The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 14, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 14, 1959
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^^^ Risky Test 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Wednesday, Jan. 14, '59 6BUi SINCE « >^v«-^ ^ Established November 9, 1891 m± m ^^, •••*•*. PflT DflllDDI • V/ I I WUI\I\I expressed at H. E. Rasmussen Ocraidine Rattnassen, Business Manager Entered as 2nd class matter at the posfofneV at Austin. JMtonesote, under the act of March 3, irr§. laroed Daily Except Snaday The Herald has been for 67 yeafs"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 A.isoclatcd~Press The Associated Press TsTntitled exclusively" fiT the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. The crown of pride, the drunkards of Ephriam, shall be trodden under feet:— Isaiah 28:3. Prides requires very costly food—it'.s keeper's happiness.—Charles Colton. Good Schools Are More Than Buildings Buildings are needed to provide shelter for students, but no one should ever believe that fine buildings alone make a good system of education, or that they even contribute heavily toward it. Good instruction in a poor building, is far better than poor instruction in the finest of buildings. For there is far more to an educational system than steel, brick or stone. This is brought home with new emphasis by Murray Lincoln Miller, director of Audio-Visual Education, Illinois State Normal University, who visited Russian schools recently. He writes: "Russia is getting ready to double her educational efforts, and what she has now in mathematics and science is hard to believe until you see it. The school buildings look cheap and like factories because Russian school money goes into superb teaching talent and teaching equipment." His statement is worth mulling over. Cupid Slips a Little A few days before Christmas four armed robbers held up a branch of the Lincoln Savings Bank in Brooklyn and made off with $72,000. ! For a time the other day it looked as i.. ALARM8 .. L if it were going to happen again. This ,[' meu3 °T e hazards of modern time the threat came from an old man &h,l epres TV° flation ' * nd with coat collar up, hat pulled down \, f th ngs . w ! th lheir P 0 * 61 " to dark glasses. "Everybody 5^ onTe i^ ^ f 17i " iaton floor," he shouted. But what 1S the real threat, and **«A,, t .u what does the nation need mos " »nf I A° tl I "I" " wns P robab 'y never better touched off, bank pinpointed, or* better said, than by Minnesota's own Dr. Lawrence M. Gould, president of Carleton College. He said: i «T»' ~n °~~ "* c '° no ' De 'i ev e the greatest ed: Its all right. It's Mr. Froeb. the \ threat to our future is from bombs nn' -' det S ctives on tap outside rushed m, squad cars sailed up. , m , ?, lhe , branch manager holler' form 1040A B. I DftmUL flClttfU KTTOM (tot l»aa JIO.OM Mil {****) 1951 rlllli frill - Of, f*M% • »4rt ftfflr* 1 WAGtS SHOWN ON tOtHS W-» AND OMI INCOMt f Mftl tM«M Dtt* * h fir tfOO, •» tow. 6 ones INCOME e. Yaw, b.Wih'i . TOIM KOME-* IHCOMS TAX WltHHaD I ?. H itm 7 « byyn ihon iHm 1C, > •'«? rtfun4 - , 7. ToiJlBto, T»wju»r otPAffrvurr • rwirmiu ntvTHut V t 'ON. F]N» tMH.OTM-8 NAME. Vftyt.wl.ffA Wr*.' (W) W«M (.fy IK H«»mi, U «n l<n idm JS^OO, ^M My Wn iVi hMnrf Rn«Mt 4* m Una (ITM fl) Ik M »M rtfm ft r»r OMHtf ftrttftr. CM T»»' »«i«nl««i «« i SIGN tii «^»f HUH 68 HOT MHO, HM OH TtMl TMU M» trustee. He s okay! It was Frank Froeb, ior guided missiles. I don't think!,-.. . „__ (0. veteran bank trustee, merely testing jour civilization will die that way. j CHAPTER NO. 1 the security force on alertness. He came ! "1 think it will die when we no within an ace of being shot at, !longer care — when the spiritual The next board of. trustees meeting | forces that make «s wish to be should be a honey. Will Froeb be bounc- right and noble die in tne hearts ed for overzealousness? Or will be be de- i of men ' corn ted for bravery above and beyond "Arnold Toynbee has pointed the call of duty? However it goes, they'll i° ut that 19 of 2l notable civiliza- have to admit he's a pretty bold 75. i