The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 4, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 4, 1952
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PAGE TWO RLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUKSDAY, MARCH 4, 1952 Stalin's Trojan Horse: One of o Series- Kremlin-Led Fifth Column Organized To Serve Imperialism of Russians EDITOR'S NOTE: At the itorj- (AM, Gntk warriors hid in the fffw of a colossal horse and (Ot through the walls Into ancient Troy. Whfn darkness fell, (he warriors cjme out of their "Trojan Horse" »nd let the Greek Army Into the city. Today communism hai evolved the skeleton of a new Trojan Horse—in Europe. It Is being buill up for Moscow's use as the Kremlin needs it. William I/, Ryan, AP foreign news analyst who t> tour Inn areas adjacent to Ihe Iron Curtain, tells about If In a revealing series of articles of which this Is the first. By WILLIAM L. KVAN VIENNA (AP)—A danger signal Is going up over Western Europe today. It is not ft war alarm. It Is a warning against a Stalinist Trojan Horse. ,A mighty fifth column Is being organized with utmost care to serve Kremlin Imperialism, it Ls a long- range program. Diagrammed, this Trojan Horse would have Its belly in Central • Europe, and Its feet reaching out in many directions— to Europe, to Italy, to Western Germany, to Greece, the Middle East. Non-Communists, Including many Americans In official capacity. say the fifth column has reached proportions of alarm and is still building — carefully. The Soviets have a chain of command running from the Kremlin Ihroueh the Cominform and into a tight organization with headquarters in Vienna. The overall brain of the Comin- form Communist Information Organization, essentially a successor to the Comintern is George Mal- enkov. He is one of Stalin's deputies and possibly his heir. Malcn- kov's chief lieutenant Is Mikhail A. Suslov, one of the secretaries of the USSR Communist. Central Committee. The general staff for Europe includes Ptilmiro Togllatti In Italy, Jacques DuClos In France and Walther Ulbrlcht In East Germany. Soon the world will be hearing a new slogan from tha East, "Unity of Action." Coupled with this will be the cry: "National Resistance." This already ii being applied In the Middle East, biit It Is also- to be applied to Italy and France and perhaps to Western Germany. Its central theme will be resistance to the united States. The "Unity of Action" campaign is to be directed largely at labor In Western Europe. The "National Resistance" will play upon nationalist sentiments, using former Fascist*, Nazis and any others who »r« opportunist enough or unwary enough to cooperate. The Commu- xilsts will remain in the background. The burden of "Unity of Action' will be benefits for labor. Everything that labor considers Ideal, everything that is out of labor's reach, at least In present-day Europe, will be promoted. The immediate aim will be to lure workers Into unions controlled by the Communists, with strong emphasis upon the strategic trades— metal workers, communications •workers, transportation workers, agricultural workers, when domination Is achieved the Communists •will have a powerful weapon for Inducing paralysis whenever they strike. The Communist-doriilnatcd unions, meanwhile, will be used for other Soviet purposes: nagging pressure on governments for on end to defense efforts, an end to the- remilitarization of Western Germany, resumption of East-West trade on terms favorable to the Soviet Union. At the same time the unions, coordinating with other Communist- supported organizations, will bo an instrument tor spreading unrc.st and for slowing down wherever possible the Western defense effort. Vienna, divided among four occupation powers, is wide open from the East for the Influx of Soviet "experts," and from the West for Stalinist collaborators. One of the most Important Communist outfits here In the World Fcderndon of Trade Unions WPTU. Affiliated with this are many Communi.st- domlnatcd unions which may be recognized by the names: International Federation of Trade Unions of Mclal Workers. International Federation of Trade Unions of this and that industry. (Next—WfTU, the transmission belt. | Japanese Veterans Flood Book Markets With 7 Was There' TOKYO (AP)—Japan's soldiers and Bailors are riRhtlng the Pacific Wnr nil over again—with host sellers. Memoirs of the former high command and n flood of "I wax there" thrillers nre heaped high on the counters of every Japanese book store. They nre finding