The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 16, 1954 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 16, 1954
Page 3
Start Free Trial

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1954 BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COWER NEWS PAGE THREB Stalinism Returning to Fore in Kremlin By WILLIAM L, RYAX . AP Foreign News Analyst Stalinism is coming out of hiding in Moscow. More and more the Kremlin is hewing to the Stalin line, despite outward demonstrations to the contrary. It seems to mean that while talking of peace the Soviet Union is digging in for a long cold war. And there will be no letup in pressure against areas of least resistance. This does not mean a reversal of policy by Premier Georgi Malen- kov's regime so much as it indicates the Kremlin is cautiously reasserting those aspects of Stal inism whcih best suit Soviet world designs. In Soviet foreign affairs, this probably will bring concentration on two avenues of operation: 1. Those areas the official Communist line dubs "colonial and de- pendenf'most of Asia, including Japan, all of Africa and most of Latin America. 2. Communist-controlled organizations outside the Soviet borders, such as the World Council of Peace, the World Federation of Trade Unions and various associations whose members are conscious or unconscious tools of Soviet foreign policy. Honeymoon Over Indications are that the honeymoon between the Communist party leadership and the Soviet people is all but over before it two years old. The honeymoon began with concessions the nervous regime extended in the days immediately following Stalin's death. Whofe Stalinism injured the Soviet Union in the past, it has been repudiated. That permits such things as the determined wooing of Yugoslavia. It also permits more flexibility in maneuvering, particularly with gestures having the look of an ardent desire for world peace. But Stalin's words more and more creep into the official party press without quotation marks. An important article in the Academy of Sciences magazine Problems of History states that the middle classes of Western nations once were "progressive" in character but changed in the ''era of imperialism." Thus, it continues, the middle class became reactionary, lost contact with the people and thereby weakened itself. It adds that "progressive forces (meaning those inspired or owned by Communists) are today defending bourgeois democratic freedoms from the attack, of imperialist reaction." Words of Stalin Those are originally the words of Stalin, in his last speech. They were directed not to the Soviet party but to the "fraternal" parties " abroad, at the October 1952 congress of the Soviet Communist parly. Then Stalin advised 115 Red leaders from abroad to go back to their countries and be its patriots, to espouse "democratic freedoms." Stalin — and the Soviet party — YEARBOOK QUEEN -CANDIDATES — Here are candidates for queen of the 1954-55 Caruthersville High School yearbook, the Cotton Blossom. They ,are (left to right* Gertie Lou Johnson, senior; Martha Buchanan, freshman; Bunnie Van Ausdatl, junior; and Sonja Vick, sophomore. Judges will select the queen during an assembly program at the school Thursday morning. The queen will be announced at a dance Friday night. had no tender regard for "democratic freedoms." There were advantages to be had from such a policy, however. It would associate Communists with such freedoms. This association would damage such freedoms and thus cause frictions in such countries as the United States, England and France. The Soviet press emphasizes the "colonial and dependent" countries and their "struggle for liberation." Such areas can be a source of irritation to nations of the Western Alliance, and the indications are that Communists will overlook no chance of fostering such irritations. On the Home front, Stalin is quoted frequently, though not by name on tasks ahead—more "socialist competition," more progressive raising of output quotas for workers, more "productivity of labor' in town and farm. Concessions to the people—particularly the