The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 10, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 10, 1959
Page 4
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YEAR 1891 Established November 9, 1891 H. £. RaanusseB Editor and Publisher Genldine fUsttni&en, Business Manager Entered R* 2nd eUs» matter at the post office at Attttia, Minnesota, under (lie act of March 3, 187t. tamed Daft? Except Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years and 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 AiRoclaled Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication ol all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. But the natural man receiveth not the things of the Spirit of God: for they are foolishness unto him: neither can he know them, because they are spiritually discerned.—I Cor. 2:14. » * * As the love of the heavens makes us heavenly, the love of virtue virtuous, so doth the love of the world make one become worldly.—Sir Philip Sidney. Trade Horizon Brightens As western Europe enters 1959, it is undertaking economic ' ventures that could alter sharply — for the better — the trading patterns on the continent. The boldest step is the Common Market, embracing half a dozen European lands. Through gradual lowering of barriers and easing of restrictions, these countries expect to develop a large mutual flow of trade that could lift the living standards of all. The recent currency developments, providing for a freer convertibility of various European currencies into dollars, are generally viewed as promising a still further boost to the commerce of the affected countries. France's devaluation, though a special thing with many important domestic ramifications, is likewise seen as promoting additional foreign trade. But with all this prospective gain there may also come big new problems. The countries participating in the Common Market will likely find themselves in heightened competition with those nations banded with Britain in the Commonwealth. The two large groups were unable to get together, though they have many common purposes as free lands. This competition, especially between Britain and France, could become pretty stiff. From time to time it may result in edgv relations. The United States of course is not a party to either trade group. It must inevitably hail any development that seems likely to promote the trade, and hence tho well-being and strength, of its European friends. Yet there will be handicaps from our viewpoint, too. The Common Market and the currency i AUSTIN (Minn,) HPKAI.D T Saturday, Jan. 10, 1959 POT POURRi WE DON'T know whether history will record Fidel Castro as one of the great democratic liberators, but be most certainly has done a lot to revive the waning popularity of the beard. THIS IS the time of the year when New Year's resolutions, like Christmas > presents, sometimes have to be exchanged if they turn out to,be too big. WE SEE no great reason for concern about the discourtesies with which American crowds have been greeting Deputy PfSmier Mikoyan. The signs with which they greeted him, proclaiming him a murderer, are not inaccurate. The bloody crimes in whiclnMiko- yan had a hand included tSS*mas- sacre of his own free Armenian Republic, the Ukrainian massac- The President Speaks changes are regarded by economic experts but Democrats Will Decide President Eisenhower has challenged :_ „,„„„ „! „„„.«. the heavily Democratic new Congress to m many places> live within its $77 billion budget to keep our economy from being undermined. Prospects that he will have his way, are not good. Even before his State of the Union message was given, Democrats were critical of the President, declaring $77 billion was not enough. There is every evidence the Democratic controlled Congress is in a mood to spend. Only pressure from back home would curb them, and the likelihood this will happen is small. For the average person, $77 billion is such a tremendous sum that it is beyond their conception. And it is probably well beyond the conception, too, of congressmen. Their decision on whether it will be enough is the question of whether it will cover the various pet projects in which they are interested. The old adage of "spend and elect" attributed to Harry Hopkins in New Deal days, as a way to win in politics, has unfortunately become only too successful. Spending administrations have been more popular than economical administrations. Eisenhower sketched in his message the very serious consequences that may follow heavy spending. Useless expenditures, he said, might not