Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 8, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Thursday, October 8, 1953
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but OIL IS A PROBLEM By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY 1Vhen one comes to A town like Tulsa, Oklahoma, the conversation soon turns to the subject of oil. Imports from foreign countries come to nearly two times the daily production of petroleum in Oklahoma, I am told, and nobody quite likes that. One matter that concerns oil men is the prospect of flooding the market with Iranian crude oil, which has been off the market since old Mossadegh drove the British out and to which act the world adjusted. That adjustment could be upset if the Iranian oil industry comes into full production. The United States has undertaken to uphold the government of the Shah against the combination of Mossadegh and the Communist Tudeh Party. The Iranian government is financially bankrupt and must have the assistance of the United States either by subsidies or by the rehabilitation of the oil industry. Whether the British lien on the Iranian oil industry will be upheld by the United States or Iwhether some other method will be worked out, Iranian oil is likely to come back on the market sooner or later. The Independent Petroleum Association of America is to meet at Fort Worth this month to discuss the problems arising from WINNING BALL 18 NOT EASY WITH YANKEES ON DIAMOND Well, once again, for the fifth straight time, the New York Yankees have enthroned themselves as champions of the baseball world. Since nobody ever did this before, the feat confers some sort of immortality on the team and its rtianager, the venrable Professor Casey Stengel. A good many sports fans evidently are tired of getting hit in the teeth with a sackful of impressive Yankee statistics, so we'll deliver that blow fast and move on. The Yankees have now won 16 of the 20 world series they've taken part in, and their 20 American League pennants have been collected in the past 33 years, Partisans of the muscular Brooklyn Dodgers said this year would be different. They said their fence-busters would pulverize Yankee pitching. They were almost — " not quite—right. Yankee hurlers could not have felt relaxed as the parade of murderous Dodger sluggers passed through the batters' box. About the only time they could ease up was when the Dodger pitchers strode to the plate. And often even that was a mistake. No matter vhere they were, the Dodgers laced base hits all over the park. They averaged better than 10 a game. There was only one trouble. The Yanks many times forced the Brooklyn fellows to space their blows too widely. The result: in the six games the Dodgers left a veritable army of men stranded on the base paths. Surrounded by Brooklyn runners, Yank pitchers again and again summoned just enough cunning to keep the next menacing batsman from getting the devastating smash that would break the game open. Yankee outfielders spent a good deal of time rubbing their backs against the fences,! but they pulled down a lot of hard ones. ! They could not keep Brooklyn from laying the wood to the ball in habitual style. They could, and did, keep Brooklyn from scoring too much. And here the nearly perfect Yankee defense should not be overlooked. Yanks committed just one error in six games.. They showed a nice talent forjitself so far as American oil pro- snuffing out rallies with snappy fielding plays. (duction is concerned. Nor should it be ignored that the Yankees, to a certain extent, beat the Dodgers at their own game. In two of the affairs, Dodgers piled up a total of 12 runs, yet they lost them both. Yankee triumphs of 9 to 5 and 11 to 7 told a significant story. The New Yorkers didn't connect so frequently, but when they did, it more often than not meant the whole ball game. Before the struggle began, cool heads said pitching would be crucial, and in the end, of course, it was. In two victories, the Yanks found their hurling almost wholly satisfactory. In the other two, it was good for important stretches. It was even good in one of their two defeats. The Dodgers simply could not say the same. Between now and next spring, some enterprising chap may show up at the XL S. Patent Office with a miracle device known as a Yankee-stopper. But more than likely he won't. It doesn't really require a miracle. All it requires is timely hitting, air-tight defense and good pitching in the clutch/ This combination seems awfully hard to come by when the Yankees share the field with you. Washington NEW AGREEMENT WITH SPAIN SPECIFIES ECONOMIC REFORM Fulton Lmh* Jr. 9 (Copyright, 1953, King Features .Lindbergh Baby ^ kidnaping case. Syndicate, Inc.) toJLY WASHINGTON, Oct, S There By PETER EDS ON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) — Most public attention has been focused on the military-aid agreements just signed by the United States and Spain, but the economic agreement may be no less important if it means anything, and if the Spanish government carries out its terms. One reason the economic agreement may not mean much is that this is more or less the standard economic agreement which the United States requires all coun tries to sign in exchange for Amer ican aid. But in this case, the things it would require Spain to do are things the Spanish government has never done be/ore. And if it does half of them, it will offer the poor, beaten-down Spanish people the first opportunity they have had in a long time to improve their sorry not. Spain has now, at long last, agreed to stabilize its currency, establish a valid rate of exchange, and balance its budget as soon as practicable to restore confidence in the monetary system. None of these conditions has existed for years. i i- « * i ! Spain to Supply Goods Under the overproduction of petroleum. ° F the Program Overproduction is a difficult term g . j t j t0 «Hi?S J Af r ±* l0 « Jii aD iii C th?; goods furnished under the Amer- tn ?hf S S ,r ^an assistance program at reason- appears on the market is pur- w ices , GPoods and services chased and consumed. Then comes I ]fed as American aid will be a time when the same amount^? £ d f th e intend . srt' s.ar k oU 8 — The « Mtated but impiied pro - such! resistance has already manifested vision here seems to be that such goods won't be diverted into the now appears to be no.doubt; that flourishing Spanish black markets, representatives of the United The Franco government further agrees to discourage cartel and monopolistic business practices which restrict production and increase prices. Competition is to be encouraged, productivity promoted, and barriers to international trade removed. As if in exchange for these almost revolutionary concessions, the U. S. has agreed to furnish technical assistance to Spain, to help it increase productivity and stabilize its economy, wherever such aid is requested and to the extent U. S. laws permit. To grant these concessions may have cartsed the Spanish government leaders much soul searching. This may explain why it took two years of negotiation. Economically as well as militarily, these agreements represent a radical change from past Spanish government policy. Throughout World War II and since then, Spain has tried to be a neutral—aloof from foreign entanglements. Spanish Never Stated Terms in Long Talks It is doubtful if Spain got everything she wanted. The Spanish negotiators, led by Minister of Commerce Arburua and General Vigon, never stated their demands in terms of dollars. But it is States were directly involved in the recent Iranian revolution which brought the Shah of Iran back to his hereditary throne. The full and true story of events leading up to the overthrow of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh and of the actual revolt, still are known only to a comparatively few persons. But fragmentary reports seeping back from the oil- rich but money-poor Middle Eastern empire make it clear that it involved all the cloak-and-dagger elements of the best of E. Phillips Oppenheim. The key public figure, of course, was the Shah himself. But grapevine tales make it evident that behind the scenes, equally important roles were played by a small group of Americans and by the Shah's twin sister, the colorful, competent and strong-willed Princess Ashraf. Among the Americans who appear to have been involved to a greater or lesser degree are Loy Henderson, our ambassador to Tehran; Allen W. Dulles, director Intelligence Rightly or wrongly, he Was widely accused of mishandling the case, offtc« ISMS * catt Simmoni 8tr«*t of being stubborn, inept and pub- J??M^lOy?2L» Uclty-seeklng. Friends say that Em * rcd M Secona ***** M*uir at lh « after the furore over that episode, the ensuing years brought a wirT c. Pritchard Publisher change in him —a mellowing, a £ *. JeiMfi «. Editor realization that some of the criticism might have been justified, a Pest Office at tialesburg Mlnoii. under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879, M. H. Eddy„,,„^„Mnnfl«ing Editor TELEPHO N ft"NU MBEHS" Register-Mail Exchange 446ft Night News" Boom Numbert 4458 or 4459 greater willingness to work with others. In any event, back on active army duty, Schwarzkopf was MEMBEH ASSOCIATED PRESS lftnf *n ih<* Tpftniftn Government in Tne Associated Press Is entitled tx !