The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 17, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Saturday, January 17, 1959
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VEAf lift Nottntter 9, 1991 H. E. RjOfflussea Editor and Publisher Geraldine Rasrnussen, Business Manager Eatered m tut class matter at the pos* office" at Ansttft, Minnesota, wider the act of March S, 1179, expense. POT POURR1 A GOOD law is the one which requires motorists to stop when a school bus stops, regardless of which direction the motorist is going. And the arm which rises from the school bus, commanding "slop," has probably saved ' the lives of many youngsters. Issued Daily Ekcept Sunday The Herald has been for 67 years and still is a newspaper for Austin and com* munity, fair ana impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry, eater- One unhappy feature of the tax pro- But a citizen points out to us gram is that it contains nothing to en-I that pupils riding city buses, courage more industry and business in ' • Minnesota — and Minnesota's top need is more industry and more jobs. Nor do we feel a sales tax would bring any real solution to the slate's financial problems. For any new tax would run the hazard of encouraging more government spending. Member of the Associated Press ing to no demagogues and showing fav- No one is going to be very happy with oritism to no group, firm or individual. the tax program that finally does' come out of the legislature. For heavy government spending inevitably leads to more taxes to be paid by more people. Picking the Spot Politicians seem to be increasingly aware nowadays that they may give undue advantage to one presidential candidate or another by their choice of nation- The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republkatlon of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. •V-V^S^-WVWV Now that the dead are raised, even Moses shewed at the bush, when he call- eth the Lord the God of Abraham, and the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob.— al convention sites. It's getting a little Luke 20:37. tougher to pick a spot. * * * On the Republican side, for instance, Death to a good man is but passing some professionals don't want an eastern through a dark entry, out of one little ci *y chosen for fear it might help the dusky room of his Father's house into an- candidacy of Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of other that is-fair and large, lightsome and New York. Others shy away from the glorious and divinely entertaining. — Ad- Pacific coast towns on the ground that am Clarke. means an edge to native Californian Vice President Nixon. The Democrats have so many prospects in the running they may search a Minnesota is destined for a barrage of g°° d while to find a place that has no ties figures, some confusing as well as enlight- to candidates but still has coaxial TV ening, in the state's effort to work itself cables. out of financial difficulties by trying to . Maybe in time we'll have to detach a make tax revenue come somewhere near P> ec e of real estate from some state, as which transport many students, of Austin and the immediate area, does not give that protection. He said he noted that children dismounting from city Duses on roads outside the city, often run across the rdad, and without the pro- lection that a school bus commands. It is a hazard worth studying. Perhaps the city buses should be ] equipped, as do school buses, with the mechanical arms to stop motorists, for use when children are being transported. Since we arp told that the signal devices are quite expensive, and would involve additional costs to ',he bus line, already hard pressed fi 'an- daily, possibly money for them could be obtained from other sources. Tax Troubles planned heavy spending. Governor Freeman was probably somewhat embarrassed when a tax table the District of Cloumbia was carved out, and put up a sort of neutral convention city insulated from local political winds. published by the Minneapolis Tribune In between the big shows, the two par- showed Freeman's income tax proposal ties c ° uld P ick U P some cash by renting would tax, on a percentage basis, smaller tne tnin £ out to circuses and to conven- incomes heavier than higher incomes. tions °* *he Amalgamated League of Bed- But percentage figures can be mis- spring Testers, or whatever. Might cut leading, as the Governor has correctly pointed out. "The percentage increase looks high in the lower tax groups because the present tax on such groups is relatively low. If you increase a $1 tax to $2 the increase amounts to 100 per cent," he explained. For