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"ZAJEDNIČAR" Hrstich, Stanko Latin, Ronald Majhan, Thomas Lawrence, William Kocsis, Donald Mihelic, John Razum. Rose Pozun, Pearl Ranovich, Martha Skundrich, Ralph Grzanieh, Mary Ann Wajdic, Theresa Sablack, Lillian DeCecco, George Prpich, Mary Vadjun, Sylvia Drkula, James Berecak, Rose Katich, Tom Port Tomljenovich, John Luksetich, Milena Maronich, Rose Ann Bekavac, Lucille Rebrovic, Mary Ann Bolf, Martin Baricev, Katarina 5 Levstiko, Ivan Radmanovich, Isak Brunski, Mary Skrtic, Ivan Vukobrat, Marko 619—Iron Springs, Alberta Kadezabek, Helena BE SAFE U 12 I Arthur !s aaau. ....$4*00 Postpaid, only fuaf BRAŠNO 1T5JS $11.00 2UT0 KUKURUZNO BRAŠNO Do Rijeke $9.00 Do zadnje stanice $11.00 PAKETI SLOBODNI OD CARINE »roj11ft $16.00 Faket 'Page 11, i Gro. Fabijen Tisiiar MATO :i()V ACK\lć, vlasnik Ako sada itvtte u KALIFORNIJI Ili namjeravate doći ft KALIFORNIJI! Obratite se sa pouzdanjem na MATU KOVACEVICA Ml prodajemo kuće i druge posjede osiguravamo kuće, pokućstvo i automobile. Mi smo u istom poslu i na istom mjestu preko 25 godina. ,^3- ^r [a}° 10 Šaljemo SVE ŠTO ŽELITE. Tražite cijene! OTPREMAMO SVE VAŠE PAKETE Narudžbe čekove i Money Orders šaljite na: A Z A A I b3 (hr&ŠI \n\n December 1, 1954. Fought Despots Before The challenge which today stems from Soviet Russia is lifliquely formidable. But it is, in modern garb, similar to what our nation faced during it? early years. Then Czar Alexander was the world's most powerful ruler and he and his allied despots of Europe extended their power throughout much of the world, in Europe, Asia, South America and North America. fts the San Francisco area. It was this menace, primarily as it stemmed from Russia, Which led to the pronounce ment of the Monroe Doctrine. a o i n e e v a i e But that was not merely be cause the words were bold. It was in large part because we showed, in actual works, the superiority of freedom over despptism. Under our free political institutions men wef# profluehsgr iruits so good that others, everywhere, ilfcnted like opportunities for themselves. Despotism fell into a dis repute that was born out of contrast with freedom. Grad ually despotism receded and Russian power withdrew to where it belongs, that is, Russia. Red Appeal Deceptive Today, when despotism is again threatening throughout the world, we need to draw on our earlier experience, v The great weakness of des potism has been, is and al ways will be its disregard of the rights of man. Despotism can always be routed if free men exploit that weakness. If our example can illumine again the great advantages of a free society, then Soviet Communism will lose its de ceptive appeal. Furthermore, it will lose its grip upon the enslaved whom ft now holds. The tide of des potism will recede during the second half of this century as it receded during the first |alf of the preceding century. .1 This quest for liberty must le simultaneously pursued on three fronts, the home front, the free world front and the captive world front. Creed Of Our Founders I shall not attempt to ana lyze our home front problems except to emphasize their in timate relation to foreign policy. This Administration knows full well that it is not possible to formulate and execute a clear, positive and effective foreign policy except against & background of American Well being and opportunity. ^That, as I said, was the creed of the founders. It is our creed today. This nation now has a great military establishment. We need that to deter open ag gression ^gainst ourselves and others who depend on us as we depend on them. But i Jitar y. accomplishments UNITED STATES DOMINANT FACTOR IN UNMASKING TRICKS OF COMMUNISTS America Proving Free Society Labors Creatively To Advance Human Welfare SOVIET CHALLENGE NOT NEW TO COUNTRY By John Foster Dull««, U. S. Secretary of State Washington, D. C. The broad lines of United States foreign policy were set for us long ago by our founders. The opening paragraph of the Federalist Papers says that it seems to have been reserved to the American people, by their conduct and example, to show the possibilities of a free society. This opportunity was looked upon as one to use not merely for ourselves/* but for the benefit of all mankind. As our people have had that spirit and put it to work, we have