only undermine the nation's economy but peril the nation's safety.. He pleaded for restraint to avoid another round of inflation and higher prices. The President's message was sound and sensible. But the decision on whether it will be heeded is not for him. The influence of a President is in proportion to his party's strength in Congress. It will be not what he says, but what the Democratic senators and representatives do, that will determine what happens in Washington during the next two years. here as presaging greater competition for American products in European markets. We will have to be very much on our mettle to hold or increase our trade position Opinions of Others STOLEN SECHETS? Some patriots in congress, more fervent than clear-eyed, are infusing new life into the theory that Communist espionage rather than Russian scientific nbility is responsible for whatever lead the USSR has over the United States in such things as intercontinental missiles and space flight. The argument is that the Russians were able to beat us to an operational ICBM and outdo us in the size and range of satellites and space vehicles only because Red agents stole for them the "basic secrets" on which such achievements were based. But can there be much patriotic satisfaction in admitting that while the basic discoveries were made first by American research scientists — if indeed they were — Russian development scientists and engineers are so much better than their American counterparts that they beat us into the air with ICBMs and into space with rockets and satellites? If the Russians started with our "secrets," how of 1956. Mikoyan wanted to see the United States as it is. If the refugees and relatives of people living. In Communist enslaved countries did not demonstrate their resentment, he would not be gelling a real- jistic view of our people. Certainly, their demonstralions more accurately reflect the American mood Lhan, say, that of the industrial 1st, Cyrus Eaton, who seems to take a fancy for Soviet leaders well beyond the bonds of mere tol eralion. YOU CAN add Eddie Fisher to the list of performers the networks are stuck with because of long term contracts. Though Fisher wil lose his Tuesday night show aftei March, he will continue on the NBC payroll at an estimated $2, 000 per week for another eigh years. He's guaranteed t h i amount whether he works or not He will join Jackie Glenson Berle and some other performers Gleason, who was twice kno:!c ed off the air, is guaranteed $100, 300 a ye?r by CBS through 197' Berle gets $150,000 a year from CBS through 1981, even when he is pff the air, MAYBE THE schools of yester year weren't quite as good a people think. More lhan 100 years ago, tin 40 best pupils in Cleveland too! a special test Recently, the 4 brightest youngsters from Cleve land junior high school, took' tto same test. Common Sense Rlesel Sees Cause to Take Dim View of Mikoyan s Visit By VICTOR RIESEL Those who are not being beastly to Comrade Anasfas Mkoyan, second in command of the Soviet Union, should mow that our intelligence agencies have the visiting tdV- arlsch listed as a former chief of economic espionage spec- alizing in the U. S. Bluntly and brutally, the visitor now being feted in our best places was under assignment from Joseph Stalin ;o steal our basic research and newest industrial secre.ts n the war's final years. Working under Mikoyan were spy rings about which the public never learned. But from these rings, Mikoyan funneled some of the industrial developments which have enabled the Russians to beat us into outer space. Mikoyan JNEA Service. Inc. was not just another mem aer of the Soviet Union's Politburo making general policy, The now genial visitor wrote the »spionage orders himself. He handed them to secret agents for transmlttal to America in Soviet diplomatic pouches. Long Since Exposed These were, In turn, handed to Comintern representatives as well as hundreds of lesser Soviet offi cials in the U. S. Some of the orders were passed on to pro- Soviet labor leaders, long since exposed. These men, Americans and Russians, were working daily right in the innards of our most guarded industries. That was in 200TH ANNIVERSARY SUNDAY Pioneer Life Insurance Firm Has Never Contested a Claim By TOM HENSHAW AP Religion Writer America's pioneer life insurance firm observes its 200th anniversary Sunday, hale and hearty despite an unusual distinction. It has never contested a claim. The firm is the Presbyterian Ministers' Fund, founded in Philadelphia in 1759 on a charter issued by Thomas and Richard Penn, sons of the