heart. The Communists are genuinely
dedicated lo peace. Thej live For peace.
They will willingly die for peace.
Peace" is their unshakeable goal.
Smoot: What on earth do they mean
by peace, then?
Schwarz: What is peace? Wen is et
itate nf being. Wen is that situation
which exists. So what is peace? Wc
musl return to the dialectic.
Peace is the synthesis which emerges
when the progressive iln-sis of communism lieis utterly overwhelmed llie reactionary antithesis of liberty, of freedom, and in em annihilating victory
communism Ikis conquered the world
-ind established the universal dictatorship of the proletariat, thus creating
peace. Consequently, the Communists
dedication to peace is easy to understand. Since they em- the historically
chosen party to consummate lliI- peace,
they are the party of peace. Every acl
thai they do towards lids end is ei
peaceful act. If llicy shoot you, they
lake ei peaceful gun, they put a peaceful bullet in your wen-like brain, they
pve vein ei peaceful death, and they
bury you in a peaceful grave. When
'lie armies of the Communisl Chinese,
lor example, advance with lemks and
'-''ins and bombs and bayonets, littering
4e lie-Id with dead, whal is it? Il i-
'■■<■ advance of the forces of [><■;[' <-.
' eace is wonderful.
Smoot: Peaceful coexistence with
Communists is like peaceful coexistence
uilh a hungry tiger, isn'l it? Once he-
cats you. you are both al peace.
ScHWARZ: When we ignore lhe con-
■i£J'|ils of ihe CTunmunisl mind and take
U>c_]\uinls thev use and interpret them
ItLonr Ireidilional sense, we leeiinue ih'-
Hk'vthiiiL' and llie delusional idiots de-
lijdilhiL' lln- heart of the dialectic Com-
I his i :epl in the mind of the Com-
jounists thai we ein- eel war cannol be
'-'ii'ieel in any situation. It is eis true
today eis ever il weis thai ''as ei man
"iillki-th in leis lie.-irl so is lie" If ilne-s'
['"I take two to make a quarrel. \n Idea
"' the mind of one is enough.
During the war against Japan. I was
'doctor in the Brisbane General Hos-
P*W in \ustralia. Into the hospital thej
■Woughl ei man who told me he had pul
•us finger down liis throal to make him-
S|'" vomit because the 1 emk- wen- going
'? kill him. Brisbane, Australia, al thai
"'ie was ihe- headquarters of the Amcri-
''"i forces for the conquest of Japan.
1 looked eit him with some astonish
"jjent and asked. "How do you know
ltlcy're going to kill you?"
He replied. "I saw them watching me
shile I weis ha\ ing my dinner."
' seiid. "Why are they going to kill
He replied, "I don'l know.''
' sought for a reason thai would eil
leeist partially explain his attitude, "Has
vour wife been running around with the
"Oh, nn. nothing like that."
"They're nol going lo kill you," I
"Yes they are."
"I know they're not."
"I know they are."
He- wasn't angry. He wasn't yelling,
shouting, screaming. He didn't have
fierce, penetrating eyes. He looked as
sensible eis the average person you
would meet anywhere. All that was
wrong weis a peculiar delusional idea
ilieil he had in his mind, insisting thai
the Yanks were going to kill him.
I diagnosed him eis ei mental case of
paranoia eunl senl him down to the
menial weird, liul he diel not appear
really ill. His wife- came in, and sin-
look him home. A week later he came
to the hospital, accompanied by his
wife, For a certificate. I seiiel to him,
"I hope you've got thai silly nonsense
around hum house lo house, giving
bread to the housewives, handling the
money, playing with the children, apparently quite normal: but secretly
established in his conscious and unconscious mind weis ihis idea that the
Yanks were going to kill him. Their
every act he interpreted in that light. \
man must protect himself. He look a
shotgun, saweel eiff the barrel, sawed
off lhe slock, and carried il around
purely for self-protection, lie walked
into the public lavatory; he seiw ihe
\nierii'an officer: he knew his life was
in danger; he began to tremble; he
pulled out the gun, slml him dead, and
ran for his life. \ week later he repeated the same process.
Whal he believed became the source'
nl In- conduct, his character, and his
destiny. \l our peril, we underestimate
the significance of the dominating ideas
nl llie- mind. Il did nol lake two to make
ei quarrel in that instance. A delusional
ieleei in the mind ol lhe' one man was
enough to lead to the destruction of the
—Wide World Pholo
Peasant girls carry sickles in parade in Prague, Czechoslovakia.
about the "i anks oul ol your mind.
He did nol seiv a word. He hung his
head, smiled eil my ignorance, while his
wife seiid. "Oh. those Yanks, lie's driven
me meiel about those Yanks."
\ week later an American officer
wenl into a public lavatory in Queen
Street, the main streel of Brisbane, and
weis slml dead with a sawn-off shotgun.
His asseiileini raced away. The police
presumed thai the criminal was a mem
like unto themselves, lie musl have hail
ei motive akin In llie usual motives for
murder. For example, robbery, jealousy.
revenge, alcoholic fury. They investigated every way they knew how. They
could nol gel one clue.
\ week lelleT. in a Suburb of Brisbane
called Wilston, another American officer was shol dead with the same sawn-
off shotgun. This lime they apprehended llie' criminal, ll was llii- mem
whom I had treated in ihe hospital. He
weis on ei leaker's de-livery van. going
two unsuspecting and well-intentioned
W'c Ii.im'. eL_pi-rfejJ__ceeM3ille'J_lo_UiaI
ei.-ilioil j" lhe world In,Lev Tlie CL"'"-
iunisls lielii'M' wt- arc al weir. Ilclicvinii
eejire '■! " '"' ill"!' inli'i'pi el e'li'rr .-eel
net emel llicy lieiv,. armed lllelll
"'acts forum news, Augus
selves willi 900 million iieeiple- emd uiL
lhe techniques nf modern science :iml
propaiiaudu lo destroy us before we-
destroy them. They are not stupid: they
Smoot: The Communists "eire nol
stupid; iliev are insane!" Thai explains
ei lot, Dr. Schwarz.
Si nn irz: They sincerelj believe thai
America i- determined to militarily conquer the entire world. This theme runs
like ;i refrain through the offieial theoretical literature of all the Communisl
Take, lor example, Internationalism
unit Nationalism, by Liu Shao-chi. The
(Continued on Page 63)