The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 16, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Friday, January 16, 1959
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e< 68tb SINCE YEARl Established November 9. 1891 H. E. Rasmussen Editor and Publisher Geraldine Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered «i 2nd class m alter at the post office" ftt Anstlo, Minnesota, under the net of March ,1, 1873. ~f$3aed Dally Except Sunday" The Herald has been for 67 years and still is a newspaper for Austin and community, fair and impartial to all. seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry, catering to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no croup, firm o phagus and stomach, and that air pollution also seems to be a factor in some cases of heart disease. Although definite proof is lacking, the health service said there is "reason to suspect that breathing polluted air may have long-term effects on health surpassing in importance anything we can yet prove." Effects on the pocketbook are easier to reckon. Extra cleaning and painting bills in sooty cities, losses in property values attributable to air pollution, public expenditures to control pollution and outlays by industry to reduce it. add up to an estimated $7,500,000.000 a year. People once thought little about the air, because it was a commodity that cost nothing. But increasing recognition is being given to the fact that the air is not always "free" — that is, not free from contamination. 1h o AUSffN (Minn.) HERAI& Friday, January 16, 1959 POT POURRI WITH SATURDAY the 253rd anniversary of Benjamin Franklin's btrth, a few citizens will recall the homespun maxims on thrift with which he is credited. Remember? "Spare and have is better than spend and crave." "He that goes a borrowing, goes a sorrowing." "For age and want save while you may, as no morning sun lasts the whole day," "If you know how to spend less _.__ r-jHTWiwii. r«vtw* wnviet JPWMIt PtCLAHATlON *•» «ft«f rid*. .During th« calendar .gar 19.J& 1 contributed more.than 10 percent toward th« •upport of .-Mff^.&^Ag^M.^./.eM^/.'ffA _____________ , { OT whom M | OU ]?;£? t £ e f n * nlit! ^ te ^tm tf dependency «xertp«on but for th« fdd that t did not contribute more than 50 percent o{ hl» (hef) support. I understand that he («he) I* being, claimed a« a dependent en tii» Incttn* tot return of -- J> (Adore*)) f , I declare that I will not claim his (her) exemption on my Federal Income tax teturn for any taxable year beginning tn such calendar year. O . r . , . . 4 , „,, l r 'vf" 10 ^ b * ™ osi of I Whether h,s maxims every cities, has always been an : really encouraged thrift is doubt- .. Member of the Assoelnled 1'ress The Associated Press is entitled exclusively "to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well HP all AP new? dispatches. I thank my God upon every remembrance of you. — Philippians ] :,1 From David learn to give thanks in everything. Every furrow "in the book of Psalms is sown with seeds of thanksgiving. •— Jeremy Taylor. Deer Pull a Switch A few decades ago, the appearance of deer in southern Minnesota would have been a sight almost as rare as lions. But now it has become commonplace, not only here but to the south of us in Jowa. In fact, the Iowa state legislature this year has received six claims from citizens for heavy car damages caused by deer. Obviously many other Iowa motorists have had brushes with deer, without filing claims. Migration of deer from the northern part of Minnesota to the state's southern counties began a couple of decades ago. The deer apparently liked what they saw here, and have been thriving since. They are fond of our corn, and anyone who has eaten corn-fed deer will vouch for tho great superiority of the product over the northern deer. While the march of civilization usually pushes wildlife into more remote areas, a switch has been pulled, in the case of the deer, with a re-invasion of. well-settled areas. In fact, with the increasing deer-auto accidents, the deer has become more of a threat to civilization, than civilization is to the deer. Air-Pollution New Problem Smaller cities, where the air is clean and pure, have an asset which only now has become significantly important in a nation becoming conscious of the harmful effects of air pollution. The menace of polluted air is getting attention that is equal, if not greater, than stream pollution. Growing contamination of the atmosphere in large cities is costing everybody money. More important, it is becoming a menace to public health. Eye-irritating smog in Los Angeles makes headlines. But fouling of the air of any number of communities by daily discharges