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APRIL, MAY 1959 PICKS UP ALL THE DIRT VOLUME 2, NO. 3 L LAW DAY U.S.A. This week the people of the United States observed the second commemoration of "Law Day U.S.A." The event has been proclaimed by Pres. Eisenhower and the governors of the various states as a day set aside to ponder the differences between a country living under a democratic government controlled by law and one existing under Communist tyranny. For far too many years May 1, or May Day, as only been significant as an observance for left-wingers. At long last, American Bar Association and its affiliated state and county unites has decided to try and awake the latent but long- sleeping sense of patriotism in the Unitec States by proclaiming May 1 as "Law Day." Despite our observation that there are too many special days and weeks crowding the calendar, we feel that such!an observance can serve a real purpose, and accomplish much. Perhaps it is too much to expect that the initial observance of "Law Day" will prove to be an overwhelming success but it is noted here that even a moderate public response to this program could be a real advance toward countering the nefarious and contemptuous thwarting of the aims of freedom-loving peoples by the Communist enslavers, who have already succeeded in bringing half of the population of the world Behind the iron Curtain We ask our readers to consider what is the chief difference between civilization and barbarism? Why are some men able to live in freedom, with advanced culture and a high standard of living, while other men eke out their lives in terror or in a state of chaos? In part the answer may be found by traveling Behind the Iron Curtain. But the full answer we need can only be gotten by examining the codes and standards that I men live by. The one intangible force that makes freedom and progress possible is, of course, law. It is law that brings order into the affairs of men—that enables them to lift their sights above.mere sur- vivalj to accumulate possessions, to develop the arts, to pursue knowledge, and to enjoy life among their fellows. On May Day in Moscow another effort was made to intimidate the world by the annual show of Red military power, a recognition of the Communist ideal of world conquest. On May 1 in America the world was encouraged by the second observance.of "Law Day", a a recognition of our ideal of peace under law. To restate plainly now our faith in the ultimate triumph of law and order is an encouragement that the tense and worried world needs. Every employee at UCA should rejoice in the observance of "Law Day U.S.A." Men need not display their military prowess to show strength. We show our strength by displaying freedom under law—not a sword, but peace. KENNY GOES TO OHIO Kenny Wellard recently returned from Ohio where he made PAX test plot applications at Ohio State University in Columbus• He stopped over in Cleveland and met our factory representative, Fred Jackson. Kenny reports that the test plots in Ohio where applied, along with applications from about six competitive products. Results of the plots are not as yet available.
|Title||Varied Accounts Concerning Uca Uinta Mischief (VACUUM), May, 1959, Vol. 2-No. 3;|
|Description||Varied Accounts Concerning UCA Uinta Mischief (VACUUM) UCA Employee Newspaper. Vol. 2, No. 3, May 1959. Articles include: "Law Day, U.S.A.; Kenny Goes To Ohio; News and Views; In the Spotlight, Dorothy Durham; Credit Union; Bowling Team; Women's Bowling; Mexicans Visit Co-op; Through the Keyhole.";|
|Date (Display)||May 1959|
Employees' magazines, newsletters, etc.
Utah Cooperative Association
|Source||Utah State University, Merill-Cazier Library, Special Collections and Archives, Utah Cooperative Association, 1936-1983, Coll Mss 129 Box 13;|
|Physical Collection||Utah Cooperative Association, 1936-1983, Coll Mss 129;|
Extension, Enterprise, and Education: the Legacy of Co-operatives and Cooperation in Utah Digital Collection
|Collection Inventory||http://uda-db.orbiscascade.org/findaid/ark:/80444/xv28604 ;|
|Call Number||Coll Mss 129 Box 13 Vol. 2, no. 3;|
|Digital Publisher||Digitized by : Utah State University, Merrill-Cazier Library;|
|Rights||Reproduction for publication, exhibition, web display or commercial use is only permissible with the consent of the USU Libraries USU Archives curator, phone (435) 797-0894.;|
|Contributing Institution||Utah State University, Merrill-Cazier Library;|
|Conversion Specifications||Scanned by Utah State University, Merrill-Cazier Library using Epson Expression 10000 scanner, 8-bit RGB, at 400 dpi. Archival file is uncompressed TIFF (400 dpi); display file is JPEG2000.;|