Kannapolis Daily Independent (Newspaper) - April 9, 1954, Kannapolis, North Carolina
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Established by J. L. Moore April I. 1927-Daily ainee February 20. 19.19
National Ad e rising Representative Shannon and Associate*, Inc, 28 west 44th Street. New york. 1$. N Y Mem be- of United P e*» ice* national New* Service. Audit Bureau of Circulation. ANTA and SNTA.
THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1954
BIRLE THOUGHT: Aced saints ore like a benediction In the ham*, on the street in the sanctuary
The* shall bring forth fruit In old age—r*a!m 92,14.
A ii I i-.l mr l ien ii i sin
An American and his wife driving down a rural Japanese road last week passed a bus and every Japanese passenger who was near a window spat down at the ll. S, car as it drove by.
This was Japanese Anti Americanism
It was notable because it was one of the extremely rare instances of a face-to-face unfriendliness.
In Japan, Anti Americanism has been largely an impersonal. mass issue which the common Japanese citizen never thought too much about.
The constant awareness of the World War Two defeat. and the distaste for the aggressive democratic system which was foisted on them was played upon by interested political figures.
Then, on March F, America exploded an awesome weapon which dimmed the horror of the atom
bomb and blasted the issue of pro-or Anti-Americanism into the consciousness of every Japanese Two weeks later. 23 burned fishermen returned to port and set the nation into a near-panic.
Japan had become tho only nation in the world whose citizens had suffered physical harm through two atom bombs and one hvdrogen device And all three explosions were set off by the United States
No wonder, then, that American diplomats in Japan wrung their hands and privately declared that Japan* U. S relations had plunged to a new low Leftists needled tne Anti-Americanism The Communist newspaper “Red Flag” ran a lurid series of stories on the horrors of atomic warfare.
The Diet (Parliament! suddenly united in a stirring plea that the United Nations institute measures for the control of atomic energy.
The press also was unanimous in calling for an end to American experiments in the Pacific.
It focused the attention of diplomats on the tight rope delicacy of IL S. relations with Japan.
The explosion and exposure of the fishermen to the hydrogen device capped a continuing series of minor irritations and frictions which, by themselves, could have easily been .smoothed over.
Last December, for instance, the nation was shocked bv two separate incidents in the space of a week which involved American servicemen throwing two Japanese men into a downtown Tokyo canal.
One of them, a procurer, was drowned None of the servicemen was apprehended nor punished and Japanese muttered wry comments about the well-publicized instructions to American servicemen that they he individual “Ambassadors of Goodwill ” Anti-Americanism is the “smart" attitude for young people to take in Japan — just as an extremely leftist viewpoint was once considered smart for young intellectuals in the U. S.
That is why the IL S finds herself associated in internal Japanese affairs with the rightist-extremists in Japanese politics —- because they like Communism less than they like the United States.
IhI<‘i*h»I I ii rest
It has long been a Communist hope that the capitalist nations, most particularly the United States, would he* ravaged from within by economic upheavals and the resulting social unrest
Now evidence is appearing that the shoe may he on the other foot — and that the Soviet Union and her satellites are facing very serious internal problems of an economic and social nature
In a speech made in mid-March, Director Harold F Stassen of the Foreign Operations Administration said: There are increasing reports indicating real economic trouble inside the Iron Uurtain , . . They have taken millions of their people and placed them at substandard conditions under veritable slave labor . . . They have pulled down these groups while they make a tremendous effort to make some improvement in living conditions of a minority , . . That very process is starting to show very real strains and craclks and stresses " Now LL S News St World Report has featured an article. based on reports trom Bonn, London and Washington, which sums up the available evidence The article hears the unequivocal title. ‘‘Depression Hits t ommums! Empire It observes. “People throughout the Communist empire are ill-nourished, ill-clad, ill-housed. In the satellites, they are obviously restless Prosperity IS not to be found anywhere within the Communist realm ”
This. in the magazines view, is largely the consequence of a breakdown in planning. Communism has gone ail-out to develop heavy industry, and has neglected consumer industry And the upshot, says U S News, is “ruined fields short crops, shortages of food, clothing and housing; famine and general misery. Workers, underfed and without promise of reward, have little incentive to produce ”
Some figures tell a revealing story in themselves. Since 1916, before the revolution. Russia’s human population ha*- increased 40 per cent — hut her livestock population, which is an excellent barometer of the food situation, has actuailv declined by three per cent. Since 1937. Russian industrial production has more than doubled, a considerable achievement Rut the con* sumer's share has gone down and down — where it amounted to 42 per cent of the total in 1937, it was hut 28 per cent last year,
If the IL S. News survey is correct, the economic blight is intense everywhere — in Poland, Hungary, Rumania, and in ( zee hoslovakia which, prior to communization. was self-sufficient in food and also wa* a highly-advanced and prosperous industrial power. Czech coal production, a vital element, has gone to pot, primarily' because of the poor food and housing allowed the miners. Strong efforts have* been made to bring production up. hut it seems to he a case whore even Communist methods can t get blood out of a turnip In China, there are famine conditions Famine is nothing new to that vast land, hut the Reds had promised to prevent it.