of poisonous fumes, from great swarms of automobiles or from industrial plants, is setting up a long-range threat to the physical well-being of their inhabitants. The U. S. Public Health Service, after studying the problem, has pointed out there is growing evidence that air pollution contributes significantly to the incidence of cancer of the lungs, trachea, eso- gun to realize this asset's great value. Opinions of Others asset, but only now has the nation be- iftl1 - For Franklin, in his I sonal affairs, was not much I dined toward thrift. lAN'S SPENDING PLAN Governor Freeman said in his message Wednesday that the budgeting process this time was the most difficult of the three budgets he has had tc prepare. It probably also will be the most difficult for the legislature to cope with and for the people to accept. It presents the biggest demand for increased revenue that a Minnesota governor has yet made. On the spending side, he asks an increase of S2»,R84,00n for services financed by the general revenue fund, pointing out that departmental requests had totalled an additional $5!,92«,000. With an increasing population and increasing costs, the spending must necessarily rise. But legislative committees still have an obligation to examine each item. There might properly be an examination of projected student enrollments at the university and state colleges to see if entrance requirements are being applied as stringently as modern education should require. The Governor notes that $218,157,000 is being spent from the income tax school fund in the current biennium. For the next biennium he asks about 18 million dollars more. Most of this represents the larger number of pupils who will be receiving state aid under established formulas. One reason for the financial plight of the state this year is that a new formula for equalization aid (now called foundation program aid) is costing nearly 18 million dollars more than was estimated during the 1957 legislature session. Had the full cost been known, the new program might not have been voted. Thus it seems in order to reconsider the formula with a view to cutting some of the benefits. Not included in the regular budgets is the $53,330,000 which the legislative building commission and the governor recommend for buildings for state institutions in the next biennium. This would be financed by a levy on property spread over 20 years, a device to maintain the fiction that Minnesota is thereby not going into debt for the buildings. The 1957 legislature voted 55 million dollars for buildings and the 1955 legislature voted 28 million dollars, all financed by long-term levies on property. The cumulative effect of these tax bites, each fairly small by itself, soon will weigh quite heavily. The Governor's spending program includes about 18 million dollars of so-called non-recurring items, to be financed by the windfall from a withholding system of paying income taxes. He would appropriate 6 million dollars for junior college construction. But it is difficult to see how further spending in this line could be avoided if the state decided to help finance such buildings now. Some of the other "non-recurring" items seem likely to recur often if a precedent is set. The governor's spending plans aro less startling than his tax plans, but certainly every legislator has an obligation to examine the expenditure proposals carefully and to make the new tax impact as moderate as possible. The decline of iron mining in the state and the loss of some industries to other states should begin to impress Minnesotans with the important part taxes play in building a state's economy.—MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE Use this form to claim an exemption where wveral pettont contribute more than hilf of the support. Internal Revenue Service offices have copies. -^ CHAPTER NO. 3 Ike's Press Club Address His Major One for Season IF YOUR family altogether had a cash income of around $5,000 last year, it was a typical - income U. S. family. There was an equal of families with more and; less than $3,000. One in ten had $10,000 or over; one in seven had $2,000 or under. At least, these are findings recently reported by the Census Bureau for 1957. Although many wage scales were higher in 1958 than in 1957, there was more unemployment because of more months of recession in 1958. So for families as a whole the income should have been about the same in the two years. There are almost as many families with more than one in Mine- earner as families with only one income - earner. The typical family cash income in a city is more than twice that in a rural farm area. The Census Bureau mtes, however, that