The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 7, 1952 · Page 11
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May 7, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 7, 1952
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Page 11
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952 Art Stalin's Co/onies BLYniEVIU.S (ARK.) COURIER NEWS- Spark o/ /.ifcerty Still Glowing Among Peasants in Red Poland Editors Note: Cliaolic conditions, «nd the grim overcast a! /ear, rule today In the European countries which stslln has turned Into colonies. Of the satellites, Poland Is particularly valuable to Stalin because It provides p. bridge to Germany j and the riches that lie bevoml. How B|re things in Poland today? William i,. Ryan interviewed scores of persons abroad and in the United States to present below the best available information. This is the third In 'a series of five articles on the satellites. By WILLIAM L. KVAn AP Foreign News Analyst The spark of liberty still glows in subjugated Poland. Many a Polish peasant risks his freedom and even his life to keep the spark aglow. Marry a city dweller takes a long chance to give expression to his contempt for the Communists who are Moscow's willine tools. Against the might of Soviet anus, airainst an army run by Russian officers and a secret police system which honeycombs the nation with s|)ies. the Polish resistance la pathetically weak. But it is there — and it lives in hope that some day it will have help Stalin Tirlsls Screws For more than seven years Stalin has been twisting the screws on Poland, transforming it into n .Soviet colony. The Kremlin has ^stalled a Soviet marshal with double Russian and Polish citizenship as its viceroy. But with each new indignity, the ancient enmity of Poles for Russians burns more fiercely. Even the kids in the streets of Polish cities reflect sullen, bitter mockery for those who are Moscow's willing tools. Kids still imitate American ways, to the rage of the party. They go to extremes to try to dress American style and act like Americans, and the party rants about "Western decadence." There used to be American movies in Warsaw. Now there is nothing much but Soviet propaganda. The movie houses showing the Soviet films are almost empty, except when mass attendance is ordered by the party. Even then, from the darkness of the movie house come jeers and catcalls at Moscow propaganda. They Still Resist They are still resisting on the Inrms. The stubborn Polish farmers shy away from collectivization. The government, (earing the consequences, must proceed slowly. Only about 5 per cent of Poland's peasants are on collective farms and 10 per cent more on state farms, which are bigger. Most of these are in former German territory. They are resisting in the forests and in the factories. A guess is that 60.000 persons are actively engaged in underground work in Poland. These include members of the Pak CPolska Armla Krajowa, or Polish Home Army) and the Roak, a movement which makes armed stabs against Communists. There have been arrests, trials and executions, but still the cells of resistance go on. working in units of three in attempts to escape detection. Humiliation of Communists is a Honk weapon, m one instance, Roak fighters seized a Communist official and stripped him. They sent the clothing to the local Communist leader with a letter tellin? of the incident. The story spread. In another instance, partisans invaded the home of a Communist village mayor, locked his family in the cellar and beat him up. Many partisans have escaped from labor camps. They live off the land and peasants help them. Enraged, Ihe U.S., the dread secret police, stages frequent roundups, frequent invasions of homes in the dead of night. Party activists also are sent out on spot checks and similar missions to root out partisans. But the secret police fear enemies in their own ranms. U.B. agents spy upon one another. Many other spies are hired, some of them youngsters under 16. The liaison department of the Foreign Ministry is controlled by the secret police, and so is the special school for training lower personnel and officials of the Foreign Afinistry. System One of Terror The system is one of terror. Its chief weapon is a chain of prisons and concentration camps. The U.B. and its companion police organizaton, the K.B.W.. or security force, are not responsible to the government. Like Ihe Army of 500,000 or more, the police units come under Konstantin Roko.ssov- sky. a Soviet Army marshal who is now Poland's defense minister and Moscow's viceroy. The party is laced with suspicion. Wlndislnw Gomulka, former vice premier, awaits trial for •Titolsm." Jailed also is Ihe former Army commander. Gen. Marian