The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 15, 1959 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 15, 1959
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Established November f, 189 1 "KUEi Rasmuwen EStofand Publisher Geraldine R*smuss*n, Business Manager Entered •» 2nd class matter at the post offlcT" ftt Austin, Minnesota, under the act of March 3, ifttS. Issued Dally Except Sunday "~ The Herald has been for 67 yearsTand 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 fav* oritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. God forbid that I should justify you: till I die I will not remove mine integrity from me.—Job 27:5. He that does as well in private between God and his own soul as in public, hath given himself a testimony that his purposes are full of honesty, "nobleness, and integrity. — Jeremy Taylor. Loss of Economic Prestige Though jets have brought Europe close to us in the matter of time, Americans are still inclined to show little interest in things that happen abroad. For that reason, there is small chance we will be as concerned as we should about the fact that Europeans do not have the healthy respect for the American dollar they once had. William McC. Martin, chairman of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, on a recent trip abroad, found that foreigners were beginning to raise their eyebrows in a growing distrust for the future of the American dollar. Because of it, we are pricing ourselves out of a number of foreign markets. "To the foreigner, much more than to Americans, the dollar is the symbol of a country's strength. A decline in the value of the dollar would suggest to him a decline in the faith and credit of the United States, signaling in his mind a decline not only in American economic strength, but also in moral force," Martin said. Deficit government spending which led to inflation, is a major reason for deterioration of the value of the dollar. Reports are that it was this growing distrust abroad for the American dollar's future, and the impact it could have on our economy, that influenced President Eisenhower, in his recent message, to appeal to Congress to be prudent in their spending and hold the budget within reasonable limits. If Congress doesn't heed the warnings, it may go down in history as the one which lost for us the prestige in the slogan "as sound as a dollar," a slogan which has given us great economic influence throughout the world. Spotlight on Rock Now that Nelson A. Rockefeller is actually governor of New York, we can expect that his every word and gesture and act will be examined for possible presidential content. While he was just waiting in the wings, reporters set a new course record for asking him the big question about 1960. If that attention is any measure, his admin- istration is going to be one of the most closely scrutinized in gubernatorial history. In his inaugural address, Rockefeller saw fit to speak of world conditions. This was naturally seized upon as proof of his wide, or presidential, interests. Of course, if he'd stuck strictly to state mattery the boys would have said this proves he's a candidate because it means he's decided the best way to get the GOP nomination is to make a good record as governor. Rockefeller may or may not run for the big prize. But he'll find* he can run all day every day and never escape the presidential spotlight. He was marked for the bright glare the moment he won in November. Opinions of Others HOPE ON BERLIN The new Hurry of diplomatic activity originating Moscow suggests that the Russians are maneuvering to avoid a crisis of serious proportions over Berlin in the spring. As fast as one set of proposals is turned down, they pop up with others. The latest suggestion for a round of peace talks in Prague or Warsaw within two months, coupled with a draft treaty for a German settlement, is no more acceptable on most points than the earlier Moscow demands. It repeats proposals already rejected by the Wost, and urges a convocation of 28 nations — all those that fought against Hitler's forces in World War II. Yet il seems likely that Russia's persistent probing is an effort to smoke out some kind of Western counter-proposals to serve as bargaining point';, and keep the subject open. Even haggling over the time, place and makeup of a pence conference might serve that purpose. Khrushchev's opening gambit on Berlin last November was widely interpreted here as an ultimatum with a definite time limit. It tended to harden Western attitudes rather than otherwise, and Mr. Khrushchev may have the feeling that he painted himself into a corner from which he is now seeking an escape. To be sure, there is no indication that the Russians are ready to back down openly in the face of Western opposition. The search for a wider basis of action, however, could produce some face- saving agreements on matters of secondary