The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 13, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 13, 1959
Page 4
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H. » Rasmussen Editor and Publisher fartldine JUsmussen. BusineM Manager Entered ti tad claw matter at the poet office at AnUn, Mlnneiot*, under the act of March 3, 1879. Bigger, Fewer Stores "'-«* A Retail stores, like Corn farms, are get- YEAR I tin S b 'SS ef and fewer in Iowa, as in oth- * •••**•* ' er states. Reports revealed Monday by the Iowa State Tax Commission show there has been a nine per cent drop in 10 years in retail establishments forwarding sales tax money. Whereas more than 75,000 merchants filed sales tax returns in the three months ending Sept. 30. 1948, only 68,000 filed in the corresponding three months of 1958 The battle for the survival of the fittest The Herald has been for 67 years and that . tneir society is becoming more ex- still is a newspaper for Austin and com munity, fair and impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry, cater, ing to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or Member of (he Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusiveTylo" the use for republicatlon of all the local news printed to this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Verily I say unto you, this generation shall not pass away, till all be fulfilled.— Luke 21:32. No man saw the building of the New Jerusalem, the workmen crowded together, the unfinished walls and unpaved streets; no man heard the clink of trowel and pickaxe; it descended out of heaven from God.--John Seeley? Good Luck to CRS elusive. Opinions of Others THE LAO IN LANGUAGES In the recently published best-selling (and hard- hitting) book "The Ugly American," the authors make an emphatic point oi the fact that America's ambassadors and lesser foreign service personnel rarely speak the languages of the countries where they are on duty—especially in Asia. And they compare this unfavorably with the standard practice of the Soviet Union, which requires all its overseas personnel to learn the appropriate languages — even rare and difficult ones. This is one of the major handicaps from which the United States suffers in Its effort to combat Communist propaganda and infiltration in many parts of the world. It is not merely a matter of 4 AUSTIN (Mfnfl.) Tuei Jon. 13, 1959 POT POURRI A PEDESTRIAN is described a guy who know* there are *tili several gallons of gas in the tank when the gauge points to empty. A SERVICEMAN, S. E. Devereaux, stationed with the medical corps at Camp Pendleton, Calif., writes that he detected an error in an Associated Press story which appeared In his newspaper on Jan. 3. The story, on the recent Russian rocket, stated: "The radio said the temperature on the rocket's surface was IS to 20 degrees centigrade — 27 to 36 degrees Fahrenheit." The AP writer evidently made a mistake in converting centigrade to Fahrenheit. We checked and found Devereaux right. To convert centigrade to Fahrenheit "* Keepifig Up With the Joneses i __ _ .. —— P the policy in the foreign services of the two great powers. It also reflects their educational policies. . Thomas P. Whitney, surveyeing this problem for the Associated Press, pointed out ... November 20 that all pupils in Russian schools are (been ' heit. The AP man apparently multiplied by 9 and divided by 5, but forgot to add 32. Now, the only thing we need is a formula to adjust the wide differences in temperatures that occur in thermometers in the city on cold days. A DEVICE, called the Banshee, n , n ussan scoos are re- uur best wishes for success go to the quired to study a foreign language from the fifth —" \ -~ «-•*»•»*.*.«» gw fcw t-Jic Mower County Combined Rural Solicitations which kicked off their farm-to-farm drive Monday. Initiated by joint action of the Farm Bureau, Farmers Union and Grange, it represents the first attempt to hold a combined drive in the unincorporated areas of the county. Some 240 solicitors will participate, traveling farm-to-farm in each^township. The CRS invited organizations to solicit through the CRS, and the invitation was accepted by the Red Cross, Sister Kenny Foundation and Heart Fund. The impetus by the three farm groups to have one instead of several individual drives came through operation of the United f unds drive in Austin. We sincerely hope the CRS in its first venture reaches its $7,050 goal for initial success will make its operations easier in the future. to the tenth grade. American school systems typically require but two years, and only of those who plan to go to college. In the Soviet Union, consequently there are 12 million students enrolled in foreign language classes, while in America there are only 1.4 million, by the latest figures available. Russian students take German, English, or French in that order of popularity, and very few take