|Paper||Millard County Chronicle|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Millard County Chronicle|
(Ml OVER "Continued from Preceeding page" the nomination in 1958, Lee is a better bet for the U. S. Senate than Watkins is. As for George D. Clyde, the burden bur-den is on him now to prove himself him-self worthy of his office. Obviously, he was NOT the first choice of some 60 of Utah voters. He is a man of some ability, of course. Some critics say he wants personal power. His purposes and objectives will become clear as time goes on. A certain stigma attaches to the way he was nominated. Is he a man of principle, capable of living that down and proving himself fair and capable governor of all of the people, or is he a slick, power- grabbing politician? We shall see' what we shall see. Among other repercussions of Lee's independent candidacy, and the strong showing he made as a vote-getter, are several moves to make changes in Ut.-.h election laws. Various advocates of change range all the way from "organization" "organiza-tion" politicians, who would like to see changes designed to strengthen the political machines, to independents indepen-dents who would like to weaken the hold the machines now have. , Certainly, from the standpoint of "democracy", political independ-i ence of party labels is a good thing, and should be encouraged,! 7 STRICTLY BUSINESS by McFeatfer 3 a a o , eeived as in a fog. This is not to say that Ci'oi-m would automatically put an e. d to s sialism. It is only to say hr.t ar. end to socialism can never .. achieved without fiscal reform. It is improbable that Adlai Stev-nson Stev-nson v.ill run again. Two defeats ' enough tor any man. And the Constitution now forbids any third '.erm tor t 0 presidency. So Eisenhower Eisen-hower lr.ay not run again either.. That rrlvos us, at the moment, the M'O:; :cc' of a Democratic Congress vjrl.jp .t u.:Ut a lame-duck Presi-ienf Presi-ienf the coming term. It could be nteresting to watch. , r! loi.r years from now, both allies will almost surely put up ie-.v men: the exception being that .Nixon may logically be expected to move up from second to first place nominee for the Republicans in 1960. Counter-Revolution "It was triplet! wanta buy a cigar?" even to the rjoint of eliminating JiS Government, Big Debt, and the balloting procedure for voting j sialism can never be reversed a straight ticket. From the stand-! aUl1 we revise e nation's money use of "debt" as our medium epchange. This for reasons economic law which, though Tragedy deepens in Hungary. Only two weeks ago, libertarians throughout tj-C world weie elated by the &p:rent success of the Hungarian f ight for freedom. Now, it appears, the Soviet Russian regime yj i.-M -dor and oppression .5us re-est. '.j'.is-hed iiseif. If there .s any thin;; constructive, hjvee: jjight, to be set'.i in the situation it is 1 , a t t..e Soviet has revealed Izvli a aead'y oppressor once more, j ,n a wny th;it een American egg- of : heads can hardly fail to see al- otllhougii Soviet ppologists in Ameri-im- ea are almost sure to take up the point of party workers and job- svstem so s to do away with the ' mutable, are as yet only dimly per- pro-Russian bleat again in one way holders, such independence seems an evil thing, to be eliminated as far as possible by law. But from almost any viewpoint, Utah's nominating nom-inating system discredited itself in the open primary of 1956, and it should be changed so as to make sure that any party or independent inde-pendent group could select its own nominees to place before the voters in the general elections. But back to the national scene. To the extent that there was any discernable trend indicated in the election, it was one away from conservatism. And it is on that fact that I based my statemens that the Republicans didn't win anything. The trend continues to ward Big Government, Big Debt, and socialism. The national Repub lican party, which should have been the force to reverse this trend, has simply taken it over and has tried to displace the Democratic party as its sponsor. In this, the Republicans have goofed. They have not only failed to uphold the principles they were supposed to have stood for, but they have failed fail-ed to displace " the Democratic party as the sponsor of Big Government, Govern-ment, Big Debt, and socialism. Republican voters, including a good many who should have sense enough to know better, lave shown an inclination to accept n victory of the Republican label as a victory for their principles. In Nthts, they have been showing a political blindness comparable to that of the southern Democrats who, election after election, voted the Democratic