importance. The danger of a Berlin crisis is not yet measurably reduced. But the shift in emphasis to almost any kind of negotiations provides some hope that it may be — CHICAGO DAILY NEWS CAPONE CHAIR The University of Pennsylvania is a bit nonplused by an offer to endow a chair of taxation in memory of Al Capone. Since the one time Capone felt the law's teeth was when he cheated on his income tax, the offer has ironic overtones, to say the least. University officials are not inclined to accept the endowment — if indeed it was offered in good . faith — and for very good reasons Universities can always use money, but they also have to think about good will and precedents. An Al Capone professorship would be a doubtful generator of good will, and think of the precedents it might create. Next in line, no doubt, would come a chair in electrical engineering endowed by friends of an electrocuted murder. Professorships in fiber research and the chemistry of gases could commemorate men who exited via the noose and the gas chamber. There might be smaller grants — in accounting for embezzlers, traffic engineering for hit-run drivers, thermodynamics for arsonists, and so on. The possibilities are endless. Capone's friends, whoever they are, would do better to endow a cell or two in one of our more needy prisons. That way the name would fit the environment, and the money might even serve a practical purpose for the donors in terms of advance payment for accommodations. — CHICAGO DAILY NEWS American Dollar Hinges on 'Battle of the Century' 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Thursday, Jan. 15, '59 POT POURRI BY ALL odds, Rochester has had the most spectacular industrial growth of any Minnesota community during the past year, with acquisition of the IBM plant. jAnd it probably stands'in Minnesota as 1958's most-envied com munity. But the gravy train never runs without some bumps and jolts. And Rochester is no exception. | For sudden growth is not without I pains. To keep streets and other facil ities up to the city's growth, R> chester is floating some 3',4 million in bonds. Huge outlays arc also being made for schools to take care of the suddenly Increas ed enrollment. We have heard Rochester residents complain about the fast-rising costs of homes, and other inflationary factors inspired by growth. There has also been some complaint by Rochester busi ness men over loss of some of their best employes to the new industry. The population increase, we are told, have Increased prob lems of crime and delinquency. But the thing that surprised us most is that even though Rochester's employment gained 1,055 in 1058, she also had a very substan- ial increase in unemployment. Unemployment payments in 1958 were $657,000 as compared with $355,754 for 1957, an increase of 84.6 per cent. We mention these things not with the idea of questioning the benefits of growth and progress. They are as good as they have always been reputed. After Rochester has solved problems that come from growing pains, she will be a stronger and better community because of them. Obviously, Austin, and possibly most any community, would like to have a large new plant, such as IBM. The only reason we speak of some of the problems confronting Rochester is that there is a tendency to look toward the Clinic City with a feeling that, with acquisition of a fine new industry, it is sailing into the wild blue yonder without a care in the world. This isn't entirely so. All cities have their problems. It's the struggling and solving of problems that makes good communities. A NOTE from the Austin Retriever Club tells us that the organization will hold its annual banquet at the Elk's Club Saturday night. But it adds that no "retrievers" will be allowed at the banquet. No dogs, only the dogs' masters. But anyone, member or non-member, who is interested in dogs as pets or for hunting, is cordially invited. Persons interested in tickets or more information may contact Nobby Erickson or John Howley. SENATOR SOAPER says there is naturally a lot of confusion about outer space, since the only people who really understand it are about 10 years old and busy with school, Cub Scouts and piano lessons. FAMOUS QUOTE: All that is necessary for the forces of evil to win in the world is for enough good men to do nothing. Edmund Burke. TO RUN your car 10,000 miles this year, it will cost $1,078 for gas, oil, insurance, repairs and depreciation, according to the American Automobile Association. That calculaion is based on fairly new, lower-priced cars. CHAPTER NO. 2 BEACON OF FAITH Income Tax Primer did, you could not file a joint return with her nor could you claim her as an exemption on your separate return. the Internal Rev-' To save taxes, you should file a Indicate that tax-1 joint return. Her income has to be payers have more problems and Included with yours, but you get [make more mistakes in claiming a $600 exemption for her (more exemptions than with any other if she is 85 or blind) so it's cheap- than, filing separate returns. By RICHARD A. MULLENS (Written for NBA Service) What part of the tax return gives taxpayers the most trouble? Studies by enue Service portion of the return. j er Perhaps one of the reasons forj this is that support of a dependent. 