many farm workers get non - cash income in the form of foodstuffs and or rent-free living quarters. In the West and also in the Northeast the typical family income is 10 per cent higher than the national average. In the North entral states it is about the same as the national average. In the South it is 20 per cent (12 cent lower for Whites). Where the head of the family is male, and his wife is living with him, it is typical for the family income to be about one - fourth higher when the wife is in the paid labor force than when she isn't. But this is before taxes, as are the other figures cited above. IN RUSSIA they're trying hard to increase farm production. Over here we're trying to get rid of far, surplus — by throwing eggs at Mikoyan. FOR THE fifth year in a row, nearly GOO American Legion Auxiliary units throughout Minnesota, will take part this year in the statewide Crusade for Freedom drive to raise funds for Radio Free Europe. The state Auxiliary annually raises between $5,000 and $10,000 for the crusade which is the private organization in this country providing the entire support of Radio Free Europe, Radio Free Europe is not to be Income Tax Primer By RICHARD A. MULLENS (Wlrtlen for NEA Service) There are two good reasons why on your First, if you overlook a legal exemption, you are losing a $600 deduction which is worth $120 even in the lowest tax bracket. And second, the Internal Revenue Service keeps a close check on exemptions. If you claim* one to which you are not entitled, you are likely to be embarrassed by an inquiry from the tax people. The official instructions contain a list of persons other than your children who can be claimed as exemptions provided they meet the tests described therein. The Support Test One of the tests is the so-called "support test." This test applies, with one exception, to all dependents except your wife or hus- per confused with the Voice of America. government's It broadcasts undistorted news and information to five satellite Communist - dominated countries behind the Iron Curtain: Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Romania, and Bulgaria, but ndt to Russia. The Crusade for Freedom supports RFE's entire operation, including 28 transmitters in Europe which rmke it child or any other person (except your husband or wife) as an exemption unless you (or your wife if a joint return is filed) furnished over half of each persons support during The one exception to the support test will be described below under the heading "Multiple Support Agreement." To determine whether you have furnished over half the cost of support for a dependent during 1958, you must first figure out the total cost of supporting the dependent. Cost of support includes board, lodging, clothing, education medical care, recreation, and the like. What is lite cost of lodging of a dependent living In .the taxpayer's home? The Revenue Service formerly took the position that the support value of lodging was based on the expenses Incurred In running the house. The service now agrees that lodging Is measured by Its fair rental value. If the dependent-lives with the taxpayer, household expenses are allocated equally among all mem- band. Thus you cannot claim your ^ ers °f the household. The taxpayer's contributions are first applied to his own support. The excess is his contribution to the dependent's support. Suppose your dependent had an operation in December 1958 which 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' you paid for in 1950. You would count the cost of the operation as part of the support of the dependent in 1958. Multiple Support Agreement Where several persons together contribute more than half the support of another person (who otherwise qualifies, as a dependent of each of them) but no one alone contributes over half, the'y may agree to allow any one of them to claim the exemption. However, he must have contributed over 10 per cent of the support, and all others who contributed over 10 per cent must sign a statement agreeing not to claim an exemption for the same person in that year. These state- jments must be attached to the return of the person claiming the exemption. Internal Revenue has a simple form for the required statement or you can make up your own. The Revenue Service form is called "Multiple Support Agreement Form 2120" and may be obtained at any Internal Revenue office. NEXT: Salaries, wages and dividends. Strikes Costs Rise to $Billion Quickly but Nothing Is Done By VICTOR R1ESEL Strikes have cost corporations, communities end unions a total of over $100,000,000 a week from the beginning of December right through the good will season to this chilling moment. And there were just a handful ful of strikes involved — nothing like what is threatening the land hese coming months. Costliest of the stoppages was the grounding of Eastern Airlines — which hit the company, the union members and the state of Florida for a carefully estimated $88,000,000. New York's newspaper walkout ran a minimum $50,000,000 tab — with no estimate .of the indirect costs. The American Airlines paralysis kept $18,000,000 out of that company's till. And anywhere from 50,000 to 80,000 United Automobile Workers' members have been on strike ~ costing the union led by Walter Reuther some $7,000,000 in strike assistance alone. 