tions liave dieti from within and Big newt In the income tax field In that S10,000-a-year men may now use the simple 1MOA form. The rules have been changed for 1058. See Article 11 of Income Tax Primer for details. Opinions of Others FREEDOM FIRST rxt time you get discouraged because things aren't going so well nnd start feeling a bit sour about thtTcountry — the U.S.A. — in which you live, remember these significant words. "I love America, and I don't want to live anywhere else — I feel so many Americans don't appreciate it." not by conquest from without. "There were no bands playing and no flags waving when these Income Tax Primer By RICHARD A. MULLENS (Written for NBA Service) This is the first of 12 articles and wages not subject to with- |not have to file unless your gross holding. | income was $1200 or more and, Husban d and wife also may file second, despite what is said above bringing you the latest tips and !a joint retur " °" Form 1040A if ! about $600 and $1200 tests, if hel P ful hints on P roble ™ y° u are| their combine does notyo " were a self-employed person civilizations decayed it haonra like 'y to encounter as you fill out' exceed these limits - This change | subject to social security tax in led slowly, In the quiet andI the' your 1958 federal tax return - ! mea " S ^ many m ° re Uxpay "' 1958> y ° U must file if you had 'j-_t. ...i i .,„__. , . -era than before will be eligible toinet earninzs from sfllf.pmnlnvmont jdark when no one was aware. . .( Although you have until April 15 use form > "If America is to grow great, i to '»f a ^n.ilis always ad-1 One of thfl , ater prjmer out the return well .. S f l ° nP SP ' r ' lUa ' °" r u ' at the worris able ls ° ; which American life has really j rested from its beginning." *" These words were not from the lips of a per- They are words that will stand son wanting to make over everybody and everything. They were spoken by a beautiful refugee Romanian girl. Her childhood record including starvation, flogging, three gun wounds while being used for target practice in prison camps including to i net earnings from self-employment !of $400 or more. j In determining what your Then if vcm deS W ' U hdp y ° U decide wh i gross lncomc ls » y°» CANNOT you form to use when you fill out your j first subtract nonbusiness deduc- and stand n better' lax retUrn ' ° ther artideS wilH:ov ' tlons such as e»"rttaW« contrib. "' ""'"'" which bother most tax- utions and taxes or Interest on _,, . ... « IJUUHS wiiiuii Douier most iax- Srjlif ^^JT*;Payers - concentrating on items h v • v, n back qmckly. Or, turns out tnat are like) to saveou mon . reading and rereading by both "me to arrange for payment be o . hat you owe more tax, you^ave; Watch J them a / th Limp t.n nrranwo fnr tvivmnnf l-io. i ... * r the people their leaders. What the nation will be several generations hence, will be determined in large measure by how i much words, such as expressed by Dachau. This girl and her family. Including a brother in j G ° Uld ' " rc PUt int ° acti ° n ' the Air Force, are not finding it easy to make a living in this country, but they put the right to be free ahead of everything else. We should never forget or belittle the right 'there is really such a thing, scien- every American has to be free. This freedom i tifically speaking, should not be forgotten when pressure groups, in or out of government, seek to submerge the individual under mass regimentation. NOW THAT you have just enjoyed a "January thaw," perhaps you might like to know whether For many years, the old-time almanacs spoke of "January thaw," a period of sudden warm weather Infringements on individual opportunity can destroy the America the Romanian girl loves. The righl to work, the right to vote, the right to worship, the right to speak, are not just trick slogans — they mean liberty and don't you ever forget it! —FARtBAULT DAILY NEWS OUK GIFTED STUDENTS appearing unexpectedly in the middle, or third week, of January. Now meteorologist say, after studying weather records for many years, tiiat the marked warm spell appears too generally and regularly