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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 29, 1948, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1948-02-29/ed-1/seq-11/

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Bennett E. Tousley
General Manager
Split of Socialists j
Over Marshall Plan J
Believed Unlikely |
By Helena Huntington Smith |
WARSAW, (by airmail) .—The 1
Socialists of the eastern bloc don’t |
propose to split with their western 1
colleagues over the Marshall Plan. |
Instead they will remain in the inter- |
national Socialist organization and |
work for the unity of Europe, unless |
future action by the western Social- |
ists themselves makes a split inevit- |
able. : |
Stanislaw Szwalbe, vice marshall ||
of the Polish parliament and chair- |
man of the general council of the §
Polish Socialist Party, made these §
statements to the writer. He set at |
rest the rumors and alarms growing |
out of last month's London confer- |
ence of the Comisco—Permanent |
Committee of International Social- £
1st Conferences—which indicated |
that the eastern Socialists were un- §
der Communist pressure to with- I
draw from further participation and |
thus make the cleavage between |
east and west complete.
Only two Socialist parties are left I
alive and functioning in Eastern |
Europe today—in Poland and Hun- 1
gary—those of Romania and Bui- |
garia having been rather completely 1
liquidated, the party in Czechoslo- |
vakia having become powerless, and |
the party in Yugoslavia never having 1
been permittted to exist. Thus if. |
the rumors were true and the east- |
ern Socialists were obliged to with- |
draw from the conferences, it would I
mean tne nnai eclipse ot socialism $
as an International force in Europe. |
Rumors Denied.
But Mr. Szwalbe denied the ru- §
mors, saying: “There is no more I
likelihood of a split among the So- |
cialists over the Marshall Plan than 1
there was a split in the World
Federation of Trade Unions over-it,
despite Intense disagreements. We
are for other forms of aid to Europe.
We don’t completely approve of the
Marshall Plan because it demands
political subservience from the coun
tries taking part.
“The Comintern won’t force a
split because it recognizes too well
the part played by the Eastern
Socialists in influencing the West
ern Parties and holding them in
line." -<•'
He cautioned, however, that there
were certain actions on the part of
the Western Socialists that could
cause a split, and that “Unity
doesn’t depend entirely on our atti
tudes in the East." One such aotion
would be to behave like the German
Socialists of 1914 who voted for the
military credits of Kaiser Wilhelm,
or like those French Socialists who
supported Marshal Petain.
Split is Possible.
“If the Western Socialists show :
that their main aim is to support
Western imperialists instead of
working sincerely for European
unity and the aims of Socialism in
Europe—then there will be a split.
“Also, we don’t like to hear too
much about the Third Force—which*
seems t.n he nnlv * risirire fnr vwlrJ
Ing with Imperialism and capital# I
ism. ' I
"If the Western parties try tfe 1
create an instrument whose matin 1
purpose is directly combating cord-4 J
munism, that also would be cauIdH
for a split because there in Poland w
we think we cannot realize the aims 1
of socialism without communism? 11
’“There will be a split, too, if,the I
Western Socialists try to force is in If
the East ^to have good relations 1
with Franco, as Blum is trying to 1
But a split over the Marshall
Plan? No."
Hopes for Loan. 4
Speaking as a Pole and not just
as a Socialist, Mr. Szwalbe voiced!
the hope for a loan to his country,
from the International Bank or
from the United States, to buy coal
mining machinery, a hope which
unites all Poles without regard for
party. With such a loan, he pointed
out, Poland would increase “her ex
ports of coal to all countries ir
respective of politics, and thus
would be in the paradoxical position
of helping to make tfce Marshall
Plan a success. -
"We’ve been waiting three years
for credits to restore our mining in
stallations, while Germany has been
receiving new tools, new machines
and credits without any apparent
difficulty,’’ he added.
A meeting of Western Socialists
interested in the Marshall Plan is
scheduled to takqf place on Anglo
French invitation in March. Mr.
Szwalbe said that some time in the
spring, when a date could be ar
ranged, there would be a corre
sponding conference of Eastern
Socialists who are opposed, with the §
Italian party included. But he in- 1
dicated that there was no hurry 1
about it. 1
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All residents of thg school’s neigh- £
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The dance announcement recom- ||
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