300 Strikes hi All There were some 300 strikes in all running through December and on into the New Year. The Washington statistics savers believe that the figure of over half a billion dollar loss by strikes since early December is as soft as a at a Women's Christian 'Stable Dollars as Goal? By SYLVIA POUTER With a single sentence in his State of the Union Message, President Eisenhower last week set the on one of the great economic questions of this year and, in fact.of the postwar era—whether you and I should demand that protection of our dollar's buying power be a prime, specific goal of national policy. Today, through the Employment Act of 1946, we declare that the three major economic goals of our country arc; "Ma.vi- mum employment, production, and purchasing power." But, today there is no law on our books which says that reasonable stability of prices — reasonable safeguarding of the dollar's value — also is an objective of policy. Today there is no law which declares it is the responsibility of the Federal Government to promote this stability. It's Greatest Threat Yet, today one of the greatest threats to our dollar is a spreading psychology of inflation — a growing belief among millions who have lived through year after year price stability" as a fourth na-; tional economic goal, It's Official Now Now, President Eisenhower has put it officially on the line. "I shall," he said iu his State of the Union Message, "ask Congress to amend the Employment Act of 1916 to make it clear that the Government intends to use all appropriate means to protect the buying power of the dollar. . ." In that one sentence is the economic heart of (his message and the ones to come. Everything he will say about a ed against which Congress can consider new restrictions on monopolies in business and labor, the creation of "watch-dog commissions" to report to the nation on inflationary price-wage moves. The counry will be prepared for — will be ready for — moves that will develop and coordinate economic and monetary policies at the national level so that expansion is encouraged, inflation is discouraged. There will be plenty of opposition to the amendment — that's already clear. Many opponents fear balanced b ud get, tax reform, that once price stability is put on farm legislation, spending cuts, i the books as a policy goal, some etc.,^etc.,^ will come^ down to this in government will try to' make "it THE goal, will try to place it ahead of maximum employment, question to you: Do you really care enough about price stability to make it a key goal of your nation? Of course, saying that the dollar's buying power should be protected and maintained won't protect and maintain it. Value of Debate Seen But the debate about price stability will, in itself, be valuable because it will force your attention to the causes of inflation. The arguments themselves will impress upon your consciousness the time had come for tabor and management to break bread Instead of bank accounts. Be decided to call In the chiefs of organized lahor and industry and try out a theory on his friend* in his prospering state. If it works, Mr. Ribicoff will pass it on to the next national Governors' Conference, just as he did when he decided that giving man the right to drive a car doesn't mean giving him license to kill. Ribicoff's traffic plan wa» grabbed up by other governor* — maybe his industrial peace plan will be, too. As he told me th« other day, "We can't lose any. thing by trying to keep the union* and management from battling each other," Gov. Ribicoff's theory is based on something he said during his first inaugural address back in '55. ". . .elections contain a man. date to cooperate, to search for areas of common agreement, to share credit — in short, to understand and practice what t should like to call the integrity of compromise. . ." Dec. 29 he applied this theory (o (he industrial front. He called labor and management officials to he Governor's mansion. A few days later I asked Mr. Ribicoff just what led to his being the first governor