3. If married, did not file a joint return with her husband or his wife. 4. Was either a citizen or resident of the United States or a resident of Canada, Mexico, the Republic of Panama or the Canal | Zone; or was an alien child adopted by and living with a United Chionchios Didn't Want to Prosecute Kidnaper of Baby NEW By HAL BOYLE | This attitude was incompre- YORK (AP)-Curbstonej hen£ible to the forces ot the law comments of a Pavement Plato: j who 1(nd thrown from 500 to 700 "It Don't overlook the extra exemp-! States citizen abroad. this is that every taxpayer, re-(lion granted taxpayers who areixAn adopted child must be leg- state," mu gardless of the amount of his in-, 65 or over. If your 65th birth- Tally adopted (in other words a chio. "It is come or the tax form used, is | day was on or before Jan. 1, 1959, entitled to claim at least one ex- j you are entitled to the old-age emptlon, and most v taxpayers are j exemption for all of 1958, Exemptions for Yonr Children You are entitled to one exemp- emptions, each with .its own spe- tion for each child (including a clal ru les. ;stepchild, or legally adopted These are set out on pages 41 child), if during 1958, that child: instructions j 1. Received less than $600 gross entitled to claim more. There are three classes of ex-! and 5 of the official for Form 1040 and a condensed j income. However, this limitation is not a matter for the, men into a murmured Frank Chion- street-by-street for God to decide." ten-day-and-night, search for the stolen infant. court decree must be entered) in The question at issue was what! To Chionchio, 28, a lawyer for order to count as your child for was to be done with Jean lava-;the Port of New Ycrk Authority, exemption purposes. Some states ronc > accused of kidnaping the in-j Mrs- lavarone, f-3, was "a poor, provide for an Interlocutory adop-! fant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.'^ c . k woman" unable to compre- tion decree, which is really a tern-'Chionchio 2H hours aftef her^end the enormity cf the crime porary court decree pending a sub-[birth in a Brooklyn hospital. , or the suffering it had caused, sequent final decree. In such a case, the child is considered legally adopted when the interlocu- version is printed in the instruc- j does not apply if your child was Suppose your 20-year-old son at-1 lavarone, mother of eight children jcoiikTbe held as a material wit- tions for Form 1040A. [under 19 or a student. In either tended college last year and earn- herself, after a tip to police ledlnes.i in the case, did ho reluctant- Many taxpayers, however, want j of these cases, it doesn't matter Jed $700 during the summer vaca- to the discovery of their daughter ||y sign a complaint against Mrs. additional information on exemp- j how much income the child had. i tion. You can still claim him as an'to her home, not far from Brook-! lava rone. To the consternation of officials; Legal Angle Explained neither young lawyer Chionchio! Only after considerable? pressure nor his wife wanted to press;by legal officials, during which it charges against widowed Mrs. j was pointed out that he himself He or she can be claimed as your exemption if the following three tests are met. exemption if you furnished overjlyn police headquarters. half of his supoprt and he met the third and fourth conditions above. BEFORE THE year is out, there will likely be another boost in gas By DAVID LAWRENCE |for months formulating the new i reasoned "state of the union" mes-! taxes - A one-cent increase in the WASHINGTON — The battle of budget. He has held lengthy con-1 sage was printed in full text only present three-cent federal gas tax, n A s*anttmt VIMM t^ «»•*•>. u^_. 11 f <*T*Ar\r»CLt? uri ^\\ <~.n« .«!!:* _ _„ i_ ill i ii . * the century has begun. How it turns out wijl affect the future of the American dollar for decades ferences with our military leaders and with our economic experts. Honest, patriotic, experienced mil- here and there in a few newspapers of the country. He will have to go on the television, again ""*""**•"• »*«••*•.» *v.+ u^vouca i --- .--—-, {-Mvft^vvivf vtpvi ivii\,cr\4 11111- lluVC \AJ gU Uli LllC VClcYlSlOJJ) nHalr) to come. On the way the die is >tary men, without any political j and again, and issue more and cast in the next few months de- bias, helped to make the new bud- j more written expositions of "-•'- pends the purchasing power of the & et - ll was no casual decision by " pay envelopes of millions of Amer- °ne man that led the President his policy to make real headway against his opponents. The critics . , _ . — f — „ ™....