The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 20, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 20, 1959
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YEAR 189 Established November 9, revealed. Hostility, anxiety, tension and other emotional reactions all appear to be involved. If every driver understands the difficulties involved in treating whiplash injuries, then proper action — prevention — can be advanced. Since most such injuries occur at street intersections where cars bang into the rear of others waiting for traffic signals 4 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Tuesday, Jan. 20, 1959 POT POURRI IT IS becoming increasingly obvious that the Russians are now shrewdly slanting their propagan- H. E. Rasmussen Editor and Publisher Geraldine Rasmussen, Business Manager Entered as 2nd class maltcMnt (he posTofflpe^ at Austin,-Jftftnesota, under the act of March 3, 1879. Issued Dally Except Sunday file Herald has been for 6Yyiears~aiid still is a newspaper for Austin and community, fair and impartial to all, seeking always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry, catering to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associatcd~Prcss The Associated Pre^s^7m^tied~elcclu7iveTy'~tT the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. And when he humbled himself, the wrath of the Lord tuned from him, that he would not destroy him altogether: and also in Judah things went well. —- II Cron. 12:12. "He that humbleth himself shall bo exalted." This great law of the kingdom **. f /"* _. _J ; _. i „. j i i i • _ f j~*t i . . Mikoyan's visit is part of the pat- more attention by every driver to the tern, and it is a good time for car ahead could greatly reduce the aggra- | Americans to be aware lest they vating injuries that occur when the neck De taken f °r suckers. is jarred forward and jerked back. An ounce of prevention will be worth much more than a pound of cure. Opinions of Others DON'T TOY WITH POLIO A 4:i per cent rise in paralytic polin was record; Ol1 >n the nation during 195R. a ren) setback in the campaign to stamp out the disease. And the reason for that increase is difficult to understand. It was due to "carelessness and apathy on the part of the American public" in getting n full course of vaccinations, according to Basil O'Connor, president of the National Foundation. Some parents apparently are trading in danger and death to save a nominal charge for the vaccinations from the family physician. Or they are too lazy to go in and extend a bare arm to the needle. "Where outbreaks occurred," explained O'Con- For a man with much blood on his hands in suppressing freedom, Mikoyan, on his tour, has done a fairly good job of trying to CHAPTER NO, 6 Income Tax Primer of God is, in the teaching of Christ, in- nor> " tney were concentrated in unvaccinated cr-riKo/4 ™. 0 r. s*,. «„«.. „ „„*„ Thomas areas - Unless we succeed in getting many more millions of Americans inoculated, we must expect more epidemics in 1959." Since its introduction four years ago, polio vaccine has stood the test. In Detroit, scene of Major league baseball salaries in 1959 - he worst e P' demic . ^ Per cent of the paralytic are destined to reach new record proper'- cnses occurred amon s persons not protected by i- ^ the full series of Salk shots. Despite the proven record of vaccine, 58 per scribed over its entrance gate. Browne. Baseball Salaries Up tions, Salary totals for the National and American leagues ar'e exacted to hit ne'S %£« " ie "^YT" h » had a ^ *"*- S8 million nn rnnciHovoKi,, f^™ «,„ 0-7 What a SQrrv rccord when a little prevention miirht $8 million, up considerably from the $7,$397,000 paid to players of the 16 clubs last year. The Yankees alone face an increase to about $800,000, as compared to the $610,000 paid hired hands last year. The $800,000 is twice the amount Col. Jake Ruppert spent to buy the club back in 1915. prevention might save a child from a life crippled - or even death. Minnesota is well off in its polio record. And, here in Brown County, we haven't had a polio case for several years. Let's keep it that way. If you haven't had vaccine, go get the treatment. And, if you had the three-shot series more than a year ago, see your family doctor for a booster. Last year the Yankees dug $72.000 out of ^STm S^AnTTntmvTr™^ afler a year> their bulging vault to pay Mickey Mantle. ULM DAILY JOURNAL This year he wants $85,000. Inflation figures largely in the mount- JOURNAL FREEMAN TAX Gov. Freeman's budget message to the State - sar^'te ^^'-^^ U^-.