across the United States to be considered as accidental. And the same January period that brings No other country in history has ever been as i warmer weather to the United Marriage licenses dropped from 382 in successful a shas the United States in extending States usuall y sees severe C °W 1957 to 359 in 1958 in Mower County, but the benefits of education to the masses. We've done snaps ! n Europe ' lets not get too worried. better than even Thomas Jefferson could reasonably I *° ( . f , ar Sdentists have Cupid's activities fluctuate.jpften with have anticipated on this assignment ' t ., ex P lanatlon ' for no apparent reason, and the fact that there were 23 less tinklings of wedding prK , hn( . „,„ hauan , t „„ , bells in this county last year does not hat We havent opened D . „ , .. , , strange January phenomenon. But But there s a disquieting suspicion in many quart- 1 they may have a clue. It was found for the deadline of April 15. The tax forms for 1958 look much like the forms for prior years. There is, however, one very important change involving those who are entitled to use the card Form 1040A. In years past, Form 1040A could not be used by any taxpayer whose income exceeded 5,000. For 1958, the card form may be used by an Individual with total income of less than $10,000, consisting of wages reported on Form W*2 and not more than $200 in dividends, interest, pear in this newspaper. One of the difficulties with our tax laws today is that even the simplest rules have exceptions and complications which tend to confuse the average person. • For example, take the rule a- your home. For example, a student who earned $650 would have to file a return even though he contributed $60 of this amount to some charity. Many students and others who work part time during the year do not earn enough to require ! filing a return. If such persons had any income SHOWDOWN NEAR Hoffa May Land in Jail and Union May Draw Fine bout who must file a tax return, j tax withheld from their salary, The general rule is that every- ! they should file a return even one, regardless of age or citizen- ( though they are not required to ship, residing in the United States | do so. Such persons owe no tax and who had gross income in 1958 of > are entitled to a refund of any S600 or more must file a tax that was withheld, but it will not return. |be repaid unless a return is fil- But this rule has two excep-'ed. tions: first, if you were 65 or I —o— older on Dec. 31, 1958, then you do| NEXT; Claiming exemptions. By VICTOR RIESEL Unless Jim Hoffa learns the difference between defiance and contempt, he may wind up in jail shortly while a good chunk ot the Teamster treasury lands in the U. S. Treasury. That may well be the cost to Hoffa and his union if he refuses in the next 90 days to obey 75 pages,full of clean-up orders from Frederal Court appointed monitors. Heavy fines could also be levied against Hoffa personally. All tills would be punishment for contempt of court — one of three alternatives now being considered by the Federal courts in their showdown with the man who lives by the creed that he need obey no one and recognize no force but his own. The 75-page document, now in the hands of Federal Judge F. Die inson Letts, is a detailed list of the orders from the monitors which Hoffa has ignored. It is jammed full of statements that nothing has been done about forged checks, illegal voting, bribery, faulty financial auditing and the firing of friends with criminal records — just to mention the casual details. Expected to Obey The court positively will expect Hoffa and the entire Teamster high command to obey every sentence of the new documented orders. If the Teamster leadership doesn't chase every comma, every dash of these directives, Washington legal circles believe the court will consider either the contempt citation or one of two other alternate actions against the Teamster chiefs. The court could simply remove the unidn's lenders. They 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH '59 Packed With Profits? would then be replaced by the old executive council — without Dave