anything else. The American curriculum emphasizes Spanish, which is not surprising, but includes French and Latin, with a little German but not much. The important difference lies in the numbers who study some foreign language, the number of years devoted to it, and the age at which most students begein. In each comparison, the American practice shows up to a disadvantage. There are some corrective forces at work, to be sure. Under the prodding of thet Federal government, there is some increase in emphasis on foreign language courses, some effort to improve the We wish them success because the ? Uai « y of , teaching ' and P firha P» * slight tendency idea is both sound and sensible A reduc- ?, u g " languagcs to lower a « e 8 rou P»- tion of drives to one solicitation has many ! ut T h f (ve a r ~" advantages in the city. But these advaT- ™ ll' "™ •— - . - ^ , .w_ H w«»*,i^v. Clvjt™ ages become even greater in the rural areas where homes are some distance apart. In fact, there have been some drives m rural areas where the expenditures by solicitors for gas for their cars, just about equaled the drive's goal. But we have a good long way to go, to give our oncoming citizens even the minimal foreign language equipment for the times in which they will be living.—CINCINNATI ENQUIRER OHV CHANGES HIS MIND Back at the beginning oi the last election cam- ign, Governor Orville L. Freeman appeared at Obviously, inconveniencT'will also be a meetln S in Hutchinson to kick off his drive for >4«««nJ3 £.. j 1 !- _ * _. . _ _- ***»»\y UW ^ *W1«,J *AMH_ TT« —11-. t « i. i • .. - . reduced for the people solicited since this will be the only drive in the rural areas this year. Time on His Side a third term. Following his address, the chief executive called for questions from the audience. Bob Stearns asked the governor how he felt it would be possible to continue his program without any increase in taxes in light of a report . . . that if the state would continue the same services _. — ---- — -— »VM'M wvjjv44iuc ««? aaiiiv services .Larry Vroman has had time on his side in the next bienium that are now being given it twice in the past two weeks, and he'll would cost the taxpayers an additional $72,000,000. never forget either case. "Nonsense!" snorted Freeman. He went on to m ,iT e i WaSO " h !f Sldefirstwhenthe Vro- sav that with our expanding economy it would man baby arrived at trie right time to win be P«»»>le to raise this additional revenue with A array of prizes for the First Austin existing taxes . . . AsSn Sunriit 59 ;, JUSt *"• PBSt W6€k ' h ° wever ' our tw "M y<«ng bundav > " m f was on his side, chief executive has announced that in order to tor horror , of becau » B a loc al u on state government at the same level as the current one, the state to raise an aadltional man was in St Olaf Hospiial for surgery Vroman is not one to dispute the old saying that "time is of the Sence'' Which prompts this observer to wonder who was attempting to fool whom a few short months ago. — BROWNTON BULLETIN Eisenhower's Indictment of Russia Largely Overlooked By DAVID LAWRENCE talks WASHINGTON - The most held sensational section of President lied i t Eisenhower's address to Congress old game seems not to have made the bigjacular headlines in many newspapers in this region. Yet the fact that he! said what he did, particularly while Anastas Mikoyan is in this country, can hardly be without S Take n, oo e be i sible governments, to help curb the 28 governments al- threatened aggression. The stabi- lie same lizing influence of this capacity a spect- ! has been dramatically demon- the world the grated more than once over the soviet government ; past year. yhich sounds an alarm when nuclear fall . out is detected, has just been introduced by a firm in Waltham, Mass. Plugged into a radio or television set, it will sound an alarm through the loud speaker when exposed to radioactive fallout in dangerous concentrations. The company hopes the device, which can be made to retail for about $5, will be used widely by American families. It also can act as a pathfinder to lead survivors of an atomic blast out of danger areas because the pitch increases with radioactivity and falls as radiation declines. SPEAKING OF radiation, a group of scientists has made a proposal which, if acted upon, could do much to substitute facts for speculation on its effect on the health of Americans. A committee of the National Academy of Sciences proposes there be a 20-year study of perhaps as many as two million persons In key points In the country. One thing disturbing the public Is that some scientists have expressed deep concern over present conditions of radiation, while others argue there is no danger. The study would cost as much as $1,500,000 a year which is a lot of money, but nothing to what is being spent on atom bombs. Not enough is known at present about the effects of radiation, and particularly