Now, out of the annual sessions of the American Society of Criminology, comes a report headlined as a finding that physical type is a factor in criminality. But the report in more detail sets forth the theory that children from unhappy homes are in danger of becoming delinquents, and of these, those with athletic builds more likely than the others. A Maryland sociologist, Dr. Peter J. Legins, commenting on the report, observed that youths of athletic build might have a tendency to become "men of action" and take out the results of their unhappy and confused childhood in overt acts against society. (The less hardy, we deduce, might only brood or channel their protests into unviolent forms.) At any rate, the significant factor h the unhappy home. Otherwise, the athletically built youngster might just as likely turn out to be another Bob Pettit or a Rev. Robert Richards. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR CONNECTICUT GOT TOUGH With .a new record of 699 traffic deaths in Minnesota during 1958, it's a natural reaction to wonder whether the way to cut this figure in 1959 isn't to get tougher with offending drivers. Gov. Abe Ribicoff of Connecticut tells about his efforts along this line in an interesting article carrying the provocative title, "How to Prevent Your Own Murder." A bloody 1955 on Connecticut highways inspired Gov. Ribicoff to try a really tough approach the next year. Traffic authorities told him that many causes contribute to fatal accidents, but the one which stands out above all the others is the simple and obvious one — too much speed. So Gov. Ribicoff decided on a one • year trial for a simple but severe remedy: Every single speeding conviction in the state would automatically result in loss of a driver's license. For the first offense, 30 days. For the second, 60 days. For the third, indefinitely. And there would be no exceptions, no "fixes" for anybody. Did it work? Connecticut posted big eight-foot warning signs on its highways reading: "Don't Speed. Conviction Means Loss of License." And despite 50,000 more registered vehicles in the state in 1956, 95,000 more drivers' license issued, and an estimated 390 million more miles driven, accident death dropped 11%. In Connecticut, that meant 311 lives saved.—RED WING REPUBLICAN EAGLE Warm Welcome Given Mikoyan Plays Into Khrushchev's Hands By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON - As the deputy premier of the Soviet government, Anastas Mikoyan is entitled to a tourteous reception by the officials trf the U. S. government, The Am- trican people, however, are under BO obligation to embrace a man Whose hands are dripping with the blood not only of his fellow-countrymen but of the people of Hungary and the other captive nations in eastern Europe. Indeed, tide is the opportunity of a lifetime to do something for the millions of persons imprisoned even now In slave-labor camps in Russia and for the millions who are denied freedom behind the iron curtain. For, as Mr. Mikoyan travels around America, questions can be asked htm publicly concerning the conditions Inside the soviet union for which he, as a part of the Kremlin apparatus, is responsible. When, for instance, will censorship be removed BO that the iron curtain can be lifted for the more thao 300,000,000 people who today are being forbidden to learn the truth of what's going on in the world around them or outside their countries? When Will Chance Come When will the millions of inno- eent men and women under Kremlin control who have been thrust into jail, without a hearing or a trial, be given a 1 chance to regain their liberty? When will the elderly persons to the Soviet Union who have children in the United States and other cwmtrle* be permitted to lea?i their native land so they ma/ fjsjt their /amiltei abroad? Whw wifl the people of the Soviet Uoten b* fiven « chance to vote in a free election — an election in which more than the government's own party is allowed to put up candidates? When will the right of self-government be given once more to Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, Poland, Romania, Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Hungary and East Germany ? More Questions When will freedom of expression be permitted for the writers of the Soviet Union, and when will an author like Boris Pasternak be allowed to accept an award given him by a non - political organization abroad such as the Nobel prize for literature? When will the Kremlin withdraw its troops from the