Beck, of cotiroe, But much of that council still would be controlled by Brother Hoffa — who himself would be on By SYLVIA PORTER ling higher taxes on much higher|tion's leading industrialists will be (asked to explain why prices didn't jgo down during the recession. But, first month of 1959 with the extra- ! And significantly, most author- apparently the Administration The President of the United , earnings. States is going before you in thisj Ma y B C Over-Optimistic ordinary forecast that corporation : 'ties I've queried — even usually avenue to full de-j there is a warming in the strat- P rofits this y ear wil1 soar a spec-1 conservative economists - think doesn't anticipate any fuss about inflation to result in any rash of mean the trend toward earlv marriaees velopment of our Sifted students down through the osphere over the Arctic in late' tacular 33 P er cent over 1953 > we; a forecast of corporation profits i price-cutting and damage to to- has been arrested ' years, or even at the present moment. January. of the sharpest increases in busi-." 1 'he $48 billion range is real- tal profits. It is altogther too soon to interpret the An elimination ot this shortcoming, granting that '" "' - - - the shortcoming really exists, could well be a 1958 figures as an indication that school .* is w .*. 4 g i4 A w^ !»*» oia juiunciliiuil IIId I. odllMjl ~w.*». m.** wv « i -, _. if* 'u authorities should scale down their plan- P rinc 'P al mark of American education at all levels fl "« rent "nancially? • j _ . ,• , , . .' . :„ iu_ — L -i i Minnesota is in HP WHAT MAKES some states so! histor y. . ness profits in so short a time in istic. The disagreement is not over ning to meet future needs for schools and teachers. The race suicide that many people forecast just two generations ago did not tion to those of superior mental capacity, come to pass, and a look at the present birthrate justifies no gloom for producers of consumers' goods. in the century ahead. Minnesota is in debt to the tune Th»« i« ,,«.K i i it , of ? 15l » million. South Dakota hasn't toJt f 7 Tu r^ P ° raryplanS i a pen "y of debt " Minnesota to seek out and open the portals of higher educa-jhas one of the highest of state in- The task can be accomplished without detract- He is declaring that America's businessmen will make a lot more profit on each dollar of sales in 1959 than in 195S. He is revealing his belief that | even if corporations are hit by Babies have never been more popular. GLOBE GAZZETTE. — „ «..*^..w*.>ws4 »»tiitiwMt ut_ki. nut- lit* vc any t n, uv/CS Have a I WO DC I' ' * ing even slightly from our ideal of maximum ed- icent sales tax, but that isn «t a : m ^ wage demands m 1959, most ucational benefits for the masses. MASON CITY [high tax. Minnesota, by most stan-'T " I whether there will be an upsurge in ! profits; the disagreement is only [over whether it will be quite as ; sensational as the Administration 1 estimates. What, then, does a prediction of a 33 per cent rise in profits in one year imply? It implies that in this new expansion as well as during the recent recession, corporations will keep their costs under control and productivity — output- per-worker-per-hour — will continue rising, It implies that the rise in profits will run ° f Martin's Age Was Biggest Factor -Not Conservatism dards, is a wealthier state than! South Dakota. Perhaps states are a little like people. Occasionally, you can find people with high incomes who can never get out of debt. But they have neighbors with much smaller incomes whose finances stay sound. Possibly, it would be well for our governor and legislators to drop in on our South Dakota neigh- on , , Hm " ch more , actlve 3 pe cen »' e I business ~ tl)at s sure ' C «P°™form of higher prices, and so their 'i° ns couldn't earn so much more profit margins and total profits; unless they had much bigger sales will be safe. ; and much bigger sales mean a He is saying, in short, that there g rowi "g. expanding economy, will be no lack 1959's prosperity in the board as a Vice president elected back in 1952. So that »wakens ho great enthusiasm