It is significant that top Russian officials, trom Malenkov down, in speeches made for internal consumption, are promising all kinds of improvements in the living standards of the masses. Soon, thew say. their will hp more food, more and hotter goods of all kinds, more medical services, and so on They are appealing to the people s loyalty and patriotism. This. in itself, certainly shows that there are grave troubles back of the Curtain.
Fulton Le* it. inCOP Renews Hope For Senate Seat
W ARMINGTON- Retirement of veteran Senator Edwin C. Johnson ha* given the Republican Party seemingly Justified hope* of picking up a *enatonal seat in Colorado this fall and the guessing is that its occupant will he th# pte.sent governor, Dan Thornton.
Thornton. a peixonal friend of Presided Eisenhower and hi* host on several fishing excursions, has said he doe* not want to run fot public office this Near hut the pressup alieadv is being turned on for him to seek the seat occupied bv Johnson for the last 1$ jests.
This pressure from Republicans.
which undoubtedly has Included or will include prompting from Mr. Eisenhower himself combined with the lute of the prestige that goes with membeiship in the Senate, is expected to prove too strong to allow Thornton to refite from the political arena.
No observer would have given the GGP even a hate chance of picking up the Colorado Senate .seat if Johnson had decided to run Jot re election A 70-\eat-old lifelong Democrat who voted the dictates of his own conscience even though they mTht run counter to hts party, John-on ed two terms as governor be foie moving to the Senate for three terms and is as close lo unbeatable as anyone who has come down the Colorado political pike in some lime.
Kilt with Inhnson eliminating
himself the picture takes on a different hue The prospect is that the Democt atm nominee for his seat
will he for mer Representative John Carroll a confirmed Fair Dealer and prime favorite of the Demo-cretic Party'* CIG \D\ wme Two other Democratic possibilities hetng mentioned ate past members of former President Truman's Cabinet Secretary of th# Intenoi Oscar Chapman and Secretary of Agriculture Charles A. Hi annot)
But Chapman ha* spent little time in his home state in recent years and now Ii practicing law in Washington, and It la believed unlikely that he would make any effort to get the nomination.
lit.unum expressed hi* regret
that Johnson has decided to refile, but beyond that has refused to commit himself The best guess appears to be that if Rrannan does run for office, If will be tot the governorship Ile, too has not spent much time in Colorado in recent years, but he has heen there mote than Chapman and probably would not start with as much of a handicap on this score a* ( hap-man
Colorado Republicans, however, seem unite optimistic alroot their chances not only of picking up the Senate seat. with Thornton as their cholee, but of retaining the covet not ship too, probably with lieutenant Governor Gordon Mlntt moving into the executive mansion.