gained the satisfac tion which comes from cre- to our security. alone are not a sufficient ba sis for foreign policy. They provide no great contrast with the despots. They too can build great military establishments, and ative effort, and we have had they do. It is up to us to pro an environment of goodwill duce also accomplishments in which has contributed might fly welfare and justice that the despots cannot match. Fortunately, our own na tion's fabulous pro u i v e power does make it possible for us to be militarily strong while also raising living [standards. But even we have a problem of balance. And we i must not assume that each of our allies can match our own particular methods of opera tion in this respect. Must Treat All Equal Military establishments and political alliances alone will not buy peace, security and Along our West Coast the|2iappiness Russians both held Alaska i We must find the way to and infiltrated south as far (j0 what despotism can never do. That means we must recognize the equal dig nity of all men and find a way to provide opportunity that extends from the most fortunate to those who hap pen to be least fortunate among us. There must be lifted from the minds of all our people the fears of disaster, poverty and old age. Our entire econ omy must be such as to de velop a system of prosperous industry and agriculture and service. Above all, it must help to ensure an equitable distribu tion of the resulting products. Blessings Of Freedom During the period of the Industrial Revolution, politi cal liberty won fame by its mechanical feats, which mul tiplied many times the pro ductivity of labor. Today the task is not only to attain increasing producti vity, but also to insure that the resultant products are distributed in ways which re flect those moral and spiritual concepts which self-seeking despots always ignore. Our 160 million people should al ways constitute, by every honorable test, the finest ad vertisement for freedom. On the free world front the colonial and dependent areas are the field of most dramatic contest. Here the policies of the West and those of Soviet imperalism come into head long collision. Colonialism Dying Out The Western Powers prac ticed colonialism, particularly during the nineteenth cen tury. But it was inevitable that their colonialism would be transitory and self-liquidating because Western civilization was based on belief in the spiritual nature o man. Western ascendancy was no mere exhibition of brute force. The West had some thing to offer that others wanted. That was not shack les, but the moral and eco nomic keys to freedom. For example, missionaries and merchants went every where, deterred by no martyr dom and no hardship. The missionaries brought a concept of the spiritual na ture of man that was fresh to much of the world, although it had long ago had its begin ning in Jildea, where the East and West met. It was the same concept that had been politically translated in to the Magna Carta, the French Declaration of the Rights of Man, and our own Declaration of Independence. Each of these historic pro nouncements had universal import and led logically to the pledge by the United Na tions Charter to develop self government and free political institutions among all non self-governing peoples. Inventiveness Of West Human liberty requires an economic as well as political foundation. These, too, the West supplied as economic pioneers gave world-wide cur rency to the products of Western inventiveness. They developed forgotten and hidden natural resources throughout the world. They built railroads and ports and works of irrigation. They taut the techniques of their own productivity. These political and econom ic tasks must be pursued. We cannot, however, ig nore the hazards created by international Co u n i s Which plots to pervert na tionalism to its own imperial istic ends. Communists Two-Faced The Soviet leaders, in map ping their strategy for world conquest, hit on nationalism as a device for absorbing the colonial peoples. Stalin, in his classic lecture on the "Foundations of Len inism," says that "The road to victory of the revolution in the West lies through the re volutionary alliance with the liberation movement of the colonies and dependent coun tries." There is then outlined a two-phased and two-faced