founder of the Pennsylvania colony Special Services Sunday Presbyterians plan to note the anniversary with services Sunday The funcl began as the "corpo-l ration for the relief of poor &• distressed Presbyterian ministers and for the poor & distressed widows & children of Presbyter ian ministers." Three years after its founding, the corporation boasted assets of 5,050 pounds. Now it has 60,000 members holding policies worth 194 million dollars and asets of 68'/2 million. Rates Are Low Premium rates are low, largely magnificent trouncings, particularly from ministers who married young second or third wives late in life. After a whife it was stipulated that a man should pay a double premium in the year he was married. It took a licking on one' of its original policyholders, one Daniel Thane, who died after paying only $32 in premiums. His widow and family received $3,072 in benefits. Some say the fund is the oldest life insurance company founded because ministers apparently live' 011 modern lines still in existence, longer than the average citizen. Tne first t° serve the general pub- Average minister's longevity. 72 lic . Equitable of London, was in the old Pine Street church in Average minister's longevity. 72j»c, i^quitaoie Philadelphia and a dinner Jan. 27;y ears in 195 8. Average citizen's founded m 1762. The 20th century youngsters hea at the " nkm League Club in the : a <i m o r> \ r \t vily outscored the 19th century jsame city. class in reading and arithmetic.) 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER MORE THAN JAILS A burglar in Brazil is anxious to serve his term. But there's no room for him at present in the both countries, scientists can go no farther or I Modern students averaged 152. JaThe man sen t en ced last year to faster than they are allowed or encouraged to go Interesting now would be a test three years imprisonment com- u.. _:..:,: J _,m ,„.,_... , submitted to both American and | plained to the court officials that were they able to make more out of them in less | They barely lost in American his- time than were our people, who had the not in- ! tory. The 1848 pupils won in gram- considerable advantage of participating in the !mar and geography, trial-and-error discovery of the "secrets"? Or, to put it another way: If the "stolen secrets" thesis is true, doesn't that strongly suggest that the Communist leaders were much wiser than our own leaders, of both parties, in congress, in the White House nnd in the Pentagon? For in In Indianapolis, a test that had been given in 1919 to high school seniors was given again to a modern-day senior class. It covered 10 subjects. The 1919 class averaged 138 of a possible 190 points. by civilian and military leaders. The good congressional patriots could do so much more for the nation's military missile and civilian space programs if they would only tear their attention away from the search for scapegoats in the past and apply it to the discovery and satisfaction of future needs.—MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE longevity: G9.5 in 1955. The fund also pays a relatively! high dividend. About a million' dollars a year is passed back to policyholders. This year, another half million will be given out as a dividend for the anniversary. The policyholders are not all Presbyterians (less than 25 per cent) and not all ministers. Some are unordained foreign missionaries; some are theological students; some are wives and children of ministers. Met in Churches Congress Needs Change in Attitude, Not New Leaders Russian students to see how compare. they tred of wn H My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION - I am deeply In is * connection. Dropsy, Sign of Faulty Heart, Kidney By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. (Written for NBA Service) "I have a dropsical condition in my legs," writes Mrs, T. R. "This is always worse toward the tend of the day and is about gone when I wake up in the morning. I have h a d a heatf condition for many years and wonder if there is any connection, and whether it is something to worry about." Dropsy, or edema as it Is known medically, is a waterlog- ging of the tissues. In other words, fluids which should normally be removed from the body accumulate in the tissues and cause this fluid swelling. Failure of the heart to pump normally is. one of the common causes of dropsy, so in Mrs. R.'s case one would suspect that there love with a young man who is about three years younger than I. He doesn't know my age and I am afraid to tell him. What is my responsibility? G. J. Also, dropsy is