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UNCLASSIFIED

: TM'BIOGRAlPHY Roo
O0,-'




SOVIET BIBLIO'







BIBLIOGRAPHY No. 50.19

February 15, 1950







DEPARTMENT OF STATE

Division of Library and Reference Services

Office of Libraries and Intelligence Acquisition


Reviewed and Distributed
by
OFFICE OF INTELLIGENCE RESEARCH


,. 44




$4 04


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FOREWORD


The fortnightly Soviet Bibliography is an attempt to list on a

current basis the most significant published materials having to do

with the Soviet Union, its foreign policy, economic and social devel-

opment, and its impact upon the satellite countries and the world in

general. It is compiled by the Division of Library and Reference

Services and is based primarily on materials available in the central

collection of the Department of State but also including publications

in other libraries of the Washington area. Only materials in the

English language are included and the periodical articles are selected

from about 50 of the most pertinent and scholarly journals currently

published.

Emphasis must be placed on the fact that the bibliography lists

only a fraction of the pertinent materials in the Department's collec-

tion. Requests for supplementary and additional materials are always

welcome,

The Division of Library and Reference Services is prepared to

supply on loan, through its Circulation Section in accordance with

Departmental security regulations, any of the items listed in the

Bibliography. For this service authorized persons may apply to the

Circulation Section, LR, Room 202, State Annex #1, or call Republic

5600, extension 5565,
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SOVIET BIBLIOGRAPHY


AGRICULTURE

r.NDREYEV, A. J. V. Stalin and the collective farm peasantry.
In Soviet news (London) January 9, 1950, p.2-4. (133)
Taken from Pravda on the occasion of the 70th birthday
of J. V. Stalin.

MAKLMKOV, V. The agrarian problem in Russia before the revolution.
In Russian review (New York) January 1950, 9:3-15. (134)


AGRICULTURE ESTONIA

COLLECTIVE VILLAGES. In Newsletter from behind the iron curtain
(Stockholm) January 15, 1950, 4:5. (155)


iLAED FORCES

SO RUNS THE WORLD. In Plain talk (New York) February 1950,
4:32-34. (136)
Comparison of Soviet military and naval strength with
that of the United States and its Atlantic partners.


ARIED FORCES POLAND

SOVIET CONTROL of Poland's armed forces. In Digest (London)
January 14, 1950, 3:B7-B8. (137)


ATOMIC ENERGY

BERNAL, J. D. The atom for war or peace? In Soviet Russia today
(New York) February 1950, p.14-15+ (158)


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ATTITUDE TOWARDS UNITED STATES


DALLIN, DAVID J. Moscow and Peiping. In New leader (New York)
January 28, 1950, 33:2. (139)
Russian attempts to stir China's hostility to the United
States.

STATEMENT by US.S.S.R. Foreign minister A. .Y Vyshinsky. In New
times (Moscow) January 25, 1950, p.6-7. (140)
Reply to a speech of Secretary of State Acheson on United
States policy.
See also-USSR information bulletin (Washington) January
27, 1950, 10:39.


BIBLIOGRAPHY


COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY. The Russian institute.
and publications, September 1, 1948-September
1949. 12p.


Report on research
1, 1949. New York,
(141)


CHINA HISTORY


VOIGT, F. A. The Russian and Chinese revolutions.-VI. In Soundings
(London) January 1950, p.36-45. (142)
Concluding article of a series on Chinese revolutions.


CITIES AND PLACES LENINGRAD

LENINGRAD, six years after siege, flourishes, strong and proud. In
USSR information bulletin (iashington) January 27, 1950, 10:55-58.
(145)


CO12JUIISM


ABENL, HALLETT E. Half slave, half
Indianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill, 1950,
Inroads of communism.


free. This divided world.
504p.


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(144)









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GAK, G. Leninism-banner of millions, In USSR information
bulletin (Washington) January 27, 1950, 10:34-56. (145)

KELSON, HANS. The political theory of bolshevism, a critical
analysis. Berkeley, University of California press, 1949. 60p.
(146)
Paradoxical contradiction within bolshevism between
anarchism in theory and totalitarianism in practice.