^)X l ? tne lram ? n g0 Xl lIlivLli clusively to the use of republication ol 1942 to reorganize the national at | lht Joca i newa printed in this newn- police, and stayed there for six paper as weu as all AP news die- years, so he knows the country Pitches ma d tely any ^IWard-Gmiitb Cdmpan* rncorporated, Coincidence, or Plan? I Atlanta. San Francisco, National Advertising Representative, 7. in New York, Chicago, Detroit Botton, EMBER AUDIT BOREAtTOf CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in city of Galesburf 30c a week sy carrier tn retail trading rone outside city of Oalesburg X week 25c cepted dinner-table known they sought complete re- niece. Cut Allowables Already some of the oil states have cut the allowables, by which term is meant the amount of oil that may be taken from the ground each month. Oklahoma, Louisiana and Texas are cutting allowables by 35,000 to 85,000 bar* reJs daily for October. Kansas has instituted a 10-day shutdown of oil wells beginning Oc. 15. Oil is an irreplaceable natural resource which has become essential to our civilization. Estimates about how soon we shall run out of oil have proved to be unfounded prophecies. Everytime a frightening article on the subject is published, a new oil field is found or American engineers learn how to dig deeper or how to bring oil out of the ground more efficiently. Therefore, we are not dealing with an immediate lack of oil deposits. On the other hand, it would seem stupid to waste any natural resource and it would be wasteful if the price of oil were forced down to where it would be given away for practically nothing. During a war period, such commodities as oil and steel are ex- POWEH OF PRINTED WORD IS POTENT People still like to read. They like to hear and see, too, as sales of radios and televisions attest, but they still like the black and white'bf the printed word which they can hold in the concrete and reflect on. So it's not surprising that national advertising in news -lpanded Vxneet war consumption, papers may reach an all-time peak of $600,000,000 this year, which is necessarily wasteful. There are two reasons for it Newspaper advertising sells, While a nation is in the despair which is the purpose of advertising. Secondly newspaper Jf .«<j e ^ ^S ^^costs advertising is news. It is the news of merchandising, true, U n na tional wealth, but that is news just as a soccer game or a murder is news. Then comes a period of peace, A woman's new hat, though desplayed in and ad, is news during which there must be a re- just as a new meeting of a woman's club is news. I traction of Deduction for two The story of America, with its risks and gains and tastes, could well be written using advertisements as historical basis. Henry Ford once said he got enough free publicity without buying advertising. But when competition made it tough for Mr. Ford, he took out page ads. The Fords are still in business. So They Say . . • + What makes good people turn criminal? ... I am not in a posi tion to give an expert opinion.— Dr. William Menninger, World War II psychiatrist, says he can't tell why 23 U. S. POW's refused repatriation. He (La Starza) was a lot tougher than I expected and there were several times when I thought he would £o down before he did.— Rocky Marciano, heavy king. I don't blame any of those boys for admitting anything. The Reds Thoughts for the Day Whosoever therefore resistelh the power, rcsisteth the ordinance of God: and they that resist shall receive to themselves damnation. —Romans 13:2. traction of production reasons, namely, that the require- 1 ments for consumption are less and the need for conservation of resources greater. At first* the retraction is resisted because it may involve some unemployment, possibly a reduction in wages, surely a reduction in taxes. But the economics of the situation will assert themselves: When production exceeds consumption, production must be reduced. Governments Determine Volume This situation is complicated by the fact that we live in an era when government controls determine the nature of the market. The