The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 23, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 23, 1952
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PAGE SIX EttTHEVIlLE (ARK,) COURIER WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1952 Ike s Opinions as a Civilian Talks Daring 2 Years in M uftl Take on New Meaning By BKUCK. niOSSAT < NKW YORK CNKA) - Cell. DwiRln D. Eisenhower's civilian statements on major iss'.los—rii'llv- ered from 1948 through 1B5D—lake on fresh meaning today because H Is now clear the nation Is n«t to have any new declarations on those topics in the months leading U> 1hc national conventions. . --- Since he became European cipfcnee commander in parly 1951, the general has been silent mi do- mestlc matters. But In the period before, riurinK Ills tenure as president of Columbia University, he touched specific issues frcQUcntly. though always rather lightly. The views he expressed reflect his endless attention to the aim of preserving individual freedom against both internal and external loes. His overriding concern is to protect the ordinary man from the encroachments of power-hungry government. Here are his opinions on many apecific issues: SPENDING "If the times dcinnnd a sudden and tremendous increase in the budget for defense, reckless extravagance, selfish grabbing, heedless spending of dollars we do not possess will innke American citizenship a mortgaged existence rather than a joyous privilege. "If solvency and security are noi symonymous, they are so closely related that the difference, if any. Is scarcely discernible." (Pittsburgh speech, Oct. 19, 1S50.) TAXES "How, far can a government go In taxing away property rights and utill not leave the government the master of the people instead of their servant?" (Fort Worth, Tex., Dec. 15, 1949.1 PROFITS "When shallow critics denounce the profit motive inherent In our system of private enterprise, they ignore the fact that it Is fln eco^- D omlc support of every liumnn right » r e possess and that without It all Tights would soon disappear." fln- nugurtl address, Columbia University, Oct. 12, 1948.) CAPITALISM "A capitalist, far from being someone to condemn, in this country is one who by his own efforts In the past has made It possible for this country to be what It Is today," (Philadelphia speech. Oct. 6, 19-18.) PERSONAL SECURITY "I am quite certain that the human being could not continue to exist If he had perfect security. Life is certainly worth while only as it represents struggle for worthy cruises, and there Is no struggle perfect security. I should think the best example of it would be a man •i »n obligation . . . It will demand sacrifice. But can any sacrifice b« considered too great, if it can guar- kntee a lifetime of freedom? "On Iht other side of the coin. I the least w« owe to these young men In advance Is » clear understanding of our problems, aims and plans, with the assurance Ihclr sacrifice will cease the instant the necessity passes." (Pittsburgh, October, 1349.) SUBSIDIES "A paternalistic government can gradually destroy, by suffocation In the Immediate advantage of subsl- a high degree of Individual respon- dy, the will of a people to maintain slblllty." (Inaugural, Columbia, October, 1948.) LAHOK "Some among us seem to accept the shibboleth of an unabridgeable gap between those who hire and those who are employed . . . Such distorted doctrine is false and foreign to the American scene . . . "American worklngmen are principals in the three-member tcaiH of capital, management and labor. Never have they regarded themselves as a servile class that could attain freedom only through destruction of the industrial economy." (Speech to American Bar Association, St. Louis, Sept. 5, 1949.) These are representative samples of the only civilian opinions Eisen- M'Carmn Seeks to Limit Power Of Presidents on Agreements WASHINGTON tff) — Chairman, McCarran (D-Nev) of the Senate judiciary Committee has Introduced a resolution to limit the President's power to enter Into executive agreements with other nations. The resolution spoke of what it called "a present tendency" to use executive agreements In place of treaties which, under the constitution, are subject to ratification by a two-thirds majority in the Senate. MeCarran's proposal would subject to the following limitations executive or other agreements entered into by the President with foreign governments , other than treaties submitted to the Senate: 1. Tncy snail be of no force or effect until and unless published In full in the federal register. 