-.. w „» «MI*I.»-I — ------ -- — - •-*• ».*v * iwoiucub s. e crcs icans. Will the dollar remain t° announce that he believed the get more space in the press and stable or will it decline «till fur-! budget for the next fiscal year' ...... ' ' ...... ther? For today the dollar is worth 48 cents in terms of what it was worth just 20 years ago— and if the forces of confiscation have their way, it could go down ,to 25 cents in another decade, The whole world it watching to see what America does. It affects trade everywhere. The battle against a stable dollar i* being waged here right DOW under respectable auspices by wen in Congress who scorn the label "radical" but who would commit the United States to expenditures far beyond the President's budget. Already the American people are being told by the political partisans that a "balanced budget" means insecurity or indifference to the military safety of the country. To play upon such fears, the devotees of the doctrine of spending evidently believe, it to get sanction for big appropriations — more billions for missile* or expeditions to the moon. Wgger Deficit The insidious argument made that the President gives too could be balanced. What is the biggest single fact about our military position? The intercontinental missile is not yet on the air than do the defenders. What is needed now is confidence in the nation's chief executive- is being proposed. There is also discussion in Minnesota about adding another cent to the present five-cent gas tax. Since the total tax at present amounts to eight cents a gallon, an addition of two cents would increase the gasoline levy by about 20 per cent. Gasoline isn't as large a facloi in operating an auto, as are some other items. But it is the cos motorists talk most about, with tions. Here it is. Exemptions for You and Your Wife Suppose your wife worked for a short time in 1958 and earned $500, from which $50 tax was with-1 your wife if a joint return is fil-'$GOO. held. She could file a separate re-;ed). The'next article of the Prim-i —o— turn and get back the $50 taxjer will explain how to tell when! NEXT: Exemptions for per- that had been withheld, but, if she | you have furnished over half the I 2. Received more than half of his He must, however, file his own'borne „ „.„...„.,....„ ; or her support from you (or from | return since his income was over [beyond hysteria during their °long to'"decide". Even then, as he left the con- Happy and Grateful | ference, the young father mur- Tfce young coupie who had!mured stubbornly: "It is not a themselves with a dignity: matter for the state. It is for God ordeal, were not interested .In: To man y f lhe ? ,uj U , de O f Mr< punishing the kidnaper. They were, and Mr<1 . Chionchio must seem only ' ' .-.--! their 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' New U. S. Treasury Bond By SYLVIA PORTER This past Monday and Tuesday, is still on. All borrowers are pay- Treasury Secretary Anderson sold to savings institutions throughout the country a new U. S. government four per cent bond. The bond was priced to give buyers an income of more than four per cent each year from now to February 1980 — the highest interest rate the U. S. Treasury has paid on a bond since the 20s. Also this past Monday and Tuesday, Anderson sold to individual savers throughout the country new U. S. Government savings bonds. Buyers of these will get an income equal to three per cent a year after they've held them three years, and an income equal to 314 per cent a year if they hold them until maturity eight years, 11 months from now. As. one of the most persistent and vocal supporters of U. S. Savings Bonds since before World War II, I'm not going to start knocking the bonds' at this late date. This program has been, and still is, the greatest bond selling venture of all time. It has taught tens of millions the virtues of regular saving. It has disciplined tens of millions into building precious nest eggs in the safest securities ever issued by the U. S. government. Every week millions of Americans are buying savings bonds under corporation payroll savings plans. $4.5 Billion in 1958 Right now, a record $42.5 billion of the familiar "E" and "H" bonds are outstanding. In 1958 alone new sales topped $4.5 billion. But, I also am a devoted student of government finance. And there is no point whatsoever in ducking the fact that the interest rate the Treasury is now paying on its new issues of marketable bonds is far above what it is paying on its day-to-<lay sales of There is no market risk. savings bonds. this decade and the upward trend ing more for loans today than in many, many years — and when the Treasury sells a savings bond to you, it is, of course, borrowing your money. Why, then, if the return on savings bonds is so much lower than the return available on other U.S. bonds, continue buying