program. In the first phase the Communist agitators are to whip up the nationalistic aspirations of the people so that they will rebel violently against the existing order. Then, before newly won in dependence can become con solidated and vigorous in its own right, Communists will take over the new govern ment and use this power to "amalgamate" the peoples into the Soviet orbit. That plot is in active oper ation. Throughout the newly liberated areas and those which seek liberty, Commu nists operate, usually dis guised as local patriots. Washington Was Right e o e W a s i n o n i n transmitting the proposed Constitution of the United States, said that it would be "Obviously impractical to se cure all rights of independent sovereignty to each (state) and yet provide for the in terests and safety of all. In dividuals entering into society must give up a share of liber ty to preserve the rest." It is useful for the members of our free world society to heed George Washington's advice. There are some who, hav ing just gained political in e e n e n e a e a y s a n close to losing it in the way e o u n i s s a n n e Some non-self-governing peo ples, if they won today what the extremists demand, would find that they had fallen into the Communist trap. This is a time when the development of genuine independence is a task of infinite difficulty and delicacy. Zeal needs to be bal anced by patience. Minority Rules Russia During the last ten years, 600,000,000 people peacefully won political independence from the West. But during the same period, a compara ble number were impressed into Communist servitude. They too deserve our thoughts. Most of the captive people are essentially religious and patriotic folk. Very few of them are international Com munists. Even in Soviet Rus sia itself the Communist Party membership is only about 3 per cent of the popu lation. The balance, except for a favored few, are, by all standards of human decency, the most exploited people in the world today. These newly enslaved na tions are being made to serve the ambitions of a small ma terialistic group which fana tically believes that peace and prosperity require a world of conformity. In that world there are to be no distinctive a a e i s i s o n a i o n creed and individuality there all men, like domesticated an imals, are to perform slavish ly the acts prescribed by a few rulers who exercise the dictatorship of the proletar iat. No Violent Revolution Such a system, unless it changes, is doomed ultimately to collapse. The time of collapse de pends largely on whethei we produce the richer fruits of freedom whether that is known behind the Iron Cur tain and whether these cap tive peoples also know that they are not forgotten, that we are not reconciled to their fate, and, above all, that we are not prepared to seek safe ty for ourselves by a bargain with their masters which will confirm their captivity. It is not necessary, nor is it desirable, that we should try to foment violent revolu tion. That would mean only the exposure and massacre of those who most cherish free dom. Non-violent methods can be more efficacious. Captive Workers Rebel All rulers, however abso lute, depend on the producti vity of the ruled. You cannot dig coal with bayonets. Already the Soviet rulers are gravely preoccupied with the mood of the captive work ers. The events of last June, in Eastern Germany and East Berlin, showed that the work ers were being exploited to the breaking point. The Soviet rulers have ft* treated into a diplomatic de fensive. The free world now has the diplomatic and moral initiative. We shall, I hope, sustain that initiative by being ready to talk about any concrete point of difference, whether it be in Europe or in Asia, or whether it be in relation to armaments. Persistence and strength won us an honorable end to the fighting in Korea. We must never tire or be come discouraged in the quest for other honorable settle ments of concrete issues. Caution Is Important But some cautions should be observed. Our zeal for con ference should not lead us to confer where the only proba ble result would be an appa rent moral approval of the Kremlin's rule over the peo ples of fifteen once-indepen dent nations. Also, we should never, as the price for admission to a conference, abandon basic po sitions and programs in