ticket after their party had abandoned the principles princi-ples they thought they were voting for. The real victors in this election were the socialists. Socialism goes creeping on. The defeat of Lee, an outstanding Libertarian, was symbolic, sym-bolic, and tragic, the more so because be-cause too many American conservatives conser-vatives failed to see it for what it was. But even so. the trend toward 1 or another. It is an emotional, not fiscal a rational, reflex with them. The U. S. News & World Report, f si1- Nov. 9, gave a report of the Hungarian revolt which then appeared ap-peared successful. "Coinage and choking hatred against the Communists these are the things you sense as soon as you cross the border into Hungary", Hun-gary", runs the report. "At the height of the fighting, young Hungarians Hun-garians tore with their bare hands against Soviet tanks". A mother in Budapest cried, "Only babies, just babies, fighting tanks". The report went on to say that she was talking about incidents like these: A 13 year old boy stood at a street barricade, a rifle almost as big as he resting in the crook of his arm. He was asked, Where did you get the gun, son?" "It was given to me". "Where did vou learn to use it?" "I learned from the Communists The party trained all us kids". Like others, he turned his knowledge know-ledge against the Rods the first chance he got. Another incident: "In the shade of three burned-out Soviet tanks lay the body of a young girl. She and other youngsters young-sters had attacked the tanks and disabled them by hurling bottles of flaming gasoline-- Molotov cock tails at the hulls. The Russians shot her. Someone spread a Hungarian Hun-garian flag over her body and pinned a note to it saying 'Here died a Hungarian girl 14 years old, but not in vain'". I Ah, It should not have been In vain. But we know now the Russians Russ-ians later entered Hungary In force, and the fight for freedom seems lost, this time, at least. As disgusting as anything, is the Russian propaganda about !t. To hear them tell it, the Soviet was busy "liberating" the Hungarian people from a "counter-revolution" inspired by "bourgeois capitalist swi'io", or words like that. Whenever you read or hear words like that, don't ever forget that to the Soviet, anyone who loves freedom free-dom is a "bourgeois capitalist MILLARD COUNTY CHHOH1C1S Delta, Utah. Thurs. Not. 15. 19S6. swine", or maybe a "fascist hat monger". But it is hard to regard a dead 14 year old girl, covered with a Hungarian flag, as a bourgeois capitalist swine. And it is bitter to know that such as she died In vain. By the way, good reader, remember remem-ber that you are probably a bourgeois bour-geois capitalist swine yourself. Or at least a fascist enemy of the people. if fe " U m a n m 86 Proof "ft I io A f,-.--V THE LwjUA vNUOTilJiyiU Of KENTUCKY BOURBON SINCE TO IN .wascr saas i' 10m 0 54 WAUSFIll AND FKAZtER DISTILLERY COMPANY, BAROSTOWM. KLMTUCIl It's grand salad dressing and q spread! Mode by KRAFT from the one ond only MIRACLE WHIP ond special pickle relishes fiandwlohfipmad Fci-.ii Csst ESilitGS Gc!don Spike Shov The GoIIen Sp.ke National Iire-tock Iire-tock Show will lw highlighted on the KSL Kadio "This Business of Farming Program," Xoember 16 through Noven,tr 21 at 12:15 p.m. From this show Farm Director Von Orrr.e will discuss the topiea of better bef. dairy farming, and progery testing. The N'ovemir 15 broadcast sub-jtH-t is marketing Itah potatoes, and cn S'oveni!er 22 the messasrt will inclule information from the Regional J orwtry Office in Ogden concerninij tratnvnt which prevents pre-vents fer.ee p.)5ts from rotting in the rroun'i. "This Eu?inr cf Farmirg i ired by the Kcr.rpcott Copper Corporation esch weekday at 12:15 p.m. &3 a pulL.c somce. in appliances : . . . JI!jD : ?? ! '' i i- ti v4 v7iv;;t r : 1x1,11 nj!t J no substitute can do what copper does! Copper carries the electricity that powers electrical appliances better than any other commercial metal. Copper, too, conducts heat faster than any other commercial metal. No other non-precious metal lends itself so readily to such a variety of manufacturing operations . . . drawing, forming, shaping or stamping. There is no substitute for the qualit ies of copper or its alloys in electrical appliances or in thousands of other products for modern living. Copper in the appliances you choose for your home helps support an industry that directly benefits the state through Kennecott payrolls, supply purchases and tax pp.ym?f ! J :;nft'- 1 Eennecpit Ccjzpar Corporation A Good Neighbor Helping to Build a Better Utah Fabricating Subiidiaries: Chase Brass & Copper Co. Kennecott Wire and Cable Co.