always a serious enough condition to require medical attention. The accumulation of fluid in the legs may be the result of local causes, such as poor circulation. the days when Comrade Mikoyan officially was the Soviet Unions Foreign Trade Minister. To get some of this pedigree on the man now here for • "soft sell" of the Soviets to the American people, yon need not have access to any cloak and dagger bureau dossier. You need only find one man, still active tn Washington and New • York. He is one of Mikoyan's former aides, Victor Kravchcnko by name, Back in the war years, Kravchenko was economic attache of the U.S.S.R. Purchasing Commission in Washington. But he chose freedom, tie broke with the Soviets. Later, in April 1947, he swore under oath publicly to what he had' secretly told our counter-intelligence agencies during the intervening years. Kravchenkp told the House Un-American activities Committee: ."One more fact. Mikoyan, this Foreign Trade Minister, sent an order, a very secret order. Order Described "All the responsible, prominent members, the Soviet representatives in the U. S., (telling them) how to carry on economic espionage and on what special problems in the U. S.," Kravchenko said, describing the Mikoyan order. "This document was delivered to special secret agents in Washington and, it goes without saying, was delivered, thanks to diplomatic immunity. In the same way secret- Party orders were delivered to Washington from the Central Committee of the Party. . . "I must state In general that no person holding an important position in connection with the economic, political and military organizations and arriving In the U. S. from the Soviet Union arrives without a special assignment as to the collection of secret information." All this is known in detail to the top AFL-CIO leaders at their Washington headquarters. They ANSWER - There is no good!:. ' T llwl ^ «"««««. u ii.' u u u i- (Even a normal person who is on reason why this should be a lim-'u;,, ,„„,. ,. , , , . , ' .. ,. .111.. l nls ' ee ' a great deal during hot .. ,. °" Before a regular headquarters Jn f act , statistics have shown that !„,*,,"" ".' as pstnhlishpri in 1H7.1 nffir-pra »u- ...:r. ...n: ,_.. Dwelling m may develop a littleud slal , paying for his crime and the fund met in Presbyteriar husband e v he e age THE BUDGET message Gov. Freeman is scheduled to give Wednesday is being anticipated with high interest in Minnesota, probably more so than that of any previous governor. The governor plans to present a thus get his debt behind him. If all those condemned to jail displayed such a thoughtful concern for making amends, the outlook would be much brighter in criminal circles. Most jails are now overcrowded. But it is a still greater problem he "is churches and sometimes^ in the| omy a traditional thing that the wife is usually younger but it is office of its treasurer. Once the office was in the U.S. mint in Philadelphia, The Rev. John Witherspoon, 3 I signer of the Declaration of In- By DAVID .LAWRENCE WASHINGTON - What the Republicans and Democrats in Congress have needed anything else is not a their leaders but a change in the attitude of their rank and file — a willingness to dedicate themselves to principle instead of yielding always to expediency. This is asking a lot of the politician who depends for re-election on the ignorance of certain segments of the electorate or their supposed cupidity — favors granted or expected to be derived from other taxpayers' money. The conflict, for instance, among the Republicans between the so- called "liberals" and the "conservatives," often referred to as the ping $34 million. Interest, obviously, is centered on what tax measures he will pro- I pose to offset the huge increase in House. They have had a free j Kremlin that the American peo-1 spending. hand to attack without worrying]pie repudiated the Eisenhower] During the previous legislative budget to $4Gfi million — largest!to build enough prisons to ac- in the state's history. It will exceed i commodate the increasing num- current state revenue by a whop-jger who defy the law. This should . - I.!