Asia or Europe. The free peoples can pro mote their own security by deeds which confront the So viet world with living exam ples of how a free society works creatively to advance human welfare. That is one reason why this Administra tion attaches such high im portance to the growing poli tical, economic and military unity of Western Europe. The now operating Coal and Steel Community and the prospective European e fense and Political Communi ties are not merely defensive measures. They are the most valid and effective exhibits of freedom in action. That is bound to be contagious. Many Responsibilities In the Pacific area, there Junior Order's December Grads Will Find Adult Ranks Alive With Activity DECEMBER 4—Johnstown, Penna. Piskurich, Rose 10—Gary, Indiana Kovach, Paul Stark, Geraldine 14—IWatherville, Illinois Miller, Sharon Ann 15—-Steelton, Penna. Hallman, Henrietta Verbos, Richard 17—-Chicago, Illinois Dvorak, Shirley IS—Milwaukee, Wisconsin Hosni, Robert Thomas 19—Bessemer, Penna. Bergles, Joseph 24—Los Angeles. Calif. 32—Uniontown, Penna. Stic, Nick 35—Hoboken, New Jersey 36—Ambridge, Penna. Kopriva, Valeria 37—McKeesport, Penna. Kralich, Rose Marie ., 38—Rankin, Penna. Bogg, Emil Jr.' 89—Clairton, Penna. Lasoh, John Anthony 45—Lead, South Dakota 53—Marceline, Missouri Kauzlarich, Grace 55—Cleveland, Ohio Howell, Eloise Legan, John Jame* 56—Chicago, Illinois Behrenbruch, Ellen 57—S. S. Pittsburgh, Penna. Marx, Robert Muza, Joseph 60—Benwood, W. Va. Rubcic, Olga 62—Cleveland, Ohio 67—Pittsburgh, Penna. Crnkovich, Charles Manski, Paul 81—West Allis, Wisconsin Barak. Robert 86—Cleveland, Ohio 87—Monessen, Penna. Marinkovich, Thomas^ 88—Slovan, Penna. 103—Conway, Penna. Marenic, Eugene Peters, William 111—Pittsburgh, Penna. 117—Hermansville, Mich. Piontek, Marlene 131—Dunfermline, Illinois 143—E. Pittsburgh, Penna. Tomasic, Dolores 151—Marguerite, Penna. 152—Luzerne, Penna. Kalac, Peter Paul 157—Midland, Penna. 168—Aberdeen, Washington Petrovich, Joseph 180—McKeesport, Penna. 182—Cleveland, Ohio Vajdic, Emily Ruth 109—Campbell, Ohio Stankic, William Milekovic, Natalie 203—Trafford, Penna. Petrina, Elizabeth 207—Camden, New Jersey Bresan, Mary Zitz, Peter 213—Des Moines, Iowa Krpan, Nick 225—Yukon, Penna. are similar opportunities to set examples, in Indochina, Formosa, Japan and Korea. If India and Pakistan develop e o n o i w e l- e i n u n e their free societies, that will do more than armies to dis lodge Communism in China. In all these matters the United States has a great re sponsibility. We are fortu nately located because both to the East and West there are brave and free people between us and the Soviet-dominated world. But it cannot be as sumed that that will always be the case. That depends largely on what we do. Freedom never thrives in a conservatory. Freedom be comes a satisfying and con tagious thing only as it is put to ennoblincr use. 266—San Pedro, California Gradis, Jeanette 269—Fresno, California Roy, Carol Anne 270—N. Escanaba, Michigan Strapich, Margaret 272—Canonsburg, Penna. 809—Youngstown, Ohio Pucak, Barbara 810—Lyons, Illinois 510—Detroit, Michigan Eremia, George 523—Congress Park, Illinois Sporer, Jeanette 534—San Francisco, Calif. Backstedt, Joan 590—Pittsburgh, Penna. 595—So. Chicago, Illinois Martich, Barbara 616—Chicago, Illinois Zdravesky, Margaret 283—South Chicago, Illinois Sabank, Joann 289—Sacramento, California 242—So. Chicago, Illinois Boldin, Caroline H43—Ilerminie, Penna. Stajduhar, Catherine 275—-Coverdale, Penna. Barbarich, Nancy 282—San Francisco, CaUf. 801—Lorain, Ohio Tulock, Diane 804—S. St. Paul, 'Minnesota SfMU—Jolict, Illinois Gecan, Charlotte Kuglic, Lois 318—Detroit, Michigan Strizic, Rose Bunjevac, Donna Gracin, Robert Ray 322—Chicago, Illinois Francis, Mary Milos, William 834—Chicago, Illinois 341—Joliet, Illinois Wiccvic, Alice 385—Keewatin, Minnesota 386—N. S. Pittsburgh, Penna. Libenschck, Joan 406—Dodgeville, Michigan 423—Rural Ridge, Penna. Lapitsky, Emily 470—Biloxi, Mississippi 501—Chicago, Illinois Beran, Clarissa 804—Farrell, Penna. Bailey, Carol Anne CANADA 422—E. Windsor, Ont. Drazich, Helen 456—Kirkland Lake, Ont. 480—Vancouver, B. C. Pezelj, Walter 502—Val D'Or, Quebec 517—Trail, British Columbia Balkovac, John 529—Huntsville, Ont. 566—Sault Ste Marie, Ont. Svestun, Alice 603—Hamilton, Ont. NOT