the new factor radioactivity from bomb test and other nuclear activities. The sooner we learn how to'handle the atom, the better it will be for everyone. Mikoyan No Match for Labor Chiefs Who Tel I Him Off By VICTOR RIESEL (This It an exclusive report on the conversation between An•stag Mikoyan and • group of labor leader* last Tuesday.) The gentleman entering the lobby tipped his hat to the lady. That was no lady. That was my sister. That was no gentleman. That was Anastas Mikoyan. He let the elevator door slam In her face with- by Jim Carey, began with the Soviet Deputy Premier reminding the seven labor leaders that he started life as a trade unionist. There wag some polite conversation. Then Walter Reather and Jim Carey told Mikoyan bluntly (he Russians were way off beam in (heir anti • capitalist propaganda. Reuther said, in effect, "You'vo out passing on any exclusive state- j been using the same old capitalist ments for me. Then up to the top exploitation propaganda for 50 of the union building he went. More doors closed ~ on what became the roughest 2% hours Rus- realistic? sia's second • In - command has had since he shot down Hungarian children in Budapest streets. years. Why don't you change you.- textbooks? Why aren't you people "You talk about exploitation of our workers by large corporations | like General Motors. Well, here The inside story of that visit i we have the right to battle GM. last Tuesday must be told. It mig^tj And we do Your unions are noth- prove to the nation's capitalists i ing but production speedup units, that you've got to rough 'up ajWe buck GM. Our workers have Russian diplomat if you want 'his:an average income of some $5,000 respect. Smooth his red feathers j a year. We have old age pensions, and he'll recall privately that Ni- welfare, hospitalization and fine cola! Lenin once said that when "we Communists are ready to hang the capitalists, they'll try to outbid each other for the sale , of the hemp to us." i The Truth Will Out vacations. You're all wrong. Come off it." Mikoyan said, "Well, we may be wrong.' He Gets Look Jim Carey then told him how - Worker,, 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH 1 Stock Boom Worldwide PEOPLE HAVE differed on what causes auto accidents — speed, inexperience in driving, mechanical failures, heavy traffic, poorly engineered highways, and many other factors. But the importance of one fac- .or — drinking — remains without dispute. The Minnesota safety Council provides this "fact sheet" on drinking and driving: A drinking driver was involved n at least 30 per cent of all fatal :raffic accidents in the U. S. during l957t Twenty . three per cent of the adult pedestrians killed during 1957 had been drinking. Special holiday studies by the National Safety Council showed hat 55 per cent of the Christmas season fatal traffic accidents in- a drinking driver. - eight cent of the B » .K ^° tlfic eidence tha the (1956 Labor Day week- fatal traffic accidents involved a drinking driver. accident cases, the considerable significance, gime and related scien - ' has been highly that a driver has been drinking is strides have been j ? ot rec °rded and is never entered esoec-iten am-opm*^ ,«„, w " '• * '" " 1C devel °Praent of ballis-; 1 " the driver's official record. tally to the me"n in"thV'KremlhJmated * consui "-, tlc "ii«Hes. Intermediate . range! In spite of pa^l and present ef- - if they really care to learn! PrB ' iH , r,- . 'missiles are now being deployed ;fort s to increase safety educa- what is actually blocking a Soviet- nf ™ ,,. E ' s ^ nhower realizes,'m operational units. The Atlas In-! 1 ' 0 " and traffic enforcement too American understanding today ^ „ f' ,. Ule United States | tercontinentaj . Ballistic - Missile ! man .y drinking drivers are still op- For the President's statement hih f • op "" on ' must ex ' '• P r °sram has been marked by ! Bating on our streets and high- was perhaps the strongest declara- i H ™ j j**7». *' llhn * ness to tal ^ i [ apld development as evidenced, wavs - tion about the Soviet Union made „„. therefore ' in his mes- by recent successful tests. Missile! The **lal drinkers are a great- by any president of the United i training units have been establish-;" me "ace than commonly believ- States since the close of World Most Strengthen Peace ed and launching sites are far'" 1 a ' the »r critical judgment is War II. Here are Eisenhower's " Yet - ^P by step, we must! "J* i n Con8truct i°n- New air- Impaired with a fairly low alco- exact words: ; strengthen the institutions of peace ; * fly twice the s P eed °* "We cannot build peace through ~ a P ea « that rests upon justice i so !|£ ai , e « nterin 8 our squadrons." concentration and they outnum- obviously intoxicated driv- u . desire alone. Moreover, we have ~ a P ea ce that depends upon a ! , si ^ njficance ol Ms military I e "' . . learned the bitter lesson that in-' dee P knowledge and clear under- T u S the use of those words I Dnn «' n g to any extent reduces ternational agreements, historical- : standin g ^.