in the court. Or Judge Letts could replace Hoffa and the high command with a set of trustees. These men would administer the union just as trustees in a commercial case run an estate. But this is some estate. It has 900 locals, 5,000 officials and hundreds of millions of dollars in total. It-is believed the court, for the moment, considers the trustee technique far too drastic a step. It would be a last resort. Simple Expedient This leaves L the simple expedient of contempt action, which can be both civil and criminal. The court can simply say that Hoffa failed to obey its order and must go to jail. There is strong precedent for such a judicial move. It happened to a bigger giant — John L. Lewis back in 1946. At that time John L. defied a court injunction to call off a coal strike. It was the same court Jim Hoffa defies today. Lewis's Jovian thundering suddenly went silent when the Supremu Court affirmed a $10,000 fine levied against him personally by Judge Goldsborough who also had slapped the United Mine Workers- with a $3,500,000 levy. The high court cut this to $700,000 and gave Lewis five days to end his strike or pay the other $2,800,000 out of his $50,000,000 union treasury. Even for John L. this was too much. He obyed the court. Still • Good Law Today, the Federal court bellf- ves that what the Supreme Court said then still is good law. This, in effect, is what the court said: In imposing a fine for cirminal contempt, a trial judge may properly take into consideration t h « 1957-58 recession, into a new cycle j following: The extent of the will- of growth to unparalleled highs, j It well may work out this way* President Eisenhower certainly has never shown any antagonism toward rising business profits. Treasury Secretary Anderson certainly isn't unhappy about the prospect that bigger tax collections from corporations will help the i the future. ful and deliberate defiance of the court's order. The seriousness of the consequences and of the contumacious behavior. The necessity of effectively terminating the defendants" defiance as required by the public interest and the Importance of deterring such acti in Treasury achieve a balance between outgo and income. But, by making this forecast now the President is notifying union leaders that they should have fat profits at which to shoot -in The court could nie thl« at Hi guide In Its final dealing with Hoffa alone. Or It could Jail his entire council. Or fine them personally. Whichever course the court 1959 — and his very forecast,! chooses, it will move In the next therefore, may endanger it. j three or four months. It simply Nevertheless, the key point is ha* decided to prove that its of profits in; It implies that corporations in - and on the general will be able to boost their | o£ contrary, this business upswing profits in the face of the heavi-! _ will be packed with profits. i est competition in decades in ~ ' Ike Hopeful, Too ' many fields from foreign business- j Of course President Eisenhower men and the keenest competitor year; the forecasts are much more j that Eisenhower has based the | pen is mightier than the sword, modest. Thus, the expectation is j budget on the premise of a year of! (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syn- that the rise in profits will be | powerfully profitable prosperity, j dicae, Inc.) double, triple the rise in sales,, ! Few Presidents before have dared Cycle of Growth ito guess so much so soon. (Dis- 3 that we are outtributed 1959, by The Hall Syndi- recovery from the 1 cate, Inc.) WASHINGTON ~ (NEA) — lot'of GOP^obleek'p l "^ ^T' ^^ 1° y ears - But he h "s been!bors to see if we can pry from'isn't saying the above in these since the '30s among domestic j Change of House of Represents 1 ed to disappointment "'Sdw" 54 '^ y6arS ' 1M7 ' :Uwm the secrets of how the * do words ' He couldn>t P ut U this COI11 P anies fo . r i'™r spending dol- R:" SST IS^r.!^!h.^±^±,,;^'l^L^ -*-« *->*PU»|' t '_._ ... . i^n. ,. saying this nnd a '" Important Taxpayers My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION - I am 19 years ;d as a Repub- Massachusetts to Rep. Charles A 'that "Well if\-e R^hir^n™!!?