The? sa? charles A. Haskell,
Denver attorney who became Republican state chairman lust a few weeks ago. re doing such an excellent lob of reviving the state * GGP mat hinei v that they believe it will be able to swing virtually the en-tiie Republican ticket
lite Colorado pirttue has been att a nee for the past 14 veals, with Johnson md GDP Senator Eugene I) Minikin each winning as regularly as clockwork iii alternate Senate elections Carroll, the Fair Dealer ran against Milliktn in I DSG and was bf Hen 210.000 to 210,000 Rut two veata earlier in 1949 Johnson, the Democrat won bv the neat tune of 340 OOO to IAS OOO In 1952. Mr Elsenhower earned the state. WO,(Hid to 245 (HH)
Ifs agteed genet alb that the rea-on Johnson won sn regularly was hts penchant for acting in arent dance with hi* conservative inclinations With the Democrats apparently prepared to offer a strict Fair Dealer to succeed him, the Republican* should have a good chance.
Tell Me, Mr. Sphinx—
Farts Of State:Three Minutes A Day
Af cording to a fable as an
astronomer was wandering one night on the outskirts of the city. and gazing at the stars he fell
in*o a well For long hours he called and shouted for help
Finally, one of the villagers
came to -ce what was the matter He peeled into the well and saw the haples* astronomer struggling to get out.
"How did von ever manage to get in thete '” he asked The astronomer explained The villager
burst into uproarious laughter.
' My good man.“'he said While you aie trying to pix into the mystery of the heavens von overlook the common objects that are under your feet'"
Those who atp blessed by God with talent, both spiritual and intellectual. often deprive themselves and everyone ebe of much happiness by failing to apply the truth* entrusted to them for the problems of the day.
The one big aim of the Christopher movement js lo encourage the millions in.. low station and high to come to grips with perils that confront all humanity in these perilous times There is something that you. personally and individually tan dp here and now to change in# world for the better.. God will bless your ever try.
We Nth rook Pricier:
Delano Familylins Adventurous
Hut Richly Endowed J Filii Greed
NEW VORK — Alv impious intrusions into the affairs of the Roosevelt and Delano families have convinced me that, though both breeds were richly endowed with greed and apathetic toward morals, the Delanos vveie far more adventurous lf seem that they were Portuguese from way back. come to Cape Cod and vicinity with vat ions flotsam from the old world The Roosevelts ate said to Itave heen Hollandaise but there is no ti at e of the family in the village chosen to be the scene of origin There is some lote of Fairfield Delano* in the old whaling museum in Vex* Redford and I ounce bought a little june box in an antiqueshop with a slip of paper pasted inside which bote in faded writing vague Intimations that some member of the kinnerv had carved it to contain Iv* hard money Fearful of a hex for my profanation of a sacred souvenir. I gave it to a A ankee friend who runs a heterodox paper as well as af ease on one side of any question as the other He said he would ever treasure same and placed if on the mantel bv the autographed portrait of Herbert Hoover.
A Roosevelt would trim or blackmail a chump as gaily as Delano would scuttle a ship but the difference between these gentle arts and piracy, opium-running and blackbirding was the very difference that I have observed The Roos*>v cps drank, embezzled and not only kissed hut boasted, whereas the Delanos, even down to the
recent era of their non-union company town* in the Pennsylvania roal-belf, were given to more robust affronts.
A Delano named Daniel VV , Jr., who got out a boastful book a few year* ago make* murh of the career of CajUain Amasa Delano, the first of the tribe, sav* he, ever to land in South America. Eater, little Sara, a child who was to bear the man who fully redeemed our early incivility to Georgp III, went twice around the horn wUh her father. Captain Warren Delano, on a Yankee clipper which carried a cow and chickens on the long voyage and hauled Turkish opium m o Canton to buy silk and iea for the homeward run Utile Sat.* seem* to have out nu rn bet cd thai James Roosevelt whom she married late in his rather tasteless life. It is a historical shame that she confined her writing to an insipid tribute to her son. for she was haughty, ill-mannered and never negative.
She might have told a bold story o* a big life in times when the family had the candor to hold themselves better than the rabble Amasa Delano. Warren and Sara had no time for the common peers!#, hut the mother of fhp Hyde Patk Hant forehore to embarrass hi* politic a1 jins# and expressed herself only in that sniffing contempt for the lower orders which «bc learned among the English ^ ntry.
