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Document Creation Date: 
December 9, 2016
Document Release Date: 
February 26, 1999
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May 27, 1961
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PDF icon CIA-RDP75-00001R000300470043-7.pdf630.83 KB
? TIAllOrdadifrbr Re,129.a 'die end Television- . P el' ur FOIAb31 as in OH AJ CP*' RGHT ' By Lawrence ',flute ? READERS W Dr. Carl Iliffnis Gitmwo.:;d AriVe.JIYikttaville. Mt, asks if he Can get copies of the Sunday night , lectures of Albert Burke (8:30 P. an., WTTG). He ? adds: "To my in i n d, Burke's lee. lulls are the ' best talks on the air anri I would yd. much like4 have printed copies for -reading." The An 1r is that the talks are being printed, at the cut. However, Mark Yftns, a vice presi- dent o etropolitan Broad- castin ?., is trying to pro- Nide c ties. rco . L. Maury* Jr. of ? 5511 ospect st., ''Chevy Chile fltomcs a complaint that ' titles of Burke's kc ar:e not listed in the Su television high- The reason is that w be been unable to get f;- the matloh in time for Pu WO. ? ,who lives in Con- nd broadcasts in CRY, is trying to e ,time in Wash'- , goo, has promised /that hill ithedule the sub- jects of the programs in time ? for publication. Reeder Maury writes; ','The format of Oils program, although in no War cont. lex," irery deftly Utilizes echnfOues? which can be tiled by no other media. tor;iiiits of a kvi? discussing ari- ot the 'probleme tise United . In his coalmen. ,Eggetle aptioNn OU Some of hit Materiel Is, troversiiii. However, ? all what he has to say Is 1 portant. It is :Illiporfanf the light of the existence of this conn a strong and tridtien leader of the Free World, A LETTER signed , "Zelda Goosebaum" (can there be such g name?) OW. tains this comment: "The late flicks on TV that keep; us awake nights are the game ones that used to lint' us to sleep 20 years ago.".. LOUIS JOHNSON of Washington Akita: "Did you notice Ole honerion a recent 'Have Gee. , 411 Travel'. program. Celine 'Jane was taking a bath: a modem, tiled bathroont I didirt seaT prograh but. from all aunts' b. reliable histo gest boner,' lantity*Jann" taking tvli any sort of a ba in any kind of wa PATRICK D. IIA the Annenberg Communications a versitY ? of Penns teaching this su Hawaii. He send card which 'repo Captain Kangairo goes black until 4 another instanc civilized this '0 adlse really 11.7 elease 2000/09/11: CIA-RD 00300470b43-7 . 44.wp, 4 0 JUOV" NEW YORK MIRROR Approved-For Release 20emelln:. CIA-RDP CPYRGHT ? - ' ? sseSairressuilfirileilintiliCsessiosa?sus?nakeesissasiaisattiegii ? _ ? ?i"). ? ? CO' z "WASHINGION.MERRY-1304011ND relkYlIsalems.....kom??????????????????? ? Red S By DREW MAROC; ? WASIliZtalUr?ikait ? 4sagreement .overlite Soviet submarine .threitelba$ now developed into a disput, Over whisky betliVien Reps. Sam Stratton, New York' , Democrat, and Tom Curtis, Missouri ? RepublIcau. F4C11.-- ? claim's the other owes him ft ".. case of whisky.- ? . It all started when the Navy offered a case of whisky to spy- ' - one sighting a RussWn marine in American wires, tis promptly doubled to anyone who cntad *amt. n?-, - single- ? Soviet submarine ?:hash-'-'*- - that was -free' t:f he the year. around. 25X1A9a ' Stratton ?-produced ? N shipping ? gaider,etating mansik was ice-.I.r.eep, end dem ? umphatrtly " ed ed his -wiiiiia.43uatr Curtin shipping .guide t iceb ? had --to be ? used - during-, :winter montlIt. He claintdik :erred aubmarines narrow latee.''Hutking easy. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? "Curtis Is making a mouidithr ? out of a mole hill," Stratton grumbled privately. He fotind s naval ?officer who had been sta- tioned at *Mermansit World War ant who e= the base was oPerational year long.' . ? But Ctirtis claimed-- he Was from Missouri and insisted that. Ice blockage hampered eubsin- rine ope tions ,out Of ? mansk. JNelLher -Congeesemen., would 'knowledge losinitti ? bet, though both insisted r Ir iiiierest in the whisky was see-% ' ;.)