Spychalski. There had been reports that Hilary Mine, ihe Communists' economic boss, was in trouble too But he is still riding high, a [|er bowing to Moscow's demands to push through some unpopular measures. Many Holes still hope for a day of liberation. The hope is shared by exiled leaders. SUnislaw Mik- olajcv.yk, former Premier and head of Ihe Polish Peasant paiiy. is an exile in the United Stales. Vie puts it this way: "It does not matter when, where or why the beginning of ihe liberation will come, but one thing Is sure: Our, people believe It will come, and they are able to endure the terror and intimidation. .And surely In the decisive moment Ihey will rise up and help in the liberation of their country." Tnmorrnw: Romania—i tyranny in skirls. Airman Belfry Dweller Gets His Discharge TRAVIS AIR FORCE BASE Calif. f/P)—Clarence B. Wigley Jr a B-29 pilot »ho lived in a 'church belfry several ivecks. has been issued an Air Force discharge "under conditions other than honorable." The Air Force said yesterday ne was permitted to resign in lieu of a court martial on desertion charges He was paroled to his father, Clarence B. Wiglcy Sr., Wichita Falls Tex. The ex-flier, arrested last week, said he was the "phantom" of the Vallejo, Calif., Seventh-Day Adventist Church belfry, who unlocked doors and removed food and dishes Wlgleys 1 discharge is a type without the penalty of a dishonorable separation, but without the privileges of an honorable one. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that Mnr- tha Ann Tarpley has filed application for a permit to establish a Beauty Parlor in her residence, designated as 704 Illinois Street in Block two of the Adams Sub-Division to City of Blytheville. Any protest should be tiled in tee office of the City Clerk ivilhin "BIG PUMMERIN" RINGS ACAIN-Re-cast 20-ton "Big Pitm- menn, which rang from belfry of St. Stephen's Cathedral, Vienna, for more than 200 years, will sound again. Broken duim;> fighting in 1845, the boll is carried in procession through Liiu, Austria, en s route to Vienna. thirty days. Dated: May 5, 1952. Is- W. I. Malin, City Chirk i 57-14 NOTICE Nftice Is hereby siven that the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the Slate of Arkansas for a permit tn sell nnd dispense beer at retail on the premises described a.s: 109 S. 2nd street. Blytheville. Mississippi County. j The undcrsicncti statrs that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, trial he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer b.v the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never bpon convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic' liq-- ufirs. Application Is for permit to hi sued for opc-ratlon brsinnlnq on the 1st day of July. 1035, nnd to expire on the 30th day of Juno 1053. Russell K. Mnrr Applicant Subscribed and sworn to before me this 6th day of May. 1932. Elizabeth Muson, Notary Public My Commission expires : <! -28-52. PAGE ELEVEN Slrlckllng won brldgo. Mrs. Marshal Kline of Memphis wus an out-of-town guest. Mrs. Spencer Driver assisted In the serving. Mrs. Hudson EnltrUIti* All members were present Thursday night when Mrs. Maude Hudson was hostess to the Widows Pilch Club for a dinner. Arrangements of Iris and mock orange were used for the floral decorations. Mrs. Tinsley Driver wmi hlfih score and Mrs. Ed Ship- lien won second. Town and Country Club A sea-food dinner was served r.t (he Town and Country Canasta Club" Thursday when Mra. Walter Driver entertained the members at her country home. A profusion of vert tulips, red roses and blue Dutch Iris were used Divoiiphout the entertaining rooms. An old fashioned nosegay of'red roses and hlue forget-me-not. 1 ; was on The coffre table, Mrs. Charlie I-owrnnce and Mis. Guy Driver were high score winners in the canasta sames. Mrs. Sl]l|>|ii'i! Is Guest Mrs. .Joe Shippen of Lake Providence, La., was the only guest plav- inp with Club 17 when it met s-lib Miss nclx- Levensteln at her home. Spring flowers were used throughout Ihe entertaining rooms. Mrs. Bon Butlpr, Jr.. ivon high OSCEOIA NEWS Conlinucrt from Page 5 rington, second, and Mrs, J. B, For Sale • Soybean Seed • Funk's Hybrid Corn • Soybean Inoculation • Fertilizer Farmers Soybean Corp. N r o. Rroadwity, lilythevillo I'hone. Slfll LIKE GOLDEN BROWN FRIED FOOD .THAT'S DIGESTIBLE. TOO irs-ALl VEGETABLE Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped or amazingly relieved in 3 oul of 4 caies in doctors' own feslsl • « r om£-n and girls who suffer from those functionally-caused cramps, backaches and headaches of menstruation — who feel upset, and Irritable on certain "particular days" — "lay often be .suffering quite unnecessarily! Such Is the conclusion from tests by doctors in which Lydla E. Pinkham's vegetable Compound Eiive complete or striking relief irom such distress in 3 out on the uterus — Mttiaut the trie of jvHn-dtadenlng tlruirs! The e!leetii-eneM ol Lydli WntiJuim » need] no proof to the millions ol women nud girl.