* 1 '*'•"') J "V* h)*JUU*U liUU dependence, was an early policy- jj deceiye fdend holder. He defaulted on premiums jdo much more sedous damag( f to known that some very happy marriages have the wife somewhat older than the husband. First, you should not deliberate- you for an odd reason. As presideiv of Princeton, he wasn't paid regularly enough. Took Some Trouncings The fund used to take some about defense tactics. They even j leadership and that the Democrats i session, the Governor's tax study j respect for the laws of God and ;ause us all to pause and reflect. Do something, however little, to get at the roots of present day crime needed If you help to restore a healthy About the Bore Facts ; your love. You can gain his deeper love by complete confidence. Second, you should both recognize that love is something more than physical attraction. By making an issue of age, you admit d More than jail bars are| Wife Te||s j udge A || i Ihlt the'ph^Ms mc^ (ant. There should be a spiritual un, ity developed in order to assure This would de> more than haven't had to defend the Tru-iare more friendly to Communist ' committee estimated there is pos- man ' y° u wil1 not onlv do much LOS ANGELES < AP > — Bare< yuur "appmess. mis wouja ae- i change in man administration which was re- j policies. This is an example of how: sibly nearly $3 million which the to ni P crime in the bud > bllt also facts won a divorce for 40-year-old : P ena ° n . y° ur common agreement • •• pudiated at the polls in the elec-jattacks by the Democrats on the i state could collect from individuals save many a young P erson from'Mrs. Nadine Morris. She testified '"religious views. tion of 1952—in fact, they have! administration foreign policy have' who do not voluntarily file income i bl 'B hti "8 his life wit h a prison her husband, Mitchell Morris, 45, *V er f . should Old managed recently to restore it al-j given an impression damaging to: tax statements, by deducting in- \ '' ecord most to sainthood due to the way America abroad. The Republicans'come taxes from payrolls This ! "* ara not ' " I wanted her to become a nudist, and common reason for dropsy is a failure of the heart or of the kidneys to perform their normal functions fully. When the cause of the difficulty is from the heart, it is the result of failure to pump the blood fast enough through the kidneys so that these organs can filter out and eliminate the fluids which should be discarded. The fluid generally goes to those parts which have the poorest circulation, such as the feet and legs. Also the circulation in the lower extremities has to work hardest against gravity. This kind of edema is treated by trying to improve the action of the heart and circulation, raising the legs so that the blood a common flow w "' not have to work so field of interest, such as hobbies' hard against gravity, and by other medical or surgical mea- crats have made excellent use of;It cannot win elections by dissen- the investigating machinery from; sion in its ranks. It must unite on a political standpoint. They have 1 attacked the Republicans for in fluencing the federal agencies but stead chasing Dem ratrain ! ' ..—-..*,... D ..... »vuw* u* ugi.«.v.v.,9 uui, ov^au vu wiaaiug ucuitA;J out; roJJJ-!„,.,! *L .- . , . ,. , have managed to squelch any re- bows. The fundamental principles';",,,,.„ STf. n™,f P , e "*!!!. " primand of the Democratic mem-;of sound and honest government Libericm Liberties 'said. Answer to Previous Puzzle more than all, there should be a ! oneness in Christ. come to call the just,'and that his fellow nudists walked and recreation. There should be the Republicans muffed the de- ! have done little to rebut 'these at- obviously•" would" nor be" a cTear but sinners- " (Matlhew 9:13) Around "like Adam and Eve": the possession of mutual friends fense of their party's record injtacks, as they are not alert in the;gain because of governmert costs' Have mer cy, 0 Divine Redeem-'when they came to dinner. "I Md educational achievements. But connection with the Goldfine-Ad- battle of the headlines. jj n putting it into effect not count i er> ° n those who slip into a life i didn>t like that sort of thing," she ns C£u L e ' . „, _, GOP Must Unitc ling the extra expense'put on ac- " ' Politics Plays Part Today the Republican party has counting departments of firm* in In the last two years, the Demo- a great chance for public service, making dedu?tion! " A couple of years ago, a gain of $3 million seemed quite a wind- changed so wha it an It is' bers ° f Congress who it is , SOai ' 8e ' thatltls " owanilem0f are not difficult to set fort »' Chief, mi " or is nc e on the S nt S»w° r (C IIV mH«l the federal a S encies '» behalf of might" well" formulate a platform,. . . , power, une Inust j their constituents. Even the code of • for this Congress - should be the i to look . for other sources of re- Q«» 1 Q»0A ! " "*«' if— »—•"—-- *•• ...V. WJ«»H« U*^, t*jliij (. . , - aiiy 10 i iB c mocra tic^ontrolled committee ex- 1 those who would raid the federal' e b3ost '" P