a ready public In n country just Inking its first steps toward rearmament. Very few of these Boons have hem translated into English. Some of the accounts nre complimentary; some decidedly not, ' The boom started last year. Former Navy Cant. Mltsuo Fuchida. who led the 360 Japanese planes In the attack on Pearl Harbor, made a hit by writing the full details of the Midway battle—a disastrous defeat for Japan. Another best seller wns former Col. Miisonobu Twill's "Hiding Away 0,000 miles." H recounted his underground adventures while he hid for nearly three years in Thailand, Indochina and China, eluding British authorities who wnnti- ed him as a war criminal suspect. One of the two sensational standouts In the book stores In February was TsuJI's "Singapore." This took partly challenged Winston Churchill's memoirs nnd boldly justified Japan's belligerency a.s "forced by the Anglo-Americans" and contended that, despite defeat, It nevertheless brought about liberation of many Asians. Austerity May Hit Apples, Growers Say WENATCHEE. Wnsh.W) — Apple men feel the "super-austerity" announced by Prime minister Winston Churchill for Great Britain mo> mean the loss of Centrol Washington's best apple export market. So far this season, England hn-s taken 1,141.053 boxes ol United Slates apples In the most extensive cxporl deal since pre- World War days, ar industry spokesman said. But austerity programs hits directly at such food Items a.s apples, he added. HE WENT OVERBOARD FOR HER Coast Guard Boatswain's Male 3/C Huron C. Wimp, 20. literally swam an ocean to be at the bedside of his expeclant wife. Mary Lou. IB, in Long Ueach. Cali(. Denied on emergency leave nj his boat, Ihe Cutter Pontchartraln, steamed out Into the Pnc-ific, Wimp lumped overboard and tried to swim bnck to shore. An in-bound Irnnsn'irl pirkert him up two hours later, barely saving him from drowning. Now Wimp will hove to explain it to the Coast Guard. Sell if ... by using classified advertising in the COURIERI Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS FIT FOR A KING-AND ALL HIS WIVES-Employes of a hearse manufacturer near Clncin- j -v tr — -..,,..,-_,.. ui. - VIM vii* - i tv.1* iliWlldl Ull IS IJIIJlltJU U' Moslem rules 10 (our wives at a time, but he u said to b« responsible for about 120 ex-wwes. ' High Schoo! Boys Sentenced for Race Bombinqs PHILADELPHIA Wj-Threc high .school .students have been sentenced to Indeterminate terms In state industrial .schools for the flre- bomblng of a Jewish synagogue and n theater. A fourth was sent to the Hon.se of Detention yesterday pending final decision in his case. Eleven others charged with being "alleged delinquents" were placed on probation. All of the unnamed youths, 15 to 17. are students at Olney High School In Northeast Philadelphia. After the synagogue lire on Jan. 18 there were reports that some 100 boys were members of a secret Nazi-like organization. Cave-Dwelling Italians Number Two Million ROME (IF) — An estimated two million Italians live In caves, holes and wallecl-up arches of ancient viaducts. The weekly newspaper, L. Europeo of Milan, said that recent studies showed at least 130.000 Il.il.'aM live In cellars «nd grottos In cities. Another two million "cavemen" are scattered through- out founlry areas. Read Courier News Classified Ads. DON'T MISS The Coldspot Freezer Demonstration At The Woman's Building Mississippi County Fairgrounds THURSDAY NIGHT, MARCH 6, 8:00 P.M. You May Be The Winner of The . FREE COLDSPOT FREEZER Or One of The Ofher Valuable Prizes Demonstration to be conducted by Home Economists from Ark-Mo Power Co. and Miss. Co. Elec. Co-Op. FREE! Sears, Roebuck and Co. Catalog Order Office 106 East Main _ Blythcville, Ark. 'igeon Trapper at Work YAKIMA, Wash. m Marhall, self-appointed pigeon trap- Mr, has resumed the job he began n 1949 — helping to hold down Yakima's pigeon population. In "anuary he captured 165 pigeons wooden crate-like cage and a. few hundfulls of grain. He dresses th« birds and gives them away. atop a downtown hotel with his glazed clay tiles. Piccolpasso, 16th Century writer on ceramics, lists the dregs of wins" as a possible coloring material for AUTO LOANS XX Easy to Arrange No Red Tape No Delay Just Quick/ Friendly Service (With Up to 18 Months to Repay) at DELTA LOAN & FINANCE COMPANY OF BLYTHEVILLE 324 West Ash ! Phone I0»l LION OIL Announces FOUR 12OO.OO WINNERS in Teacher-Essay Contest Entries Submitted From Seven Southern States; Winners Awarded Scholarships to Advance Their Education So superior