The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 11, 1960 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 11, 1960
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE PARIS/TEXAS, NEWS TUESDAY, OCT. 11, 1960 Why Aren't Charges of Colonialism Turned Against Tyrant Khrushchev? \Ve are still veiling for an adequate reply on the part of the American delegation to Premier Khrushchev's cynical and grot&sque demand for immediate independence for si! colonial Sreas, Who does this man think he is fooling with such gestures? Does he suppose that any of the" statesmen v.-ho heard him at the United Nations, or any informed person in the world for that msiter, is ignorant 25 to ivhat the colorJal areas of the -.vorld are today or where? Does he imagine that because 'Britain. France, Ho'land, Belgium and to a small degree Spain and Portugal have held colonial possessions in this century f every one vrho reads of this "demand" will think of them? '.' The fact is, of course, that virtually ail the co'onJai territories these nations have had are now independent or on the verge of obtaining thier freedom with the full acquiescence of their former masters. "The colonial areas of today are held in the tight 2nd bloody grip or the Communists. Let's take them up chronologically since 1839. First Russia occupied Lithuania. Latvia and Estonia along v.'ilh the eastern hah' of Poland. All were incorporated bodily into the Soviet state. Then toward the end of World War II. Russia occupied the remainder of Poland. Eastern Germany. Czechoslovakia, Hungary. Romania and Bulgaria and subverted Yugoslavia and Albania. A3!' but Yugoslavia are Soviet satellites today — Soviet colonies. In the Far East communism conquered mainland China and North Korea and North Viet Nam were shallowed up in the new colonialism. Meanwhile Indonesia, India and the former Italian colonies became free. France has diverted herseH of most of her colonial empire—a dozen African states formerly French have been, admitted to the United Nations this month. Western coIonia Us m is virtually gone. But -.vhile the European nations vrere granting independence to hundreds of millions of people, communism vras conquering even more hundreds of millions. Indeed, the history of Russian imperialism goes back much farther than the second World War. Moscow* conquered scores of formerly independent states over a period of hundreds of years. Many of these were older political entities than Muscovy, all had their separate languages, culture and traditions ana some enjoyed a higher level of civilization. The number of these subjugated peoples—the "colonial'' peoples of today— is too great to enumerate. We will only add to those already mentioned these few, quoting from the joint resolution adopted by Congress in 1S59 designating the third week of July "Captive Nations Week'' "Ukraine. White Ruthenia. Armenia, Azerbaijan. Georgia. Idel-l" r a I. Cossakia, Turkestan and others." Those are the colonial areas of today. When will one of our representatives at the United Nations throw the facts into Khrushchev's teeth 0 He's Playing My Tune Another Crackdov/n on DWI Problem New York has joined the growing list of states that are inaugurating stiffer penalties for the drinking driver. The statute which becomes effective then increases the maximum penalties for the first conviction of driving while intoxicated from S100 fine and 30 days in jztt to S500 fine and one year in jail. For driving while under the influence of akohol 35 distinguished .from being ac- iualJy intoxicated, the isw provides mandatory suspension of driving privileges for 60 days. That section of the iaw i= designed to remove from the highways those drivers who have consumed enough alcohol to make them z threat to traffic safetv. but not enough to classify them as legally intoxicated under tests prescribed "by lav,-. The drinking driver is a growing problem. The