smaller countries contiguous to it und let their peoplse enjoy complete soveregnty? Above all, when will the Soviet government begin to honor i t s pledges and its promises as written in treaties, agreements and documents of an international nature in the 13 years since the close of World War II? War Any Time For there can be no assurance of peace if one of the powerful governments, with a vast military machine at its disposal, can at any time violate its written word and plunge the world into war. There can be no trust, moreover, as long as the basic principles of freedom and a free society arc ignored by the tyrants and autocrats in the Kremlin. Anastas Mikoyan is a symbol oi the dictatorship. This very week Americans generally - especially those on the "liberal" side — have been enthusiastically acclaiming Fidel Castro and) expressing satisfaction that Batis- ta, the dictator, has been overthrown in Cuba. Americans ought not to adopt one rule for dictators in this hemisphere and another for the dictators in Europe. Only a few days ago Dr. Milton Eisenhower, the President's brother, said in a report to t!,e White House on Latin American affairs: "I believe the suggestion of Vice President Nixon is sound and would be applauded by Latin America itself — that we have an 'Abrazo' (Embrace) for democratic leaders, and a formal handshake for dictators." This expresses accurately the manned in which the United States should react to the visit of Anastas Mikoyan. He is not deserving of the social embraces which some short-sighted Americans are giving him. He could mistake this for approval of Communist methods and customs. In fact, the main reason why the deputy premier has come here, and ihe main reason why Premier Khrushchev sent him to urge a "summit" conference, is that this is one woy to set in motion a dramatic distortion of America's position. It is a way of gaining prestige at home for the dictatorship. More than anything else in the world, American approval of Com munist behavior is important to the Kremlin in squelching any possible uprisings inside the Soviet Union. To welcome Mikoyan in America with open arms, and without voicing any protest, is to furnish headlines in the Soviet-controlled press telling the Soviet people that the people of this country no longer disapprove of or at least are unwilling to combat the Communist philosophy. (Copyright, 1959, New York Herald Tribune Inc.) 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HSRAlD Friday, January 9, 1959 POT POURRI WHILE FEBRUARY is considered the birth month of famous men, January does pretty well also. Birthday anniversaries this month include: Alexander Hamilton, George Washington Carver, Benjamin Franklin, Daniel. Webster, Robert E. Lee, Moliere, Stonewall Jackson, John Hancock, William McKinley and Franklin D. Roosevelt. AN EXPECT U. S. Senate battle to restrict the filibuster his quickened new interest in the art of prolonged talking. The record for a one-man filibuster is held by Sen. Strom Thurmond. The South Carolina Demo- Tat spoke for 24 hours, 18 minutes in 1957. He began the filibuster by reading the texts of the long election laws of the 48 states. Thurmond got a breather, however, when a senator asked for the floor to make an insertion in the. Congressional Record. Some purists argue that Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon, is the record holder since he talked without interruption for 22 hours, 2G minutes, in 1953. Republicans, too, have had their share in trying to stifle legislation by talking. In 1908, Wisconsin's Sen. Robert LaFollette, Sr., held the floor for 18 hours, 23 minutes. But despite these formidable male threats, the record for an un- aroken monologue still belongs to a woman. Last summer, a housewife from Tulsa, Okla.. won a contest for the world's champion talked jabbering away for 94 hours, 32 minutes, five seconds. MOST SAFETY publicity is con-' centrated on the "killer," the automobile. And the annual toll, creeping ever higher, is astound- 1 ng. But did you know there were 4.2 million home accidents last year? That there were 28,000 deaths due to falls in homes? Put rails on your stairway. Keep dark places well lighted. Don't stand on wobbly chairs. Don't put in electric heater or radio near the bath tub, an easy way to become electrocuted. It's still pretty safe to be in bed, providing an airplane doesn't fall through the roof. You live dangerously, not only on the highway, but also at home. A STUDY is being made by the