2. They shall be subject to ouch legislative action as the Congress, "In the exercise of its constitutional powers, shall deem necessary and desirable: 3. "They shall be deemed to terminal* not later than six months after the end of the term of the President ure they were extended by proclamation of the succeeding President." during whose ten- negotiated, unless Modern Walkie-Talkit NEW YORK (/PJ—Latest develop- enls In the walkie-talkie ol the •pe that came out oj World War for one-man radiocasting has re- ulted in considerable reduction In •K. Not only has the weight been ut to 29 pounds with corresponding eduction In size, but the range has een doubled. The farmer usually gets a little less than half the amount than the city consumer pays for farm products. The remainder goes to handlers, wholesalers and retailers. howcr has ever had a chance to express. They are the '.inly raw material the American people will have between now and next July to decide where the general stands. VOODOO IN NASSAU—Weird costumes, native dunces lo the beat of vootloo drums nnd primitive chnnls riKirk the historic John Canoe carnival in Nossau, Huhamya. The colorful early tnormng spectacle was brought lo the weflerti world by African slaves :md is now carried on by their free descendants. serving a life-time In » federal prison. (New York. 1D4Q.) WELFAHK "As we strive to devise inciuurcs j Intended to lessen the shocks ami | twisting of ideas can a citizen of this country Justify mi nllhmce with the forces of dictatorship and Coin- munlstlc enslavement. . . . "Because disloyalty is an offense privations incident to old nge, to [ at Hie most profound Import, we sickness, to unemployment, lo nut- inusi be especially careful to avoid hurlinR the charge of Communist against any will may merely disagree witlrtis. "Respect for our own free system requires thtit we sjieak and act n^ainst others with restraint until fnctmil evidence establishes guilt But In fighting disloyalty we musl not let restraint degenerate Into indifference to the offense." (Boy Scout meeting. Vnllcy Forge, P«., urfil disaster, let us choose among the several proposals that which protects our heritage of freedom." (New York Herald Tribune Forum. New York, October. 1049.) DUTIES OK ClTI/.KNSIIll' Stop shrugging off politics as onry Hie politicians' business; slop banking on American 'luck to get us good government and good policy— sometime It will run out. Stop 111- Ing the alibi, 'one vote doesn't count.' It won't only, if not used." (Also from Forum speech, 1D49.) CIVIL lUCHTS "Insistently reject any doctrine that acknowledges disparity of right based on class, race or creed." (Speech to DAR. Washington. 1941.) , D.,S.' COMMUNISM AND | I.OYAI/TV ! "Neglect could 1)C as damaging as I attack against us. Moreover. I be- | lieve tiiat any among us who em- ; braces Communism or its purposes thereby becomes an enemy of Amcr- ] ica. By no Juggling, of words or i REGISTERED DUROC BRED GILT SALE ' Auspices Southeast Missouri Duroc Breeders, Inc. THURSDAY, Feb. 7—Clayton Sale Barn—Sikeston, Mo. Autionecrs: LENZIE BECK & JOE McCORD Farmers, here's your chance to (ret herd foundation stock from such famous Duroc breeding as Star Blend, Bright Knight> Red Chief, Tru-Tyjic, Keil Diamond, Style-leader. Indicator, Growth Factor, Construction, Moore Quality, Fenmar Royal Admiral, anil Hld-O-W-I>cI,UM. Don Dimisilen, Pres. Essex, Mo. Win. Z. Baker, Sec. Sikeston, Mo. • 1 i 1 i ! I | ' • for PIM»WOHM5 MAY K A FAMILY AFFAIR x. nose-picking anda tor- «nlin* r«ct*J itch are ofUo Ull- Ule tEgoi of Pin-Worm*. ..ugly pnr»sit*« that medical expert! eay Infest one o\tt of tverv three per»n§ examined. Entire families may be victim* and not know it To tet rid of Pin-Worms, thow pwU must not only b« killed, hut killed In the Urge Intestine where th*y ]iv* »nd multiply. That's exactly what Jajra«'j f-W tablets do . . . and here's how they do it : t'irtt— a BcEentific coalinK carries the tablets into the bowels be- foje they dissolve. Then — Jiyne'a modern, medically-approved m- Eredtejit gota right to woik — A*iU* Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with tfaia dangerous, highly contBgious condition. At the Ant sign of Pin- Warms, Ask your druggiit for ffvnuinc Jmyou'* P-W Ver mi/age . - . the sm*U, euy-to-take l&blets perfected by famoua