example, the tax table shows that t married man with two children, and a gross income of $4,000 would pay a state income tax of $49, which would amount to an increase of 75 per cent over what he now pays. On the other hand, a man with the same family, with an income of $8,000 would pay a tax of $250, which would amount to an increase of 27 per cent over what he now pays. The man with the $4,000 income could say, with truth, his tax had gone up 75 per cent while that of the $8,000 income went up only 27 per cent. But, at the same time, the $8,000-man could say, with as much truth, that while he earns only twice as much as the $4,000-fellow, he pays more than five times as much in taxes. It only goes to show how mathematical comparisons can take you along different paths. But the Governor himself probably errs in considering as a complete gain the amount of revenue that would be obtain- come taxes, ft is very possible payroll de- 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERAID (CHAPTER NtJ duction would collect some additional T Saturday, Jon. 17, 1959' money from people who ar e not paying the amount of tax they should be paying. However, the program doesn't take into consideration the cost to all the business firms, both large and small, in handling the mechanics of another payroll deduction. Frankly, we could never see why business firms were ever saddled with the job of becoming the government's collecting agency, a job which is both unpleasant and involves considerable Income Tax Primer By RICHARD A. MULLENS Written for NBA Service Reporting income from salaries, wages, dividends, or interest is generally easier than filling out most other parts of tne tax return. Nevertheless, puzzling questions may arise. For example: what should you do if you lose the Form W-2 furnished by your employer? Should you report for 1958 Interest on a savings account which was earned in 1958 but not entered in your savings account book until 1959? These and other questions about reporting the above income items will be covered in this article of the Primer. If your employer was required, as most employers are, to withhold Income tax on the wages paid you In 1958, he must also furnish you with a state- m-nt — Form W-2 — shor/l—' their deficits a good bit. Opinions of Others YOU, TOO, CAN LEARN TO SKATE The first thing to do when learning to ice skate is to make certain you have your skates on nice and tight. Take plenty of time to lace your shoe j skates good and snug. When you think they are tight enough, give one more little tug to make sure. If you hear a dull snap and experience a shooting pain in your instep, you have pulled a bit too hard. Now then, very slowly bring yourself to a standing position. It is perfectly all right to lean against something, for example a tree or a loyal friend. Now take a stride ahead, another and another. Don't forget to bend the body slightly. If your face is rubbing against the ice, you have bent too far forward. Many beginners find their ankles won't support their weight and constantly turn inward toward each other. This is quite natural and can be corrected with a little bit of practice. A little bit each day for five years. Once you have mastered Che basic form, there is only one thing left—how to stop your forward momentum. There are several ways to do this, but they are all for advanced skaters. I recommend finding a large, and preferably soft, snowbank. ed through payroll deduction of state in- -DICK EMMONS IN WALL STREET JOURNAL Public Not Aroused to Point New Labor Laws Demanded By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON — They have ar- stralnt necessary to curb the wage - price spiral and except gued about such technical things only I" critical emergencies we as Senate rules and are preparing; must meet current costs from to talk about spending more money j current revenue." to send a man to the moon, but But will "self-discipline" mater- there are no signs that Congress is ready as yet to come to grips with the down-to-earth problem which of American workers. alfheart- ed measures will not do. I shall recommend prompt enactment of legislation designed: "To safeguard workers' funds in union treasuries against misuse There is a possible alternative of requiring motorists in the city stop for all city buses when they load or unload, but this might not be a solution for the outlying areas. Perhaps the Safety Council or some other organization could come up with a solution to this problem which might otherwise result in a tragic accident. ON THE subject of juver.: 1 .: delinquency, there is always another, consoling side: Statistics