Hamel VV. Delano lr., tells us
that Vmasa Delano bound out
Fflilorifil llrtcnrrli Report:
Disarmament Meets liy Request
Bv KH ll ARD SPONG
VV ASHING IGN Ii C.
The 12 nation I nned Nation* Disarmament Commission meet* today at the request of the Western Rig Th!pp powers. The United States. Great Britain, and France on Apt I requested an “early meeting'* on atomic energy control and world disarmament
The new efforts of the Western Rig Three tow ai d a I N, agreement on control of atomic energy and world disarmament technically stem from a I . N General Assembly resolution of Nov em her 195.3 Approved by the Political and Security Committee on Nov IR and confr rived by the Assembly on Nov 29 'hfith time* by votes of VI to 0, with five Soviet bloc nation s abstaining the resolution called upon the I* N. Disarmament Commission to
Study the desirable? of establishing a subcommittee consisting of representatives of the powers principally involved which should seek an acceptable solution . and report such a solution to the Security Council nm later than Sept. I. 1954
Dev elopmeni * since last November will profoundly influence the negotiations now to be undei taken at United Nations headquarters. Some of these a’e
1 President Eiscnhowet's speech to the General Assembly of Dec 9 proposing thai “'be governments principally involved" through “private or diplomatic !alks'' work toward peaceful pooling of ato rn I c materials At the same time. the Ptesiden* said thai the United State* was "instantly prepared to meet privately with such other countries as mav he principally involved to .seek an acceptable solution to the atomic armaments race which overshadow* not only the peace but the vetv life of the world "
2 The Russian note of Dec 21
expiring ' leadiness to discuss
the Eisenhower proposal " Perhaps the most important portion of this note was the Russian proposal of a sort of "Genev a protocol" treatment of atomic and hyd r o g e n
u ca pons;
The state* taking part in the
(proposedi agreement, guided bv their wish to reducing international tension, undertake .solemn and unconditional pledges not to u*e atomic, hydrogen or other weapons of mas* extermination.
The new Russian position is not thai manufacture of atomic and hydrogen weapons must cease immediately , only that their use he outlawed bv convention
.1 Private Soviet - Amene a n conv elations on the Eisenhower plan were opened in Washington on Jan ll. were continued at the Rig Four conference at Berlin, and have since been resumed
I The communique winding up the Rerlin conference on Feh 19 announced that the Rig Four governments
Convinced that the solution of international controversies necessary for the establishment of a lasting peace would he considerably aided bv an agrement on disarmament or at least on a substantial reduction of armaments will subsequen^ |v hold an exchange of views to promote a successful solution of this problem as provided for in 'The Assembly resolution of last November
5 World-wide repercussion* followed report* of the U. S hydrogen homh test of Mar. I and the disclosure* of Atomic Foe r g v Commission Chairman Strauss at the President's pres* conference on Mar 31, plus the information in the film, ' Operation Ivy." released on the same date.
The Soviet diplomats seem hound to press their "Geneva protocol" plan for mas* weapons in the I V lf the C S representatives flatly meet the Russian proposal the result could he a net propaganda gain for Son let Russia.
Birth Rates Loner Than Stale Average
from Quincy to China "at the beginning of the 19th century." picked up the Spanish slave-ship. Prue-ha. w hose cargo had revolted and killed most of the crew, and delivered ship and slaves to the authorities in Talcahuano Chile We ate not told what befell the Negroes hut Chile was not fastidious about slavery at the time so we mav Ive pardoned a pessimistic surmise. There wa*. Daniel Delano. Jr., reports, "Deice fighting between ( api»«ln Amasa Delano and his crew’ and the desperate Africans, comprising, he adds. "A colorful and heroic episode that added further lustre to the chronicles of remarkable navigator."
A few* yeas later a cousin. Captain Paul Delano, took citizenship in Chile and became commander of her fleet.