Doctor Says EVERYONE IS HANDICAPPED FOR CERTAIN KINDS OF EMPLOYMENT By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service October 4-10 was named as National Employ the Physically Handicapped Week. The purpose of the action was to focus attention on the desirability of employing those persons who are physically handicapped to increase the nation's productive capacity and to give the handicapped person a better place in our society. This was the ninth annual observance of this special week and it has doubtless been successful in its principal objective of stimulating the employment of the physically handicapped. Some plain speaking on this subject, it seems to me, is in order. The so-called physically handicapped person is not really in a separate class of society. A physical handicap is really only relative, since everyone should have the kind of job he or she can do to the satisfaction of the employer. Everyone is "handicapped" in one sense or another: the middle-aged man is handicapped for professional football; a young man . •>• . 1 _ „c equipment and modernization of the Spanish armed forces. And they wanted more economic aid without any strings attached. Though Spaniards are notoriously shrewd bargainers, in this case they got neither of these requests. The American negotiators, under Maj.-Gen A. W. Kissner of the Air Force and George F. Train of Foreign Operations Administration, proved they were good, too. They did not commit the U. S. of the Central CT . . A .. u Agency; and Brig. Gen. H. Nor- loyal to the Shah, which 6 J 'would stick to Mossadegh. Conceivably it could all been sheer coincidence. seems highly unlikely. (Copyright, 1953) All of these comings and goings, as well as those of several other persons who over the years have become versed in Iranian lore, along with the concentration in a a> By man jnreuu trading toot 6 MonthVT. $4.75 1 Month .~ljl!00 coincidence. It seems fair to note, however, that the revolution that finally occurred on Aug. 13 appears to have been well planned. Military operations went off with no hitches. Arms, men and supplies happened to be where they were needed. There was no lack of finances. Somebody had a good idea of what troops would be ones man Schwarzkopf, whose name means nothing to most persons today but 21 years ago was an ac- conversation have That By mall outeide our retail trading zone in Illinois. Iowa. Missouri l Year $10.00 3 Month* —$3.25 6 Months -„$ 0.50 t Month ..-.-$1^5 EUewhere In U. S. A. bylnaU l Year $13.00 3 Months .—14 6 Months „$ 8.00 1 Month , $1.75 .50 Mall subscriptions to members of Armed Forces in HIinot*. Iowa and Missouri l Year $B.00 3 Months - $173 6 Months $4.75 1 Month $1.00 In all other states L Year $12.00 3 Months 8 Months —$ 6.50 1 Month . $3.50 $1.23 We Make Progress All of this is not to be deemed in any way critical of our diplomatic or intelligence operations. On the contrary, the stories about the revolt would make it appear that we have learned a lot, that we have gone far toward eradicating the do-nothing wishy-washiness of the Truman-Acheson regime. Iran today, under the Shah, is much more friendly to us and our cause in the world struggle against communism MUSIC COMPANY MUSIC? to give away more money than than it was under the extreme na- Congress has already appropriated for the current year—$226 million. Of this, $141 million will be direct military aid and $85 million will be defense support, which is disguised economic aid. The cost of the military base building will be additional, but Spain will contribute by supplying all land free and pesetas equivalent to 90 per cent of U. S. dollar aid. And there will be on Spanish taxes on tionalist Mossadegh. Briefly, the story leading up to the revolution might begin back in late May, when Mossadegh wrote President Eisenhower asking financial help for his country and hinting broadly that if it was not J forthcoming immediately, he would be forced into closer cooperation with the Communists. Mr. Eisenhower let that one cool for a month before he replied with a flat "no, thanks.' 