Austin Council's finance committee to decide when the city should sell the remaining portion of the authorized bond issue for construction of the sewage disposal plant. The Council originally floated a bond issue of $1,400,000 and there is still $850,000 in bonds to be sold. Approximately a half million still remains from the first bond issue for the project. City Engineer Roger Nelson will determine for the committee how soon the present funds will be spent in the project's progress, and when the additional $850,000 will be needed. FIRST VISITORS to the moon will have a much easier time than did Columbus when he discovered America, Excellent maps have been made of the territory they will visit, something Columbus didn't have. The maps, of course, are only of, the side of the moon that perpetually faces us, but it is believed the reverse is probably much like the known side. What will it be like, visiting the moon? The National Geographic gives this picture: Visitors will find themselves in a desolate world without air to breathe or water to drink. As they move about, their feet will pad silently in dry dust, for there is no atmosphere to carry sound. Looking around, they may see craters big enough to hold a small state, and mountains taller than any on earth. But nowhere are they likely to find traces of life as they have known it. The planet they have left will appear as a blue globe in the black sky above them. The earth will take a bluish cast because its atmosphere scatters more blue rays than any other color The sky will be black because the moon lack an atmosphere to scatter any light rays. While the moon provides much for science study, it doesn't offer much for the American tour! ist. QUOTE of the day: Always remember that money isn't everything j— but also remember not to talk | that sort of nonsense until you i have made a lot of it. CONCERN HAS bei-u expressed ;0ver the agreement in which a j series of movies will be exchanged between the United States and Russia, on the grounds Russia may use it as a method of Communist propaganda. ; i First pictures selected bv the 1 jtwo countries hasn't yet demon-i i strated selection of any films s ] am . •• jed with ideology. The Russians! .have chosen, for showing in their! jowji country, "Marty," "Oklahu- ,ma," "Lili" -The Old Man and the Sea," "The Great Caruso" and "Roman Holiday," Amon° Rusian pictures to be shown in | the United States are "The Cranes Are Flying," "Swan Lake " "The Idiot" and "The Captain's Daughter" which were picked by U. S officials as free of propaganda. Thus far the selections have been purely on the basis of entertain. ment, but whether propaganda will slip through ia future productions is something else. CHALLENGE OF STEEL — Roaring furnaces of the Free World have produced over 210 million net tons of ingot and casting steel in 1958, a drop from the previous year, according to Steel magazine. Communist nations reg- TOUR MONEY'S WORTH' istered gains, but sHll produce less than a third of the world total. Of top five Free World producers only France registered an increase, while the only Communist country that fell off from 1957 was North Korea. No Good Reason Reds to Beat Us With A-Aircraft By VICTOR R1ESEL Shortly after Comrade Mikoyan returned to the USSR from the U. S. in 1936, the Russians launched eskimo pies, tomato juice, cornflakes, puffed wheat, grapefruit and frozen corn on the cob. That was the era in which they could learn from us. Times have changed. Within six months after To- varisch Mikoyan returns this time, the Russians will launch an atomic aircraft. Now we can learn from them. Not that we don't hare an atomic aircraft. We have. We have flown a reasonable facsimile at least 47 times. We have run one on the ground In Idaho for a year. To Circle Cairo What we can learn from the Russians is how to keep winning in this new era of the international scientific Olympic games. For example, from the sources who devote their lives to knowing these things comes word that the Russians soon will do us in in inner space — propaganda wise. Goods Pour In From Abroad By SYLVIA PORTER A couple of years ago at Christmas our daughter received a most treasured gift — an American- made bicycle. This past Christmas her best friend received her heart's desire — a Japanese-made bicycle. On New Year's Day in 1958, when my Mother and I went for our customary stroll in the country, she was wearing new walking shoes manufactured by a well-known U. S. company. When we went for our