show that last year some 18 million teenagers, girls and boys between the ages of 12 and 17, were not picked up by police for any crime whatsoever. YOU CAN add your own moral to this little story told by a district supervising game warden at Black River Falls, Wis,, Chauncey Weitz, who receiveo. a letter from a woman complaining at the way her wm was handled by the law. Weitz agreed with her that it should not be the function of wardens to discipline teenagers. However, he pointed out that oft'icia's are forced to take steps Amen parents neglect their duties. The mother had written that an arresting game warden had been sneaky. He caught her son with a group of other young people parked m a car at 5 a.m., With 17 cans of beer. PEOPLE WHO address you as "buddy," "chum," "pal" or "you old rascal, you," are not neces- ially being over-friendly. It may only be that they had forgotten your name. THEN THERE is the story told about the two cannibals who were chating amiably after a hearty meal, "That was some meal," commented the first, licking his lips. "Yes, my wife makes a woa derful soup," replied the host, "but I'm sure going to miss her." A CONTRIBUTION to the National Foundation's march of dimes, is only 50 per cent cooperation. The other half is participation in the anti-polio war by •jetting protective Salk shots. The Foundation feels that its most urgent next step is to obtain three-shot protection for 501 your happiness or impair your (he total wages he paid you and the taxes withheld during the year. You should receive a Form W- 2 (in duplicate) from each such employer you worked for during 1958. One copy of the form must be attached to your return and one copy is for your file. If you happtn to lose a Form W-2, don't think that this gives you an excuse for not reporting the income shown thereon. Ask your employer for a duplicate copy of your Form W-2. If tax was not withheld from your salary or wage, ask your employer how much he paid you during 1958 or keep a record of the amounts. Report such income on separate lines opposite each employer's name. This includes tips received direct from customer and wages as a domestic servant or casual laborer. . If you worked for more than one employer during 1958, there's a good chance that Social Security (F. I. C. A.) tax of more than $94.50 was withheld from your salary. If so, you are entitled to claim the excess over $94.50 as additional income MY ANSWER By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — My parents havn forbidden me to go out with a certain boy. He isn't a bad boy, but very popular In our school. They are objecting to his religion which is different from ours. I don't Intend to marry him, but just like the fun of having some- ialize? What is really needed is;of any kind whatsoever, courage in congress. And there! "To protect the rights and freewill not be action by Congress un-'doms of individual -nion mem affects the well being of millions; 1 '} there is a people's "lobby"jbers, including the basic right to of Americans — inflation. Until the American people are thoroughly aroused to the crisis (hat faces them in the present Congress, the emphasis will still be on secondary matters. President Eisenhower puts the case in unequivocal words as follows: j bigger than the labor-union lobby (which, by its millions of dollars i of contributions, buys the election of enough members of congress to block remedial legislation. Tell of Corruption tax withheld. Do this by show- Ing the excess in the Income Tax Withheld column of Item S of the tax return and write "F. I. A. C. Tax" la the Where Employed column. The important thing to remember about dividend Income is that the first $50 of taxable dividends received by each individual is excluded from income. Married persons living in community property states are entitled to divide dividends between themselves, even though all the stock Is held in the name of one of them. Each spouse can therefore exclude $50, or a combined total of $100, of the dividends received by them in 1958. In noncommunlty property states, the $50 exclusion applies separately to the individual dividends of husband and wife. This means if all the stock is owned by the husband, the wife cannot claim any part of the exclusion. Dividends on stock held in both names are divided equally in computing the exclusion. The exclusion can be claimed on either Form 1040A or Form 1040. If you file on 1040A, you show in item 6 the dividends which exceed the exclusion. On Form 1040, you report all taxable dividends and then subtract the exclusion on line 3 of Schedule A. In addition to the dividend exclusion, the law