^-^ 68 '^^ 1 possibilit y s ev-j TIP ON salesmanship. Door-to-l lot more by submitting one slat- Halleck of Indiana will ^l^SJ^ ~ ^Se*?! ""* '?E ^TIT t T * ^^ iS " C "' h ' S 1959 ' 6 ° budgl>t ~ the ' SUgRe8tl ^ inSUnCe ' that *" "HZ"I' TVT """ outside his own wife: Id like to show you a lit-] projection that corporation pro- , to giants will be able to make plen-' church at the tlme '»,* ««*• « though state in the legislative end results. jwe might be able to infiltrate the B — Add Tuesday 3 col Martin's j government just about as much Martin, a bachelor, lived big Job and worked at It from early morn to late night. Halleck is more gregarious, but be can't work any harder or show more loyalty to President Eisenhower. This is in no sense considered a victory for Republican as the Communists did under the New Deal." Just Missed Pinnacle Martin has just missed complete political success more than any other leader. He has been in Congress 34 The Administration's projections old ^ nd ex _Pect a^ baby In t w o baby Martin always denied that lie had presidential ambitions. He contented himself with being per- tie item your neighbor said you fits in 1959 will be in the S48 , ty in the face of rising sales of | christened - But I can't make up my couldn't afford." bl iijon range, an all-time record foreign cars and of the growing I ltUnd wnether to be a Baptist or MAN OWES a big debt to mon- i and up a massive $12 billion from the 1U58 total. growing I eer o e a aps or ar TV.P i Catholic. Which church should 1 on paper because Eisen-' is proposing spending cuts P " It implies that as ' been more of a Taft If anyone succeeded to the title of '"Mr. Republican" after Taft's death, it was Joe Martin. He was always for tbe party. ) New GOP leader Halleck hasj been identified more with the WO- i Ikie, Dewey and Eisenhower wings| Kl*%%.. f* «_..»_ of the party, though they have all lN6W \JTOUp handed him bitter disappointments. I But in bis personal viewg and! ARCADIA, Calif. (AP)—Can a voting record. Halleck has b e e n ' man talk nims *U out of failure? A 40-year-old engineer who has monent chairman of the last | ke >' s ~ probably as much as any j The budget for 1959-60 is bal- tant taxpayers. five GOP conventions which a »"nal- anced chose others. Monkeys are being used to a In 1947 the constitutional amend- f reat externt Lin spaee rese a''<:h ment changng the line of presi- because of thel r many similari- dential succession was from popularity of the small car. The j auto makers are extremely impor-|^ oln? ~ II% W< Failures in Business Join great extent in soace reV-m-h: , • * ni T J!> " 1B ^ e " al »§ cms;earn more, they'll not pass on! nalamend-'f . ., . * icacaiui-anu is counting on an upsurge the profits in the form of lower! ; of presi " Ues phvslcaJ ard^motionTi t "^ *' Gove ™n«nt's intake - wi'th prices to you and me. Right now! ratified by ,n a ;/ Tne r ^^0^ to ill e' .T*^ ln ' income . CPm " !3 < Congress has a fat schedul * <>*' ANSWER — I'm afraid you have . 'the wrong conception of what it more, they'll no^s""!" * be ' Christia "' « *° U if you think y o u president. That was the closest he i Weig ! Ul ' SSness . teu11 sceint ' s ts howj ever got. He might have gone to!™'? "" ght ** 6XpeCted t0 ' the White House, if President Tru- j e ^, t ' M ,.. . . .. . , i man had died L But their great contribution has! Martin was' also chairman of 1^" "\ n \ edical . r "f arch ' And Republican National Committeel J monk* is'lu f ma " T*' from July 1940 to November 1942 ! , ? key 'f ltsruse in makmg H» ral , »i,« r-™ „„„".?__; and testl "g of P° l10 vaccine. The School Days Answer to Previous Puzzle e if'.iaii.. ,, n .,- 'tissue of the Rhesus monkey from M«.t f M ° PPOSlUons „ the plains of northern India. Thou- *!f °L^?':! 81 *? 1 ' '" ^ sa » d * of monkeys give their Martin turned 74 on the day before last November's election. Hal- himself been jailed for, gress - except during the Coolidge each year in . . . . , , .. i „ fa . ct he , started his own or*" ' f ths »' ev«ry bit as much of a conservative as Martin! i-—- "....