KANADAI MAGYAR MUNKÁS
1962 február S
PEACEFUL COEXISTENCE STRUGGLE
This Í8 the second article tekén from the PBOGRAAOIE OF THE COMmjmSTrPAnTV OF "SHE aovms unión, wMch Is now called the Second Ckttnmnnlst BJantfesto.-
SOCIAIilSM has offered mankind the only reasonahle piinciple of maintaining relatlona between States at a time wh^n the world is dlvided into two systems — the prlnciple of the peaceful coexist-ence of states with different social oystems. put foiward by Lenin.
Peaoeful coexistence of the so-cialist and cápitalist countries is án objective necessity for the deve-lopment of hunian society, _War eannot and must not servo as a means of settling International dis-putes. Peaceful coexistence or dis* astrous war — such is the altér-native offered by history. Should the imperialist aggressors never-theless venture to start a new World war, the peoples will no lon-gér tölerate a system which drags them into devastating wars. They will sweep imperiálism away and bury it.
Peaceful coexistence implies re-nünciation of war as a means of Qettling intemational disputes, and their solution by negotiation; ©quálity, mutual understanding and trust between countries: consldera-tion for each other's interests; non-Interference in internál affairs; re-cognition of the rlght of every people to solve alI the problems of their coüntry by themselves; strict respect for the soverelgnty andter-ritprial integrity of all countries; promotion of economic and cultur-al co-operation on the basis of com-pleté equality and mutual bene-fit.
Peaceful coexistence serves as a basis for the peaceful competltion between socialism and capítalism on an intemational scale and con-atitutes a specific form of class etruggle between them. As they consistently pursue of peaceful coexistence. the socialist countries are steadily stréngthening the positions of the world socialist system in its competition with capi-talism. Peaceful coexistence af-fords more favourable opportuni-ties for the struggle of the work-Ing class in the cápitalist countries and facilitates the struggle of the peoples of the colonial and depend-ent countries for their liberation. Support for the principle of peaceful coexistence is also in keeping with the interests of that section of the bourgeoisie which realises that a thermonuclear war would not spare the ruling classes of cápitalist society either. The i)olicy of peaceful coexistence is in accord with the vitai interests of all msm-kind, except the big monopoly magnates and the militarists.
Tha Soviet Union has consistently pursued, and wiU continue to pursue. the poUoy of the peaceful coexistence of states with different social sytems.
The Communist Party of the Soviet Uni<m advances the foUow-ing tasics In ^e field of interaar tional relations:
to use, together with the other socialist countries, peaceful states and psoples. every means of pre-venting world war and providing conditions for the complete banish-ment of war from the life of society;
to pursue a policy of establish-ing soimd intemational relations. and work for the disbandment of all military blocs opposing each other, the discóntinuance of the "cold war" and the propaganda of enmity and hatred among the na-tions. and the abolition of all air. naval. rockét, and other military bases on foreign territory;
to work for generál and complete disarmament under strict intemational control;
to strengthen relations of fráternál friendship and close co-operation with the countries of Asia, Africa, ánd Latin America which are fighting to attain or consolt-
date Jiational independence, with all peoples and states that advoc-ate the preservation of peace;
to pursue an active and consist-ent policy of Improving and deve-loping relations with all cápitalist countries. including the United States of America, Great Britain, Francé, the Federal Republic of Qermany, Japán, and Italy, with a view to safeguarding peace;
to contribute in every way to the mUitant solidarity of all contin-gents and organizationisi of the intemational working class, which oppose the imperialist policy of war;
steadfastly to pursue a policy of consolidating all the forces fight-ing against war. All the organiza-tions and parties that strive to avert war, the neutrálist and the
paciftat movements and tho bour-geóis circles that advocata peace and normál relations between cotmtries will meet with understanding and support on the part of the Soviet Union;
to pursue a policy of developing intemational co-operation in the fields of trade, cultural relations, science, and technology;
to be highly vigilant with re-gard to the aggressivé circles, which are intent on violatirig peace; to expose, in good time, the initiators of military adventures; to taOte all necessary steps to safe-guard the se<!urity and inviolability of our socialist country and the socialist camp as a whole.