resent empts Congressmen and Senators'treasury. Another plank needed is' Tne decision °" 'his vital ques- terfered and used influence with among the planks - and the party ! , Ullless the blld S et is trimmed, might well formula^ « ni^fnm, the stale administration will have I mew tviiaiiiueaia. c.veu uie cixie OI for this Ci ,^; v ," g '^ethics recently announced by a De-'protection of the dollar against venue ' in new taxes - or a con- number in either Halleck Also Conservative The ouster of Joe Martin from the Republican leadership in toe j House was not the result of any differences in Ideology. Rep. Halleck of Indiana is as much a conservative as former speaker Martin. But were has been an undercurrent of dissatisfaction with the Republican situation in the House even among conservatives. They can't put their finger on the cause of it, bat undoubtedly it is based on Chagrin and disappointment arts the severe defeat suffered J* the last election. Perhaps it il the belated discovery that a tarty with no ojfea*e and simply § polite defense doesn't get anywhere in the battle ring of poll- The Democrats as a minority party hav» been good on the of- from the same ethical obligations'on the protection of the public jn-i tion is P° ssibl y the most impor- as would be imposed on officials, terest against strikes that dam-i' ant llling that wil ^ occur, rela- of the federal agencies themsel- age the community. Some form of i tive to tlle state's economy, this ves. Yet the laws of the land say! compulsory arbitration and the es- year> that the person who gives or at- pousal of individual rights inside tempts to give a bribe is a guil-land outside unions are more press- THOUGH EUGENE Foley, Waty of a crime as the official who'ing than some of the side issues basha. lost in his DFL bid for First receives it. i in which the politicians become ab-i^ s "'' ct congressman, his cam- Tbe Democrats, in the last two Isorbed nowadays. Important assigning efforts will not go unre- years, have done a very effective job of smearing the Eisenhower administration, especially j concerned, just as important "are! P°st as legal counsel for the U.S. "civil rights" are to every sec-iwartted. jj e w ju j eave Sunday for tion of the country where voting is I Washington, D. C., to take up la foreign affairs. Day after day bas passed without any Republican defense or counterattack. It is this daily publicity that the "civil rights" of the citizen;Senate Committee 911 Small who must today in most states ac-' Business. The appointment w a s cept a form of labor-union slavery j made by the committee which is as the price of a jobe in free : ' leaded by Sen. John Sparkman, forms the prejudices of the I America. The worker has lost his! with Sen, Hubert Humphrey a^ electorate long before the three j "civil rights," but there seems to, vi « chairman. be little worry about it in Congress. Racketeering in unions still flourishes. H is a tijue tor nu'iubci's of months of any election campaign. Kremlin Misconception According to a Berlin dispatch this week from UPI, the crisis ;n' Congress to dedii-au- themselves , . ; Berlin is related to a misconcep- to principle, «ith less and less . D0t ^^ ez) -j tion iu Moscow over the defeat of emphasis on personal ambitions. witb «»'problemi of jthe Republicans in the last elec-| (Copyright, 1959, New York Her- between Creston "and in power m. ft* White 1 tion. It has been assumed in the aid Tribune Inc.) 'Missouri border DISCONTINUE TRAIN DES MOINES (Jf. - The Burlington Railroad has asked the Iowa Commerce Commission i o i permission to discontinue its last remaining passenger train service the Iowa- ACROSS 1 Liberia — on the southwest coast of Africa 5 Its tropical 54 Preceding (comb, form) 55 Consumed 50 Couches DOWN 1 Rows forests avo rich 2 Korm a notion in nuts 8 Its mineral resources include —— 12 Indolent 13 Saintc (ah.) 14 Genus of true olives 15 Tidy 16 Oriental coin 17 Year between 12 and 20 18 Consume 19 Artist's frame 21 Exist 22 Inflexible 24 Poker stakes 26 Muse of poetry 28 Arabian commander 29 Biblical pronoun 30 Legal point 31 Anger 32 Interest (ab.) 33 Oiiental guitar 35 Book of maps 38 Desert carrier 39 Conger fisherman 41 Little demon 42 Resided 46 Sheltered side 47 Bridge 49 Low haunt 50 Greek commune 61 Be silent 62 East (Fr.) 63 Old 3 Click-beetle 4 Harden 5 Lanssan mountain 6 Followers 7 Unaspirated 8 Obtained 19 Captivate "0 Mourned for 23 Unkccled 25 Cuddle 27 Legal term 9 Oleie acid salt 28 Silkworm 10 Suggestive 33 Chinese river gazer skiff 11 Natives of 34 Collision Denmark 36 Aflirm 37 Appeared 