The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 9, 1952 · Page 3
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May 9, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 9, 1952
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Page 3
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J^RIPAY. MAY 9, 1952 In tht Satellites — JLTTHEVILLB (ASK.) COtntTER NEWS Bulgarians Know They Have One Real Boss: Joe Stalin In Bulgaria, the Communists are In the saddle as (hey are in all the Satellites of Europe, hut here, loo, one Communist doesn't know whether to trust another. Moscow can only lighten the serous a litlle tighter. Here is the fifth anil last of a series on the Satellites, written by William L,. Ryan after ir'-1<H of Interviews in 10 countries. By WILLIAM L. HYAN- Al' Foreign news Analyst Chervenkov?... chankov? Pan- chevsky?... There's a lot of guessing about who is the real boss of the Communists in Bulgaria. But the Bulgarian people don't guess. They know there is only one boss, and his name is Stalin. In Bulgaria, most sovietlzed of all the captive countries of Europe the Premier acts like a vest pocket edition of the dictator in Moscow But Premier Vulko Chervenkov must be uneasy. He may be on his way out. As in other cr.ptive countries, there is a struggle going on at the top in Bulgaria. Jfany European sources express belief that Cher-! venkov, 50-year-old 'professional Communist with Moscow training, is simply a figurehead. The power behind the scenes, they say. is \ Geoi'Si Chanfcov. a deputy prime! mnister — and behind him, the Russians. Chervenkov, rough - and - tumble 1 Communist veteran of many jails since he joined the party in 1919 as a youngster, is related by marriage to the late Georgi Dimitrov the old Bolshevik Bulgarian Premier who went to Moscow for a "cure" and never returned. Today, Dimitrov's followers are dropping by the wayside, one by one. Another show trial may not be far off. Recently there has been a severe purge of Cabinet functionaries and "high officials. Chankov may be behind this or possibly the man behind it all is Peter Panchevsky, Moscow's viceroy who, as defense minister, runs the Bulgarian Army. He is a Soviet general. , All the old intelligentsia of the party is being weeded out. This means the Dimitrov people. They are disappearing- in favor of the Soviet fanatics. All the moderates are gone. While Moscow tightens the screws, the Bulgarian people find themselves worse off every day. Their economy is completely ruled by the Soviet Union. Farmers' wheat in that agricultural country is seized by the government at low prices. Bread is a government monopoly, retailed at high prices and tremendous I profit. I Wherever there is resistance to | collective farming, the militia is ' busy. In some instances the militia surrounds a village, arrests the citizens, loads them into cattle cars and transports them to the provinces for forced labor. | The split between the people and,<l the party widens daily. ^ Deportations of lar»e numbers of people are reported beginning anew, particularly from areas near the western and southern frontiers. Many non-Communists are bein«- expelled from big cities to make room for industrial workers. The former peasant Premier of Bui Ban a, c, corgi M. Dimitrov—no relation to thee Communist Dimitr —predicts that many Communists, fearing the peasants, will "try to adapt themselves to the peasant resistance because of their fears of tomorrow." Dimitrov lives in exile in the United States and is secretary genera! of the International Peasant Union. He says: "Even some of the Communists believe in our final victory. I fee! strongly (hat some day we will go back, that we will e et together and bmld up a real democracy of independent people in full co-operation with our neighbors, looking forward to the day when the Eastern and Central European peoples can come to a rea i federation." Substantial Food Price Hikes Scheduled to Get Government Approval Sheep Is Versatile Anhna^But Government Mistreats Industry, Wool Growers Charge .. By OVID A. MARTIN ^ * PAGE THREE By WILLIAM O. YARN WASHINGTON «t — Substantial increases in food prices, ranging pendent stores and to wholesalers An official said no exact data is available on earnings ot whole- from one to several cents a pack"- i salers hut "there "is some dc age on a long list of items, may I ficiency In this group of food be approved by the- government (testers." °- - 3 a '»> disclosed results of -, „, ,...,_ i5is> within the next few days Price control officials said the increases probably will apply to such things as concentrated coffee dry cereals, crackers, canned fruits, vegetables ami soups tuna and salmon and some canned meats. An official tola « reporter some items in 33 of the 3G classes of packaged groceries covered by the food price orders may be given . , ..