The American Captain Delano
v,ho wa,* hanged for piracy with six of hi* crew at Malta, a* re-la'ed in "salt water or Ned Da rev s life at sea." published, I would think, about HU years ago. is not a* well identified as a historian would like The author was William H G Kingston Captain Delano * mi.sbehavoir seem* t o have occurred early in the 19th century hut the book from the extinct pies* of Relfoid. Clarke and Company. New Yntk and Chicago, hears no year and the story, itself. is an ambiguous mixtute of obvious truth and lavish adornment In brief, this Captain Delano. a Mack sheep, no doubt, highjacked a number of innocent merchantmen hut finally was paid the wages of sin in a grisly scene in Qurantaine Harbor, Alalia, under British Justice. A* captain of the brig. William. which had lain neighbor to the brig. Helen, in the basin at Liverpool, he had noticed that the Helen was shipping luxurious merchandise. And when thev were well down in the Mediter-Tanean he had boarded her to slay and plunder.
However, as the author *avs,
"they knew not of the eye above which watched them " And sn a British man o'war came over the horizon, hoarded the Helen sinking fiom augur-holes in her bottom bored by Delano's carpenter, saved some survivors and overhauled the William, too.
In court. Delano wa* a cynical fellow Rut on being doomed, he I* said to have cried "niery! mercy! mercy. Oh spare my life, I am unfit to die* Send me to toil land hut oh. take not away that which you cannot restore"*
Charles Adams, the first mate. was more stately He said “oh that my fate should be a warning to others and I should feel more content to die.”
Having heen duly hanged from the vard-arm* of the William. two of ’he scoundrel* were buried but Captain Delano and the rest were sewn in tarred sacks and dangled for months in chaine from a lofty gibbet a* “an awful warning to others "
‘Bug** linerDue II ant Amt Another
THE TRUTH WHX OUCH!
We herewith warn the innocent bystanders not to take Sena t o r McCarthy's lie test It will detect lanolin on a sheep dog s taste buds.
When Ray Schindler was on the Sir Harry Orchard ca-e he stopped off at our shack with the Chicago guy who invented the gimmick It works on combustion out there.
The professor hooked it on twenty-one nu* of twenty-two guests. And all were a* guilts’ a* a bartender with a net mustache.
Bt FFI IX A. ORISETTE
Independent's Raleigh Bureau
More babies were born in North Carolina in 1953 than during any previous year in history, a total of 114,729. according to the latest prvoinional report of the National Office of Vi a1 Statistics, hut despite this record total, the state declined in the birth rate and in Its rank among the 49 states of the Union. Total births during 1953 wa* equivalent to 27 1 birth* per 1,000 population, a rank of fifteenth among the states,
The total number of births in 1153 was OH per rent higher than
in 1952 when the total was 113.993.
but that total was a rate of 27 3 per 1.000 population, and at that time that rate wa* thirteenth a-mong the states a* compared with fifteenth for 1953, The North Carolina rate of 27.1 per 1.000 is considerably- higher than the rate for
the United, State*, which w as 24 9 per thousand The United States rate remained unchanged during 1952 and 1953.
Extreme variation* in birth rate*
prevailed in the IOO counties of the state, ranging a1! the way from 19 5 per thousand in Ashe, which wa* lowest, to 42 5 per thousand in Cumberland Roth Cabarrus and Rowan had total birth rates during 1953 which were considerably lower than the state-wide average. Cabarrus had a total of I 597 birth*. which was a rate of 24 4 per thousand and a rank of sixty-eighth. Both counties had substantial gain* in 1353 over 1952 Cabarrus had I 533 births in 1952 for a rate of T3 7 per thousand, and Rowan had 1.994 for a rate of 22 I per thousand
The District of Columbia had the highest birth rate of any geographic area in the United States hv a wide margin, 37 I per thousand of population, and there were three other states with a birth rate of 30 or higher, Mississippi. New Mexico and Utah New Jersey had the lovypst birth rate of any state, 20 9 per thousand.
To the nnn-*tati*tteal-minded layman. the difference between North Carolina's rate of 27 I and the United Sta'es rate of 24 9 ran hest
Dr* Herbert Spaugli:
he illustrated bv the totals which those ratios produce North Caroga * total of 114.729 births during 1953 was the seventh largest total of an\ s»ate. whereas the state * rank among the United StatP* in total population i« tenth. The only state* having more total birth* than North Carolina in 1953 were New York. Pennsylvania Ohio, Michigan. Illinois. Califofma, and Tpxa* Massachusetts and New Jersey have larger total population* than North Carolina, and vet they had fewer births in 1953 than North Carolina.