1 From the hind- MARCHING? FUN? It is probably that Spain could|„ use as much as $1.5 billion 0 veri mornin ^ quarterback, it now ap- the first ten years of the new agreements, and another $500 million in the ten years following. Spain may get that much or more eventually. But if the Franco government does not live up to its pears that when the President said no, he knew that it was most unlikely Mossadegh would ever be able to carry out his threat of moving in with the Commies. In July Henderson bade a temporary adieu (o Tehran and flew 7 economy promises, Congress can |[ 0 ^s ^ it ; e 7f a n dvwfo 7a* vacationt^In cut the aid quickly. | earIy August, Allen Dulles packed up his bags and left Washington— also for a vacation in Switzerland. Not to be outdone, Princess Ashraf turned up in the same country following a visit to her homeland where she had spent some time with her brother. And Gen. Swarz- kopf, winding up a leisurely summer vacation trip through Syria, making plans for the annual community Halloween party. The Victoria P.T.A. is the sponsoring or- r „ w ganization with co-chairmen being i r s*"handicapped as a'captain of in-JMrs. Howard Robbins and Max dustry, and nearly every woman»Wisgerhof. Other organizations as- Start Work on Plans For Halloween Party To Be Held at Victoria VICTORIA — A meeting was held at the Victoria Junior High School building for the purpose of (Lebanon and other Middle Eastern countries, blandly turned up in Tehran. GO PLACES is handicapped for occupations involving the output of great muscular strength. When viewed in this light a person who is hard of hearing, who sisting with the sponsoring of the parties include the ' Methodist Men's Club, Sunshine Class, M.Y. F., Women's Society of Christian Service, all of the Methodist Christ is the only transforming There is no really free market in power there is and we strive in vain without Him whether we are building a life or a country. — Rosalie Appleby. ^^^^ ^ ^ can make anyone admit anything if they have time enough to work on him.—Lt. Donald L. Pape, Boise, Idaho, on U. S. POW's who confessed to "germ warfare" against Reds. Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Catlike beast 7 Asiatic carnivores 13 Citrus fruit 14 Ascended 15 World 5 16 Cloak 17 Possesses 13 Age French cap 28 Most weird 32 A rising 7 Mexican food 8 War god 9 Alcoholic beverage 10 Italian city 11 Depend 12 To cut 19 Route (ab.) 21 Defeated 22 Dress 23 Expunger 31 Three-spot in 46 Demolish cards 47 Roman road 25 Biblical name 37 African fly 48 Disorder 26 God of love 38 Compass point50 Greek letter 27 Narrow inlets 41 Puff up* 51 Diminutive of 33 Change 34 Tropical mammal 85 Caterpillar hairs 36 Declares 39 Animals are alert for every 40 Dinner sweet 42 Townships (ab.) 45 Lamprey 46 Ed*e 49 Prostrate 62 Handled 55 Harangues 56 Irritates 57 Philippic 68 Lamprey* catchers JX)WN 1 Banter (slmg) 2 Range 3 Long flshe* 4Etru.icaa goddess 6 Era 9 Set &new 29 Suffix 30 Line of junction 42 Horse's gait Edgar 43 Persian fairy 53 Born 44 Mast 54 Salt Therefore, governments actually determine how much of any commodity is to come on the market. For instance, countries which need dollars will flood the market with commodities with the object of getting dollars. This problem is further complicated by the fact that must currencies are "soft" money with which the governments arrange to pay their workers, but when they export the commodities they produce, they sell for "hard" currency, that is American dollars. They therefore undersell not because they are more efficient producers but because it pays (hem to get dollars at almost any cost. Such unsound methods can only lead to disaster because there is essential commodities anywhere, the difficulty from which they suf- lacks a limb, who is blind or seeslChurch; Victoria American Legion poorly, who has diabetes or whoselPost, Victoria American Legion heart has been damaged, is handicapped only for certain occupations and not for others. Being Recognized Fortunately this point of view has been recognized increasingly by employers. Now, more and more people, some even with severe physical handicaps, are placed in positions of importance in which This is an intriguing character. In 1932, as the hard headed superintendent of the New Jersey state police, he was in charge of the with the band for does not interfere with their job. Employment of the physically handicapped is a two-way street. Employers should make increasing efforts to place the handicapped in jobs which they can do well, and the person so employed then can help himself and others by exerting a real effort to be successful in his work. Auxiliary, Victoria Town Board, United Mine Workers Union 7383, A.T.Darrah Lodge 793, A. F, & A. M. and Victoria Woman's Club. The following general chairmen were appointed: decorations, M.Y. F. group; entertainment, the Rev. Donald