United Nations Peace Bonds: Hearing Before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, Eighty-seventh Congress, Second Session, on S. 2818, a Bill to Provide an Opportunity for the Public to Give Support to the United Nations Through the Purchase of United States Treasury Bonds which are to be Issued Under the Title of United Nations Peace Bonds
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1962 - 92 lappuses
Considers S. 2818, to issue Treasury bonds as U.N. Peace Bonds for purchase by the public in support of the U.N.
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action activities American amount answer appropriation approval asked assistance Association authority believe bill bond issue Chairman citizens clear committee Congress considered contributions countries course defense Department direct directly disarmament economic effective effort express fact Federal financing follows force Foreign freedom funds give going Government hope important individuals institutions intention interest International Metalworkers interpretation investment labor labor movement legislation limited McGHEE means million morning objection offer operations opinion opportunity organization participation peace bonds percent possible present President proposal purchase question raised reason record regular Relations resolution responsibility savings Secretary Senator CAPEHART Senator CLARK Senator HICKENLOOPER Senator HUMPHREY Senator MORSE Senator SPARKMAN statement tion Treasury U.N. bond unions United Nations United Nations bonds workers
55. lappuse - Today, every inhabitant of this planet must contemplate the day when this planet may no longer be habitable. Every man, woman, and child lives under a nuclear sword of Damocles, hanging by the slenderest of threads, capable of being cut at any moment by accident or miscalculation or by madness. The weapons of war must be abolished before they abolish us.
81. lappuse - The precedence system shall be available for use by the President of the United States, the Vice President, Cabinet Officers, members of the United States Congress, Federal, State, and Municipal governmental departments and agencies, essential war industries, and services such as communications, transportation, power, public utilities, press associations, news media, health and sanitation...
59. lappuse - ... not because the Communists may be doing it, not because we seek their votes, but because it is right. If a free society cannot help the many who are poor, it cannot save the few who are rich.
86. lappuse - States Members of the United Nations, Members of the specialized agencies and of the International Atomic Energy Agency not represented at the eleventh session of the Diplomatic Conference on Maritime Law, may accede to this Convention.
2. lappuse - STATEMENT OF HON. JOSEPH S. CLARK, US SENATOR FROM THE STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA Senator CLARK. Thank you, Mr. Chairman. I apologize to the General for displacing him.
24. lappuse - Mr. Chairman, at this point I should like to insert in the record the letter I received from Mr. McArdle on January 23, 1956, in response to an inquiry I made concerning the progress which had been made in building those access roads and in salvaging the timber.
37. lappuse - (a) There are authorized to be appropriated to the President, to remain available until expended, such sums as may be necessary to carry out the provisions of this title. "(b) The President may accept and use in furtherance of the purposes of this title money, funds, property, and services of any kind made available for such purposes by gift, devise, bequest, grant, or otherwise.
27. lappuse - ... resources for constructive use. In the meantime we urge our Government : * * * 7. To repeal the Selective Service Act. We oppose the drafting of either men or women for military service.
39. lappuse - The President may accept and use in furtherance of the purposes of this Act, money, funds, property, and services of any kind made available by gift, devise, bequest, grant, or otherwise for such purpose.
57. lappuse - ... difficult to find legitimate military reasons for the vast number of US nuclear weapons and delivery vehicles, it is clear that military arguments alone are not likely to be dominant in US discussion of a possible drastic first step toward nuclear disarmament. This is widely admitted in the US, where the impediments to disarmament are being seen more and more as economic, political and emotional in origin rather than as based on operational military considerations.