to make such « dramatic move. ". . .We don't live in sealed- tight compartments. Take a stata like Connecticut. We have enjoyed great growth. . .the only one of the New England states that keeps on growing and we are still growing," the Governor said. "We have brought new industry into the state of Connecticut in the pas four years creating many new jobs and, Victor, I am inter- jested in making sure that the cli- j mate of the state is a good climate jand will continue to attract new j industry. j "I have watched this harden- that the amendment will be used | Ing, recrimination and bitterness as an excuse for reimpnsition of between management and lahor dreaded direct controls over pric- ' ' ~ es and wages. Neither fear convinces me. As a nation, we've made it obvious that if (he choice is between maximum employment-produc- tion-incomcs and a stable dollar, we'll take the maximum employment-production - Incomes. No one who believes in this system wants peacetime price and wage controls. drink Temperance Union party. A total of all losses would run closer to a billion dollars if you added all wages, profits and direct and indirect costs. One man who took a look at these figures and listened to pro- dictions of more turbulent things to come is Connecticut's Gov. Abraham Uibicoff, He thought and this is not good for Connecticut. H Is not good for the nation. It occurred to me ihnt these groups never get out of their own circles. So I called them up. I said I would like you both to come publicly to the Governor'* office and discuss with me what'* on your minds. "After I spoke to them, I decided hat what I would like to I set up around the state on a sec- productiou, income. Others fearjdicate, Inc.) The amendment would be an {tional basis are meetings where invitation to the best minds in our,the leading industrialists and labor land to find the solutions to the control of inflation in a period of prosperity. We can do it. We've conquered bigger problems than this. (Distributed 1959 by Hall Syn- . of rising prices that the price up- Hie fact that in this era, the ten- one of the radio systems. surges of the past will be repeat 's most powerful ed in the future, and that nothin L can be done or will be done to By DAVID LAWRENCE j hwM | o f , he allied armies in WASHINGTON - President Eis-j World War II, he did so with enhower may have thought last 1 characteristic modesty. He gave Friday he was addressing the i credit to his associate command- most important audience in thei nation when he talked to both! ITS and to his staff. He conceded that there had once rank high in history, not because he has succeeded in every policy but because he has dealt earnestly and sincerely with some of the most frustrating problems that ever faced a chief executive , . I — —-vv.~v. mi.,, n4^ ic jiuu UIH.C i ever mcca a cmei exerimvf* in S!L*£T^i, h : s srTrT M r b all r r s| r history - Even L ™ s awn. to now, the war should be fought the National Press Club, he was Na-i- whether the invasion of Nor-'not able to give off-the-cuff the mistaken. His audience at a tional Press Club of Washington | mandy was wise and"~the"len'g"th | detailedVcom'prd: i ntnit^tnitf \ nt t i - :* i . . > . .. '.. ~ some FEW PEOPLE would consider restaurants as big business by comparison with the well known giants of American industry. Yet the increasing out in 1958 resulted in r « i a tat 17Vi billion dollars! but not fall during cycles of recession. The pros and cons of the legislation will compel you to reali/.c sjthat if we're not to "cure" infla- _.. responsible authorities t ion by encouraging business | have for mouths been urging the slumps, we had better figure out keep the dollar's value from dwindling. In recognition of this b *, Price, ,„ My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — What when people speak of meant person 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER THEY WORK FOR YOU Three painters in Milwaukee being "spiritual?" What does the parked their cars in a two - hour officials in each region meet oil a Dutch treat basis. Victor, I told them not to make it expensive, a $2.50 lunch or afour dollar dinner. To Get Acquainted "I want them to sit down and spend an evening getting to know each other. I want hem to talk about the problems and what they can do to improve the labor and management climate in the state. I want them to decide what to do to make industry and labor both prosper. There js a public inter- . word "spiritual" really mean? L. I zone and attached the followng lest involved as well, as their own. M. ANSWER - So far as the Christian religion is concerned, the word r , ab ° Ut lnflati ° n Umn " view «»trol own gering