38 Antique Roman chest 40 Organ parts 43 Notion 44 Sleeveless garment 45 Grafted (her.) 48 Born 50 Flatfish I 7 11 a T 1) ID Titan Missile Program Will Be Continued LOS ANGELES (AP)— Despite sures. The other main kind of dropsy comes from disease or damage to the kidneys themselves. Here something has gone wrong with the filtering action of these organs so that they simply do not eliminate properly. They cannot be flushed out with water since this will usually result in more waterlogging than before. The treatment of dropsy of kidney origin is highly complicated and may involve restriction iof salt, a special diet, drugs or were, therefore, surprised, chagrined and some of them bitter and angered when they learned late last Monday evening t h a t _ James Carey, a member of thfi AFL-CIO's eight - man executive committee, had invited Mikoyan ;o a special creamed chicken lunch at his union headqua'rters. Undue Sublety Some of the labor leaders assumed no undue subtlety in telling this to Carey when he personally telephoned Monday evening and Tuesday morning to ask them to sit with the Soviet official. Among those who turned Carey down wete AFL-CIO president George Meany and the Machinists' leader Al Hayes. They said they would not sit with a representative of the nation under whose guns hundreds of working people die each day. There were those who resented this hospitality to Mikoyan because he arrived in the midst of violent anti - Semitic and nnti-Catholic propaganda campaigns inside the Soviet Union. Mr. Carey, president of the International Union of Electrical Workers, also attempted to interest Lewellyn Thompson, U. S. Ambassador to Moscow, who now is in Washington. Mr. Thompson said, in effect, "It's all yours, Jim I wouldn't touch him." Just what does it take on the Soviets' part for some of our people to treat them as we treated the Nazis — of which they are but a different hue? ' the spectacular successes of the' other measures. Atlas satellite, the Air Force Ma-j One relatively teriel Command dots not intend toj abandon the Titan intercontinental! ballistic missile program. Maj. Gen. Ben I. Funk, commanding the ballistic missiles center in nearby Inglewood, says plans are being made for operational Titan weapons to be new development in treatment bas been the use of the artificial kidney. Several complicated devices are in use for this purpose and for selected persons they are proving of great value. Dropsy is not a single disease, but rather the reflection of some SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy lat New&deaicra and Street Sales) $ .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other thnn regular weekly Subscrlbersi $ .10 Per Week. Carrier Delivery ....$ 40 26 Weeks 10.40 One Year 20.80 BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery iu postofllce wlthlu 50 miles radius or Austin — Payable In advance. Or.c Month $ 1.15 Three- Months 3.2.1 Six Months 5.W One Year 10.00 MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery In postofflce outside M. . . , , , . underlying disorder which is likp- , - . - - — — launched from underground sites. ,„ t _ / 6 . : Ul , " Ke 'so miles-Payable m advance. 5 ly to be serious. Anyone who de- Per week $ -jo Addressing purchasing agents of; velops dropsy should ulace her = hree Months Los Angeles Thursday night, Gen.! self or himself under good medi- *" * " 5 ° Funk said one of the underground cal care and obey carefully what- Titan sites probably would be lo-ever directions are given. Failure cated at Vandenberg Air Force!to do this may lead to tragic w (0 Base. 150 miles northwest of Los Angeles. Quick-Draw Artist Hospitalized Again LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP)-Bruce Back may not draw, fast, but he sure shoots fast. Thate the trouble. The 23-year-old quick-d raw practitioner was hospitalized Friday for the second time within a year for • bullet wound in the right leg. results. ORCHESTRA LEADER DIES TORONTO (AP) - Arthur J. Middleton, 69, a leading pianist and orchestra leader during th; 1920s and '30s, died Wednesday. NOTE—Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areas served thry A.P.O. and N.P.O. One Yfar 12.00 MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofllce over 150 miles •adlus of Austin—pa. 1 .able Iu advance. ?er Week .........I,...... One Year 14.00 Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8865 For irreguloritiei in service please coll the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will be mode if necessary

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