National Safety Council estimates that drinking drivers were involved in 10.000 of the 32.000 fatal traffic accidents, last year, nearly one-third of the total. The FBI reported recently that in 1739 cities accounting for 56.137.000 population, there were 109.673 arrests for driving while intoxicated in 1959. Small wonder there is a perceptible trend over the country to increase penalties for drunk driving. Texa_3 should sharpen its own teetb for DWI offenders. * * * BACKWARD^BGLANCES -K #• » ^ (From th« Scrapbookt of the loto A. W. Neville, Editor of The Paris NCWJ, 1936-1956) Ccnn'rmL-,; hU story of his life j invested in the building which was in Paris which ! bs*an yesterday, rr-ariily arjrefd to and the city Jc:-a I. Webstar, after telling o! ,,;,„( (; ;ir ,U:in Lyla $3.300 and took t-e ITS: ?'Jb>ic school in Paris I f: j,. ir ,, r . ,,f (he property, assunv' Uass: by MLv3 Alice Bean con- j j nfi (( K: lo.-i'ic of the ground also. '""-" Q -j.fr.! "Then we proceeded .to organize JceB*an was married to J.T. |a hif;|) , ( . (loo| known M the Q , d _•„„,.. __ . ,~ s ~ \ °' r. Oie • . w f' e . n l " e Jon/, C. having provided schools for the while children we proceeded to do !jknwisc frjr the Hncgro chjld . nwsc rjr e nro c K tee CHV counc.1 thought d [inf)i „„ e(!uca(ed j ( ne :^np~ to Ktaoijsn or Paris | , „ ;)mo fjl|r , . £ - and to r jcr.n C. thnt race we sent lo Nashville, I i v[niu,->.->tv, for ft man and three . „ Vi '.."f women graduates from the negro ^^'T t:-^'., ra! ; in j colletfc there to teach in our nei. . cOater end ,, (j ._£.),,}<•/_ ln |j.; providing for them !a,ter a negro. , (hf , ... ime da; . s of school aj h T m , ay '." • ! whites. ex officio chairman of the 'J- '— Bruox.v was our he firs: cucy of the board was , PAUL HARVEY Wise Chicago Knows How Survive Crimes Voorst The Paris News is an independent Democratic newspaper, supporting what is b«- lieves to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, publishing the news fairly and impartially at all times. To Communist methods do not con- io pay for ••^.u;ec:!on." 'he syndi- : Chicagoara will no', found Chicajoans. We've Iived;caie backslid into oblivion. ' coniolete'v win th» v-E r with hoods for years. j The syndicate is back "in b'jsi- : \Ve have waichc-d gangsters in- : ness." Augmenting its illicit infiltrate respectabk- organizations, : come from vice and narcotics' uliimateiy to control them. • with h/ona-nde investments in "le- tV.allv and ( - a P'- a - a .superinttndenl. Brooks was a \ to s-e-cLi.re a building .'or the high ' 1 >Pl encn( ' organizer and soon had 1 ;chcc'. Captain J. = B. Lvie had the scnool s running finely with a i f&:r.e yeari before ^ecure'd a 99- CO '"P S of ' competent teachers to do \ysz- :ea« en a Ic: under control lhc vork - In, enforcing discipline i of the Odd FeHo'wj, organized a ; B<"«'jks ha<J to resort to harsh i ; t :ck company; practically all i measures and.while supported sol! business men and citizens sub- • irfi >' ^' t!le * c hoo! board a fac- j jcririns 'for the stock, with the i iion Composed' chiefly of those j proceeds from which the old Aikin ! opposed to public schools clam- j =;-;:>:•' was erected and in which i orefi for n ' 5 removal, this having j schoo- was taught by Captain Lyle. I teen accomplished by a change (When he understood that Paris i in lhe cit - v administration which i w-35 to have a high school. Cap-; dissolved the old board anc- se- j -~\n Lyle proposed to the board j ^cted C. A. Bryant to succeed ! the sale of his property and by an '• Brooks for I think two years fol- 1 ap>?s! to the public !o donate j lo' A 'ed by Mr. Cully (or perhaps i stock owned by them, for the sood i tvvo ternls . and the school under : of the school" and the advantase ! tilose two men seemed lo have ; o; the town, the board's appeal ! macie n() progress until the pres- ;ne: Mtth liberal response from ' ent superintendent J. G. Wooten, the