total makes the business fourth in size among all the nation ahead and public utilities. economic system. - vouth »t the new :s fourth in size among all >ou .. ; " lne new neavjJy Demo-j powers in business and in lahor lion's industries. It is well - " '° 1Congress wolllct be the iirstlthat if the leap-frog of prices and of the petroleum industry!"] rf" 0 ' tO tackie . tlle problem (wages continues, Congress will industry Actually, ™« ** * i smile, "we won." I Looking Back | Looking back to those fateful; lie lives of' gress, the President revealed (he national and international policies of his administration. To the press be revealed Dwight Eisen- idays o bower-— the man, the soldier, j millions of American and and tbe chief executive of the j soldiers depended upon the wisdom most powerful government lu the ! and judgment of the commanders free world. He spoke to far more I one wonders why today there are newspapermen than are eligible lev-en a few misguided persons press confer House, :o the insidious propa-jtion for has in recent months his spread it But no president can enunciate policies iu impromptu fashion. He can explain their back- v** fctJt VMH Lllw • »--—• -• * *. v iitt 11 T * ill • i ,, ,,11 I \ . i. nensive answers I dollar volume, it surpasses even thel'\* v ^ ntde .f patle . am ^ dl .' llg llle *™' —-• - - total amount spent on new and P * add J ' easo " aljlt ' used cars. When you dine out, ap-! proximately 30 million Americans! are doing the same thing at the' same time, i Famous Folks «*» to restrain the The background will be creat- Answer to Previous Puzzl* to effect of the Holy Spirit on the minds and in the hearts of men. The Standard Dictionary says: "Qf pr relating to the soul as acted on by the Holy Spirit." Many years ago, Henry Drummond in speaking of this said: "The spiritual life is the gift of the livinrj Spirit. The spiritual man is no man. He is a new creature, born from above." The presence, or absence, of the Holy Spirit in our INSURANCE SALESMEN a r t not noted as men of few words, and insurance policies are longwinded and technical documents. While some effort has every word that a president cabled immediately around the world, It becomes necessary to bt> both cautious and restrained. The Presidency itself is toda 1 . making | an impossible job. The public ex-i in tne I )ast toward simplification, who would ques-'pects one man to be policy-mak-! " le >' esu lts have never been stai-:' r a moment the fidelity tojer, administrator, debater, show-! 1 '" 8 ' which Dwight Eisenhower man and leader of popular caus-j But Ilow one f ' n » is introduc- tradition es, and, with all that, to make |ing a new P°I'cy which, it say:., office! progress in government, notwith-^ contains 20 P er ce »t fewer word.5 hs office 01 ms oilice. volve natural differences of opin- No 'part time" President of ion, and there is justification tor hesitant speech stood before lhe j sharp debate on issues and °°J 3UbliC Pol l° y in v j ° rity in both houses of congress, i plifietl wherever possible by the J '" "' ' Common - sense Needed i use oi terms familiar to everyor.e. Some day the American people! " ' to face up to the factj DROPPED FROM the I'. S pnn- face, alertness speech gave an even of health and t.ve especmll >' when he better im-jly trying to carry out the duties ' >f his office. This correspondent will ha per- j system of government as an in-, of outstanding young men is t:.e st, (tegral part of the national legislated pianist Van Cliburn. But . b . "ui ture so that leadership may come only be cause he is so outstanding from the ranks of the Legislators! thut deman <k f»r concert appea'r- V16W When attacks of a P eV -; tar >' sysiem* abroad. |to appear to collect the urated. Differ vewmumiy f sonal nature „,.,,. Dwight Eisenhower has his crit- Presidents Franklin ic«-they differ with him vehem-. Harry Truman, . IV1J « UI uat . K ground -n govern SrinTwho' C h a1 ve Sl ^M S 'i^ t|leW;i P ° ht) " . * > " >eti " lwi ««rettably j mental affairs "will intermittent"*- ^ C ^^i-ss. !- ; irr i'r'kETt w bfhas an innate grae.ousness and the memory of this correspondent | the comma, kindness toward his fellow .nan,'has been subjected more to the'nity and outstand- PURPLE BONES have bee discovered by anthrupologUs : ACROSS 1 Roy 4 Incarnation of Vishnu 8 Social adviser, Emily 12 Stir 13 Heroic poetry 14 Operatic solo 15 Fabulous bird 16 AttdduT 18 Covered SOReiimves 21 Kxist 22 1'itchor 26 Biwild, it 27 Flavin;; t ; spot 30 Co i, IT 32C5roek ^ 3f> Sv.-erved 36 Also 37 French 39 Regrets 40 Yawn 41 Novelist, Jr-hn . Passes DO\YN 1 avig 2 Scent 3 Author of "Decameron" 4 English novelist 5 Church recess ti Lichens 7 Biblical nainf 24 Kli.