!Idary td. their concern over- I fi ubmai ine- problem. - Intir-Dem Splits ?? II( w deop the split la .tly? Democratic and- ? 'liberal tor,es wog - shown during the i'i.Set Ho usi? conlerence t.Ile bomb., A -Litnes IPSO**. Interedit. *I may As well- tell you noso will Set sign afly report by Is conference that tears the ousing bill to pieces: In that It *ill be my intention- to kagoarttor.,report.", ? "Eithastor, rtelther Is It our in-, do bring out a bill pri- designed to coincide with President's views," counter- we?or* ,rn , .41MM 'We a lotadairi taw this session." argued Batas. 'Is that what yen mint? This , Nil isn't perfec(,-butIre a gold t. ? '141k? ? ? _ ? riooss, by Tug Belt vital:it*, Ine.)4. - I" Democratic Rep. Wright Pat- ? . of .Tesai.."Dowever, I think baapt something he will' agree that it is better rather than hare ail the -- *Ve'have.gint into this out by a rto.7 Our first- Is to. the pro. ). we not the Prod- Douglas. sop by ratIc Sen. Joe 1st Pennalvakia. "Sim* conference began there a disposition not to htir that ePtli best solve e . .., .. . . .. .. - i.wi - , .. . . Approved For Release 2000/09/11: CIA-RDP75-00001R000300470043-7 CPYRGHT Approved For Releas 2000 09/ C -R P75- , ? ' Matter of Ill'aet CPYRGHT Khrusheltev's Longer in the By Stewart Alltop SOraniiidEd IT ta =true- \ive to compare the_ hopes of \he past with thp realities of he present. Last July 4, -when Nikita Khrusbchev urged his "Stalinist" col- eaguee in the Kremlin, ?the lew York Times accurately . lescribed the mood of the 2apital as one of "gleeful 'peculation." The burden of his gleeful speculation vow ? -hat Khrushehev had -"won a mashing victory for his new ook policies of eating ten- sions at home and abroad." This hopeful interpretation of the Soviet purge seemed vasonable enough. The main tire charge against "anti-party group" wee that had "Op. ? posed 'the Leninist policy Of peaceful coexistence .'.- - re- laxingtensions . *and' iy relations."' 'Cirtain- ly?the departure of' he stony- /aced Molotov from the matt . 5f Soviet power seemed els navvy of better time' to come. Yet whathas happened. since? ; ? -:. What has happened Is that soviet foreign policy has been , tougher and more aggresebn ',hen at any time ftewit1P-` inis death. 'Very shorn site: Khrushehev's trim the Soviets, used.' It. c clear that they were no, es, interested in negotiating periosssly on disarmament. Since then, the Soviet* save talked and acted in a -nanner worthy of Molotov at , Its nastiest There have been, :o name only a few examples, he very tough note to the kdenauer government, the even tougher note to Turkey h , e charge that the United States was fomenting war in the Middle East, the threat. ening Gromyko interview, a series of fist,-shaking Pravda editorials, and the deliberate. y menacing tone of the an- nouncement of the Soviet . Lest of a long range ballistic missile. . ? - ---, - The new tough line has not been confined to talk, over. The dispatch of Soviet ? cruisers and submarines to the Mediterranean wise clear. ly meant to underline the tough words. And in receht weeks the number of United States Navy contacts with So- viet submarines in or near American waters has also sharply increased. er use migntest aouot Rhrudicher, Immediate- after his tritsrisph, delib- teLy decided to get tough the West: ? sorts of 'possible rea- are cited to explain this ehev decide& from newly powerful influence Marshal Zhukov to the d to disabuse the West of notion that the Kremlin rge was 6 symptom of So- t weakness. ut IlOgrushehey is now un- btedly the supreme Asap- of Seviet policy, and there- & good pert of the cob: ties surety lies in the char- ref Khrushohev himself. ens who baa had eon- t with Uhrushebev has ta- u* clear Wens- be is a gambler, a Pilling Sind even eager to peat rbim. One, of his most, striking acteristics, moreover, Is a" delighted pride .in technical achievoments of itelenie. .1055. Stories first dis- ed tit* lendrranp Pion ?hmjne at the nen Mr ? show, one of the ropriemn sir mtsehft trained ALTOGETHER, among those who are paid to think' about such things, there is no Ins stand. He ehev Jumping ep with Joy, ing the staid II back. ? pd CONSIDKA HOW the Ireiei'. scene must leek to thieMen.',1?, especially now that entists have given hinVitt ' ICBM, the shiniest indenost,2., murderous of new tOys. He sees, the .W.64 led the 'United Stats,'. 