Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 6, 1961 · Page 3
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 3

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, November 6, 1961
Page 3
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Bowles Blasts Isolationist Thinking By U.S. Citizens By JOHN ft. H1GHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) ---Undersecretary of Stale Chester Bowles raid Sunday night Ihat "some of our most; respected fellow cili- bens" arct urning lo isolationist thinking t and . would ,havo the! United States abdicate its rcspon-. · sibilily as a world power. . Such people, Bowles said, are - frustrated by the inability of the United Stales to ' 'control "the shape of world affairs. He said their thinking ranges from "dc- fealism about the probability of nuclear- war (o protectionism in economic, policies and opposition to continuing U-S. assistance lo foreign cpunlries... . ; In a spsech before Ihe adult education conferences of the U.S.A., Bowles did not name any individuals;or identify any groups with the "isolationist .viewpoint wllich lie, described · and condemned. He concentrated instead on assailing Ihc ideas of "present- day isolaliSnist thinking which hc said fall into three'groups. First, Bowles said, is Ihe holie by some people that nuclenr.wa is probably inevitable eventually He called this "defeatism of ,lhe most dangerous kind.'" ' · "A second reflection of present' day isolationist thinking, he said, "is the concentration of many pa- tViotic Americans pi. the activities of our small minority of riomeslic Jommunilss 'to ; Ihc exclusion of Ihe far greater challenge abroad. He said. Ille existence o f . a worldwide 'Communist conspiracy and the presence of Soviet'agents in almost every nation, including Ihe Uniled States, are well known and "we must bo everlasingly on guard against their attempts lo undercut or subvert our nation al efforts. But he added, "Lc American producls no mailer Sow cosily and inefficient our domestic pr6ductlortniaybj. ;i "- ·'. " · ' , ' . Instead of working positively hrough our federal government to strengthen our'national defense, lo mprove our schools and our highways, lo help create greater op por I unities (or all of our people, hey would .have us slash our [edcral budget to the bone. '"Instead of seeking -through a sensitive balance of military firmness and 'patient negotiation lo reduce cold war tensions and to find some honorable . basis ol avoiding war, they would have Us break relations with every nation Ihat opposes us: "Instead of applying our surplu foods and a tiny- fraction of our great wealth the underdeveloped non-Communisf nations secure the same freedom of clwice f \ i · * · . pt Virgii Parties' in Wake of Violence university, Including 'many slu-.Mon'., 'Nov. 6, 10GI GRKELEY TRIBUNE Page 9' dcnls from" other colleges. Police said the disorder bi after Saturday midnight some . o f " Hie fraternity ve re mc w i l c e r e and howered were treated for m n o r i n j u r i ' , wllcn l house with Ihrown objects. Tear gas \viis. used by the and released. : 131 '-," 1 "* sild ' h c did ** vc the disorder was CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (AP) --The'University of Virginia has lanned "open parties" by its 31 ratornilies In the wake of .violence involving 400 to 500 persons along fraternity row early Sunday morning. Twenty-one persons were arrested, six · of (hem university students, in the disorders which erupted on the first fraternity ·Jaflce weekend of the. session. Police quickly controlled the crowd with .tear gas; Before onder was restored, police squad'cars were polled with idcks, cans and bottles. It was Ihe'-soctind time in .UUAI;-,. , , ,-I:VYI: iriu UJOULUVL - rrpj vunmvtcu- Tllcy .floors, and persons who refused, w j t ] | a Thursday night'outbreak' ' ' :fo_lcave (lie. area were arrest-;!,, wllich students''protested thill rccorls!|-cai-'s shortened Thanksgiving' which allowed us'lobui?dWown! J »^' o t f i « r s ' l « !' b f c r t call ? (1 .. 16 .... -- ,, . ,.*, UUU ^ U| -- ~ » muLU rtuuweu ua iu uuuu mil imui - . us be careful not lo hit Ihe wrong grca t country, they would have us'l"? 11 s ^ cil f. disturbance cut oft foreign assistance. [university. The earlier incident Such actions, Bowles said, run last Thursday, mainly ..involved contrary to the lessons of American history and would constitute "lotal abdication ot our responsibility 'as,'a World power. AUTOMATIC Transmission Co. 8th Year in Business- REPAIRS AND EXCHANGES 821 2nd St. EL 2-4358 target. Bowles said Ihat "the thirc] group of isolationists seemed to be saying "Stop the world, I want to get off." He said they would have the United Stales "retire from world affairs and leave the future Id others. To this "third group Bowles attributed these ideas: '"Instead of strcnghcning our alliances, they propose Ihat we abandon our commitment lo any nation which is reluctant lo ctpt' in full our interpretation of blast of last Monday passed over world affairs. "Instead of strengthening .the United Nations . . . they propose Atlantic. Fallout Passes Over E. Canada WASHINGTON' (AP) -- The invisible cloud of radioactive ash 1 from Ihe giant Soviet 50-megaton the Canadian coast Sunday .and began moving across the North that we withdraw . . . unless its members agree to become a subservient arm of American foreign policy. v "Instead of seeking adjustments within our own economy which will help expand international Propelled by. 80;tnile, winds it, is. expected/ lo .r'each;Eu- rope sometime Monday on its first swing around the world. At the same lime fallout from this and other Soviet shots in the current series of tests caused the university students. -Nine were arrested; ' - . · ' . · '" ,The ban on "open parlies"-- traditional fraternity social'evcnt! lo which the public is inviled-- was pronounced Sunday afternooi by university President. Edgar F Shannon Jr.'' _ · ', Shannon's decision'came sh'ortl; after the university's 'Commillec on Fraternities had met. in specia session and recommended' such action. ' · , ' - , . ' * ' Under the new regulations, fra ernitiqs may invile nonmenibers o their social events, only b; ndividual invitation. ' " :. .'. Dr. B. F. D. Runk, dean of the niversily, said the prime cause fc«^;i''u»''fof.'ci:! = Bk«i''.th« woy" w».'rf ' wtertir you want o CONVENIENT TERMS G.A.C, Irade, they would have us raisejhighesl radioactivity ever record- our tariffs lo shut out those for- ed in Japan and pushed a small- cign goods which compete with e r radioactive cloud toward Alaska. Robert List, chief of the U.S Weather Bureau's atmospheric radioactivity "research project, said the ' radioactive air mass spawned by the Soviet superbomb of last week was moving on an estimated 200 to 300-mile front. It passed over-.lhe Great Lakes region and eastern Canada Sat urday, brushed the northeastern corner of the Uniled Stales am then moved out into the Allanlii in the general vicinity of-Labra dor. The Weather · Bureau restatet that most of the radioactive de bris from the 50-megaton born) is still in the stratosphere anc probably will not come down un Louns up to $2500 FTIMANCE 0 R P O R A T''l 6 N Formerly Stiurities Cie'dit CorpoiaHwi 1 646 Eighth Avenua Gr«»Uy, Colorado Telephoiw Elgin 3-0834 til next spring. The present cloud moving at a rr.ueh lower altitude probably lose most of its ra dioactivity over the next severs weeks as rains and snow wasl it to earlh, List said. Hc said i is not considered of a dangerou intensity. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT VOTE FOR STANLEY R. 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