^ Copies, incuding * hlch indicate what is actually ; tn * abl % of any driver. ly considered by us as sacred our 0 *' n . °f the causes and pos- 1 operatlona l today - not what is j . = ma » amounts of alcohol reduce ' °" th " • By SYLVIA PORTER We are not alone in witnessing one of the most spectacular stock market upsurges in history. All over the world — from Amsterdam to Zurich, from Toronto to Tokyo — stock markets began surging upward in 1958. All over the world, middle-class families began buying stocks In increasing amounts last year. AH over the world, millions of small investors who had never be fore even considered buying a share of stock made their first purchases of stocks a few months ago Sensational Rise The rise in the New York stock market during the past 12 months has been sensational. Between Feb. 25, 1958, and Dec. 31, the Dow- Jones average of industrial stock prices soared 147 points, by far the biggest rise in one year ever recorded. As this is being written, the average is fairly close to the never-before-touched 600 mark. In 1958 the value of stocks listed on New York's "Big Board" alone skyrocketed $64 billion to a fantastic $260 billion. In the 12-month period almost 750 million shares of stock changed hands on the New York Stock Exchange, t h e highest turnover in more than a quarter-century. But, although by every yardstick Wall Street has enjoyed a remarkable prosperity, the rise in prices on the New York market actually ranks fifth among the advances chalked up by markets outside the United States. From 1958 bottom to 1958 top on Dec. 31, the increase in the Dow-Jones industrial stock average was a whopping 33 per cent, European Markets Up But, in Amsterdam the industrial stock average is up more than 45 per cent from the 1958 low. In West Germany the local industrial stock index is up almost 45 per cent. In Tokyo and in London the increases in domestic industrial stock prices come to around 37 per cent. In Toronto and Montreal the rises approximate 25 per cent. In Zurich and in Sydney the advances are around 13 per cent. About the only conspicuous nb- sentee from the list is Paris and, considering the crisis of de Gaulle In 1958, it would have been astounding if the Paris stock market had taken off on a spree. Act ually, the average decline around 10 per cent through the period — has been modest. Wall Street Sets Pace Wall Street is the leader, the pace-setter of the world's securities markets. When our stock markets were skyrocketing in 1953-55, so were the rest of the free world' markets. When our markets went into a tailspin in the summer ol 1957, the markets of the rest ol the free world cracked, too. And now, once more, the markets have been climbing together. And the type of buyers dominating our stock markets have been dominating the others. There is no doubt that a force of mounting power in our stock markets is the institutional investor — the giant pension fund, the big savings institution, the investment company. These have been absorbing tens of millions of dollars of shares every week, have been a primary factor in the meteoric price advance of many topnotch stock issues. And it has been here, so it has been abroad. A major chunk of the buying, particularly in the London stock market, has been traced to institutional investors, Middle-Income Buyer A second force of mounting power in our stock market is the middle-income individual — the person who buys small amounts of stock regularly via mutual funds, investment clubs, monthly investment plans. Also, as it has been here, so It IBS been abroad. For the first ;ime in history average middle- ncome families have been buying stocks in London, Tokyo, West Germany. As for the reasons behind the buying of stock, again, the parallels are clear. Even during the worst months of recession buyers of stocks here and elsewhere start buying here and elsewhere has been spurred by belief that stocks represent some hedge against inflation. Booms Feed on Themselves And, of course, the booms have fed on themselves. Nothing stimulates buying of stocks as much as a prolonged price rise. It would be folly to attempt to foretell the pattern of the world's stock markets during the rest of 1959. They have started off with a roar — but from levels so high that even the most optimistic are scared. Regardless of the future, though, the fact is that as of now, we are not seeing just a nationwide expansion of stock buying. We are part of a worldwide movement toward stock ownership by the , f ? akue t _ .. . r f "uunv middle classes. — (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) "Look around you at this trade union headquarters," Carey sairl. There are lots of them nearby In Washington. We aren't exactly bleeding in the streets, are we? Yet