North Carolina * total birth* in
1953 were greater than the total*
in Chicago and Baltimore combined. and they were larger than the whole of New England, exrlu*ing Massachusetts.
The wide variety of birth rate* among North Carolina’s IOO counties is interesting There is a difference of more than 250 per cent between the lowest rate of 19 5 ppr thousand in Ashe and the highest late of 42 5 in Cumberland. The birth rate among non-whites I s considerably higher than among w bite more than a third higher. This means that the total birth rate in those counties having large non-white population* is influenced accordingly.
A* would he experted, Mecklenburg had the largest total number of birth.* in 1953. 5.945 This is a rate of 29 7 per thousand which I* aUo higher than thp late Buncombe Durham, Forsyth, Guilford and Wake.
An ev’cnt of the effect of the high birth late among non-whites is illustrated by the fact that during 1952 the number of nnn-white births wa^ greater than white hirth* in 25 counties, whereas only IO of those countips had larger total non-wljife populations. Slated another way. there ar IO counties in the Sta'e with large total non-white populations than white populations but there were 25 counties which had more non-white birth* than white hirths Figure* % this paragraph refer to 1952 h e r a u * e racial breakdowns by county for 1953 are not yet available i
Foss Blessings On
liter I sin"
Almighty God planned life so that we are to lisp those resource* whirh He has placed at disposal and then pass them on to others.
The truth of this was brought home to me one day as I wa* driving through Winchester, Virginia Adjoining the highway was an old grist mill powered by a water wheel. It attracted my attention so I stopped for a little tour of inspection I found trtat it was no longer operated a* a mill, bul had been converted to a storage warehouse for apples.
As I was making mr tour of
inspection I asked the manager if the old water wheel wa* still in use He replied that it is being used to operate the refrigeration system for the warehouse, affording low-cost power. He said. “We use the water for power, and then pass it on to others for use."
He then added that the stream which furnished water to operate the hugp wheel likewise supplied a nearby swimming pool which was quite popular with the people of VA inchester. That same water will be used by many other* before It teaches the ocean,
If we could all learn that simple principle of using the blessings which God has given us and then passing them on to other*.
• So man? of us find our Christian
faith weak. because we don't share it with others. The Good Rook reminds us that, "The joy of the l.ord is your strength . . Thev that wait upon the Lord shall renew th. ir .strength."
All the resource* of God are our* for the asking and putting ourselves in condition for the receiving.
The terms set forth God for receiving His power are a surrendered life — a life through which the power of God can flow to others.
which tint power ran pas* Like the water wheel at the old VVin-chester mill, power Is produced only a* the wafer passe* through and over it into the stream beyond.
Too many of us have our Itf# channels blocked with un and selfishness. The power can’t pas* through, and rn we are powerless,
The American people need restoration of soul more than they need anything else. You need it. I need it Boundless power is yours for the taking if you will meet the condition* of a iife yielded completely to God Too mam want to jeave Christ on the Cross and put self on the throne The answer is -elf on the cross and Christ on the throne.
NATIONAL REPCBLICAV CHAIRMAN I I ON ARD VA HALL.
* The Eisenhower administration
regards a healthy economy as the basic issue of 1954 We can not — will not — settle for less"
SEN CLINTON P. ANDERSON.
New Alextco Democrat and member of the Senate-House atomic commute
"I do not think it necessary to consult Retain now before we u«e the hydrogen or atomic bomb."
SHIMMY DANCER SHE R FE NORTH on beme a national glamor girl
"I still feel much more like* nonentity.*
DAN BENNETT: 'One trouble
with the economic system today i* that everyone is willing to do an honest day s labor, hut they want a week s pay for it."
Me need to learn that we are HIRMAN KOELLIKER: "On#
not reservoir* for storing the bless- man working with you is worth ings of God, hut channels through a duzen working for vnu."
(loiH'rriiin" Tho Inner \ iew