=JT~s w ™:s players themselves. They have become skilled in collective bargaining, holding out on their contracts to encourage a salary boost. asked is $400 million and $R4 million in new revenues. Probably the only thing not apparent to those who have eyes to see and ears to hear is Tin "1 t i i- . " ..w »,«, v- w.r\.»j tu DCC HIKI curs la near t* While players' salaries may seem high, that the governor now proposes to "forgive- there is reason for it. A player's earning half a year's taxes on your income in order to years are short. Uncle Sam takes as good collect it at the source as you g?Mt Sithholdine - u^^swis^Kr ever did ai is asked < - - —- •- --— - And it obviously is the players who draw the paying customers through the gate. As a drawing card, Mantle is probably easily worth $85,000 to the Yanks. Best Bet i predicted here. was the mule's carrot. Forgiveness" Biggest disappointment is that the governor did not order a search into state spending to find places where he could save money by dropping outdated, outmoded,, unnecessary, alleged services. Another disappointment was the failure of the governor to offer relief from the ridiculous uru • i i. • • i » ••-••*•••»* win me i m it uiuua Whiplash injuries have been the cause personal property tax which is badly assessed of many damage suits, but more import- improperly administered and indifferently coilec- antly the source of great discomfort for ^d. Nor did he offer any relief from ad valorem victims. levies. The real difficulty involved is that a Tt was a-foregone conclusion that Gov. Free- reasonably quick cure has not been found. man would oppose a retail sales levy.- it is pro- Fact is, whiplash injuries stubbornly re- bablv J"st as well, in the present spending mood «!!<:* +ronfr« 0 «+ n ,);„„ t _ -^_ wj.. . ~ of the administration, it would have been likely that the sales levy would have been slapped on top everything else. The governor's message is well calculated to drive the taxpayers to drink. sist treatment, according to Dr. Edwin P. Jordan, who does a medical column for newspapers. Emotions play an important role in exaggerating the symptoms of whiplash injuries and that further complicates mat- P.S. There's a new proposed'tax on that too ters, recent discussion by medical men ALBERT LEA TRIBUNE. REPORT MEANT WELL BUT- Suggestions by Other Judges Provoked U.S. Supreme Court By RICHARD A. Written for NEA Service Significant changes have been made since last year in the rules for reporting employes' expense allowances. It all started when the Internal Revenue Service added a new line to tax Form 1404 for use in deducting travel and reimbursed expenses. There were so many complaints , create the impression he i.i about requiring employes to ar- fundamentally a pretty good-Joe. i count for all their expense money Cleverly, on his arrival, he hint-'that the Internal Revenue Sered of possible concessions Russia!vice re-studied the matter and might make on Berlin. But that came up with anew set of rules presumably was to soften up Am- for 1953. The rules cover travel, ericans.with false hopes for, since jtransportation, entertainment and then, he has indicated the Soviets other business-connected expenses would remain as adamant ns they always have in negotiations. His recent criticism of our government on Russian - American trade barriers, coming after he had dangled trade opportunities before American "industrialists, was a gesture bold and shrewd in trying to appeal to Americans to put pressure on the government. The Russian leaders are clearly trying to create the impression with Americans that they want to be friendly, and are anxious to end the cold war. It is an altogether different face they present than when, in negotiations with western nations, they stubbornly