permits you to subtract from the tax you would otherwise owe, a credit equal to four per cent of certain dividends in excess of the exclusion. This credit cannot be claimed on Form 1040A, so do not use this return if you have dividends in excess of the $50 exclusion. The easiest way to compute the credit is to fill out Schedule J of Form 1040, being careful to follow the directions on each line. apply to dividends from foreign corporations, including Canadian companies, or from any mutual savings bank or building and loan associations. Dividends from the latter corporations are reported in line & of Schedule A, Form 1040. All taxable interest must be reported in Schedule B on page 3 of Form 1040, or In line 6 of form 1040A. Most interest is taxable. However, Interest on bonds or securities issued by a state or local government is not taxed by the Federal Government. Also, the interest on many United States bonds issued prior to March 1, 1941, is wholly or partially tax exempt;. If you have any such bonds, read the section under "Interest" on page 11 of the official instructions. You must report interest on savings and deposit accounts when it is credited to your account even though It has not been entered in your bank book. Interest repre sented by a bond coupon should be reported in the year when the coupon is due and payable even though you don't clip and cash it You can report the interest on D:f ise, War and Savings bonds In either of two ways: First way: Ignore the Interest until you cash the bond, and then report as interest the entire difference between what you get anc what you paid for the bond. This is the easier way. Second way: Report the inter- IkeOughtNotNeed to Take His Time Deploring Rockets By VICTOR RIESEL WASHINGTON — Friday, Jan. 9, for the first time In history* a President of the U. 8. had to take valuable time in a State of organizations of hoodlums and phony labor leaders. This is the type of legislation that the Con* gress should enact. Q: What do yon see as the the Union message to deplore ""> 8t »*«™» and dlfflcuU *«*• racketeering. The entire nation lem labor and management wfll now watches Congress for action. tece J" ' 59? est each year as it accrues. The amount of accnied interest can be determined from the table on the back of the bond. It is the difference between what you paid and what you could cash the bond for on Dec. 31, 1958. Subtract from this any interest you reported from these bonds on previous returns, and report the remainder as interest for 1958. Once you start us- For an exclusive inside view of what is happening on this front, I put four questions to President Eisenhower's Secretary of Labor James Mitchell. Here are his replies: Q: Do you think Congress win pass labor legislation this session? If so, what In your opinion should it cover? A: I have every hope that Congress will pass a good labor bill this session. I think the failure of the last Congress to do so will improve this year'i chances. After five years of attempting to see good legislation get through Congress, however, I realize the problems thaf exist in the critical committees. One of these committees, of course, "buried" last year's bill. The President is going to submit a program, as he did last year, which will provide the means to help decent labor leaders in their fight against the corrupt ele- Note that the credit cannot ex- j'ng this method, you cannot chang A: There are two major problems facing labor and manage* ment in 1959. There is the problem of curbing labor corruption and there is the matter of maintaining a stable and sound economy — and maintaining It In an environment of self-res-* traint and understanding that! the national welfare is the ultimate concern of every citizen, whatever his private role may be. In attacking corrupelon, labor has produced a commendable record, by and large, and, as I have indicated, the President's type of legislation would go a long way toward helping to correct many of the abuses that remain. Genuine and lasting (reform, however, can come only through voluntary action by both labor and management. Economy Sound The soundness of our economy requires that leaders of economic ments present in some unions. Itj llfe consider more than the limit- will help individual workers to get | ed , special interests of any one the kind of leaders they want and it will prevent the theft of their dues money. Based on Reporting group. Everybody has a stake in a healthy economy. Labor leaders have a responsibility, as do business leaders, to be thoughtful and This legislation will be based on moderate in their approach to wage reporting, publication