11 disarming. :With bier's %Mind, and' hig trhial'ainviation that the Is doOtned-anywan? gotintion and ? Ibis tevst'.- e to him re U4)=.0144: 1)1ri It must seem tO kiss, TSZU'. a time to west twwatd INA& tad is Wails lisehr,TIn order Wheaten the West's bk4 syllable &We- , /Ws 8110,1114 at ? lit salable pgrttni In Igvensive totielV of the bierss em Sinter whb specula4"In less than Winn oxittat*ingi..11ELT,?. ; ? ,? 25X1A9a Approved For Release 2000/09/11: CIA-RDP75-00001R000300470043-7 4 Approved For Release 2000/09/MR91t-W75-00001 R000 NEW 101931"" ? ? tiVeALD IMPS- Squaring the Soviet Circle . By Marguerite Higgins FO1A,b3a 'The beneficent actions of denounced trial by confession' ? efficiency and slavery in mod- Pater the Great were accosts- and on April 23 a watchdog ern times, is what will happen pl.shed with repelling violence. conunittee was setup to guard in an era when relaxation of Ptblic reform was a struggle of against abuse Of police power. terror (even though modest by despotism with the people, with The Soviet government has our standards)* is combined sluggiahness. He hoped ordered important decentral- with Popular education. For t/wough the threat of hie au- isstion of authority both In though Winona of Russian; thorny to evoke initiative in a agriculture and industry so MIY be misinformed, their g"' sieve society . . ar'd to as to promote efficiency by eminent in the PrOoess sea- ' Pon *deuces. one ed- what is best for their own has had t? at. the mama ? tatradeee into ;toes the %gra- letting local authorities decide ing armed eal Indult:Jai Power ' uoation Wife necessary condi- communities. ? in the essentials of reading, . thin of social Minato*. He de- writing, arithmetic. engineering. In another rather stilted and Wed that the slaw, teinanshig certainly limited step. tile 80. etc. They know how to think. 4 atm, ShOuld act cossodosat net press has been wring of Won't individuals who are dotPotteta aged freedom. eft- discussiOn" and haa invited ?the cream cif the Soviet ip- &Miring of ths,,elsolo?-the .rid- sto ben tearful and nruneed in a liberalised atmoePhere to P g "' wondering &milt the logic of. a system which by the admission of the Communists themselves Was twisted by one man into the Instrument for "an era of tragedy?'' and freely. The isderaction, of a greater need of "freedom of educated and lin" how t? think tellectual crop?inevitably turn cation and slavery: this is the such groups as trade unions to ? ' d '" t kV.Peter the Great and which is still un- solved .. ? "?written at 'the turn o ! the century' by the Soviet historian Klutchevsky. -- BUT will Soviet Russia's pres- ent leadership succeed at last in squaring the circle?in t kiting initiative In a slave so- ciety? It is certainly true that the development of individual 'nails- nye (within Communist rules) has become a prime target of Russia's top leadership. This is certainly not because of AM love of freedom in the Western sense of the world but because the Russians are making, gigan- tic efforts to change their pres- ent society?which amounts to nefficient state capitalism?to efftcient state capitalism. Only 11 taking the waste, bureauc- racy; abject fear, over-centrill- I cation out of the system can the In providing materialist in- their goal of "overtaking and society, the Russian leadership \ RUSIdAtig come anywhere uellx centives for its modern slave surpassing.. the ? united states has already had to make an of America and other leading ur siim leaders know it. enormous bow to human nate capitalist powers. And the p,.. (which, Communists have changed) ? ? (which, it turned out, not even us and adopt methods long ago prevalent in soacalled bourgeois The very practical matter of u..?,,...,,,.., inAhAA...1 4,,ti.,,v. societies. But the COinnYunisis, u?c,;;;;.6.