reject even the slightest concession, Their apparent purpose is to build in the minds of the American people the fiction that American diplomats, not the Russians, are responsible for failure to reach, agreement. His visit is obviously to appeal to Americans over the heads of their leaders. His dining with industrial and political leaders, some of whom have not merely tolerated Mikoyan but have applauded him, has served in gaining his end. If he can gain the plaudits of Americans, the resistance to Communism is weakened, not only here but in other western nations. The signs are quite unmistakable that Mikoyan is a modem Trojan Horse. EITHER YOU have already started working on your 1958 income tax, or will be in the near future. It may seem unnecessary to caution you to put your name on your income tax return, and be certain it can be easily read. But this isn't an item of minor importance. Thousands of taxpayers fail to include their name, and many thou- in of employes. To apply the new regulations, the employe must first determine \vhich of the following two categories he is in: Employes who were required (n and did submit an expense voucher or oilier accounting to tlicir employers in which they listed their business expenses, or Employes who were not required to or did not account (n Iheir employer for business expenses. If you are in the second category, then you must file on Farm 1040 nnd attach thereto a statement showing: 1. The total of all amounts received as advances or reimbursements, including amounts directly or indirectly charged to the em ployer through the use of credit cards; and 2. Your occupation; the number of days away from home on business; and the total amount of business expenses paid or incurred during 1958. The expenses must be broken down into bmad headings like transportation, m»als and lodging away from home overnight, entertainment expenses, and other business expenses. If the advances or reimbursements received from your employer exactly equal your business expenses, it is not necessary ; DC.w..'i KOKKIHMT po* uti or nxfAYn CUIKWO ioe»u TMWPMTATIOH, tlUVIL, OK OUtUOl UL!W»H UPtNtii iMcumitD M AN txneYtt t« PI HI It i>iev**fl» • • Inlet: wii::* — ill»1 If In <S'» tf-n wi;| ell M trtl« nt>pi«;t* lh» t'lMf »! •*r»r*»«' Vhlrh Y*» «f« 1 lr.» ejcrte! d«9urtlbn |M fieh •r[*riM* it enitlH 1* tintm* At'ttS |f'i IV»", •''•A **Mf!tt*4, )• •J-* *a (t *» i^rw* en [«(• I H y«i» «iwr» fw r*4^h ' «:••. y-J-r • rift!*rir*ni. fV;'» »:*'7*»a: n;-i;*« cr.4 !• WJT • M*I .MU i«« r '•«- !••*• t ul l..l|..*.l. r . M ..( ,?,!,, o- 10 *.*•«). 1 1* .Uf> y. U -»Uy.. . -r.,.. „„. ,,, .,., t'-K* r,( Vrf°- bJ * ""' ** Clolrtd <U r"t*c*r*"*».t« it»*itt»4 (WUei Li.lHT.T:e:.!:. **•"••• M y«-J r«*« Lt ren »>»ei tvM t« vt« -In ilt-trfvd l»d,Llic', |1 "»**ilii'.H l « D c - CvlilJ* t»l.iw«fl M^MM (wMir,*t w '*<* nwjurt.M « *-., 0 U Tt.|.|U^ 1H MC.»MM*^ " U " ' " il, • ttMtfr. *1c., tor** • ff*>*l j "•'"•""»""' *'•"'•" »« dtrfvdlU* In t*»pu1i»f 1 IfltMft* I •••"•>» )>•.*>•*« ' 'ft"M|»4'J mi. M ~.i'<..il.u.f.*j» P Mii N . M .f !.. *..».• If you have to list business expenses on your tax return, jret tills form from on Internal Revenue Service, office, It will help you show the correct Information. to make any further entry on the tax return. If t h e employer's payments exceeded your business expenses, the excess must be reported as income on line 5, page 1 of form 1040. If your expenses exceeded the employer's payments, the excess may be deduct ed as provided on page 6 of Unofficial instructions. Most employes, however, are required to submit detailed expenses accounts to their employer^ and receive only enough from the employer to cover their expenses. It is not necessary for such em- ployes to attach any statement or list their business expenses on the return. However, where reimbursements exceed expenses, the excess must be included in the employe's income. If business expenses exceed the reimbursements and (he employe wants to deduct the excess, he must submit with his return a full statement giving the information specified In paragraphs num- ered 1 and 2, above, relative to employes who arc not required to account to their