and mvesti- and Price problems, gation of union financial affairs. Q: Whould you like to see a It will contain provisions dealing j"U. N Assembly" type of labor- with the secret.Jallot in union elec- management conference, such a? tions. It will provide strong penal- has been suggested by Arthur ••« " ••'-•••«'", j u« v~uii»iw* v,tiuii£ biv/ii.?. AII vriit yiuviuc OLlullg IJCllUl-jUaa UCCll DUggCSLCU uy J ceed the lesser of the tax that (without first getting permission ties for lawbreakers, such as loss Goldberg? If so, what do you would otherwise be due from you, 1 from your District Director of In- ' ' or four per cent of your taxable ternal Revenue, income. And remsmber, the divi- think dend credit or exclusion does not NEXT: Expense allowances. Language Barrier Keeps Reds From Getting Into South Africa By ROGER W. BABSON i 6. FARM LAND. This is very BABSON PARK, Mass. — So, high priced, at $500 an acre and upward, and can be equaled at of tax exemption privileges and: shohld be discussed? the services of the National Labor| A : I thought Mr. Goldberg's Relations Board. This will help 1 address represented a thought- good trade unionists to rid their fu i and silice rc approach to the problem 'of finding common ground between labor and management. Now as to whether or not there Is currently in effect some type of drifting away from that common ground, as Mr. Goldberg seems to indicate, I am not sure. I have always of readcrs have writ ' ten to me questions about South $100 an acre in the United States. 15. WATER POWER. Africa leads all continents in undeveloped water power. Thre'e of these possibilities are now being de- onVto"go"wlth7shau7'defV'them Africa > that l have selected 16 of | This high price is due to the fact] developed. I am especially en- ! the most important and am an- 1 that agricultural land lies only in Unused about the one at the Kari- and go with him, seeing they arc just narrow? M. K. ANSWER — Your parents may seem narrow by present day standards, but they are far more a ware of the subtle dangers of infatuation than you may be. They the small valleys between the high- i ba Gorge on the Zambezi River. swering them here. 1. POPULATION. The population of Africa is estimated at 135 ... M million. Of this total, about 5 mil-! its hottest months in January and'world's largest man-made lake to lion are mullatos, about 3 million February; and its coldest in July!supply water in the dry seasons. English and other Europeans, and and August, with practically noilt will supply power to the cop- believed that exchanges of views, conversations between labor and, management — carried an outside the tensions and immediate needs of the bargaining table — could establish some very valuable lines of communication have observed the many failures about 2 million Dutch, known as, freezes, except in the highlands.i per mines. that have followed such matches Afrikaaners. This leaves about'South Africa is fast becoming aj 16. WILD BEASTS, Africa has that didn't seem to begin as a 125 million blacks, which speak) winter resort for Europeans. the greatest number of wild beasts serious affair at all. Human emo-jnearly 200 different languages.! lands and mountains. JThis will be three times the sizej and respect. 7. WEATHER. South Africa has | of our Hoover Dam, and has the} I doubt if Mr. Golberg is "wed- 3ed" to the idea of an "assembly 1 ' as the only means of creating such an exchange. There .may be better means. My own feeling is that when labor and management meet, they must do so of their judgment i it difficult, if not impossible, to make sound judgments. After you have made allowances for their narrowness, as you Terrible Floods now remaining on this earth, i own volition. They have plenty of tions are strong, and they some-j This language barrier prevents) 8 RAINFALL. Long periods of There is a h "Se collection in the [things in common. The initiative j the Communists from now getting' drougnt are f 0 ij owec j by terrible ] Kru S er Reservation, 300 miles by I for such a meeting, therefore, 1..U : _ .<•..:.- (floods. Someday the floods will be! 50 miles in area - I was unable to should come from them and not call it, and after you have weigh- efficient. Most articles, textiles, ed the possibilities, I think you will recognize the wisdom of all, don't any hold in Africa. 2. COST OF LIVING. This is' controlled, but not yet. The weath-' visit this reservation, where they high for all groups. Black labor jer is fine for citrus, with no freez-' a11 run wild and have equal op- is very cheap, but it is very in- es and much sunshine. Drought 5 s 'P° rt unity to follow their natural etc., are imported. 