* whom it has brncIUed Hut how about you? I3o yor taow what u may rto tor ami Talee-l,fdla PlnShum'j through tlie month. See if nun <lon't get the same relief from the pains nnil meanness ol those days"! a ce II you tlon't /CM better Kelor, ina during your rierlrxll Oft eltlier I.ydla Plnkli»rrj'» ninono of 4 of the cases tested! Tni>i«s, v,-m, \es! Medical evidence show LyrtU Plnkham's thoroucM modern In »cilon. ;t «crt a rcmarkabl, cilmd.j cl , c If you're troubled with "hot SlV.,"" ?. n ?,-'J t ^?r '""Ctlonal t.ydla rinklmiii'i has a quieting effect on the 4-dooi, 6-lwmier Spedai. While oftiaut * tarn t AtWAYS SE CAREFUt DCIVING i It makes each x drp/ofgas ^v uncle A CCORDING to combustion experts, JTJL there's as much energy locked in a drop of gasoline as there is in a drop of nitroglycerine. But the problem is to put that energy to work. So Buick engineers aren't content just to mix that drop with air and touch it off. They've designed an engine that brings it catapulting into a cylinder head where it strikes a turbo-top piston —gets whipped into a churning, swirling ball of tight-packed energy. TJien it's fired. And when that happens, a drop of gasoline certainly lets loose power. Ihis isn't something that happens in a "car of the future." It happens in a'Buick Fireball 8 Engine today. It's a high-compression engine. It's a valve-in-head engine. But it's also a Fireball in performance as well as name. And it puts extra power under the hood -and extra miles in the fuel back in the gas tank. iNow, power is great, but what goes with it? Mister, that's something you ought to find out—and soon. What goes with it is an automobile as sweet-handling, eager and willing as anything that ever made your pulse leap to a faster beat. It's a car that seems to know what you want it to do—true and sure in its course on a straightaway-^beautifully balanced on curves. It's a car with Dynaflow Drive* to feed power with infinite smoothness—and a road-hugging fcvelncss of ride that took a million in cold cash to perfect. And it is, with ail this, a very tidy bargain. Why not price it, drive it, know it for yourself? We'll he glad to arrange a demonstration. Equipment, atceuvrm, trim m j m «i c \ s are ,,^i fel „ ch u about notice. VhcclCrcsn u atk i,,,J r,n K^,,,a,: e r, n fi, nna l at extra co<t or. other Strif,. * Standard OH Rvadnwltr, oftinn.,1 al exlra cnil on other Series. •core, Mrs, Jim Hyatt won .second and Mrs. Ambrose Teaford won bridgo. Mrs. Ffrjus Has Sboucr Mrs. Dane Fergus complimented her slster-ln-lau', Mrs. Harold Fergus, with a layette shower Thursday. A dessert course and opening of gifts preceded «n afternoon of I'astol shades of summer flowers! Interspersed vlth tally's urc:ith ] \vere used in rlialk white containers! wliere the 20 guests played cards, | Iced drinks were passed In the' laic afternoon. j High scove was won by Mrs. Allan ' Renraves, second high went to Mrs i Arthur nosers and consolation "ent to Mrs. ff.ilph Wilson. Juniors, Si-nlors Diue Two - thousand artificial roses made by the girls of the Junior class of Osccola High School furnished the unique decorations for the Juulor-Sonior banquet given >t the elementary school Friday night. An Improvised white picket fenr« with red roses twining over It set (lie scene for one o! the largest parties given at the ne» school. One-hundred students, parent* nnd faculty members enjoyed * chicken dinner which was served on banquet tallies centered with lona arrangements with red roses piedominatin^.' The place cards were made b* the junior class and consisted of rc-cl roces holding the names ot ouch ;;uest. C. P. .Sanders, superintendent, wa.s ni.lMpr of ceremonies. Following the supper a d»nc« »'ith mus-ir liy Willie Bloom concluded the night's tenertalnmnnt. r TIRE SALE SAVE WITH SAFETY NOW PRICES CUT 4 DAYS ONLY 11..JO 60076 1 v5.1C) 670JS Pd'lF.J.tolToiond/ouroWi;,. EVERY OUNCE FIRST QUALITY FULL NON-SKID DEPTH-FULL TREAD WIDTH—FULL SIZE Sure is true for'52 Whet? belter automobiles are built BUICK will build them LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK Co./ Walnut ^Broadway, Phone 4555 RIVERSIDE Size 6.40-15 6.70-15 7. 10-15 7.60-15 8.00-15 6.7006 AIR CUSHIONS Tire Price* J2.<)ll 13.15 1.1.05 ifi.sn JS.-I5 n.™ Tube Price** 2.35 2.70 2.80 2.95 3.50 2.75 RIVERSIDES 6.50-15 6.00-16 6,50-16 FOR OLDER 1.V35 11.55 15.85 CARS 2.70 2.40 2.75 V/«f ftj. Tax or,<J four o!J ffrt, **fiat ftj. To* ONLY 10% DOWN ON TERMS SALE ENDS SATURDAY L J