—.., uw JtutC u iu. ».v». —^^..UUMII,; uicv-uouuge each year in order that children He Turned 74 |drunkenness and spent the last 18 and Hoover administrations - he may hve fre€ o{ u < -"»aren What got Martin in the end wasl™ on . ths in Alcoholics Anonymous,has been in the opposing conser-, An interesting sidelight is pro-! not a matter of issues but of age. "f** *?•. . . , .. i vatlve Democrats under the Rep- V ided by National Geographic So! "-" ' ' T " '""* ^ ct ° >4 ^ ^ " "" lllhl "- an banner t° oppose or water ; important is the Rhe7us monkey New Deal reforms. jto the anti-polio programs happened to Mr. Repub-jthe U. S. obtained a treaty jhcan Martin is what happens to I India to provide a continuous sup- of riding herd oa even a minority party of only 154 congressmen is nothing for a man of Martin's years. His defeat for the GOP leadership by Representative Halleck — Us lieutenant in many a political battle — is probably the bitterest blow In Martin's career; marked by personal success bat «uwy parly defeats. Just after tbe Republican* re- tiu-eed to control in 1953, the story goes that Representative Martin *l| reviewing GOP patronage wo»p*cU. He had just been made speaker. The political plum crop wasn't too good picking. The Democrats had been io power for 20 years. Tbey had a lot of their ness Failures Anonymous. The founder, like all BFAnnem- all politicians who try to hang on her, msist, on remaining anon,- mous. He is soft-spoken, the father of three, and proprietor of a going A ne when the too long. Yet in defeat, he manages to emerge the bigger man. , becameTonce'rn'edTover VrVatment New leader Hallech, younger and of exported monkeys and consid- maybe more aggressive, still has - - do as shipments. Humane "I'm a self-made man and proud of it. But I can look back on a self made career and find; that I did a terrible job." He and the .members don't seek] professional advice on how to achieve success. They probe for solutions within themselves. The Explains Confusing Location : sured and are guaranteed by the j treaty. I It is also interesting to note that | the Rhesus monkey has given the : first two letters of its name to the BATON ROUGE. La. (AP)-A ^.^ imp ° rtant Rh lactor b visitor unfamiliar with pedestrian traffic signals telephoned police meetings are devoted to frank-con- headquarters Tuesday asking di- increased their tr^J versation in whi<-h "t>, B ™™iv! rations hi ih» ..,,.«. r- n ~. t ^ -ncreasea tneir tra\el, versation in which "the people i Actions to the state Capitol. *. WxtoM Job hoUin Into try to find out where they went wrong." The only requirement for mem. bership: Desk Sgt. M. K. Gunby asked the caller his location. The man stepped outside' then his EVERY YEAR, Americans have creased their travel, and 1959 will be no exception. Predictions are that the dollar- volume in the travel field will! rise about 12 per cent from the! ' record level of last year. The 1958 \ per cent higher than 1957. ACROSS 1 Teacher's 4Box 8 Small amount 12 Poem 13 Cougar 14 Operatic solo 15 and ink 16 Plants of lily tamily 18 Sign 20 Kindergarten material 21 Night before an event 22 Class 1 24 Orifice in skin 26 What pupils should do to teacher 27 Horned ruminant SO Opposed 32 Plant part 34 Annoy 35 Antiseptic 36 class 37 Beetles 89 Curved molding <0 Ethiopian lake 41 Give the wrong answer 42 Beginning 4$ It followed tht Bronze Ag« (2 Words) 49 Holds down «1 Pitch 52 Ancient Syrii $3 Middle (prefix) 6« Hard boiled 55 Deprivation |ulf All_ TTA 57 Moines, Iowa DOWN 1 English poet 2 British statesman 3 Most sensitive 4 " the rod" 5 Cat 6 Electrical unit 24 Father 7 School cheer 25 Above 8 Woman's title 26 Bird i eH SEA TO MM AA MIR M ii .! A OlA Angers 10 Tip 11 Comfort 17 Seaport in Portugal 19 Open 23 Fertile spot in desert 27 What the Pilgrims did 28 Unaspirated 29 Leg joint 31 Staid 33 Decorate 38 Erected 41 Red dye 42 Kind of examination 43 Fiddling Roman emperor 44 Health resorts •iti Counsel 47 Pledge 48 Work units is, as you know, quite a difference between the two beliefs. But after having said that, I would like to say that joining