MIKOYAN A. I. The great architect of communism. In Soviet news
(London December 29, 1949, p.1-4. (147)
Stalin's work of the past 50 years described as of pre-
dominant significance for development of communism.

SAVITSKAYA, R. Only under Soviets, Lenin taught, is true democracy
possible. In USSR information bulletin (Washington) January 27,
1950, 10:57-58. (148)
Also in Soviet news (London) January 21, 1950, p.2.


COMMUNISM CHINA

CHINESE COCAUiliSI in its relation to Asia. In International
journal (Toronto) Winter 1949-50, 5:1-15. (149)
Chinese communism said to be different from that of
the USSR.


COMMUNISM YUGOSLAVIA

GHEORG1HIU-DEJ, GHEORGE. Communist party of Yugoslavia in power of
murderers and spies. In Political affairs (New York) January,
1950, 29:51-65. (150)
Tito's Yugoslavia declared dominated by United States.


CONSTITUTION

YAKOVLEV, M. The Stalin constitution guarantees Soviet citizens the
broadest democratic rights. In Soviet news (London) January 10,
1950, p.2-5. (151)


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CZECHOSLOVAKIA HISTORY

BEAZLEY, RAYMOND. Chekho-slovakia: formerly, yesterday, and to-day.
In. Quarterly review (London) January 1950, p.62-72. (152)
Brief outline.


CZECHOSLOVAKIA THEATRE

FELDSTEIN, V. The theatre in new Czechoslovakia. In New times
(Moscow) January 25, 1950, p,23-26. (153)
Influence of Russia on theatrical life in Czechoslovakia,


ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL CONDITIONS

RESULTS OF FULFILLMENT of the state plan for the rehabilitation and
development of the national economy of the U.S.S.R. in 1949. In
New times supplement (Moscow) January 25, 1950, no.4, p.1-8. (154)
Report of the Central statistical board of the Council of
the ministers of the U.S.S.R.
Same article appears in Soviet news (London) January 19,
1950, p.1-4.

SCHNEIDER, ISIDOR. Honest reporting on the USSR. In Soviet Russia
today (New York) February 1950, p.24. (155)
Review of Ralph Parker's Moscow correspondent, London,
Muller, 1949, cited in Soviet Bibliography #50.11:5.

TWO WORLDS -two lines of economic development. In New times (Moscow)
January 25, 1950, p,1-3. (156)
Soviet Russia's economy compared with that of the
United States.

YEGOROV, P. Soviet miners, honored, highly paid, have full security
for life. In USSR information bulletin (Washington) January 27,
1950, 10:61-63. (157)

ZHUR0VKOV, M. Do classes exist in the USSR? In USSR information
bulletin (Washington) January 27, 1950, 10:48-49. (158)


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ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL CONDITIOiS CZECHOSLOViKIl

WEL2ITH, ..LE~~LNui. Czechoslovakia revisited. In Nation (New York)
January 14, 1950, 170035-36. (159)
Title of 2nd part: The token terror. Describes the changes
effected by the communist regime, also deals with the in-
tellectual repression, the "token" terror, and the extent
of "Titoism." (To be continued)


COiiO01.iIC aND SOCIAL CONDITIONS ESTONIA

THE ISL.ND of Saaremaa. In Newsletter from behind the iron curtain
(Stockholm) January 20, 1950, 4:13-14. (160)
Saaremaa is the largest of the Estonian islands.


W.GES and prices, In Newsletter from behind the iron curtain
(Stockholm) January-7, 1950, 4:21-22.
Difficulties of meeting cost of living in Estonia.


(161)


ECONOMIC iND SOCIAL CONDITIONS LITHUiANIL

PiLECKIS, JUSTSS. Lithuania treads road to communism as restored
economy flourishes. In USSR information bulletin (Washington)
January 27, 1950, 10:59-60. (162)


ECONOMIC ~ND SOCIAL CONDITIONS POLAND


BLIGER, :L.ICIL,. Polish miners get a new charter,
European observer (London) January 7, 1950, 3:10.


In New Central
(163)


GENERaL SITMuTION. In Newsletter from behind the iron curtain
(Stockholm) January 1S, 1950, 4:8-9. (164)
Polish standard of living modeled on Russia's, but
opposition to government is growing.