people. Colone! \V. B. Aikin i v ' as P u! in charge, giving Paris j and Captain 0. C. Connor, being : a finc s >'stem of schools. j the largest stockholders, agreed | "This was written by J. T. \Veb- ; to donate their stock only or, con- I ster. Sr., in 1923, in his 82nd ! dition that the board refund to ; year and the only one of the first the money he had ; school board now living." We have watched the mob in- : estimate'' business, the gangsters. io , , :ena our larrf tyranny. We can't win either war, but we can lose both!! To "preserve, protec BOYLE'S COLUMN GEORGE D/XON •LBJ's Swing Through South Is Masterpiece of Planning ^WIVOTTl'T — I fk/M*<7hf. Tnis ^rain fe rrisL-in^ -S\ f/\ P/> Cr\if!Vi C'^mlini -.r^A f~r.\- T3« r filtrate poiic.e, politics, seeking to conirol them. and de- j against a;! ene- \ courts, still prosper. ; h is lime nov.. nationaliv and in-: mie3 ' forei = n and Domestic," re-j • quires eternal vigilance. rmina- neel! Western Addiction Could Cure Itself WASKLN'GTO.'v, — I thought Senator Lyndon E. Johnson might be csoo-cfaooing south with a bumper crop of strip teasers because the manifest .said his campaign train was carryiflg "bu:;ip- er strips". luTestigation reveakd. however, the Johnson Special is losderd with enough "Kennedy- Johnson" suckers to plaster the bumpers of every automotive vehicle from here to Tallahassee. Past campaigns may have se-en longer trains than this one that is taking the Democratic candidate for Vice President through h i s Southland, but never one more elaborately organized. LBJ out- surpassed the genius for organization that made him a masterful Senate .Majority Leader. The, Johnson Special pulled out of here et 8 A.M. Monday. Reporters arrived shout half en hour ahead of lime with their keisters and portables. If they thought about it at all, they, probably entertained a vague notion that there had beer, some previo u s preparation. But J doubt if any of them Imagined the five weeks of exhausting advance work that preceded them. I got hold of a work sheet, in a way it might be best not to mention, end my eyes really popped. Just to mention one item of advance planning: . The Johnson staff made individual preparations for 1,5« VIPS to come aboard the special ,in five days 2nd ride at least one stop with the candidate. The train is making 50 to 60 jstop;, and at each one an advance jmsn is on the joi». These advance \ agents are doing a measure of ! hedge-hopping so each man will ; handle more than one toivn before {the tetir is over, but still it's tak- jiug thirty of them to carry out the ; schedule as laid down by LBJ. \ The Gargantuan preparatio n s, i directed by Secretary to the Ma- jjority Bobby Baker and his pret- ; ty assistant, if srgaret Tucker, en- i tailed personal consultations wifh ! Democratic leaders of all -whistle: stops. Because even LBJ can't ; make a train elastic, the number •i id be permitted aboard at each jstop had to be limited to fifteen. i By amazing coincidence, each i local leader chose himself right j off the bat, but did an een;e- I meenie-minie-mo for days to sel- lecl the other fourteen. ' The fourteen are supposed to | ride only one stop. But the rule I is relaxed if one Is unmasked as | a large campaign c o n t r ibutor | Democratic Senators and Gov'ern- ; ors may ride all the way scr o ts j their states if they want to. but | invitations to come aboard were i ignored by Senators Harry F. IByrd and A. Willis Robertson of ! Virginia; Strom Thurmond of Steak Prices Are \ Cheap—For Dogs GRAND LAKE, Colo. 'Jfi — Sign on a restaurant here-. "T-Bones. . .25 cents. "With Meat. . 42.25." South Carolina, arxi Gov. Ross R. 