employers. To "account to your employer" means to give the boss a detailed written report of your expenditures. However, detailed reports are. not needed if your employer gives you not more than $15 per day for living expenses and not more than 12M> c per mile for travel in the U. S. No Law to Allow •n* * mtm • * Firing Traitors in Missile Work viduals, rather than by an organization. Consequently, any preventive or corrective measures taken should be directed against such misguided persons and not necessarily against organizations to which they belong. . . Can't Dismiss Them "The Defense Dept. cannot bring about the dismissal of such persons even though their continued persence in the facility may constitute a real threat to the security of our military secrets in the facility." The same warning was bluntly handed the Senate Internal Security Sub-Committee by Secretary of the Army Wilbur Brucker. He said that unless legislation is passed he cnn not assure the nation of "adequate internal security against sabotage." The Pentagon simply wanted n law which could move some 2.- By VICTOR RIESEL WASHINGTON — U would cost us $100,000,000 to make a Soviet type moon shot, Pentagon scientists, afflicted with a bad case ol budget-itis, tell you in awe. By comparison, a big missile is dirt cheap, just $35,000,000, though one twisted wire or one badly soldered electronic part can burn up before it gets higher than the commanding officer's temper. Yet, despite the high cost of gadgets, this government has been forced to permit some 2,- OflO known Communists nnd professional saboteurs to work in classified plants which turn out parts nnd assemble component sections of missiles for the big race. For well over a year the Penis gon has been seeking the power to get these "workers" fired — or at least shifted completely out of the secret plants. They told the House 000 identified tentia] sabot P" \.^™™ Pi ^f?_^°™^ n^ °nly from a secret department tee about it in detailed testimony Warning Was Given That was Oct. 9, 1957. On that day, five top Pentagon counterintelligence and security officers went up The Hill. They, are all respected men. They said there were 2,000 known saboteurs. They warned that they could not guarantee Americans adequate protection igainst industrial espionage and sabotage. To make this record solid, here are the men who testified: A. Tyler Port, Director, Office of Personnel Security; Robert Applegate, staff director, Industrial Security Programs Division; Paul GoUIsborough, staff director, Communications Divlson; John II. Fanning, then director of Domestic Programs; and Jack L. Stempler, assistant general counsel of the Office of the Secretary of Defense. Port said: "Acts of sabotage and espionage are usually committed by an individual or several indi- 'YOUR MONErS WORTH' FD/C on Its 25th Birthday sands more write their names a way that it can't be deciphered. This is why the government emphasizes taxpayers to either type or print their name and address. I embezzlement' of Vunds'by" trusted Last year the bureau had to officials or to serious mismanage- BY SYLVIA POUTER At least a half - dozen banks probably will fail in our country in 1959 — and each will come as an absolute shock to its community; most failures will be due to ment; all will hit countless thousands of innocent families. But there will be no panic, By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON - Chief Justice!from attacking'"!!' M^reS U^th™^*™ '" I'"" S ° ""' Ea ^ > Warren has resigned as a 'es only its concern with certain of; Supreme Court present" ""* search for 400,000 taxpayers to pay them refunds they had coming Most had either scrawled ":heir names and address so it couldn't be read, or forgot to provide one or the other. In the matter of errors an returns, the collector of internal revenue says the best way to check yourself is to woVk out your return, check it carefully and 'hen put it away for a couple of d Get it out and check it again. Mistakes you failed to catch the first time will jump at you the second. A STUDY by safety organi^a- tions in 1957 showed that drinking drivers had been responsible for 37 per cent of all traffic