either one, in iU self, wouldn't make you a Chris- 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER This Customer Is Always Right PRINCETON, N.J. (AP)-TW.i kind of steady customer you can have. He walked into the House- KEEPS FAMILY TOGETHER ^ FinSnce Co ^ ^ ^ A lesson m keeping a family to- Princeton shopping center Monday and right away the secretary, Mis* gether was taught by a 10-year- old girl in Atlanta, Ga., recently. Six children, 2 months to 10 years old, were found living in a disappeared and the mother was hospitalized. Joyce Anderson, recognized him. "Are you here for the same thing this time?" she asked. That he was, the man replied. Then Miss Anderson, alone in the c „ ,, ,..,.,,.„ , office ' Promptly gave him all the Sally, the oldest child, had taken money in the cash register, $217. things into her own hands. She OK , . .. , got her brother, 7, and sister, 5, ! ne^th "* . ?f ' off to school every morning and! f f C ' 3 ° ^ Same man held up "* then left the three youngest neighbors. After school she would rush home i to pick up the youngsters and get : Tne ^ ^ eer i* the smallest of the housework done. the .several forms of white-tailed tian. I am sure that the Catholics in name only wouldn't make you| to g et h er _i» It's often United States. When city officials told Sally ! deer of tne eastern half of the that children were not allowed to care for themselves, she pleaded: Please don't separate us! We be- a Christian, and I know that the Baptists agree that many affiliated with the Baptist Church are SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealers and | Street Sales) j .tr; a crisis which tin | HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN leashes the capabilities that God; 3 in K ie copy (other than not devout Christians, in the |J|^ s in 4 tui . lledt in young and old a " ' llL»<3 •PVtln iunn* r.H J«..._ 1. _l'_l true sense of the word. The word "Christian" means like. This tremendous potential,.^ _ still untouched by most, is hope : Ouc Yei4r "Christ-like." By nature we arel ful proof that mankind ca " al- very unlike Him. In our natural ! ways rise to new heights des l jite state the Bible says, "There are lts ^"wo"""^. lar__weekly Subscribers) $ .10 Delivery ....$ .-if 10 Iv 20.Hi' 40 School periods 50 Small (Scot.) W 1 n w 5 5 none righteous, no, not one;" They are all gone out of the way, they "Power is given you by the Lord.i""*,. and strength by the most High, : 3ix e Mmm!i BY MAIL— ZONE 1 Delivery In postoftlce within .v nlli'S rutllui, or Austin _ payable 11 dv.uice. are together unprofitable, there is I Wno wil1 ex a» lin e your works, and none that doeth good, no not se a rcl > out your thoughts." one." Hence, if we are to be like Christ, a change must be wrought. We must be born anew. The Bible says: "If any be in Christ, ha is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold all things are become new." (II Cor. 5:17) After you have trusted Christ and have Year doni 6:4) Help me, O Holy Spirit, to put to good use, the Power You have SI'X"M U entrusted to me. . Onc Yt MAIL—ZONE t Delivery In posiotlice outside !50 iml*~p.iy ; ,blc In advance. HIT Wr 'k t rtirt' niis DRUNK CHARGE DISMISSED BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery in postolflcc ovir 150 mllr- onis ol Austin—payable in ud\<ii)a k s Months you should join. Wrench Is Thrown Into Utah Legislature SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP) —Officials couldn't find the clap- I per for the bell which convenes jthe Utah legislature. So Secretary jof State Lamont F. Toronto i banged it with a hastily procured monkey wrench to open the 1959 He pleaded guilty to an amended complaint charging disorderly conduct Nov. 21 in a local hotel. Sentencing is set for Feb. 10. ; session. NOTE-Zone 1 rote will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P.O and N.P.O Circulation Depi. Dial HE 3*8865 For irreguloritiet in «ervic« plegse coll the obov e number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extrp delivery service will b« mode if necessary

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