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ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL CONDITIONS YUGOSL~IA

LAGUERRE, ANDRE. Report on Yugoslavia. Il Time (Chicago)
30, 1950, 55:19-23.
Discontent and resentment noted.


January
(165)


ECONOMIC POLICY


NYARADI, NICHOLAS. Six satellites and an octopus. In The reporter
(New York) January 31, 1950, 2:5-8. (166)
The former Hungarian Finance minister discusses the Russian
saying, "Friendship is friendship, business is business."


ECONOMIC POLICY SATELLITE STATES

?.JFM01', M. USSR stands for economic co-operation among nations
of the world. In USSR information bulletin (Washington) January
27, 1950, 10:46-47. (167)


EDUCATION CZECHOSLOVAKIA


L2VIN, DEANA. Education in Czechoslovakia to-day.
European observer (London) January 7, 1950, 5:8-9.


In New Central
(168)


ELECTIONS


THE ELECTIONS to the U.S.S.R. Supreme Soviet. In Soviet news
(London) January 11, 1950, p.2, (169)
Editorials stating the elections are "free and democratic."-
See also USSR information bulletin (Washington) January 27,
1950, 10:55; Soviet news (London) January 10, 1950, p.1-2;
New times (Moscow) January 18, 1950, p.5-5; Soviet news
(London) January 12, 1950, p.1,

REGULATIONS ON ELECTIONS to the Supreme Soviet of the Union of Soviet
socialist republics. In Soviet news (London) January 11, 1950,
p.1. (170)
The elections to the Supreme Soviet of the USSR, which will
take place on Mlarch 12.


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ELECTIONS

TEXT OF RULES and regulations in Supreme Soviet election. In USSR
information bulletin (Washington) January 27, 1950, 10:50-51. (171)


ELECTIONS FINTLND

KORNILOV, A. The Finnish presidential elections. In New times
(Moscow) January 25, 1950,p.8-11. (172)


ESPIONAGE BULGARIA

KELLY, ANNE. Impressions of the Kostov trial. In New Central
European observer (London) January 7, 1950, 5:4. (173)
Trial of Traicho Kostov and his ten confederates.


FOREIGN RELATIONS SATELLITE STATES

ASCOLI, MAX. Their. Tito and ours. In Reporter (New York)
January 31, 1950, 2:4. (174)
Represents Tito as the fickle statesmen in the
satellite states, with whom America must deal cautiously.


FOREIGN RELATIONS UNITED STATES

SivlTH, WALTER B. My three years in Moscow. Philadelphia,
Lippincott, 1950, 346p. (175)
First installment appeared in New York times (New York)
November 6, 1949, 99:1+, 49, cited in Soviet Bibliog-
raphy 7#50.13:8.


FOREIGN RELATIONS YUGOSLAVIA

GARUTHERS, OSGOOD. Macedonia; the smoldering area where Tito and
Stalin may come to grips. In Reporter (New York) January 31, 1950,
2:17-19. (176)


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HISTORY

ARCHIMANDRITE NICHOLAS. Ten years with the Russian Imperial family.
In. Russia (New York) December 1949, 6:9-15. (177)


ROY, U. N. The Russian revolution. Calcutta, Renaissance
publishers, 1949. 651p.


(178)


SOROKIN, PITIRIM A. Leaves from a Russian diary-and thirty years
after. Boston, Beacon press, 1950. 546p. (179)
Story of the Russian Revolution, as told by Kerensky's
private secretary.

TSCHEBOTARIOFF-BILL, VALENTINE. The circular frontier of MuscovyA
In Russian review (New York) January 1950, 9:45-52. (180)
Early history of Muscovy and its part in Russia's
development.


INDUSTRY


PARKER, RALPH. The role of the party in a Soviet factory.
Soviet Russia today (New York) February 1950, p,184.


In
(181)


LABOR


RAGINSKY, M. The soviets ofworking people's deputies-the politi-
cal foundation of the Soviet socialist state. In Soviet news
(London) January 12, 1950, p.2+ (182)


LAW

GUINS, GEORGE C. Soviet law-terra incognita. In Russian review
(New York) January 1950, 9:16-29. (183)
Soviet law in the field of national administration,
economics, and international relations.