3. LARGE RETAIL STORES - overcome by irrigation. pattern for survival; but Mrs. Bab- 9. BANKS. There are several lo-!? on C(age them. You are still dearly belov-1 ™f, se . L are j very'^attractive and Africa; but South Africa has ed by them, and there is only one chance in a thousand that bestln j foup _ an '™ ls offer a fop rf thege bankf , , world peace, - namely, by giving from government. Q: What is it like to bo Secretary of Labor in a Republican Administration when 95 per cent of labor's leaders have backed Democrats? A: The party affiliation of labor leaders means little to me. My million Americans under 40 who still have had no vaccine or only an odd shot. This will mean wip- . on/v.iYtu, cnuui tu me ucai. "iiiour. E4?.cn 01 inese oanics nas nun-1 , , , . ,, , , louaana mat •' American city of similar size, dreds of branches. I like Barclays' f qual opportunities to all crea- concern is the welfare of all work. rvinGtolimi ! There are P robabl V *» many; Bank the best, but all are equal- j tures< If a11 men and beasts have | ing people - or S™™ A or unor- impair your | small retailers. The merchants are | ly good. Banks pay 4Vi per cent S^^™^ chances for future joys. When the Lord gave the Ten Command, ments, He told children, "Obey ing out pockets of epidemic po-iyour parents." God who both mostly Jewish, Malayan, and Eng-1 interest'on deposits; bank stocks i ^ develop, there will be no Comi-_i_ '.. i ni tint etc lish. Attractive Apartments I yield about 9 per cent to stock(holders. I believe these bank! munists. 4. BUILDING. The Blacks live stocks offer the greatest opportun- tential which still linger in theI'.cnows and cjires has not ruled this, largely in thatched - roofed mud ity for S rcwth of a "y in tne nation. Hundreds of lives have been '' arbitrarily. saved and thousands of cases of paralysis have been prevented 'INSIDE' JOB free and secret elections of officers. "To advance true and respoiv sible collective bargaining. "To protect the public and in- 8 et thenl - nocent third parties from unfair through the Salk vaccine. But its full benefits will not be achieved huts, while most of the white-col-: world - lar people live in very attractive 1 10. LARGE CITIES. There are| four • story appartments built of only a few large cities in Africa;! BOSTON, Mass. (AP)—As some)brick tile covered with cement.;but all are having a marvelous 400 patrons watched "The Man' 5. HOTELS, CHURCHES AND!growth. Forty-five years ago Jo, , * .I , f , --., f.M..~-*t.j •TV4tw»i*.vt A. lll_ AIA(4ll "« **V.rAJ_JLJkJ| V*A&UA\Wl*mU r\l^i~/ jB»V"l.**t *• »*» "J A»fV J\»M*O ClgtS V \f- until a large part of the popula-; Inside " at lhe oriental Theatre ! CLUBS. These are the same as hannesburg had only a thousand tion which have had no shots,; Friday night a man outside _ Balcony Scene Wasn't From Shakespeare only for 18,500,000 union members, but for the entire labor force of the United Steles — some 67,000,000 men and women. Have Job to Do Furthermore, politics aside, all of us close to labor affairs have a job to do — and on the specific parts of that job, all honest labor leaders in this country have the same interest in the working man and coercive practices such as The headlines have told about' boycotting and blackmail picket- "We must avoid any contribution i bor unions. Congress has not pass- to inflationary processes, whicn j ed the necessary legislation to deal could disrupt sound growth in our,with the evil. the corruption inside some big la- \ ing. Big Problem Remains But the President does not pro- economy. "Prices have displayed a pose any cure for the biggest sin IF MINNESOTA adopted the pay- '• roll deduction plan in collecting! state income taxes, it will be among the minority of states operating that system. Of the 32 states which levy state income tax- the lobby ier's Instead, many labor-union lead- gle virus _ labor extortioa at the es, 12 are on a withholding bawd-; ers who are themselves honest bargaining table - that has real- 1 S1S> come stability in recent months are afraid the laws will be used; ly led to the stdke {ever in Am | A study made by the state of and, if we are wise and resolute, ; m some way to hurt them. The; erica> The thl . eat of a steel strike !New York, says the New York we will not tolerate inflation in j cry is that there isn't any need i this surniner j s already costing the ! Til »es, showed that the change- the years to come. But history j to pass laws because there are j country many bmions jn a fruslra . I over to the payroll deduction me - njakes clear the risks inherent in .only a few guilty ones. But therejtjonof planning