stroll this past New Year's Day she was wearing walking shoes Imported from Italy. And she exclaimed several limes how comfortable, well-made and stylish they were for only around ?8 a pair. Suddenly, this past week, the realization hit me that in recent months we have bought or received as gifts bought in New York stores water glasses made in West Germany, a radio and steak knives made in Japan, a set. of breakfast dishes and two sweaters made in England, gloves made in France, a salad bowl made in Holland, ashtrays made in South Africa — and this is only a partial list! Well Known Story "Everyone knows the success materials, essentials we needed to buy abroad. Change Is Marked Another 20 per cent represented our purchases of semi-finished products and only 10 per cent consisted of finished goods. Today our purchases of raw materials have slumped to 50 per cent of the total we buy from abroad. Our imports of semi-finished products are up from 20 per cent to 30 per cent. Our purchases of finished goods — things similar to what our own companies turn out— have doubled to 20 per cent of the total. It's happening because other nations in the free world are finally back on their economic feet and now have the factories, materials, know-how, to turn out products for sale abroad as well as at home. It's happening because we in this country have persistently nurtured their comeback with billions of dollars in loans and gifts, with a liberal trade policy, with technical aid and exchange of know-how. Superior Workmanship It's happening because many of the products other countries are sending for sale here are of superior workmanship and style and we, the consumers of America, story of the foreign-made car in .._, „„. ,„„.„„ U1 num-^a, the American market in the past j like the workmanship and the 18 months," I said to a spokesman for the National Council of American Importers a few minutes after I had made my hasty inventory. "But what about the rest of this stuff? What's the story there?" The sfory is that we arc witnessing a spectacular upsurge in imports of finished goods into the American market from lands throughout the free world —an influx which directly touches us, America's ordinary consumers, for the first time in our lives. The overall statistics on imports of foreign goods into our country don't tell the tale. In 11)58 we bought from other countries about $13 billion of goods, down moderately from 1957. Our purchases held up remarkably well considering the recession in the United States last year, but the total figure doesn't reveal what's actually going on. The real story comes through only when you break down the total. Specifically: A decade ago about 7u per coin of our imports represented raw styles. It's happening because many of the products also can be sold in our stores at prices comparing favorably with prices charged by U. S. makers for the same things. "But price is not the key factor in lots of sales," emphasized one department store official 1 queried. "Quality and style are what tin? customers are responding to." This revival of the economies of the West has been a prime objective of U. S. policy — but now that the imports of goods are skyrocketing, so are the complaints of American manufacturers. Businessmen Complain The National Council of American Importers expects 1959 will be one of the roughest years since the '30s 'for supporters of free trade. "U. S. businessmen will be asking relief under the anti-dump ing law," said my informant. "They'll be demanding relief via the escape clauses of the trade- act. They'll be urging quotas on imports, even embargoes." Putting up trade walls never has been an answer, though, and it never will be. The fact Is we are no longer undisputed hoss of the world's markets. We have competitors and some stiff ones. The almost overnight "internationalizing" of the pantry and clo- set shelves in my home symbolizes the birth of a new boom, a new cycle in world trade. There's room enough for this boom for all of us. (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES T.