savings bonds? There are just two answers in my mind — just two. The first is that the purchase of U. S. savings bonds via a payroll deduction plan will discipline you into saving small amounts regularly, and small amounts saved regularly add up to big amounts in time. You can't buy the new Treasury four per cent bonds in little chunks. These bonds are for big savers — pension funds, savings banks, insurance companies, savings and loan associations. You can buy savings bonds in amounts of only a couple of dollars a week. And the deduction from your pay check is vital discipline, the regularity of saving is extremely important. The bonds give you absolute protection against fluctuations in market prices. In terms of dollars, you cannot lose on these bonds. You don't have this protection in marketable bonds — and the new Treasury 4s can go down in price and will go down in price if business booms in coming months and money "tightens". The only price guarantee the Treasury gives on the 4s is that it will pay them off at $100 per bond on the due date in 1980. You can cash in savings bonds at any time, though, and you'll never get back less than you paid. No Fluctuations second is that savings These are persuasive reasons •••—.»>«v 10 ..un jci the very man who commanded alii miles per gallon the favorite sub perfected, but the intermediate! the allied armies in Europe just I ject. Since foreign-made cars have mtCKllft f*QT* V\tt f'tff^rt f..n»» \- A — : __ ! «. £..... ii «, . i i« >> i • i ' .. missile can be fired from bases in Europe close to Soviet Russia. "Mutual Deterrent" The truth is, moreover, the Soviet leaders know their country can be devastated in a matter of hours. Both sides know a "mutual deterrent" has come into be ing. There's a stalemate on the military side. The urgent question now, there fore, it not the spending of un limited amounts on military defense, but giving more attention than ever before to economic de fense. As for those who say thai military spending should be ex panded, no matter what it costs there is a simple test of sincer ity. Would they support heavier taxes and — more important even than higher taxes — would they vote for governmental wage-and- price controls? Why, if the "cold war" is so hot, shouldn't Ameri** **«»* ww? rtvwfcUnH gives (OO — --v*, wmswiui t /uueri- rouch weight to the balanced-bud- | can labor u^ 01 " and business cor- get idea and that he is neglect ia« "national defense." Will this campaign undermine the president's influence and open flood gates in Congress so the that billion* more than he recommends 101 be appropriated even in the flf § m-billioo deficit this hu beea absorbed year? be held in check so that the price of the same bomber that the government buys today will not be twice as much two years hence? For that's what has happened in. the last five years to PU«h a large part of our defense budget upward. Menage Neglected " President Eisenhowtr'* wtll- a few years ago, and whose integrity and lifetime devotion to the military security of his country ought not to be questioned. Would Dwight Eisenhower ever fail to recommend any military proposal that was really needed? Would he neglect the defense of America? Partisan • minded people and those members of Congress with a vested interest in currying favor in their home states and districts through more and more spending on defense factories and local facilities, which could mean bigger payrolls for their constituents, are demanding "more defense" and arousing fears about the nation's security. Only an in- a reputation for high gas mileage any boost in the gas tax wouk cause increased problems foi American auto manufacturers. A HIGH school in Brooklyn de cided that even though he h a c never given medals to anyone the situation this time warranted E break in precedent. It gave a golc medal to one of its 15-year-olc students, Bobby Fischer. No one said he didn't deserve it. For Bobby had just won t h e United States chess championship for the second year in a row. Ami last year he won the right to compete with the world's chess greats in a competition to decide who will formed public opinion can win j challenge the present world chain- this crucial battle against bank-! pion next year. He is one of many ruptcy. For this is what the bat-1 American youngsters in fields tie of the century in Washington really means. Unless the American people can see through the maze of propaganda and alarmist talk, and put into proper perspective the sel- ambitions of some of their legislators, Macaulay's prophecy of more than 100 years ago that •he American ship of state is doomed to destroy itself because t is "all sail and no anchor" could, ndeed, come true. (Copyright, 1959. New York Herald Tribune Inc.) where brains reign supreme. HAPPINESS is defined as something the Constitution guarantees you the pursuit of. MORE RAPID RECOVERY DBS MOINES tfi - Children