-sh tooil 8 Lighter 2.i.Nt.-ti-d Luxes U Si>f)ki'ii 2h Fable writer lOTrifiunoriu-try 27 Hond.ible term 11 M.ikos l. l 17 Fancy 19 Region!, UK Airu 33 Re-peat 4" llfivdity units 4! Attire 4'J Healing device 4 j Dry •1-1 St'jry •U> Mm, 47 Hip 48.N(,i:i M> PIcio icckJ in our interests, our affections and our objectives. A man who is spiritual puts the things of Christ and His Kingdom first in his life. One who has never received the Holy Spirit in his heart has his thoughts and affections centered in this world and the things of the world. The Apostle Paul puts the difference between the spiritual and the unspiritual person in one simple sentence. "While we look not at the things which are seen, but at the things which are not seen: for the things which are seen are temporal; but the things which are not seen arc eternal." II Corinthians 4:18. n o t e to their windshields: "Painters working inside." "I'll go to any of them. Officials of the State Labor Dept., and the Upon returning each worker)Conn. Development Division are found a parking ticket on his car'working on it now. If we break together with this response: ' ; Po- bread together, maybe our bask- licemen working outside. ets will run over for a long time." tlie Governor eaid, it'* trying. Otherwise, they Many motorists wish that traffic Like police would be a little less vigi- j wortl1 lant. This in itself is at least ani nave not h' n 5 to lose but millions unwitting tribute to the fact that ! of dollars in wages and profiU, these public servants are doing i (Distributed 1959 by Hall Syndi- jcate, Inc.) clays. their jobs efficiently. One hears much these about the few in government - Jo-; READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS cal, state or national — who are! lax, corrupt or subversive. But' ~~ too little is said about the far SUIiSCRIPTION RATES greater number who devotedly and 'sineie copy (at Newsdealers and conscientiously serve God and! country year in and year out. You can contribute to better government by giving your moral support to worthy rank and file government workers. They do not seek special notice or privilege. But they do need and deserve your confidence and assurance. "The memory of the just is with praises." (Proverbs 10:7) Bless, 0 Lord, those who strive to apply Your divine principles to be running of government. by FACT McCarthy's Estate Is About $114,000 Street Bales) $ .tfl HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) t J(5 Per Week, Curler Delivery ...,* /*•) 26 W«'ks , ..,..„ 30.-JO One Year 20.SO BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Doll very tn postoftlc* within 10 >,mllen rudlus of Auittn — Payable lu jHctViiuce. I six Mouths ...I!"i!I!l!!!!!!!" s^ij 'One Year ,, MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery In poatofflce outside 150 inllei—Payable la advance. 2., : >d . . .. - . 6 .'(> : Oue itar 1'J.au i MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES i Delivery In posloUlce over 150 mili-« klin When tb* Presided van a*ki-d to do * bit of about bit work at thau Dwig BKU( El.l.O.SIS ( OMKOI , a clay. It was one -77 18 bills ofJereu 4."; HKirt-j- 49 Pass 5) -- Fian 52 Cli'o i ivei 53 f':;:,-.hi>r.e.,r: Indians 34 Varnish ingredient 55 Fruit drinks 56 Harciy Juroinc- . r >7 Be'ur* IT ^ r to r\ 28 z _ Before the first stamps were issued by the United States 1'Qit Omcc in 1847, postmaster!; m various cities—including New York, New Haven, Connecticut, and St. I,ouis— had already printed local stamps (with the government's permission). D k-ncyeloj^dia l!rli»anlc» MADISON. Wis. late of about $114,000 was leii by the late Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis), who died May 2. I<157. The value of the estate was figured by Richard Williams, head of the Slate Inheritance Tax Division, who based the figure on inheritance tax receipts filed by the senator's widow. The senator's widow, Mrs. Jean Kerr McCarthy, was named McCarthy's sole bfciit'liciary and executrix. EASIER Hl.l\(i DES MO1NES if i — l.t-git-lation aimed at further sm.'phjyiuy the filing ot Iowa income u.x returns is being prepared by Si-n. Jack Miller iR-Sioux City). Miller, a tax attorney and farm tax writer, said his bill would make the federal ?GOO exemption structure. ;o!Je of Austin— payable In Week ................... NOTE-Zona 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed force* in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P.O and N.P.O. Circulation Depl. Dial HE 3-8865 For irregularities in » e r v I c • please call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery *«rvic« will b« made if neceitory

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