Dr. D. Jayne & Bon, speclaKita in worm remedies for over 100 year*. :ead Courier News Classified Ads. Record Number Hunt °'' EDMONTON, AHa.. M')—Nearly 30 companies or groups nave 120 units active In geophysical exploration of Alberta oil fields at present, a new high total. The figur* is 15 more crews than a year ago. Many television sets now hav» "printed circuits" In which wlret and other devices are pressed Into an insulating material. You Can't Beat a Product That'i GOOD I HERE'S HOW YOU CAN RELIEVE A REAL CAUSE * OF STOMACH DISTRESS- Deficiencies of Vitamins Bi* Da, Niacin and Iron If you're bothered by a stomach disturbance (gas, indigestion, heartburn and can't ever eat goou food without suffering afterward) due to deficiencies of Vitamins B., Bi, Niacin and Iron In your system — don't be satisfied to merely relieve your symptoms. Not when it's possible for HADACOL to relieve the deficiencies which may be the real and underlying CAUSE of your stomach distress. Let HADACOL bring about an amaaing improvement in your condition. And so important! Continued use of HADACOL not only gives continuous, complete relief but helps prevent such deficiency- causedi stomach disturbances from coming I back. This is the ABSOLUTE TRUTH that no one can deny. This is what you must do II you'want honest-to-goodness real relief and freedom from the miseries of such disturbances. You can't beat a product that« GOOD! Buy a bottle of HADACOL today and take it faithfully. HADACOL >•(.•. Jubitllul.i—lk«r«'« Only On» G«»ul»« H»D*COt ' ) *• t' »/* July 4, 1050.) UMT "This service will be performed HEAD STUFFY DUE TO COLDS . ^ /*/*/* symptomatic OOO RELIEF A -<~i of thin air comes the HIGHEST HORSEPOWER in Buick history To work f refreshed busy hours lake something out of you. Have a Cuke and you're liack on the job — refreshrd! • OtUiC UNOtI ".UtHOSItT Of IMS COCA-COIA COUMKY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF BLYTHEYILLE NOTI FROM YOUR BUICKDIMER, N o, we didn't have to build a new engine to do it. We took Buick's Fireball Engine—which is a valve-in-head that lets you make the most of high compression. We drew on 12 patient years of Buick carburetion research—an experience which few can equal and no one can top. And the results in words of one syllable are: wo came H/) willi more might, more wiles, from gas—right out of thin air, in more ways than one. \Vhen you talk about "miles per gallon" you naturally think of fuel, because that's what you buy. But air's free —and for every gallon of gasoline, a busy engine can guip more than 8,000 gallons of air. The problem has always been—to deliver air in the right proportions, throughout the full range of speeds at which you drive your car. . A conventional carburetor—big enough to supply the rush of air needed at full throttle—can be wasteful in stop-and-go driving. A carburetor sized only for thrift in city traffic literally smothers your engine when you really give it the gun. So Buick engineers came up with the Airpower carburetor—a four-barrel automatic—and here's how it works. NVhen you want to loaf along, two barrels are working, two stay closed. There's even a governor that keeps them shut during warm-up periods. And you get a low-speed thrift and smoothness that's out of this world. As you pick up speed, the "stand-bys" smoothly come into play — feeding not just more gas, but more air too—which means that you keep on getting maximum power from each drop of fuel. You have 170 effortless horsepower when you need it—a tremendous reserve of power ready to go into instant action at the nudge of your toe. You have the satisfaction of knowing that you get this power with a frugal use of gas. At 40 you use less gas than you formerly used at 30. And, where the law allows, you can step from 40 to 60 in less then 8 seconds. » * * » That's the story of Airpower carbure- tion in facts and figures straight from the factory. But no facts and figures can tell you the breath-taking joy of heading for new horizons in a great-powered new ROADMASTER out on the road. ! When can you do that? Better come in soon. Lots of other folks are flocking into our showroom these days to see the greatest array of new Buicks we've had in years. Sure is true far'52 IVhen better automobiles are built BUICK will build them LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO Walnut & Broadway 24 Hour Service Phone 4555

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