The C.P.S.U. and the Soviet people as a whole WiU continue to oppose all wars of conquest, including wars between cápitalist countries, and local wars aüned at strangling people's emancipation movements, and consider it their duty to support the sacred struggle of the oppressed peoples and their just antl-imperiailst wars of liberation.
The Conununist Party of the Soviet Union will hold high the banner of peace and friendship among the nations.
MORNING AT THE CINEMA
STRATPORD — Four plays — three of them by Shakespeare — have been set for the lOth season of the StratfcMTd Shakespearean Festival which will open here on June 18.
Michael Langham, the Festival's artistic director, announced tliat '•Macbeth", "The Tempest", and **The Taniing of the Shrew'* have been chosen to open on consecutive evenings, June 18, 19 and 20 though not necessarily in that or-der. Additionally, Eklmond Rost-and's "Cyrano de Bergerac" will jóin the repertoire on July 30 for the balance of the season. "
Mr. Langham also said that the company will be headed by Chris-topher Plununerwho last appeared at the Festival in 1960 as Mer-cutio in "Romeo and Juliét" and as Philip, the Bastard, in "King John". Although no casting has yet been done, it is expected that many of the actors who have been pro-minent in Stratford's first nine years will be reunited for this spe-cial lOth season celebration.
The *962 season will extend for 15 weeks — the longest yet under-taken by the Festival, one week more than in 1961 when new at-tendance and box Office records were set. It will open on June 18 at 8 p.m. and conclude on Septem-ber 29. The final two weeks will, as in 1961, consist mainly of mat-inees for secondary school stud-ents.
The Festival will include an ex-panded music season, again imder the directorship of Glenn Gould, Leonard Rose and Oscar Shumsky. It will consist of week-end con-certs in the Festival theatre ánd a six-week mn of a light opera in the Avon theatre, details to be announced at a later date,
The FiUn Festival, however, is to be suspended. Mr. Langham and the Board of Govémors are in ag-reement that until such time as the fihn showings can match the standard set by the dráma and music seasons they should be dis-
continued. "The films are a very important aspect of the Festival and we hope to be able to resume showings in somé future year," Mr. Langham said.
"CJyrano de Bergerac" will be the third non-Shakespearean play to be offered in the Festival theatre. "Oedipus Rex", by Sophocles, was staged during both the 1954 and 1955 seasons, and last year, a contempórary comedy, "The Can-vas Barricade" was presented for six performances. Mr. Langham plans an elaborate production of the Rostand play which, ever since it was writen in 1897, has provided a long succession of actors with one of the most rewarding roles in the theatre.
CMk TSicit CEtieken
Most Hungárián dishes are rich and spicy, particularly sülted to high days and holidays. As this Is the season, of good eating, here are somé reclpes used in leading Budapest restaurants and hotéls.
This is one of the joys of the Hungárián cuisine, and anyone who has eaten it at one of the first-class hotels or restaurants in Budapest wUl be glad of this recipe — the one used at the Duna Hotel.
Ingredients: 1 roast chicken (app. 4 Ibs.), 4 ozs. fat, 10 ozs. onions, 1 oz. paprika powder, 7 ozs. tomatoes, three green peppers, 1 pint előtted cream. salt to taste.
Cut the chicken into pieces (legs, wings, breast quartered). Slice the onions and fry in the lard imtil nicely golden. Remove ^m the beat and stir in the paprika powder. Add two tablespoons of water to prevent buming, pút in the chicken. and replace the lid. Allow the chicken to steani un-
By Iván Mándy
(Continued from last week) , The ushers openéd one of the side doors. Bmpty rows öf séáts loomed in a cadayerous light. The kids riished towards them; a satchel swung... copybooka and text-booka tumbled onto the floór. vSorry. you can't go in yet." The door swung to. The woman with the grey scarf gazed át the'dobr. "There wás a ball," she said.