fatalities in 1956. A report by New York City's po- Perhaps the highest tribute be lice department in 1958 showed that during a special test period 55 per cent of the drivers killed banks crashed on every side and my own family and millions like us could do nothing but watch in mute horror as the savings of a lifetime disappeared into the chaos of the depression. If you were older than an infant in 1933, you'll never be able to forget it either. And I was old enough then to remember how fierce was the op- no dreaded run on other banks 'l position of many respected busi In the community because of the failure of one, no terror even among the families directly involved. For it was 25 years ago this month that banking panics were outlawed. It was precisely a quarter - century ago that the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. came into existence to insure us against bank disasters and to guarantee that you and I will never relive the anguish of our parents during the nessmen and bankers to the concept of "Government" insurance of bank deposits. It's difficult to believe how many well - meaning men fumed at the time that the insurance system would "encourage recklessness" among bankers, "discredit honesty," invite "incredible abuses." But that is what ance, or they just don't like the system or the supervision inherent in it. The insurance maximum is $10,000 for each depositor — meaning that if you have several account: in different banks, each will be insured to $10,000. At the start, the insurance limit was $2,500; it was raised first to $5,000 and then to $10,000. Mostly Under $10,000 About 98 per cent of all deposit accounts involve balances of less than $10,000 so the vast majority of accounts are fully insured. Over the quarter-century the FDIC has built a hefty nest- egg of more than $1.8 billion. It gels its funds by assessing member banks at (he rate of >,4 of 1 they said, and the brittle newspap- P er cel1 ' °' the Insured bank's er clippings of that era are before | me now .to prove it. Most Arc Protected Thus, in this silver anniversary month of the FDIC, a note on Milestone Unnoticed at the wheel member of the American Bar Assn. th e decisions. It contains no ap- died within — but how he did it and why is plause for suggestions on the poll- fh n( something of a mystery. He says'''"I front that the court be strip-1 "^ . a " y ™ emljers of the federal-«1 in he wrote a letter of resignation in Ped, by congressional action, of "^ partl 24 hours of accidents "ad been un- j der the influence of liquor. In addi- „ . . - h , S>C ° mS incredlble - however, i ll °n to the "killed operators" list- the autumn of 1957. ed. Only when a bill for lany of its traditional powers The 1 ??, 80 qui ° k '° craek down on the ! i power of the court to uphold and 1 " f' hance ° f sch(wl boafd * °rj ^reserve human liberty and the If rown ," a f oclatlo » s when they !rights of the people must not be'S" "5°" teachers or applicants' crippled, curbed or destroyed. The report report, an almost equal particularly those who! number of riders in their cars, , in vehicles with which they C ° llided ' or P ede strians had death or injury. , Ne * York test medical uCol " m »' list background - 1 allal f « established that the 1r,nk- from .10 to .40 per clarify the matter, the chief jus- ! ]t concludes, therefore, in most pedally state jurists """" "" | der the laws of about halfTheTtates • Uce now has written a formal 'respectful and temperate terms, '• Pllll T . ,. .,. , |an alcohol content of 10 oer cent lelter of resignation, but he does ; a » d «'i'»'extreme restraint, to urge _. "xt Unpublished ,, s releyant fiy e • W ' cent • not give any reasons. ! u P° n the court . that, particularly llle re P° rt adopted by the Con-'cent is prima facie evidence of in • Rumors have been current herei™ J he f ' eld ° f detenninin g federal }"f"™ , State Chief ^tices un- i toxication. For a person weighing for some time, however, that the^u st . ate powm and relation - f u ii ,«vV LT " Ot published in : 150 P° unds - the latter figure will ' chief justice was withdrawing from n PS 'J t - e , XerciSe that greatest of the rSt Shi . '7' SPaperS in ^ uallv result f ™m drinking six ' the American Bar Assn They a "•> ' al powers> the power of IhLohi * gWe C °"' beer ° r six ounces of WO-proof were heard more olte Must^her JUdjml se!f ' restraint > bv co "' ±" ' T" '° SUch pronounce - whiske y- the conference of sate chief us f 3 "' reco &' lition and giving ef- " en ^ so ,' he «>P°rt itself has not Police Commissioner Stephen H. >• Uces adopted last August by a fe " to th « vital difference between f." d . '* "'^spread reading which, Kennedy said the relationship be- vote of 36 to 8 a rwort criLI ^^ °" the ° ne hand ' the con " othemse Ini e ht llave had. jtween drinking drivers and exces- of various decisions of the U S stltutlon Prescribes or permits and' An exchange of letters recently slve s i )e ed, inability to perceive Supreme Court The report wa-i that Wh ' Ch> ° n the other ' may ' between U ' s - A"y-Gen. Rogers hazai ' d s, and failure to choose the submitted by a committee estab" fr ° m time l ° time> to the ma J 0 r it > 1 a " d Chlef Judge Brune of Ma '\v- nghl course o{ action had be e:i • lished by the conference at its an ° f the court> seem d "ir a ble or land ' s highest court, chairman of proved b >' the department's test. ' nual meeting in August 1957 in « undesirable - a " d b >' adhering firm- the committee which prepared the " e added " The living motorist can resolution ''expreJne cLJrn* ly t0 its trem endous, strictly judi- re P° rt . performed a service j,, learn from "'ese unfortuna^ op- e ™ 'Cial powers and eschewing so far dravvin § attention to the fact that eralors -" A '^cent statement by lne as possible the exercise of essen- the s ^e Chief justices did not FBI^Director Hoover classed drunk- only making role, "expressing over "recent i Supreme Court. federal relationships. For the wider impact of the state a and moderation. speech criticizing Supreme Court decisions was delivered Aug. 25,! General Tenur | 1958, by Chief Justice John R!| "Such is the general tenor of ,. Dethmers, Michigan, chairman of j the report, offered in a spirit of passed it off as Just ;_the Conference of State Chief ! good will and cooperation ' - 3 - Justices. This was at the annual j public interest. If, ; linoer in honor of the judiciary should^ come to in MOSCOW WASHINGTON (AP) it's "^ i S'u "T °' S ° Viet a v e ' MikhaH Menshikov to take a va virtual collapse of America's bank- j where the organization stands now ing system in the early '30s. seems more than warranted. As of today, the FDIC is insuring deposits in 13,383 of our na- ing paid to the FDIC is that its!lion's 14,095 commercial and mu- birthday milestone is passing un-jtual savings banks. The insured noticed. Perhaps the FDIC has be- j banks hold !IG per cent of all bank come so solid a part of our bread-! deposits, and-butter lives, has moved so! Of the 712 banks which are deposits but U has been doing so well that it has been returning about 60 per cent of the assessment to the banks. During its lifetime the agency has paid out more than $343 mil- lion in insurance to about 1,500,000 depositors in 432 banks. Operates 3 Ways In some instances the FDIC has handled a closed bank by paying off depositors to the insured maximum. In others, it has merged a sick bank with a healthy one. In still other cases, it has taken over the bad assets of a closed bank and helped to set up a new institution. The spectacular success of this independent agency of the U. S. Government has surpassed even the most enthusiastic predictions, pulverized the doubters. As much as anything, though, this anniversary dramatizes to me the fact that it was way back during the decade of the '30s that we began to build our powerful defenses against depression. Now, hopefully, in the decade of the '60s we'll begin to build just as powerful defenses against inflation. (Distributed 1959 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER Prizes for perfect attendance ' My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — A few days ago but from the factory itself. At the moment the Pentagon can only lift a suspect out of a classified division. It cannot, for example, get a janitor fired even if he is a known member of the