peasants—appear .to have solved little for the Mnlenkov regime. There is a strong hint that controls will be Lighted on Soviet economic and ultural life, that a brief experiment in extending a bit of freedom proved somewhat dangerous. The people seemed to have liked the taste. SHIP LANDING First airplane landing on a ship deck was made Jan. 18, 1911, when Eugene Ely landed a Curtiss biplane on a platform on a Navy ;hip iu San Francisco Bay and liter took off successfully. British Wont To Test Novel Nuclear Device press said yesterday the British government is \opking for ;i remote place in the Pacific to test "a novel type of thermonuclear weapon on operating on the siimc general principles us the H-bomb." Science writer Uliapman Pincher reported: "Defense chiefs may seek permission to use the U. S. testing ground at Eniwetok Atoll in the Pacific island well clear of shipping routes probably will be selected." The government had no immediate comment on the Express report. W A R N 1 N G ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT. CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISS'SSiri'I COUNTV, ARKANSAS Aaron T. West, Pltf. vs. No. 12,852 Edna Mae West, Dft. The defendant, Edna Mae West, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caution hereof and answer the compllint of the plaintiff, Aaron T. West. Dated (his 13th day of November. 1954. SEAL GBRALDINE LISTON. Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE. D. C. Claude f. Cooper, Atty. for PHI. Ed B. Cook, Atty. Ad Litcm. 11/16-23-30-12/7 Read Courier News Classified Ads. Save steps ... stop "lost"calls ivith an EXTENSION TELEPHONE in your home To month PIUS TAX AND INSTALLATION Call the telephone business office today SOUTHWESTERN BELL-ARKANSAS Surgeons now htivc their scalpels both sharp and sterile, thanks to a new aluminum foil package. Each scalpel is hermetically sealed iu a foil package that can be opened by pulling itway two tabs that expose the blade to instant use. The sealed packet i;, sterilized by exposure to dry heiii. MANILA NEWS Hy Klilli Mori* Mamlit schools opened Monday for thf fall session, Two new faculty members were added during the mil vacation. They are Miss Carrie Sue Haynes of Blytlu'ville who succeds Mrs Zorn phillipps in the first grade de- pnrimem and D. V. Dopson who replaces \V;\ym v Tnylor as hend coivch. Mr. Ta\lor is attending Arkansas Stale. Mr. Freddie Powell is touching m Junior hijih and Miss Ruth McCor- ir.ick hns boon transferred to the fourth grade room at Blackwater. Miss Betty Home .art, instructor at Mimim Hifih School, i\\H>^ tu ' e( * on the program at the slate convention HI Hoi Springs last week giving a demonstration on paper macliu work. Manila MeilmdisUs \\ill hear Dist- Supt. E. J. Hollfield at, the Sunday night service. A Buffalo Island training school will be held at Leachville Methodist Church Nov. JG. J7. and 18. Several Manila Methodists plan to attend Nov. 19 Is the date set for 'tho annual Harvest Supper at the Manila Methodist Church. Annual homecoming at the Si. John's Methodist Chuvcn south of Maniia was held Sunday. The Rev. Mr. Lee Anderson, n former pastor, delivered the morning message. Gene Buughcr. James Harris. Danny Bom land, Kibel Holt, attended an FPA federation meeting at Luxora Wednesday. Mrs. Lucille Cummings. home economics instructor at Manila High School, will begin an adult sewing class at the home economics cot- tug 6 Thursday night at 7. A snack bar is being constructed L/TTU LIZ— If you give some women enough rope they'll string up another clothesline in.the balhroorri^ Ray burn to Talk with Ike BONHAM. Tex. Wl — Rep. S:mi Rityburn iD-Texi went to Wush- UiRtou today to talk vvtUi President Elsenhower, about U. S. lorelgn policy. The veteran Democrat, expected [o be House speaker in the new Congress, snW. "The President wants us to tell him how to get alone In foreign affairs, and I'll have to admit thut the President needs some help." Should Bonnie Prince Charles Goto School? LONDON i.