for plant and fqui p -i th °d. imposes a monumental book- any failure to deal firmly with the would be no criminal laws today. ment- An economic war that is !kee P' n 8 ^sk on employers and basic causes of inflation. Two of the if the doctrine were accepted that,; permilted to damage the public b other withholding agencies. It inmost important of these causes: because the offenders are a mm- billions of dollars a year and that| volves making an entirely new de- are the wage-pnce spiral and 'only, no protective steps should , keeps sendmg prices upward _ to duction and, in some cases, would continued deficit financing. |be taken by the people against ; rob tne people o{ their savi b < require new cheek-writing and pay Would B*duc« Jobs , those offenders. devaluing the purchasing power of .">!! record equipment. "Inflation would reduce job op-. Disclosures Sensational XA/'ll Will the dollar - needs more Irastic 1 portiuiities, prwe us out of world; What is amazing is that, after 'action than the President has pro- f nmnitf markets, shrink the value of iav- the sensational disclosures last posed. But evidently the America-i rom °US ings and penalize the thrift so year, the labor unions won morejpeople are not yet aroused - ^ Preside Over essential to finance a growing ec- elections for their candidates in Eisenhower is fighting an i-pMH caiuc V¥cr onofy- . . 1 Congress than ever before. The battle alone against the most iw.v- '• VERACRUZ, Mexico (AP) Inflation is not a Robin Hood ..President pointed to these dis-'erful lobby ever to exert pros- Fa '"ed cellist Pablo Casals ar- taking from the rich to give to ; closures in his "State of Union" sure on our national legislators. '"ved Friday night to preside over ,, POOr .\u ,? [' U , S messa S e: - ! (Copyright, 1959, New York Her- the second International Pablo Ca- mjelly vitb those who can least; "Last Jan. I made comprehen- aid Tribune Inc.) sa! s cello contest and a first World protect themselves. It strikes hard-;sive recommendations to the Con- Music Festival «t those millions of our citizens : gress for legislation in the labor- LI-,. n« C* J U Whose incomes do not quickly rise ' management field. To ray disap-j* 10 * UO 9 «*»OWCl nOS with the cost of living. When prices 'pointment, Congress failed to act ' Long French Menu in in any American city of similar: people, all living in tents. Today| NEW YORK (AP) — Two men j "whatever' their political ' 1' •bby — escaped with a cash- size, but much more segregated i the population of this city is over I played a balcony scene in a Timjss' tion the k £ . ... . . a " strong box containing $300. ! as to race and inheritance'. 600,000, and there are dozens of Square movie theater, but it istrat ' ion ,, as helped work " skyscrapers. My favorite cities are! wasn't from Romeo and Juliet. j e prac ti ca Hv a id "r P N°" Cape Town, Durban, and Sails- One tossed the other over a rail- , n count , J durinTthV^as* g into the orchestra section. | sk years _ like > extendmg J^J The victim was Charles Wright,; oloyment insurance, raising the 11. FISHERIES. These are very.31, Manhattan, who landed in an minimum wage and setting forth Libyan License Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 50 Form a notion 1 Libya was the " £ubic meter —-country 52Backsof necki to receive independence under UN auspices 6 is on» of its fertile oases DOWN 1 Pertaining to a focus 2 Sultanic decrees 3 Most uncommon bury. Duty on Canned Fish prosperous, and mostly on the Msle 20 feet below. He was treated government policies that have en- southwest coast. Frozen fish and for cuts and bruises at a hospital abled the economy to produce the so-called "lobster tails" (crayfish)' nnd released. highest levels of income and the com; into the United Ptates freej poUce gaid a slugging match 'highest standard of living in our of duty; but a 45 per cent import broke out , between Wright , who is history. 12 Feared 33 Era duty must be paid on canned fish. 12. LOCAL INVESTMENTS. 13 Waiter 14 Professional field ISSketcher 16 Fruit drink 1" Auricle 19 African fly (var.) u — —M...W.I r SP6eCh 4 Female salnt » Biblical weed 34 Ensnare . (ab -> 18 Onager 35 Revalue 5 Mound used 21 Small candles 36 Piles by golfers 23 Booty 37 Anglo-Saxon 6 Indian weight 25 Number ;.Iave 7 Canadian 26 Classify 39 Facilitates province (ab.) 28 is one 44 Courtesy title 8 Redactor ofits capitals 4r> Summer (Fr ) 9 Centaur 3) Talking bird 47 Edwin (ab.) When the South African people ; Fridft after fln sell out their mining stocks, they white, and an unidentified Negro sitting several rows behind him Nam e-calling preceded the There should be no politics when it comes to the welfare of individuals. My relations with most labor leaders have always been most The other man wrestled I ,„_ ,," *«•-•"«, " ,"' *« i. « n . mn t™.