-c-iozrwas"?.an"'"ris: of course, would never admit to portant ?but generally over- In touring the Kharkhov tree- ' over- looked?part el tie Communist tor plant in the Soviet Ukraine, to debate issues in public with the management of Soviet en- terprise. Again on a small scale. So- viet tourists are beim; permit- Jed to travel around Europe with 1,700 schoduled to go abroad on Soviet cruise ships this summer. Turning from the isolation- ism under Stalin. the Soviet government has strewed the need to learn in scientific and other fields from Western achievements and has encour- aged Soviet scientists to speak with increasing franknessto Western visitors. ? ? ? ? Not basically significant? Still the average Russian today is less personally afraid than at any time in the last twenty years, as any informed traveler can report. this. a ? Instead of promoting individ- ual initiaUver wouldn't .in relaxation of tension bring qu'estioning, even eventually de- mand for a change? Like Peter the Great before them, Russia's dictators may in- deed find how difficult it is to ? 'square the circle; to persuade slaves, who must remain &Urea. 'to act consciously and freely," especially now that for the'first time in histOry the slaves have the weapon of, education and thought. And by their conces- sions of the' past few years the Russian leadership has already, given ah initial tribute to the stubborn opposition Of the" masses whose answer to despot- ism has been sluititiellnese and apathy. Peril boa Nikita 8. Khrush- choir's argument against Stalinist for instance, this correspondent terror in his ? famous "secret once asked about a blazing an- speech" on the factory bul- sPeeell" to th? Twentieth letin board. It concerned an Congress. award given an engineer for "We should not forget, inventing way of re-drilling gehrushcher said, "that duel*. a metal part so as to use the the erre* of party. Soviet WAS same piece take. eeddedde leaders' many war"?' His reward: ten per cent of began t*"riehn their /elm tin- hich certainly, showed over-cautious- the factory's nct savings for ' nem, feared all the next fiscal year (fifty thou- 'W was new, feared their own shadows and smut rubies). began to she, less initaltive in "Thet sounds very capitalis- ? their work." ? tic to me." I remarked at ths Urn.. However eager ofIlcial Amen- I _ac can circles way be to insist that -Oh. no. gala the .t?orr director. "that Mimes= tae no Russian has really chonod 9014r is undoubted)." 2?C,I?Pt., t sttuttret oZieTrioolittiCort=nris ? portsmt -. 'within eh.' SOW Union of the ? past few months designed to Prov mote ?whit the Russian historian ?-'deierfthd lout iso u "soda ipitisUre.ft ; Certainly the essentials . of 'dictatorship that made Stalin's terror possible hive not been ? abbilehed turicroni theo-i; rtrei could be put back on. atlltn in a dictatorship there .gilatters, Of degree =henothers. ? are .1t110re t Of View of ? the Russian Russia.' there hate% been some dlstinct that mike life much poicixt5111For Release 2000/09/11 : CIA-RDP/5-00001R000 -Tor instance: ? The widely hated MHO law But the sad reminder is that In two huneVed years of trying to square Cie. circle, Russia's despots have always in down chosen to revert to a slave society with all its ineffi- ciency than to read to freedom with Its threat to %their poger: And there will have to be many more concessions. may more , Adaptations to historic demands of human nature, before the' present Soviet regime could be- viewed wisp exception. For as the Communist mt.?' boas Kivu- shchev himself irettarked.. hie regime has the oblertir to "ter`, ror when necessary' and the neeessity, ? by his ' ? would arise out. of any real threat to his regime& dictator- &hip. ? nb. ? ' .1) ale ? 25X1A9a, p.