stricken with scarlet fever these days recover more rapidly now due to antibiotics, the State Health Department said Wednesday. As a result Uje isolation period at home has been cut from two weeks to ont week, the department said.! — —- — j-»--wwfc*.j*is. a \^t*O\JH3 The rate on U. S. savings bonds j for buying savings bonds, but is fixed. The Treasury had to fight | they're the only ones left. No'long- hard two years ago to convince jer does the little saver get a high- Congress that the rate should bejer income than the big fellow, boosted from its then ceiling of j Actually, he's getting inferior treat- three per cent, but even when j ment. Congress agreed it slapped on a! If Congress is to be only fair to new ceiling of 3V4 per cent. | the small buyer of U. S. govern- This 3Vi per cent maximum has]ment securities, it should permit now become as obsolete as the 3 another boost in the interest pay- per cent rate was in early 1957.{ment on savings bonds — and it We have been In a period of ris- ] should act now. (Distributed 1959 ing interest rates through most of|by Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES "Now come in through the hall and try to see it through the eyes of the Fortnightly Bridge Club!" whelmingly strong in most of us, and when someone 1 urts us we want to hurt them bach just as soon as we are able to, How It Works We pay lip service to the ideals of forgiveness, turning the other | cheek, and doing unto one another ;as we would have them do unto jus. But in our daily life we often [don't live up to thasi> ideals. We I turn to the older law ol fang and claw. It is inconceivable, certainly for most of us, to think that Mrs. lavarone, if proved both sane and guilty, should go unpunished by the laws oi man. World Sick, Too But it is unimporla'nt whether Mr. and Mrs. Ch;oncliio are right or wrong. In an cngry world, «ure'y sicker and just as confused in many ways as the woman who •itole their baby, their Christian charity under stress stands as a bright beacon of true faith. Instead of retaliation, they have responded to this blow against their happiness and family security with forgiveness, a reach for understanding, and a desire that a higher judge decide the case. It is an example of humanity at its best, as rare as it is inspiring. 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER KEEP VALUES STRAIGHT A unique recession cure appeared in an editorial of the Southern Michigan prison newspaper at Jackson, Michigan. It read in part as follows: "Without a criminal element there would be no need for police officers to protect you. If there were no need for police officers. QUESTION — My doctor has thousands of men would be out of told me that I have inoperable work. Banks, locks, burglar alarms, vaults, guards, insurance companies all would be unnecessary. "Aren't you glad there are a few honest thieves around to keep you working?" Though this was written in a light vein, there is always a danger that any of us may trifle with My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM Child's Play Develops Into Competition It's fun to watch a 2-year-old play. He enjoys building block towers, pushing a train around by!him? Name Withheld himself, and thumbing through a ANSWER — Unless there is some picture book. But soon he will i most unusual circumstance with re- begin to learn to enjoy the com-! ference to your husband, some- pany of other boys and girls. Hej tllin e which * cannot even imag- ger Ulat any of us tl , jf , e will begin doing things with oth-| ine . l ^el that by all means you evi i because of self-interest ers, such as building sand castles, i shou!d tel! Wl ". Yon two have Fnr ine(nnno c , ..'.', . setting up an electric train, play!;been living together probably for w f r h'"""^',,T h f kv ing a game of hopscotch, or tak-l" ™ mbe * of years. You have'™" becaue ll helps business ' Yl ' 1 ing turns shooting with bow and| shared vour J° vs and sorrows. In cancer and that I have at the very longest a year in which to live. No one else knows this, not even my husband. Should I k'l! Bird Life Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Mourning S Extinct diving bird 8 This singing bird belongs to the family Troglodytidao 12 Athena 13 Native metal 14 Military assistant 15 Fish trap in a river 16 Narrow inlet 17 Dish of meat and vegetables 18 Short poem 20 Uncloses 21 Swift 24 Central American rodents 28 Forms a notion 33 Press 34 Era 35 Sheltered Inlet 36 Tidy 37 Beverage 38 Horse's fait 39 Italian astronomer (1564-1642) 41 Facilitates 42 Obliterate 44 Bird of prey 48 Uses tobacco 53 Operatic solo 54 Meadow 66 Wale on th« skin 57 Seasoning ' 88 Hen product 59 — majesty 60 Royal Italian family name •1 FemaU rabbit 02 Fillip DOWN 1 Jack (pi.) 2 Bread spread 3 Blood vessel 4 Merit 5 Main artery 6 Swiss canton 7 New Zealand parrot 8 Stinging insect 9 Ceremony 10 Biblical garden 11 Tidings 19 Bitter vetch 20 Poem 22 This bird belongs to the .family Columbida* 23 Notion 2-J Sharp sound 25 Scope 26 Fuel 27 Against 29 Things done 30 Rocky pinnacle! 