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LITERATURE


MIRSKY, D. S. A history of Russian literature. New York, Kno]
1949. 515p.
Survey of Russian literature from the beginning through the
middle 20's.

SLONIM, MARC. The epic of Russian literature; from its origins
through Tolstoy. New York, Oxford, 1949. 574p.


STRAKHOVSKY, LEONID I. Three poets of modern Russia.
Mass., Harvard university press, 1949. 114p,
Reviewed in Times literary supplement (London)
January 20, 1950, p.57.


MUSIC


Cambridge,
(186)


MOISENCO, RENA. Realist music; 25 Soviet composers. London,
Meridian books, 1949. 277p.


NATIONAL CHARACTERISTICS


MUHLEN, NORBERT. Ivan and Ami. In New leader (New York)
ruary 4, 1950, 55:74
Russian and American GI's compared by Germans.

PHILLIPS, JOSEPH B. Stalin and Russian swaddling clothes.
Newsweek (New York) February 6, 1950, 55:59.
Review of G. Gorer's The people of Great Russia; a
psychological study, London, Cresset press, 1949, cited
in Soviet Bibliography #50,16:8.


Feb-
(188)


In
(189)


NEGROES


SCHECHTER, AMY.
today (New York)


Young negroes in the USSR.
February 1950, p,19-20,


In Soviet Russia
(190)


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Pf,
(184)


(186)









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PEACE PROP,,GNDA,

CROWTHER, J. G. The Soviet people want peace. In Soviet Russia
today (New York) February 1950, p.10-11. (191)

LEONTYEV, BORIS. The Soviet union struggles for peace. In Soviet
news (London) January 9, 1950, p.l+ (192)

MALENKOV, GREGORI M. Stalin and world peace. In Soviet Russia
today (New York) February 1950, p.7-84 (193)

RAiSSADIN, G. Peaceful policy of Lenin continued by Stalin. In
USSR information bulletin (Washington) January 27, 1950, 10:44-45.
(194)
See also Soviet news (London) January 21, 1950, p.3-4.


PERSONALITIES PUSHKIN

TROYAT, HENRI. Pushkin: his life and times. New York, Pantheon
books, 1950. 512p. (195)
The life of Russia's greatest poet in the early 19th
century.


PERSONALITIES STALIN

BERIA, L. P. The great inspire and organiser of the victories of
communism. In Soviet news (London) December 28, 1949, p.5-8.
(196)
On the occasion of Stalin's 70th birthday.

KHRUSHCHEV, N. The Stalin friendship of the peoples-guarantee of
the invincibility of our motherland. In Soviet news (London)
January 5, 1950, p.2-4. (197)
Pravda editorial.
On the occasion of the 70th birthday of J. V. Stalin,

SHKIRYATOV, M. The people glorify comrade Stalin. In Soviet news
(London) January 11, 1950, p.3. (198)
Also published in Pravda on December 51, on the occasion
of the 70th birthday of J. V. Stalin. Continued in next
issue, January 12, p.5-4.


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PERSONALITIES STALIN


STUART, JOHN. Defender of a new civilization.
today (New York) February 1950, p,25-26,
Review of I. Deutscherts Stalin, a political
London, Oxford university press, 1949, cited
Bibliography #50.3:19.


In Soviet Russia
(199)
biography,
in Soviet


VOROSIILOV, K. E. Commander of genius of the great patriotic war.
In Soviet news (London) December 28, 1949, p.2-44 (200)
Stalin described as the builder of a new human society
and the supreme commander of genius,


POLITICAL PENETRATION ARCTIC

CARRIGHAR, SALLY. The reds are rapping at our Arctic door. In
Saturday evening post (Philadelphia) February 4, 1950, 222:17-19-
(201)
Impact of Russia upon Arctic inhabitants.


POLITICAL PENETRATION CHINA

RUSSIA'S GRIP ON CHINA... northern areas where Soviet is extending
control. In U.S. news and world report (Wlashington) January 27,
1950, 28:22-24. (202)
Moscow and Peiping attempting to settle the fate of
Mongolia and Manchuria.