'Barnett of Mississippi. j The train is carrying badg e s, i buttons and bumper strips; but 'horns and band music went out ; shesd. Bandsmen in v-hist!estops jare finding it tough going unless I they're trombonists. Most of the : arrangements are leftovers from | the 75-irombone band that blasted i the air ouf_sk?e the Democrat i c i National" Convention in Los Ange; ies. Glockenspielers are going out : of their minds. ; A string ensemble in Danville. i Va., tried to make music with the j trombone arrangements and mul- i tered morosely about suicide ! Painstaking weeding had be«n done to decide whieh local iumin- • ary would introduce Sc-nator John:son at each stop. The work sheet ; had this underscored: "Standard introduction—no more •than 30 secondr." ; This edict went awr> - half & T dozen times the first day. i At each stop two staffs handle .the "locals" as the regional VIPS \ are identified on the worksheet: ;one staff to ge' them on; the oth- |c-r to gel them off. The instruc- . tions specifically say: i "Guests will be made vielcome in the front end of lounge a.r. Johnson wiii come in immediate!? and spend about five minutes with _ each local group between itops. Johnson's aid will break this up • each time after about 5 minutes , and return him to his private j area/' Pretty thorough uh? tike over control of our city. ! import Khrushchev's "protection rack- 1 ; this. et" Is no mystery to us. We have i seen it developed by Capon, per- ; reeled by Frank N'it'J. j We are not surprised at I h e i Or surely die. r\J ITI r\r\is OUTLOOK rga operate the same way. Trie Cells! of Chicago hoodlums are und e r DOGS U.S. /^ / / A f "^ Problem Now? ------- YORK <AP) — Are you .vice, he said: "We're setting & rove : a -i addict of television Western } lot of cases like yours lalriy. programs" | You're simply suffering Western Do you feel they are blighlins | hallucinations — a form of TV your life because you spend more • DTs." time _ watching them than you do i He suggested that I taper off -ortins a. your job or entertain- j i couldn't taper off The disease I mg your w lfe and children? got worsc . TPhen ° s J^nJy J ne Do not despam ^ope may be at j nigh , Nvhi]c l was W3[ch / h,na. The ailment may cure U- | fifth Western r seh spontaneously. It d,d with me. evening> , b J n am ^ i Toaay tnere are -millions ot L- em b]ed violcntlV i .-Mnencans addicted to liquor, " the black hand of the Mafia over- By RALPH ROBE loads the entire underworld. ! Gold has started to move out „. In Chicago, we know there is the country again in appreciable one way to survive against this 1 vo'.ume. As always this raises conspiracy. OnJv one way. ! question of whether we are faced The Hand , ! narcotics or gambling. But for i I ever:.- one of these there are prob- . . . f.ww ~n. u The thuero . was J u st about to gun th Vli)aln ' but i but they are simole and should , ment made a gold payment to the " ; ly switched off the set. In a few with one we-apon: fear. The ultimate objective of the! conspiracies is "control, ' A n In 1949 we held the largest gold , • -" *- -- ••*- "*.*•-• m-.. ioi£,<_o. &vi means necessary to achieve that i stock in our histon'. This was objective are acceptable, inciud-j li!t!e over S2-V- billion, and wa^ ing threats, coercion, intimida-i weli ov . er or,e-l\a\f of the mone- dation. briber--, torture and mur- i t&r >' § o!d stocic ot ' l!le free \ v or!d. "— " ! The worr th w The counterattack against Chi- j other nalso »s could operate their cago crime by Eliot Ness and his ' mon e ta <T and credit systems with Untouchables succeeded with one ! the ! r relallv dy small gold supplies, and it was hoped that by some ; means there could be a better dis- This was such a j prernely self-confident. i knov/ - Bu ' the disease had ap- everyone \ "I can fake this stuff or leave it ' ! P arcnfl - v r ^n its course. It is still i alone." he says, twirling the knobs (o ° ear!y to ^ sure the remedy ; on his TV set. j ^ permanent, but I feel it is. That's the way I felt, too. At \ If you are a helpless horse This year we have continued to. lose gold, but until quite recen'.iy • t h f '• " ; tribution of the metal. I In 19."