Com munist Party. fact. Bill Left to Die A proposed law was written. It was HR 3788. It was called the Defense Facilities Protection Act. No one heeded the House Un-American Activities Committee. The bill died. Committee member Gordon Scherer finally reported on the floor of the house the other day the estimate of 2,000 potential spies. But it was lost in a torrent of words from others who had less pressing problems to attend to that night. A check with the Pentagon reveals that after Scherer revealed that 2,000 potential saboteurs were on hand, not one Congressman called to nsk If this were so and what to do about U. Just one ten cent phone call —at government expense no less —would have revealed that th« Pentagon hag spent million* tracing these workers. Operating through its Industrial Security Program, the Pentagon has checked upwards of 3,000.000 workers — on a front ranging from the palm trees of the Florida coast to the icebound ships now part of the Arctic Distant Early Warning System. Of these, 2,000,000 have been cleared for confidential informa tion. Anothe^ 750,000 workers were cleared for "top secret and sec ret data." There were 3,459 suspect cases at the time of the last count. Of these, clearances were denied or revoked in 1,00(> cases. But it was all wasted. Many were just shifted to other floors and departments. The law doesn't, permit us to do any more. Now that's a handy crowd to have around gadgets costing $35,000,000 each. (Distributed 1959, by Tin Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Judge Straightens Defendant's Name NEW HAVEN, Conn. Wl - William Lewis, 33, appeared in city court and answered to the namp of Morris Hoffman, charged with gaming and frequenting a gaming house. Judge Charles Henchel looked down and said, "Isn't your name Lewis?" Lewis admitted his identity and was sentenced to five davs firmly into history as one of the not insured .^7 oi. . fSh records went begging at two meet- I found a book in my son's n-m'^ir « . SSrt rf «Sl cn-aofocf fir,o,,o; n l ,«r -r iu_ ,. ..._... „ .. . ' nt?q rprpnHv i which urn« tnartn nn nf Iho filtl.loci " J °" " LOIUempt Ol COUI1 greatest financial reforms of the 20th century that no one feels the need to recall its beginnings. But I was old enough 25 years ago to remember how it was as aren't eligible for the insurance ings rece ntly- I which was made up of the filthiest because of their setup. The rest At the annual ba "quet of the,Jokes possible and a number of Henphe] { a t fm -n P v rP e haven't joined because they re- | Kiwanis Club »n Midland, Texas, pictures so lewd I could hardly 1 0 pTed Uwis ^ a fmne,- S' - - - 'the president announced special '-"" -'• L --' '--' ' . ogmzeu Lewis as, a loimci Ui- sent the cost of the insurance, such books might be pur- ent or insist they don't need insur- '•• c i tations for members who had,chased anywhere. When I asked President's Wife Answer to Previous Puzzla kil ACROSS 1 President's wife, Madison 7 She was the first social leader in the House 12 Make possible 13 Radiates brilliancy 14 Meaning 15 Abute 16 Mariner's direction 17 Demesne estate '-0 African fly (var.) 21 Periods uf time 23 Wings 'JO Reply (ab.) 21 British school 31 Undersized animal 32 She helped edit her husband's 33 Grafted (her.) 34 Operatic solo 35 Exchange premium 36 Fice nation (ab.) 39 Trial 56 Doctrine 57 Maps DOWN 1 Layer oJ stones (Scot.) 2 Individuals 3 Narrow way 4 Pounds (ab.) 5 Fragrant oleoresin 6 Biblical pronoun 7 in which place? 8 Possessive pronoun 9 Fremont month (ab.) 10 Golf mounds faithfully come to every meeting. But when he read off the names of the winners, the first five were conspicuous of their absence. 