-.rtjr k>C JjliCIl higher ceilings. The method and amount of boost in percentage margins for grocers now is bein<* studied at the highest Office of Price Stabilization (OP3) levels. One official said the increases are necessary to keep grocers' earnings at a fair level. He said studies have shown that earnings before taxes, especially of chain food stores, are below levels that to price would entitle them increase. One Per Cent Hike Seen The margin increases under consideration would give the 12-billion- dollar - a - year grocery industry about a 1 per cent hike in dollar volume of sales. Primarily the increase would --•"-*->* 1 couiLb VI t notcmvide survey of grocery mar gins and earnings will be com Dieted about June 15. \\1tca the data is ready for review, sn 'of ficial said, another round of in creases may be necessary for many types o£ foods. No Connection \yith Ruling The current Increases being co»- sidered. as well as any that may be made after June 15, have no connection a recent, cmer- , - ency Court of Appeals decision holding benefits of (he Capehart Amendment apply to all distributors, including food dealers. Unless the Supreme Court over rules this decision, OPS o'f'cials have said it may mean stili another hike in food prices. The Capehart Amendment requires OPS to permit new ceilings figured on the basis at pre-Korean prices plus coat increases from June 24 1950. through last July 26 OPS has held the amendment applied only to manufacturers processors. Safeway Stores. Inc. big food chain, challenged this contenton. The emergency court uphold gateway's claim that the BEAUTIFUL CUT STONE HOME Open for inspection, Sunday 1:00 to 6-00 prn Shown by appointment during week days 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths $30,000 '^^ZZ^J^SS^^^*^™ hous^n^Aa'f' 000 Ical \ tor 20 >cars a( 5 %- Will take in smaller See or call JOHNNY MARR; REALTOR Office'Phone 4111 R es . phone 2596 By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Writer WASHINGTON «V_The sheep is one of nature's most versatile animals—but you wouldn't know it say sheep men. from the way it is treated by Uncle Sam. It provides lamb for food It provides the most necessary fiber for clothing. Its byproducts are vitally important as pelts and hides Its carcass wastes are itecessarv to modern medicine. Lanolin a derivative of wool, is a basic ingredient in pharmaceutical preparations. And. says the National wool Growers Association, the sheep provides the most expert method of converting grasslands and otlmr- wise useless forage into profit- making products. The association is campaigning lor more favorable treatment for the American sheep industry it's put to increase stock sheep from he present level of 28 million head o 50 million by i960. It contends hat such an increase is essential o protect the nation against a tragic shortage in event of war. i " says the Agriculture Department is encouraging such an expansion but that other agencies of iw government are foHow'nr ro!i- cles which discourage an inc-ea"'» It cites price controls on l»mb tariff policies of the state Department and immigration restrictions' which discourage imaartat'on of trained sheep herders from Mexico Confederate's Bell Boyd, Buried In Yankee-Land, Gets Rebel Flag spy of the War Between the States whose grave for more than 60 vcars has received tender cure In' the heartland of her one-time enemies rests again today beneath the stars and bars. On this 101th anniversary of her birth, the banner of the South was Stluka Milwaukee at the behest of Elliott Gray Chapter m of the united Daughters of the Confederacy. Richmond, Va. Official ceremonies win be held on the federal Memorial Day when a UDC delegation headed by Mrs J. W. Phillips of Richmond will lay a wreath on the grave and officiate at formal flag raising ceremonies- the first time the flag of the Confederacy ever was raised over Wisconsin territory. Belle died in 190] while on a lecture appearance here, where -rce regiments of the famed iron EKf-ide v«e ralred. she was clve-i ! cm ; ;mary funeral by the local GAR Belle was captured by the federals several time;, but escaped, and to wed a Union naval officer Later she returned and traveled about the country giving patriotic lectures. Her body went unclaimed following her death and the GAR took over (care of its resting place. Earlier this year, Stluka called the Souths attention to the grave tn a letter to Virginia's Gov. John s Battle, who asked tht UDC to take a part In caring for It. Today's Big Difference in automatic washers— At Leading Dealers "U/w* FITZPATRICK JEWELERS 122 \V. Alain Street _ phone 2728 "ft Takes OnlY 3 Minutes to Open a Charge Account" Tourists View Ancient requirements. Today 75 per cent SAIGON. Indo-China W-Msn is imported. It is too risk who come to Indo.chl.na want to dangerous, growers say, for a na- . travel over to Cambodia and see , - tion to depend on. foreign supnl-es famous ruined city of An^Vor for such a large oortion nf ttc ' iij * - -- —-• needs. P ° f Its I ™&t - the cradle ot the ancient Khmer civilization "SINCf 1B77 AMtFJCA'S F1SST B1CYCLS" Buy and Win! HOMOGENIZED Gnfdcn Rovnl Sun } **• %. C ?r ?" ' at>S ( ° r rcasonah '" facsimile) from ~n for (L " oln ?* en ' Md . Mllk >•»» s^e you are entitled lo one prize coupon for he big free drawing. Only "Homogenized" caps and tabs will h cl"«nT m^Tr 9t Slid , WCSt D! ' iry > 2 ° 5 Ward St. each Saturday iet«ccn 9 a.m. and •! p.m. and on Friday, June 20th until 5pm fin ro"± S Car(uthcrs \i lle > «P* »"«• «••» may be redeled'or' cou" pons at local depositories. See note below.) Columbia £7v£ e r *?"* C '^" CC '° "''" a hra(ui new ' n a «°™">' famous y ° Ur J ° m ' y ° Ur fHends and n< hbors to huv pljm- and & ?,T <iay ' JUne 2Is1 ' at the Midwest Dairy plant r' ', 1 , be if " Cd af<er 5 p ' m - °" Fri(ia '>' June 20(h. f- , , Cn R -° yal Hoi "ogetiized" caps and tabs now, ' •OlDiN tOTM H Save Tab So hurry' S art then brL fhp dat-al th ft im "ll be deposTtd n i, v- , , Noth no NOTF ° r lo Iocal ^^""ries, each Salur- edccm th«m for pr i« coupons which « " rel from which the winner>s "««. 21sl -. Rem «"«h*r-lhe mor, coupons you have lo win a free '' ike - horc *° be r «cnt to win! izcd Milh-'save'lhe'cam71M | 3 'T gr ° Cer f ° r Go - Iclcn Royal "" (or facsimiles) (or nrfi. T?, Ur , grocer wi11 "deem caps or tal:s icsunncs) for pme coupons unm ^^ ^ ^^^ ]mf } ^

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