And as the others just sat there in their easy-chaira without ásfe-ing any questions, she spoke rather tö herself:
"Once they gave a ball here."
The silence around her contained. Then, slowly, they turnéd to^^ ward her. First the conductor. then a stoutish elderly wora^i Mö munching an ai^e, and finally the xnáh in the green cóati
*VA ball?" asked the conductor.
'•Whát! Here? íh this cinenia??' The plump wonian íield^tlié ápplo hesitantly as if ábout to give it tó sóméone.
"Couldn't -imagine a better píace," the green coated mon said» ponting his lips. V
The woman with the grey scarf vs^aved her hand throügh th® áL^^^ "The orchestra was up there in the galléry," she said. VAU tbé regular patrons of this cinema had beeh invited, and gifts were'handed
"What did you say?" the man ih the green coat inquired; ánd th©. conductor asked her once more: , " "A ball, you say?"
"An evening entertainment. with the collaboration of noted artists." She paused."When she entered, the orchestra greeted her with a flourish. We had known she was coming, yet could not believ© it. Then, as she was standing there, before your very eyes, you could hardly recognize her. At least not at the first moment — she Ibóked so different in real life from what she looked on the screen."
The bus conductor leaned forward. The Moutish woman dared not bite into her apple. A girl was standing in front of the woman with tho grey scarf, but she did not speak eitiier.
At last the conductor asked: "Who did you say wás here?" "Renáta Polster."
The conductor got up: "No! You shouldn't say things like that, you know." He glanced aroiihd the lobby — beyond the door marked "Bxit" one could see the partition wall of the housé next door.
"I recognized her from her smile. No one else had a smile Üke hers — the famous Renáta Polster smile! Remember? There waus a time they said of Irerié Irving that she was Renáta Polster Nimiber Two. What rubbish!"
"You mustn't say things üke that" The conductor was -still standing. "Here! In this very cinema!..."
"Why not?" said he of the green coat, with the face of one whó has bit into a lemon. "Where should she have gone to? The Vigadó, perhaps? Or the Legation? Or... The Csongor Cinema, no less! Tliey brought her straight here." , . -
"Yes," said the woman with the grey scarf, nodding her head several times. '.Henata Polster had asked to be brought here herself. It was her express Wish."
"To be brought here?" The green-coated man winced. "Here into this stuffy little place?"
"Her most devotéd audiences came here — and she knew it. Each of her pictures ran for weeks and m^onths, and they tóid her about that. No, she wouldn't have gone tq any other place."
"Or she wouldn't have come to Budapest át all, would she?"
"She had made that reservation in ádvance, thróugh her secrétary. He was here too, her secretaiy. He drank claretcup and went upstairs to the gallery, to the orchestra. They were afraid he might fall off, for he had had a drop too many. But he didn't fali off, just sat there astride the balustrade, with one leg dangling over it."
"Renáta Polster!" the old woman said and bit into her apjple.
"She danced. I remember she danced quite a lot."
"Sure, with König and Co., hatters. They had a shop next door." He of the green coat gave her a look. "She also danced with Ede, gentlemen's and ladiés' hairdresser, Renáta Polster did. With Ramo-csai of Ramocsai's Cook Shop too. Want to hear any more iiames — just to mention somé of the better known?"
The bus conductor sat down again and gazéd in front of him. "Renáta Polster? In this here place?" he thrust his head up. 'It so, Ben Limda ought to have been here too."
The green-coated man slapped his khee. 'Küourse he was here — same as Pola Negri, Nils Aster and Ramón Navarró."
(To be continued next week)
til about half cooked, then remove the lid to allow somé of the liquid to evaporate.
Ten minutes before the meat is done, add the sliced peppers and tomatoes. Five minutes before serving stir in all but half a cup-ful of the cream and bring to boil.
Imediately before serving, sprinkle the;, chicken with tha remaining cream. /
December Issue New Hungary
Other recipes that appeared with the above shall be pünted in fol-lowing issues of this paper.