«t to* B.s. PM. Oft O IMS fcj NEA S«nk«, In 1,800,000 man hours of work were required to build ' this dam,'—It doesn't say whether that includes coffee breaks!" Jewelry Shop Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS I Fingor jeiveJry 5 buckle 8 Snow runner 12 Sacred image 13 K.vchiinge premium 14 Spanish hero 15 Place for wraps 17 !ntimid.iu> 18 Frenchman's name 19 Disinclination to mo\v 21 Anglo-SaxC'H Il'UlTS 23 Matching jewelry 24 Policeman 27 DomcMiaiiod 29 Russian i ivcr &! Kitchen tool 34 Ghost 36 Oi the ocean j7 Withdraw 38 Chanty 39 Observes 41 Lair 42 Roman bronze 44 Snicker 46 Hebrew tribesmen 49 Dance 53 Anger 54 Repetition 56 Noise 57 Rabbit 58 Brother of Jacob (Bib.) .08 Ceroal grain 60 Leg joint 61 Insect e*gs DOtV.V 1 Opulent 2 Unemployed 3 Midday 4 Angry look 5 Barrier C Self interest 7 King of beasts 8 Volumes 9 Strewed 10 Apteryx 11 Notion It) Voting cat 20 M.jrncnto 22 Lung-eared animals '*" V'H-oiisck'US st;ite 25 Jewel 2(i Enduring -H (ierman city 3u Pheasant brood u t£ tr tr A 1 D *• T t= A i_ r o E M T A f- H A 1 L IAS, r A *•] A N E T 1 N . e R ._. *• E T A EB S T T * = T A C R O r F* 9- T R \fl V U r-d A >• O f B r a f h: [.. E D =? T 1 A s| f) T O U N D O T\ H T O 4 ** T O Fl E *!• S fer- E .11 Solar disk 33 Second generation Japanese- Aincrican ','•< Spanish coin •1U He brow 43 AdruTC 45 Consumed My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION - Television has become a major problem in our home. We have three children ranging In age from 10 to 14. There are many programs they want to see which we find full of crime and violence. How can we handle this situation and at the same lime maintain our children's understanding and co-operation? B. G. L. ANSWER - You are facing a problem which is going to increase as time goes on. I have viewed a number of the programs now being presented for young people and have been shocked at the violence portrayed in many of them. While right often seemingly triumphs the fact remains that crime and even details ol taking life are shown. This is bound to have a serious effect 'on immature minds and it is already being reflected in our increasing rate of juvenile delinquency. It seems to me that your proper course of action is to have They will launch an atomic airplane and float it around the world eight or ten times without bringing it down for refueling. They will gently circle Cairo and wing silenl- ly over Africa, India and all th« doubtful neutrals. They will then have won the first three big event,? — the first sputnik, the first lunik and the first aircraft which can fly in inner space forever. Our IndiistraHsts know that th» Russians already ere practicing with "crew shields" to protect their aviators from the atomic reactor. They have taken a con* ventional Jet bomber and liav* added dummy nuclear engines just for weight. They're flying It for experience. Soon they will replace the dummies with real nuclear engines and fly the plane under nuclear power. The Russians will beat us, si- though the General Electric Co. has long developed such an atomic engine at its Evendale plant outside Cincinnati. There GE could manufacture these engines with their thousands of skilled workers, members of the United Auto Workers and International Assn. of Machinists, and their hundred* of engineers. Under the direction of Executive Vice President Jim Lapierre, and Vice President Jack Parker the company has develop* ed the engine after 13 yean and a government expenditure of about $1,000,000. GE Was Eager GE could have put such a plan* into the air and impressed the world back in 1953. They w e r • actually cutting the metal for th« job. They went to the then Pentagon chief, Charles Wilson. They said they were ready. He said h»- can get a chemical fuel plane ta fly some 2,000 miles an hour, to why waste money on an atomic plane that flies at 300 or 400 miles an hour? He ordered the company to cut about 1,000 workers off the project's 2,000 man staff at Evandale. The company simply retained Its skilled people In other tasks. And they continued developing the engine. They took It out to the Idaho desert and ran It. They put a reactor In a bomber and flew it out of Fort Worth> Carswell Field. They arranged with General Dynamics to build a frame. They went to the government again in 1957 to get production orders. The Killian Commission was set up. The commission wanted something to go 3,000 miles an hour. The GE people said that first we crawl in the skies than wo fly high. But let's get up there before the Russians do. The commission said "no." That meant a White House veto. Missed Chance to Save Yet all that was needed to win this propaganda victory was a little money. Just some $200,000.000 to $400,000,000. Tills is less than lias gone into unused spare parts for the Yugoslav Army. It is less than we have overpaid the French for swampland and for cutting down trees for our bases. Furthermore, if they had said yc-s, there still Is the feud b«- Iwei-n the Air Force and the Navy. The Air Force wants HIP atomic plane launched from an airfield. The Navy wunis it to be a seaplane. There is the battle between the Atomic Energy Commission and the Pentagon, each paying some bills for certain parts of the development in a maze of complicated bookkeeping. So out atomic motor Is a kiwi family _ a capitalistic kiwi. The workers' state, though Red in politics. 