you continue to use the propaganda of big, fat-bellied capitalists with dollar signs on white tuxedo vests. We've come a long way in America." Mikoyan replied that he was delighted to see that labor's Influence was growing In the U.S "But why Is there no labor party here?" he asked. Mikoyan's gray face went snow- f.H. ««* 0.1. nt. wr. C 1MI bi HI* EorHi, lit* "My husband saved $10 by fixing our antenna himself, and I can't decide what to spend it fori" My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION - I recently did a very foolish thing for which I am genuinely sorry because my testimony as a Christian has been Ined to anticipate the imminent re lJured. A highway patrolman start- covery and comeback in corporation profits. For many months Cinema Aofor Answer to Previous Puzzle" are regarded to Communist doc «°le consequences of failure in toe and in practice to be mere ** great purpose." °", the ' boar «' °' * the: V6ry dayi se » • control and driv- . sen ses « s h»v proof of their dis<fcin of interna- \ forth the only guarantee of peace £ ^f»7 d «'"rent power tional obligations, solemnly under-j toda y — armed strength. He says: cause the taken, is, their announced inten-i "To achieve this peace, we see 1 -- O f tion to abandon their responsibili- to Prevent war at any place and wa ties respecting Berlin. (in any dimension. If, despite our < !*B Confidence to Treaty i best efforts, a local dispute should O n M Aj 8 consequence, we can flare ""o armed hostilites, the have no confidence in any treaty next problem would be to keep to which Communists are a party j & e conflict from spreading and * wher* web a treaty pro-! 80 compromising freedom. In sup- Wi&injtself for self-enforc-' P° rt of these objectives we main*"«ns. Indeed, the' taia forces of great power and disregard of t h e : flexibility. n « te «"<«* ° ,-— ****** **+ £f4«twiiAvc vu uc me* c! *' ^*" f"*-*-- ' Y _ ,. ,, •• —vi Al/»/\KrJ ;« * - . scrap, of paper. The most recent!. Thereupon the President sets '£ A^X^*.??. is cSSii' ^•Tu'SpS anv "g f ° ° f reime> t " \l x u * "» Kremlin. placed P ^ ldl ° UJ real chan « for W u hole picture may * ecomic * sant. Loss of judgment and the capacity for self - criticism occurs before obvious symptoms of intoxication. It takes at least three hours to oxidize (eliminate) one ounce of pure alcohol (about 2 cocktails) Two cocktails (about 0.04 per cent of alcohol m the blood) may 'reduce visual acuitv as m,,^ as 8 This is used in his profession 12 Assam silkworm 13 Pedal digit 14 Rool edge , 10 Cry of bacchanals U Slender 19 Direction 21 Three times (comb, form) 24 Lath the 'Under the the . . . ----- ° gen- government era! war. Large and growing por- whose word tions of these units can depart "The 5K™ ."!*l*?». ** b^s in , mteP c , ,.,„ ss^rrs! 1 "^" 3 * 21 ?^^'.'^ vnjy wnen a free son nas i ost (tp an • . * ,. ' — - ~ i -=- —— «*•».** WH9CO UJ a 3S=5=fiasi3risr£rjas:aL The principle is as today as when President possess. ncent year$. (to-top of it has just em* nevertheless a grandiose proposal from Moscow that "peace with move m essage of April 1917. - (Copy' • r * C! ' when i ri ^- »'**• New York Herald Tri- rouesd f - • requested by friendly and respon- ; birne, Inc.) You do not have to be obviously intoxicated to be -Under the'in- fluence" and au unsafe driver Pure alcohol leaves no odor' on the breath - it is the flavors in the beverage that cause the odor ACROSS 65 Written form J Cinema actor, „ of Mistress - Richards 66 Promontory 5 He performs DOWN on • movie j Jo k e ' 2Iroquoian Indian 3 Elegant 4 Abstains from food 9 Beginners 6 Eternity 15 Transgressions ] J aut 16 Cape in » Statement* Massachusetts 9N °bl*man J7 Malaysian canoe 18 Seesaw 20 Pilfered 22 Perched 23 Make* mistake 24 Mineral spring 2 7 Body of water 29 Entries in ledgers 33 Pendent 34 Journey 38 Greek portico 37 Fish sauce 39 Blow with, open hand 41 Table scrap 42 Playing card 44 Female Mini (ab.) 45 Born 46 Cartograph 48 Little flap 50 Marks 53 Click-beetle 57 Musical quality 98 Swiss rivtr 60 Story 61 Solar disk «2 Fl»x (dial.) 63 Leave out 25 Miss Negri 26 Mimicker 28 Is sick 30 Famous British .school 31 Greater quantity 32 Glut 35 Exemplars 38 Annotation 40 Ring, as of a bell 43 Light knock 47 Sacred song 49 Musician's wand 50 Diminutive of Stanley 51 Carry (coll.) 52 Afresh 54 Domesticated 55 Ancient Greek city St 5 Injures by exposure 59 Atmosphere 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER MISSING 30 MILLION "More than 76 million eligible citizens will have the privilege of! Unions diplomats to agree "on casting their secret ballots today j pious phrases while in America, .in this crucial period of Am-' But (lie Russians never anuly it .n« i.: n l__.. ii fwii « : ,. ... ' " •* when Carey chortled, Why is there no capitalist parlv in Russia?" It was Joe Beirne's turn. The leader of the Communications Workers told Mikoyan that American labor was