-I 1 '—The Dully Mxprcss hinted yesterday thut Pnm'c Clmi'lcs is gelling old enough to KO to .school. The heir pn-Miinptlve to Un- throne was (i Siuuluy. He lias been Uiiiijht privuU'ly by a governess. "The experience of mixing freiMj with other schoolchildren is something thai no tutoring can uivc." the Express said in an editorial. "In ihis i'ent,ury of democntcy, it would iivove of the inmost vaUu>. LO Britain's future king." Gone with the Wind GRAND RAPIDS, Mich, t /p\ — Businessmen of suburban SVimdnle launched 200 toy balloons, each carrying the offer of a prize to its finder, A few days later they received a postcard from Mrs. R. Carl ! Pi-ncil, of Bedford. Pa., who said i she found one of the balloons. Even though she's slightly out of (he trading area, Mrs. Pencil will get her prize. Labor Gains in Australia WELLINGTON. New ZciUand Wl -- Prime Minister Sydney G. .Holland still holds power following New Zealand's general elections, but his parlhuncntnry majority has been whittled down. Virtually finai returns from Saturday's balloting showed the Premier's Nationalist party holding 43 Rutgers and Princeton played the first intercollegiate football game in 1869. . i of the 80 seats in the onehoiw* leguihiLure. Labor held 37. Husbands! Wives! Get Pep, Vim; Feel Younger [linauiKli of nmples au- weak, worn-out, ei- iiammt just lw.'1-amo bmlv lat'ki iion. For new voungrr Itdiiii; aflit 40, Uy Ostrcx Tonio tablets. Contain iron for pep; supplement diuri vitamin! », nml Bj. Cn»U little. "<>t. »c(|uaiutcd" lize only 50C At al] druggist*. nt the west end of Tipton Hull. It. is scheduled to be ready for ucetl- ' pulley by Nov. :!S. A press room tor Ilii' school yearbook is also planned. Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort FASTEETH, » pleasant nlkallnc (iion-rvrldi powder, holds fnlse teeth more Ilrnily. To cut nud tul!t til nioro comfort. Just spOiiklc fc IIUI« PAS- TEETH on your plates. No miitmiy, Roopy.'pnsty tnflto or feeling. Checks "nlftte odor" (denture brcnth). Oei rASTKKTIl »i auy a rut; coimlvr. jjSyJJCHJUSTMA. S^e RjmN^Sj.M954^ Buy Christmas Seals Ark-Mo Power Co. Chrysler New Yorker Deluxe St. Regis ANNOUNCING CHRYStER J955 WITH THE 100-MIUION-DOtLAR tOOK IT'S HAPPENED! Here's a wholly new direction in automotive styling (or all cars to follow. Anil it. took Chrysler (or 1955 to do it: America's top performer and the first in the coming generation of motorcars! Come see it! Everything about it is completely new, and dramatically different. Here's the car with the 100-Million-Dollar Look . . . and when you own it and drive it, you'll led like every million of it! Chrysler for 1955 is long and sinewy and low. It's a sleek, clean length of steel that looks as if it might have hecn born in a^wind tunnel. Washed free of clutter. Purposeful as an arrow shot from a bow! N'ew front-end . . . you can spot it a mile away! New Super-Scenic sweplback windshield .. . with corner posts that slant hade to allow safest possiijie vision. New tapered rear duck. N'ew sweeping silhouette thill's inches lower than other big cars. New Twin-Tower tail-lights that say "Stop!" with great authority. New PowcrFlite Range-Selector on the dash that completely outmodcs conventional levers on the steering column. And new fashion- forecast luxury interiors that surpass in color and richness anything you've ever seen in any hut custom-built motor cars! Come drive it! Krery Cliri/slar in now n V-S —with engines up to 250 HP, the most powerful type in the world. Famous Chrysler engineering brings you Pnwer- Flite, maul automatic at all no-clutch transmissions. Full-Time Coaxial Power Steering anil new double-width pralal Power Brakes. Plus new tubcless tires! Everything is here you need ... to drive, as well as look, ahead of all others. Come see America's most smartly different cars today. See for yourself why now, more than ever, the power o/ leadership is yours in n Chrysler. ON DISPLAY AT YOUR CHHYSLKR DKALKR'S TOMORROW T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 131 E. Main Street - FOR THE Kit IN TV, III "IT'I A «R£AT UFI," "CLIMAX" AND "SHOWER OF STARS." SEE TV FAGI FOR TIMES AND STATIONS •

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free