/0 there was a large out• flow of gold from the United States, The magnificent example of the ! ^ ut during the ne . xt two - vears tfie Untouchables and press that supported them inspired , . , , , . - , . , courage on the part of the citizen- i l0tal !o the P revlou s h! § h - the rate has been low. The total ! ne start I watched one. I d i s- i opera addict, don't give up hope, outflow for the year has been j covered one Western program \ An overdose of the stuff may turn about S500 million, of which the ; '- v asn't enough. | you into a teetotaler, too. and you vest majority has been in the past ! One simply left me feeling i c «" star; living a normal life few weeks. Our toSa! holding Is i empty and unsatisfied. I craved; a Sain free from the noise of now below SIP billion—the lowest | more gunfire, more stampedes, \ bang-bang, since 1940. | more redskin raids, more U.s'. I This is still about one-half the j Cavalry charges, more rustlers, free world supply o? the metal i Without knowing it I was hooked, and it is almost S7 billion above : One led to another, and soon I the amount necessary to meet the i w ' a s thinking up excuses to leave present legal gold reserve re- j the office early so I could get quirements. But there is another! home early and switch on the kid weapon: courage. Ness himself described gangsters ts "salesmen of fear. When nobody will buy it, they're out of business."' : 01. me • n - ------- . ~-, .,,is other aspect is that foreign, - - - .- .v/~,v Qt th<» fearless '• ov> " w ' as reversed . although it did balances held in this country are i ar O' more cowboys?" pleaded my :. : ,! not amount to enough to lift our now larger than our entire gold i 7-year-old'daughter. Tracy. stock. Most of thase foreign bal-i 'Shut up, kid." I grated, "and 73 YEARS. AGO aspect of the issue Saturday, October II. ,„,, Federal economizing was depriving Larnar County "of the ~ f- •-*.•" — > " illil '-'V-'Hill>yiLIHJi)t[\"* "Daddy, do we have to look at icc - s of Lynn Ifoguc. its cotton reporter since 1933. '"O 1 - '-'•«• vm- {****• ^ w *- litt V_lL!t-WjJ [ As people, unafraid, refused i In m , 3 we a f ain had an outflow. and this continued in both 1954 ances are working funds and could watch the posse." not be withdrawn, but some sub- They'll Do It Every Time L h- ». By Jimmy .Hatio j Bible Thought If yc forgive men their trespasses.—Matthew 6:14. Peace is so often unattained be- otlu ^ ,^ 5aiJ w , lcai a UKSW1> . cause we try to establish it on | sion as to whether we could stand "You don't eat dinner any and 1955. In 1956 and 1957 we ( stantial amount is subject to shift-1 more," complained my wife. "You gained a total of about one billion i i°o at the decision of their owners, just gulp your food in between and our total rose to just short of i That is the portion which is caus- hangings and stagecoach hold*« hilfinn I in? rnnrprn i ,.„„ •. ° ^> uniiuii. I ing concern. | ups.' In 1950 the outflow was the The following could result in a j \\ was largest in history—$2.3 billion— ----- -< "---- «--• - • and we began to hear a discus- true It got <=o 1 cnulrin'* tt *~ ^-U UIU M I human terms not divine. such a loss. In 1959 our govern- ZSAJD . : LAYOFP! SHE'S 001M' > OUT FOR , CROSS- coOr«rrw. / !. &5 GO*? \ , __ "FOR FOCrr-\ ' BALL, AIN'T YOU,' KIDPYCTJ CALL RUNNIN' AROUND IW YOUR UNDERWEAR A SCHOOL LISTEN TO HIM, KID ;/ r< ~v LOOKS LIKE WE'GOT NOT SKJOU6M ATHLETES AHD TOO MANY. COACHES-^X SHCULCA HELD OUT-" BUNIOW THE TRACK COACH ^ I AW GOATNOSE THE FOOTBALL i COACH WJLL WIND UP WITH -^ NOTMIN' BUT ATU6-tf-WAR 7J *^rr TEAM—.^2=:-— ~±£rn THE CfiiUV kID JS 6ETTIM6 A 60OD WORXOUT OUST STANDiN' THERE- THEV'LL PJUL HIS ARMS OUH ¥ IF I THOUGHT V THAT KID COULD J, ADO TWO AMD TWO 2t> 6RA8 HIM MY- i SELF FOR THE MATH OXIRSE- n \<» o/// I «r —^-/ <« ^. t? !^. •^&^ io-n WATCHWG THE PREP- SCWOOL COACHES TRV1M6 70 avw up TUE AVAILABLE TALErTT- THAtff, **n ... 'f.