wns the qunlHy of the work submitted that nfler nil entries hud been apprni.swl, the judges were imiible to narrow their choice to three nwnrds, ns originally phinncd. In view of the four-way tie, the Lion Oil Sdioturship Fund nvvnrded nn additional full scholarship pri/e of $1,200. Pictured nt ripht nre (he four winnrrs being honored in their communities. These 'nre the firs!, of the Southern teachers to win thi'ir wny to further education through the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund. Miss Catherine Beard, Clarkfivillc, Tennessee . -, Mrs. Clayte Whit ten, El Dorado, Arkansas . . . MISS CATHERINE BEAKD of Clorkiville {Tenn««e) High School receive* h«r $1 ,200 Lion Oil Scholarship Award from Principal Raymond Herndoo at a ipecTol anambly. Sh* plcru to obtain h«r Maitcr'i to Education fro* Geof?* rvabody CoK*9» tor T*achen, ZAN LEE HCELTON,.fll.-~$1,200 winner from Raffing Foffc (Mrwmlp p4 CwualUated 1 School b congratulated by Principal H. G. Fentan. SVelton, a v«t»ron of Iha Irt Cavaky, plow to tok* Us Matter's t» whowrote her essnysecretly who barely got her while recovering from nn into Ihe mail before tb« operation. deadline. 7,nn Leo Skclton, Jr., . n 2;}-ycar-old veteran Mrs. W. B. Wil.on. Lexington, Tennessee . . . . , . « ^o-yujir-mu vcn-'iiiu who liret rpaci about th« who is off to a fine start in contest in tlie TENNKS- his career in education. SEE TEACHER. The Lion Oil Company is hnppy to congratulate these outstandinK teachers on their successful efforl*; proud for them that they nre to secure Hie advanced education that means broadened knowledge for their students. The Lion Oil fx'holnpihip Fund, originally intended to provide scholarships for students only, WHS expanded latfl in tflol to provide scholarships for teachers. For, in the words of Col. B.'irtoti, chairman of the Hoard of Directors, "The destiny of our Southland is in the hands of our Soulhern educators. . . so as an expression of confidence in, and encouragement to, our Southern high school teachers, we have broadened our propram to provide scholnrships for teachers as well ns student*.** Tliis first Lion Oil teacher-essay contest was judged by: Dr. Henry H. Hill, president, George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tcnn. . . . and by Drs. Susan B. Hiley and Nicholas Hobba of the WUXMS colleget 2nd Teacher-Essay Contest Open Now Continuing the program that provides the opportunity for advanced education to Southern high Rohool tcaclic/s. Lion OU again offers throe $1,200 scholarships to teachers submitting their opinions on "How I Can Best Prepare My Students For The Future." in 1,500 words or IKS. Closing date for thb new contest is midnight. March 31st. Full information on rules cnnlx> obtained from the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund, El Dorado, Arkansas. MRS. a*m WOTTf N of B Dorado (Artaraoi] Junior Hioh School r»- Mire. tier J1.200 owotd from T. W. Mortio. prtiidenl of *» Iten Ol Company. Principal Henry Hogs looirt on. Mn. Whitteri plans (o vt» Ur priu moo. r to oKoio lur Ma,i»t, n En a l«h or JaerrxrUn. Students! You Can Win A >1,000 College Scholarship Yes, Lion Oil's 4th big student-essay contest, and the last chance this school year to win one of 25 prizes, is open now! All you hove to do is submit your essay m 500 words or less on "What Freedom Means To Me," before midnight. March 31st Ask your teacher or principal for information on how you ran win a $1.000 scholarship; n S250 second pri?.e; a SlOO third prize; or one of 22 prizes of Sii5 each. Be sure to send in your entry! W*S. W. ». WHSON, Principal W. L tobbilt and GoU prii«-winn*r in a r«c*nt Lion Oil stud«nt context, at a ceremony eelebra* Itng Mrt Wil«w'> $1,200 awafd of Lexington (renneuct) High Schoot Mo. Wfcon ptcm to atMnd M»n>ph» S»), !«.*«•! Coflegt, M*ntphh. teachers! Prizes For You In Student Contest, Too Wh; $300 LION OIL COMPANY :io Unship Fund 1 • ."* EL DORADO, ARKANSAS A Message from Col. T. H. Barton Chairman of the Board of Directors T>w fkx>d of tftayi Ifiat gr«*l each Lion Oil Con- teit arc heart-warming to all of us, for they ihow Interest In progress here In tfie South. And Mon Oil i», above oil, a Southern company. More than 2,500 of us work here, earning over 1 1 mi I Iron doll on tfiat we spend here. We produce 60 petroleum producls for trarwporla- tion, Industry, agriculture and a variety of nitrogen products to enrich the soil of Southern farm*. Through education, we shall progress,

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