SORRY Scene Of Wedding Port Arthur, Ont. In a double ring wedding ceremo ny solemnized in St. Antho ny's Roman Catholic Church, Port Arthur, on Saturday. September 11th, at 10 AM, Reverend Father Carey uni ted in marriage Miss Irene Kemila and Tony Taraboc chia. Given in marriage by her great uncle, Matt Lathema, the bride wore a floor length gown of chantillv lace over satin, featuring a sheer nylon yoke detailed with scalloped lace edging, and a slim fit ting bodice, the long lace sleeves tapering over her wrists. The bouffant skirt was fashioned in a redingote ef fect, the scalloped lace skirt in front revealing a panel of pleated netting. Her finger tip nylon net veil was caught to a heart-shaped half-crown of lace and net. She wore white brocaded satin baller ina slippers, a rhinestone necklace and earings, and car ried a crescent shaped bou quet of red roses adorned by satin streamers knotted with rosebuds. Attending the bride was Miss Cecilia Starcok, who chose a strapless gown of shrimp nylon net over taffe ta, with a net bolero. She wore matching nylon net, el bow length mittens, a feath ered headdress, and carried a cascade of gladioli. The flower girl, Sharon La thema, wore a yellow net over taffeta slipper length gown, with matching accessories, and cairied a nosegay of ba by mums and pink roses. Mr. Rino Trevisan was best man, and Mr. Nick Tocchi ushered. Following the wedding ceremony, a luncheon was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. Lathema, Murillo. In the evening, a reception, in the form of a turkey supper, was held at the New York Lunch, Fort William. Mr. W. Lathema proposed the toast to the newlyweds. The three tier wedding cake, topped with a miniature bride and groom and doves, was cut by Mrs. Shultz. Miss Pat Kem pinski circulated the guest book. For her honeymoon trip to Kenora, the bride donned a grey flecked suit compliment ed with a blue velveteen hat and navy accessories. A telegram of congratula tions was received from Mr. and Mrs. U. K. Lindequist of Edmonton, Alberta. Out-of-town guests were Miss Nona Yeo of Edmonton, AN IDEAL BIRTHDAY Or WEDDING GIFT! "MAMA SEGEDI'S" COOK BOOK }38 Tested Croatian Recipes In English Canadian Orders ....$4.25 Order now from: STEFA or JUDITH SEGEDI 789 East 157th Street Cleveland 10, Ohio Special dlacoant on orders of i Book* or mor«! Prompt Scrvirf' Paket broj 25 $21.90 Paket broj 5 $16.90 Paket broj 20 «526.90 6 lbs. Green Coffee (kavej 9 lbs. Green Coffee (kave) 6 lbs. Green Coffee (kave) 10 lbs. Sugar (Šećera) & lbs. Pork Lard (muti) 10 lbs. Sugar :Šećera) 10 lbs. Rice (riže) 1() lbs. Sugar (Šećera) 10 lbs. Rice (riže) 10 lbs. Macaroni (tjestenine) 11) Ibfi. Rice fri2e) 10 lbs. Pork Lard (masti) 5 lbs. Pork Lard (masti) 10 lbs. Spaghetti (Špageta) 10 lbs. Kidney Beans (graha) 5 lbs. Kidney Beans (pasulja) 10 lbs. Parley (ječma* 5 lbs. Barley (jećma, Krni ClftftA *0 Spaghetti (Špageta) 5 Iba. Farina (bijelog griza) Johnson City, Pa. On Octobcr 25, 1954, CFU Lodge 274 lost a staunch affiliate when death claimed bro. Fa bijan Tisljar, just four day* after he had suffered a cere bral thrombosis attack. Bro. Tisljar was born on July 15, 1887, and had been a member of our Lodge for many years. Our sincerest sympathies are offered to the bereaved family including his wife, Martha, one foster son, Ni cholas Praiz, and three foster daughters, Mrs. Mary Randi si, Mrs. Ann Stewart and Mrs. Kathryn Pope, three grandsons and one grand daughter. We join the entire member ship of Lodge 274, the friends relatives of our deceased bro. Tisljar, in the prayer that our Maker may granj: his Soul Eternal Rest in Peace. Lodge Scribe and Mr. and Mrs. Emile Ke mila, Mr. and Mrs. J. Wiebe and Mrs. Schultz, all of Wih nipeg, Manitoba. Previous to her marriage to Tony Taraboecbia, th° for mer Irene Kemila was enter tained at a miscellaneous shower by Mrs. Murillo, and at a linen &¥io\tffer by Miss C. Starcok. 2503 Went Vernon Avenue, Los Angeles 43, California Trlefon: AX 1-8318 1 lb. Cocoa (kakao) 6 lbs. Green Coffee (kave) 1 lb. Cocoa (kakao) 10 pkgs. Lipton (kokoš, juhe) 10 lbs. Rice (riže) V2 lb. Tei (ćaja) I2 lb. Tea (ćaia) 10 lbs. Sugar (Šećera) lb. Black Pepper (papra) lb. Black Pepper (papra) 10 lbs. Pork Lard fmasti) 5 lbs. L. Soap (sapuna) Telephone: Circle 6-8389 527 West 48Hi Street, New York 36. N.