19 Convent 37 Health resort worker 3d River islet 21 Celestial body 41 Upright 22 Legislative 42 Indian prince 23 Range L'-i Organ ot the body 25 Against 28 Ripped 1 1 Domestic slave 29 Elevator 13 Deer tracks inventor 18 Collection of 30 Tidy sayings 36 Employer* Pause 44 Run away | from I 45 Mend, as sock*' 47 Sheaf 48 Lease 49 Devotees 51 Take (dial.) 53 Brazilian macaw him where he got it he said it SUBSCKIPTION~KATKS bad been bought at a news stand Single Copy (at Newsdealers and only a block from our city post, strcet Salea > $ "• office. How can be handle this! HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN In Sherringham, England, high]vicious problem? — S. L. K. school officials were similarly ANSWER - Such "book stores" embarrassed. A teenager failed to land news stands seem to be local- put m an appearance at a special :e d in many of our towns and ceremony at which he was to bej c itj es . i n some cases parents given a prize for perfect attend- have formed citizens committees '" dlles nuhui> of "Austin"! ma'St- ance during the previous school a nd l have visited these stores and one Month Single Copy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) $ .U! Per Week, Carrier Delivery ..,.$ .-HI 26 Weeks 10.-'i One Year .'." 20.Ui' «Y MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery in postofflco within ! other places where magazines are : Mon """ tei ;' n ' u . U . L azes are onth Many who show bright promise , sold an d have examined them and Olla Yt « •••...... i in doggedly persuing a worthy 'then made a public protest. Where MAIL-ZONE 2 goal, often succumb to the fatal this has occurred the sale of this' Delivery m posiomcc ou taut e nnstake of taking it easy on the - vile literature has largely ceased. • p« "v^k~ Pny * ble ln fldvance ' $ home stretch. However, unless there is constant . 5?""; "", nths ..... '..'.'.'.:'.::'.'.:: No matter how steadfast you vigllence it will slart all over SueTe'lr''?.:: ................... may have been in the past, and aBa i n g the on th it SSL wh™ o Vasn> t touched on "h , h t *v en by the American Bar Assn's the esteemed member, c thl ! S5 ** argu-; cation, hard on the heels of Depu-j 40 Breathe of judicial administration, court, it is our fervent wish and • course Chief Justice Warren, Jus- hope that it will be receS ,ty Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan'« j holiday in the United States. Menshikov was host to Mikoyan The r A . an nT P ? ' 0 !| dunng his last-moving 17-day stay. n o 43 Rural free delivery (ab.) 46 Lariat 47 Boundary (comb, iorni) . , •* traveled coast -^ oa « with » '"-beetle mother 1 12 11 IT" 5 ^ M IS SD W !il? I W 5 ib to 1 2J - '/• . ' M 5 k r/ 1 HI yr « 2C / , IT 11 ^ n IS b 24 « i'; / Sf / ii K li ft It 'i A> 4'" fl » • ' ' '. W W it) vr r D w r ?fi no matter how much devotion you , . , ,. , . may have shown to high ideals 4L . egls Dh ° n has , been intl ' odliced , BU1 make sure you do not falter or ? lo ' a1 ' State and natlonal levels ,^ xr fall before you render the final I™' because . the . pubUc has not ioue accounting of your life to the supreme judge. .,.,, , MAIL-ALL OTHEH ZONES informed and there- jfore has not been aroused, the . , "He that shall persevere unto! va " ous e " orts to at ° p vulgar P ub ' the end, he shall be saved." (Matthew 10-22) caU ™' ha ? not been success ' Wuh referenc e to your own Protect and strengthen me, 0 S °°' ^ ™ e su , g , Sest th , at . you talk ' Jesus, especially when I feel like giving up. with him frankly, explaining that just as poison injures the body, (Distributed by McNaught Syn-i S ° j 5001 ' 3 iike this poison the mind _ _ ° » ; onH cr»it»it NOTE-Zone 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 dicate, Inc.) i You Can Leave City 'Without a Permit and spirit. At the same 'ime ask him to read the book of Proverbs in the Old Testament, taking one chapter leach day all through the month and j repeating this for a number of FALLS CHURCH, Va. Iff) - You .months. God will speak to him can leave this city - if you want' through this book and it will be to — without a permit. , a rich blessing to him. Most im- A permit for leave taking was portant of all, try to make your proposed by City Treasurer nome truly Christian. When Christ James Durant as a means of col- fills one's life and heart there is lectmg delinquent taxes. City no room for the evils of which Council rejected the idea. you speak. Circulation Depi. Dial HE 3-8865 For irregularities in service please call the above number between 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Extra delivery service will be made if necessary

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