«X. POTOMAC FEVER V/ASHI.NGTON — The second Kennedy-Nixon debate was a draw. Nixon routed his five O'clock shadow and Kennedy outpointed AJf LanrJon and Herbert Hoover. # * * Kennedy's theme for the country: Co-Go-Go. Nixon's theme: Go-Go—slow. * * * The Nixon-Kennedy debates aren't causing many switches. Indeed, in most cities there arc no other channels to switch lo. * it a The K-N debates arc such a hit, it's planned to have Ike debate Harry Truman on the subject: "Resolved, (hat we give a rising vote of thanks to (Jib guy who refused (.0 think up this kind of thing in our day." * * f The N'-K debates prove that either man could stand up to Khrushchev—and talk his way around him. * * * Little Known Geography: Canada is immediately north of the United Stales which is known as the world's richest country because it owes itself S270 billion. * «• * Campaign outlook; The rich gel richer and the poor get Nixon. — FLETCHER KNEBEL. „ .—.. ... ^ it , vc ,, lluc u t, o[ so j couinn t conversion of these balances into even go to sleep unless 1 first had • Tho bulldinjr on 1st \E pt Hoiis- fon Streel, formerly lh c Red Star Company's headquarters, was !? convened inio a warehouse o.v Sears. Roebuck «.- Company. Sherry Kusscll, four months old. was pictured with four generations of niK'psinro i,cr mother that this nation win not '" lh « ! ™ ° f ,. t , iiGicUlUVlt;, ^"Ll^r nda!ly 3nd flS -I ^« ** *ctor heard of my cally responsible. 2. Fear that if pressures build up we might decide to devalue the dollar, and in anticipation of that put a stop to all gold exports. 3. Higher interest rates abroad than can be obtained in this nation. The current outflow of gold is almost solely the result of this third factor. In most foreign nations today interest rates for the same type of investment are higher than in the United States. This is exerting a powerful incentive for the movement of funds to these markets. Fortunately there is no evidence of a loss of confidence in the dollar as such, and no serious student can believe that we are about to devalue our currency. Our ^Vd- cral Reserve authorities, too, are not worried because we still have such a large surplus in relation to our reserve requirements that there is no danger we shall be subjected to a major deflationary force from the gold loss. As of the moment, therefore, we are not faced with a gold problem and there is no basis for assuming that \vc shall be within the near future, i... (AND THE DINNER HORN) THE NORTH TEXAS PUBLISHING COMPANY PAniq Published Dally Except Saturday 1 Entered as Second Class Mai] Matter ftt the Postnfrin. .f P,,,I. r~~, under Act of Congress March. 5379. osioiuce »t Parl», Texas, W. W Bassano Publisher BiJj Thompson, Managing Editor fillfs Director of Adv. L. Cox . Circulation Mgr. SL'nsCBlPTION RATES—TEXAS j\.\r> OKLAHOMA By Mall—One Month $ 1.30 Delivered by Carrier ByMan-Tnree Month,.... 3.50 '" ^Carrier Out^/ W " k By Mill—Six Monthi 6.50 Jr.'M' By Mail—One Year $11.50 - Sunda.vs-I5c Motor Route—One Month $1.30 OUTSIDE TK.VAS AND OKI V1IOM \" By Mail-One Month »1.30 Hy Mall-Sly M«mi By Mall-Three Months 3.14 By M a fl_o nc ySUr' T, ne ? arls News (3 nol responsible for the return n* uni0ii ? ltcd manuscripts or phol5 B r/iphs. The PnrU Ne\vi ls " 0| r£! fP ons l bl<! 'or copy errors, lynoRrnnhlcfl cViors °f »«y. on 'nl«>tl°nil «rors IhaX m »y occur In art vert" ?ns 1%".*™ A),".^ 1 ,,"] " CXt J MUt nftcr «« '« brought in heir * n ^ ntlon - A!J » dver «sln« orders «ro nccepted on this hasts MEMBER OF THK ASSOKtATKI) PHESS TEVA1 DAIIY . ASSOCIATION. SOUTHERN .VEtt'SlMPuft PIJIJIISHERS ASSOCIATION, TEXAS QUALITY NEWSl'AI'EKS AN» AUDIT BURFAU OK CIRCULATION. »UIMI Duni. 4 iu The Associated Press lit entitled exclusively lo use (or renubllcatlon nf Ml local newt printed In thi. paper a» well a. all AP nm^s " THE PARIS NEWS, TUISDAY, OCT. 11, 1960 I I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free