31 Cry of bacchanals 32 Hardens 34 Solar disk 40 New Guinea port 41 Shade (roe arrow. (this time of shadow you need his Just as children learn to be cc-j' 0 ^ and stren 6 th to'a very spe- operative and to help one another! ?' al way< He wil1 want to do evei > toward a common goal, so they th " :g . P° ssible for ?.««• comfort, learn to compete against one an- . U 1S very probable that he wil1 other. One study shows, for ex- T st °? * cons " U ^ ion with an ' ample, that the two year old knows'° ther fph . yS1Cia "; . In / ny case ynu little about comnetition. Rnt th» cannot . kee P th 's from him in- little about competition. But, the 4-year-old is beginning to show they would never think of encouraging sickness to give employment to doctors, nurses or druggists. Root your life in the unchanging truths of C h r i s t and expediency will never get the best of you. "Cast all your care upon Him. for He hath care of you." (1 Peter 5:7) Thanks, 0 Holy Spirit, for me the strength to be steadfast . Vl signs of rivalry. By age 5, com-i I"' a° W a " d t0 . face the fu ' me Ule strenRth to he ste petition is understood and prac- i ture ^ther. Most important of in the midst of temptation. ticed by most children. ! f,, 1 * 18 my ? pef and . »**£* that iyou are ready to die. There is In fact, by age 5, keeping up i but one way and that is put your lfV\ AVIlt'M A»4.«1. J_ I ___ 1 __ ( ___ 1 I ... ^ » SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy (at Newsdealers and 43 Method 44 Facility 45 Macaws 46 Immature female horf 47 Tardy 49 Wise birds 50 Sharp 51 Lohengrin's bride 52 Pace 54 Conducted 55 Self-e.Mei-m 3 13 10 ( r i w***, i?uj uitu i>uaii 13 put juui with ones equals is beginning to:trust in Jesus Christ, accepting ~-K° *> ^be more important in changing be-j Him as your Saviour and com- ' 8alcs) $ lr; havior than is praise from adults. I mitting everything to Him. I IIOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN For example, if Johnny forgets toj That which you face is inevitable ibl f gle Co , p , y (0ther lha " r 'su- wash, he is more apt to want toj for all of us. TJie vital question ! P« r w"e^' > c«r'ier Cr ^i"ery J 'i? because the boys and girls in thesis that we shall turn to Christ,'e- w '* ks •' lft ' first grade tell him that he is j accepting not only His forgiveness i "dirty" than if his mother keeps!for sin but also the comfort and! reminding him to wash. Even if j hope and peace which He alone ! , she praises him, the comments of jean give. God is permitting your other boys and girls become in-j these months of preparation andir"ee Moutiii * l\~- creasmgly important to him. Moth-!of testimony to others. Let others'| lx M ™"' s ••••'•'•'•'.'•'.'.'.'.'.'.'.', er should not stop praising him,: see the peace which God alone j " e e * r of course, for if he is a steady or : gives. Let them see the joy oi i MAIL—ZONE 2 early learner, it probably is be-i His salvation shine on your face-. •,,P e!1 . v : ery .!" P°*'of»re online BY MA1I<—20NK 1 10.'. cause he has learned at home. This can be a time of Delivery Isi) milt-*— witness l>' r Wct-k who do not know six ' pca'offjre ibie iu luiv Another study reveals the inter-when others _ esting and somewhat comforting I Christ may see what it means to Une Vear .. fact that children who are most be a Christian and want Him for! MAIL—ALL OT1IEK ZONES competitive and rivalrous are of | ten most cooperative. As a result, most social clubs — Cub Scouts, 4-H, and church groups - provide 'heir OWn Saviour too. HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION O .^_ r- r . u ..»v AMES W1 — The Iowa Highway occasions for both competition and j Commission Wednesday approved cooperation. ; mor e than 6 million dollars worth As a child grows during the pre- i °^ highway construction, including school y«ars he learns not only!2 million dollars in paving on In- that building castles with others is; terstate 29 north of Sioux City, often more fun than playing alone but that good castles ere more 1 i k 1 e y to net praise from his friends, teachers, and parents. Institute of Child Welfare, University of Minnesota. i Dujlury In posi-olfve over 150 iu: jructius of Austin—payable in ach<.r ll'er Week 4 Six Mouths ... |Ona Year ..'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.' 1 READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS NOTE—Zone 1 rote will op. ply for subscription service- going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed force* in all area* of United States and area* served thru A.P.O and N.P.O. Circulation Dept, Dial HE 3-8865 For irregulorifiej in service P'eose coll the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will b» made If necettary

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free