Caspers; food, Mrs. Maurice Sherman, and press and publicity, Mrs. Ralph Miles. The pres-school children through the fourth grade will hold their party at the school building on Friday afternoon, Oct. 30. The fifth grade through high school will hold their party on Saturday night, Oct. 31, with places and time to be announced later. A list of committees will be printed in the near future. Daughter Bor LaFAYETTE — A daughter was born Sept. 19 to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bair of Cicero. The baby has been named Rebecca Lee and she weighed 7 pounds 6. ounces at birth. Mrs. Bur is the former! Billie Swick and once taught in the LaFayette schools. GO PLACES WITH A RENTED INSTRUMENT from MUSIC COMPANY 49 South Prairie Phone 7394-6 GAIESOURG'S GREATEST STORE SINCE 1862 125-135 E. Main St. OPEN 9:30 to 5:30 Except This Friday 9:30 to 9 P. M. Day by Day Farmington Council Tables Business Issue FARMINGTON — "It is not a| truck terminal nor is it a new business" said Walt Sutton of his bus- THE NEED FOR PATIENCE By DR. W. HARRY FREDA . „, ,,, c „. ., Patience is a virtue that we all »} e J^ KKVW, Sin, S nopfl tn rnltivatP Thnsp who nns. 216 N - MaU1 St " at the meetm g of need to cultivate^ lhose whe ipos- Jh cu c ^ Monday evening, ses it can be numbered among M g ' u . esplanaU oii of his nn suh.titut* for a fr PP ™rk P t I? 0 ** me \J he * a , re . hk fy views were made after Alderman ship. A great religious teacher an had told him that a city ordi . once prayed for a group of his nance was be i ng violated and if Mmcnt wn a r, fnends ,n t , he iol \°" m 2 words: * the council didn't take some action comes after thev are out of oHice pra S tha -f ml ? h ^ be s , lrengt ^ she would sign a complaint. The SSeSddoe^ a11 m ' ght " nt ° pat1 ' ordinance referred to was regard- oi ueaa aoes not concern mem. ! ence >. jng the starting of a new business thnueht »hP Hn«iins hid' As we medltate u P on fhis in the city without the consent of come Then like a fool I rusSd thou S ht «e discover how necessary surrounding property owners. The came men like a tool, i iushed jit {s to t u resource . s that might council took no action after Mr. outside with the others and the fc us ^ atient Hast jud mebnts Sutton said it was not a new busi . smoke looked like an atom bomb.| are seldom wise or true . We dQ Ress , -L. J. tomes, Buffalo N. Y>, on 'not know what is best for others his_reaction to chemical explosion. Qr for Qurselves . We would have GET THIS ^>o%^«i0W PLASTIC APRON but politicians in all countries face economic problems not to achieve stablity, but to keep themselves in office as of the moment. What I Mfii at Lucidol in Buffalo. READ THE WANT ADS The volunteer fire department managed to do such damage putting out a small blaze In the McCracken House kitchen that the insurance paid for a new front porch. planned the world very different- i Barbs ly, and spoiled it all. We must w ; t till the morning dawns and When the modern mother wants the twilight has entirely passed. It her daughter, the last place she is so simple to settle the problems looks is in the kitchen, in the light that is not clear nor dark, and so useless. Human nature is what makes The all-wise Creator has taken you knock yojur home town whe countless ages to prepare the you're in it and praise it when world for human beings. He moves you 're away, with infinite slowness, teaching line upon line. We are learning A g$eat big smile is something the alphabet of life. We shall that always adds to a person 's read its literature later. We walk face value, by faith and not by sight. We see as in a glass darkly, but the light Headquarters for four lodges shall come. Swiftly over the sea burned in an Indiana town. Where the gray shall change to radiance, will the hubbies say they were? and the mystery shall have passed — j away. With patience we must ac- Practically all of the June' cept the challenge of the ideal and grooms have learned to wash' live on higher levels. We must dishes by now. wait His time. The ideal will finally triumph. | READ THE WANT ADS Hurry in and get one these lovely plastic aprons free. The supply is limited. i. 9 ORIGINAL t -r | IN L • -v. v AX >;-v- ( : _l + * - F ' It- i J _ - ^ v. .-,./- IS '1 ^ J \ F - , ^ "j ~J - •• • w - m * * F + * -i h | n ^F - 4 ^ •0 DEMONSTRATION Friday 12 to 9:00 and Day Saturday, Oct 9 & 10 H - 1 +. Factory Representative, Housewares Downstairs

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