behind U. S. foreign policy in such emergencies as Berlin. He wanted the visiting Russian to know that the U.S.S.R. couldn't divide America's forces simply by attacking Secretary of State Dulles or President Eisenhower. True, many times labor did not agree with the Administration. "But," said Joe Beirne, "we in America have the machinery to try and change policies and presidents. Where is it in Russia?" Glazed Politeness Somewhere along in there Miko| yan, with a glazed politeness, said j that there are no political prisoners in Russia. That anyone can speak up, There are no slave camps. The people are not prosecuted. The American labor leaders could come and see for Iheni- slaves. The reply came from the Letter Carriers' Bill Doheiiy. Could he see Siberia, too? Mikoyan grimly said, "Yes." Reuther and Carey then hit Mikoyan on all the "crisis bargaining" the Russians love to see. Reuther warned of the capacity of both countries to destroy the world with the new technological warfare. Both nations should be engaged in a common war against hunger, disease and illiteracy. Mikoyan then said swiftly that the Soviets want no war, which is an immoral way of settling differences. Reuther retorted, "It is easy for the Soviet Art * *•* r , [ — —*••«• f*.* *w^ vii mi>- ***** »ni. Aiuaamiib iiuvt ed to stop me for a minor traffic i erican history." This announce-1 throughout the world violation and on a sudden Im- • ment was made last November caught me and I now face prosecution for reckless driving because both his car and mine were damaged In the chase. Name Withheld. ANSWER - You have several reasons for being sorry. You broke the law and you resisted an officer. As a Christian you also offended our Lord by your action. The right thing to do is to make a frank confession. Say that you know you were wrong and that I is) in the lobby. He was eager to some capitalists who, he : e r, "really understood you deserve yourself on punishment. Throw mercy of the pany. A few days later the unofficial j head" for count disclosed that only 46 million i sa jd j a voters bad actually turned up at • n i m • the polls. No reference was made! „. . to the 30 million who failed to ex-1 ( ^tnbuted 1959 by The Hall ercise the preogative that distin-j Syndlcate ' lnCl) guishes the free man from those in bondage. These people probably had reasons — good, bad or indifferent —for voluntarily withholding their votes. SUBSCRIPTION UATES Single Copy |at Newsdealer* and Street sales) $ ,ov HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN the mercy of court and it is to be hoped that i tnese 30 million had been forceably your genuine regret for having done;' sapped from going to the polls, what you did will be taken in-; ^V °' us can easily overlook to consideration. &« responsibilities that God ex- i Single Copy (other than regu- _ , , • lar weekly Subscribers) ...... * .10 out you can imagine the bowlder Week, Carrier Dtlivery ....$ *o that would go up if even one " BY MAIL— ZONE 1 Delivery In posiotllce within ra of AUiUU — 50 Be very sure that your remorse is because of what you did and not because you got caught. There is a vast difference between being sorry for sin and being sorry that you got caught. Finally, let me urge you to make this a matter of prayer. Although you rightly feel, ™, . _ , , that your Christian testimony hasL . ,' ° Loving Father ' fo ' pects to be fulfilled when He en- i trusts to us the blessing of free-j dom. Remind one and all that the! very survival of self-government depends on self-participation. „„ s ,, "Where the spirit of the Lord is, r hrt ' e Moutl is-i'--.!!!!.!!!!!' 3.50 there is liberty." (2 Corinthians^ One Year MAIL-ZONK 2 Delivery in pootoIMee ouuticlc ISO miles—Payable in advance Per Week 3:17) been harmed, God is still able to the P riceless Privilege of freedom, use your genuine regret P'id your present attitude to glorify His name. RUSSIAN RELIGION ANN ARBOR, Mich. (J) - Back from leading a student tour to Russia, Mrs. DeWitt Baldwin, wife of the University of Michigans co-ordinator of religious affairs, says there is a growing recognition among young Russian intellectuals that religion "may be a living thing with something to say even to them." POLLUTION CONTROL DBS MOINES (Ifi — Gov. Herschel Loveless Sunday urged that stream pollution control be based on federal activity rather 'than programs of individual states. MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES A 'S . p °"°" l «, ?«r iso mm i Austin —pay A ble in ud van c Six Months"''''' * NQTir-Zone 1 rate will a p. ply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. $, and Armed force* in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P O and N.P.O. Circulation Depl. Dial HE 3-8865 For irregularities in service please call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will be made if necessary

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