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER WOMAN TURNED PLUMBER A woman's desire to be a plumber paid off in a big way for her five children last summer. As a proof of her skill, she completed a 20-by-4l)-foot swimming pool for her youngsters in the back yard of her New Jersey home. This enterprising mother's mechanical bent developed as a result of helping to r u n the plumbing business. *- • " fcJVUV*, t LI 1V/It £,11 •*• VV-Vi ill J/V^U 1,11. n , She claims that plumbing offers has no tolerance for red tape in a new and different outlet for her [these scientific Olympic games. It creative ability, saying: "You'd!will go aloft first. Where are tab- be surprise what a sense of satis-1 or, management, the. public and faction you can get from being able! <a ll wl, 0 can shout? Why are they TAt(V'jl£llV»l»fi-il*,-ir.l-.",. .t....l__-_i ' to fix a leaky faucet or unclog a stopped-up clothes washer." Women's creative talent needs a constant outlet. But God intended that she should make her greatest contribution in and through her home. Others can fulfill the requirements in many vital fields. But no fiw^vi ^wuioc vi acuuu is 10 imve i — ^ — a heart to heart talk with your ™ T Jft?J£ "I'!,!"" 1 »* not telling the government to taki those few hundred million dollars out of boondoggles and put them into a plane to prove that capitalist production can really outdo Socialist production? 46 Tyriati princess 47 Operatic solo 48 Famous English school 50 Unless changed (legal) f>l Kid's mother .1-' Burden f'5 Kind ol bread ll 5 a? mothers. time harmful. Explain to them how there arc many books which glorify evil which you do not read for that reason. Look over all programs and choose carefully some that arc- wholesome adventure or of educational value and permit your children to view them only. Als.x use some ingenuity in arranging other diversions for your children •home games, trips together, late afternoon walks, other kids in for good items, etc. children know you love them and truly want them to be happy they' ~ ~ •""* • "o"< will respond to the restriction 011 lhese areas where census U , , .. ling started earJv t/> nva,-,-^. SUBSCRIPTION RATKS Single Copy (at Newsdealer* and Street Sales) $ ,m circle. What IIOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN afiPfts 4h«! sl " Bl ° Co " y i 0 "'" than regu- ailectS tile lur weekly Subscriber^ ......t .;<] I Per Week, Carrier Delivery $ .•;< "A diligent woman is a crown to her husband." (Proverbs 11:12) Bless all women, 0 Jesus, who are striving to be good wives and Civilization Moving into Soviet Regions One Year t 11 i< BY MAIL-ZONE V" Delivery In post,orttce wltliln miles ratlliu ot Austin — atlvancp. One Mouth Three Monihs '. Six Months . One Year . ..!...!) MAIL—ZONE Z i_ Drivers in poetotilce outslds Ui- i ..>[i mile*—Payable In advance. i Per Week t j ( . . • 1'iiroe Mouths .... -i'•'„ '" Six Mouths c"-„. 10.00 MOSCOW I AP (-Civilization into the Soviet Union's •Oiie"»ear 1; . 0o arctic regions with grow- i MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES ..,, in e speed, government When your |takers reported lo;(ay _ census ^.t*,'.; 1 '' 1 '?', 1 " I j . osu 'l 1 tii-e over 150 mlha K-r We4 P " Jable '" advauci 'They gave no population figures i o'ue • your love also demands for them. Weekends Are Prime Periods for Death i ST. PAUL (AP) - Weekends i are the prime death periods on tlie highways. | The Mijiiie.s.rta Highway Depail- jinein reported Wednesday night that 40 per cent of 1938 fatalities occurred on those two days, 120 on Saturdays and 148 on Sundays. overcome .communication difficulties. An i eight-day census of the rest of the Soviet Union will begin next Thursday. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will Q p. 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.Q. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3*8865 For irreguloritiet i n service pleose coll the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery iervic« will b« made if decenary

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