* .- «,.! for tlle> are bascd ta «T!ely on 20 For fear that 10 Co-operative 32 Prepare as ' The events begin Monday in ; nearby Jalapa Enriquez, the'cap- jital of Veracruz state. Casals, who their security undermined, the closures of corruption racketeer- ! ROANOKE, Va. i.w - "What- lh ' es '" p '' ertf ° Ric °. selected the wan of thrift sees his savings melt ing, and abuse of trust and pow- cha sot today?" sue alter th^ first contest was held §w«y; the white collar worker, the er in labor-management affairs A K°a"°ke hot dog stand pro- s m 19: " 7 - •oar, the pensioner and the widow "The McClellan Committee dis- < and the teacher see their have aroused America and amaz- i P rietor nas tne answer to this Slxtee n nations are expected to: •tandard* of living dragged down, ed other peoples. Its disclosures i Question ready made. His menu be represented in the contest. "Inflation can be prevented, j emphasize the need for improved I 15 posted on the wall, but he P«l this dejuoodit statesman- i local law enforcement and the 1 toads an inquirer a lengthy menu ; VISITS JAPAN *Mp on tbe part of business i enactment of effective federal leg- i" French from a famous Mont- TOKYO (AP) — Austrian Chan- jUid mm leader* «od ot gown- jislaUon to protect the public -in- real restaurant. Old customers cellor Julius Raab left by air for tat « *H tevel*, W« mo*t en- I terert and to insure the rights roar with laughter at the puzzled Vienna today after a 10-day state «*ar«S« the **I/-di*cip]ine, the re- J and economic freedoms of millions 'looks it brings. visit to Jaoao ' ''• 22 Peer Gynt's mother 23 Spiritual entity 24 Remains erect 26 Springs (ab.) 27 Pastry 28 Frightening exclamation 29 Conclusion, 30 Silkworm 31 Father (Fr.) 33 Deer horn 36 Man's name 37 Hen product 38 Snicker 40 Bitter vetch 41 It Is bounded on the north by the Mediterranean 42 Pewter coin oj Malaya 43 Ascended 48 Striped, animal* 49 Court«ou« craft society silage 48 Diminutive of Beatrice | use the profit to build apartment j houses for rent. They believe that; , .„, ! acreage, business blocks, and I Wri S nt - who ' 3 unemployed, to the i (he fields of luter^t 1 apartment bouses are the best hed- \ balcony railing picked him up and:, Dlstributed 1959 by The ^ ges against inflation. , lossed mm mto the orchestra. ; ^ y me ttaii &>n 13. HIGHWAYS. These are wide The assailant then left the the- ' ' and well tarred. Most white-collar atre- workers have automobiles, which iO pr n fir $0 if ST 17 are mainly American • made. No oil of commercial grade is now found in Africa. Soft coal exists in great quantities. This is being distilled, and ths distillate is b. .rr; used for gasoline for autos and trucks; the r> sidue is used for tarring the highways. 14. MINERALS. My reason for visiting Africa was to investigate the di;'in7.ncl, gold, chr;>me, and copper mines. I was interested only in the richest and longest- lived mines, of which there are not toj many. I especially li those whose stocks can be bought by the purchase of American Depositary Receipts and that are listed on the New York Stock Exchange. Too many African mines are short-lived and very speculative. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in^all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P.O. jnd N.P.O. SUBSCRIPTION RATES CircuN'on Dept. Dial HE 3*8865 For irr«$ulori»i»t in service pUoM coll tb* above number between 5:30 p.m.-6.'30 p.m. Extra delivery twice will be mad* if MCeuary Single Copy (at Newsdealera and Street Sales) ................. $ .07 HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN 3iugle Copy (other than regu^ lar weekly Subscribes! ...... $ .10 Per Week, Carrier Delivery ...» 40 26 We«kB ....................... iQ-O One Year ....................... 2080 BY MAIL— ZONE 1 Delivery In posuil:ice w thin JO milts radius ot Au.-Uu — Payable la Advance. "Mie Mouth .................... j i 15 'briv Mouths ........ ' 3^5 ''.x Months ................ i so >ne Year MAIL— ZONE 2 Delivery In poetoffice outside 50» 50 miles -Payable In advance. Per Week ............. < 40 Three Months . ............... 3:0 i Six Montht .................... c 50 Oils X'ear ....................... i;' 00 MAIL-ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery lu po&tottlce over 150 wlli-6 i radius or Austin— payable In advance. Per Week ................ * 40 i Six Months ............... 750 "One Year .................. ;;;" «;<$

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