POLITICAL PENETRATION EUROPE

HIGGINS, MIRGUERITE. The barbed-wire curtain. In Reporter (New
York) January 31, 1950, 2:8-11. (20,)
Russians are building up satellite states as a powerful
buffer area in Europe against the West.


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POLITICAL PENETRATION GERMANY

HECHINGER, FRED M. Deutschland the Kromlin's red hope. In The
reporter (New York) January 31, 1950, 2:14-16. (204)
Position of some American liberals said to aid Russian
designs on Germany.


POLITICS JND GOVERNMENT

FLINSOD, MERLE. Recent developments in Soviet public administra-
tion. In Journal of politics (Gainesville, Fla.) November 1949,
2:679-714. (205)

ON THE CLHNGES in the Politbureau. In Newsletter from behind the
iron curtain (Stockholm) January 20,"1950, 4:11-12. (206)
Malenkov now believed groomed as Stalints successor.

RUSSIANS in the communist party. In Newsletter from behind the
iron curtain (Stockholm) January 277 1950, 4:18-20. (207)


POLITICS ND GOVERNMENT CZECHOSLOVAKIA

CZECHOSLOVAEKIA under communist rule. In World today (London)
January 1950, 6:15-27. (208)


POLITICS KND GOVERNMENT LiTVIA

THE aDMINISTR1TION reform. In Newsletter from behind the iron
curtain (Stockholm) January 20, 1950, 4:16. (209)
Changes in local administration.


POLITICS iKJD GOVEiRNLNT RUMIUIJ

GRIFFITH, PHYL. From eastern bureaucracy to true democracy. In
New Central European observer (London) January 7, 1950, 3:6-7.
(210)
Discusses the political developments which have followed
the post-war liberation.


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PRESS LIGESTS

GREAT BRITAIN. Foreign office. Digest. London, weekly. (211)
Presents significant items on current relations with
Soviet Russia and her satellites.


PROPAGiANDA

KRUUSE, ELSA. School for robots. In Plain talk (New York)
February 1950, 4:29-51. (212)
Examples of Soviet indoctrination of children.

LASSiiTELL, HAROLL D. Language of politics. New York, Stewart,
1949. 398p, (213)
The part language plays in politics and in Soviet prop-
aganda techniques.


PROPAGiADA CZECHOSLOVAKIA

OLSON, KEINNETH G. Development of the Czechoslovak propaganda
administration, In Public opinion quarterly (New York) Winter
1949-50, p.607-618. (214)


PUBLIC OPINION

BROIvN, J. A. Public opinion in the Soviet Union. In Russian
review (New York) January 1950, 9:57-44. (215)
Recognition of the importance of controlling public
opinion.


REFUGEES

PETROV, VLAMiMIR. My retreat from Russia. New Haven, Yale
university press, 1950. 357p. (216)

TOLSTOY, ALEXANFDRA.- The Russian iP's. In Russian review (New
York) January 1950, 9:53-58. (217)
Escape of Russian DP's from "repatriation" to Russia,
their sentiments, character and distribution to new
home-lands.
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SCIENCE

BERNAL, J. *L., and M. Cornforth, Science for peace and socialism.
London, Birch books, 1949. 85p. (218)
Science, exemplified in capitalism by the United States)
and in communism by the Soviet Union.


SLAVE LiBOR

AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR. Slave labor in Russia; the case pre-
sented by the American Federation of labor to the United Nations.
Washington, 1949. 179p. (219)


SPORTS SATELLITE STATES

WON ON POLITICAL POINTS: satellite sportsmen forced to yield to
Soviet competitors. In Digest (London) January 14, 1950,
5:B11-B12. (220)


TRA:LE UNIONS

ACTIVITIES of Soviet trade unions. In Soviet Russia today (New
York) February 1950, p.16-17. (221)


UNITE-, STATES OCCUPATION POLICY GERTANTY

HOWLEY, FRANK. Berlin command. New York, Putnam, 1950, 276p.
(222)
The struggle of the western allies against the
communists in Berlin,


WAR CRIMES, JAPANESE

TRIAL OF FORMER SERVICEMEN of the Japanese army at Khabarovsk.
In Soviet news (London) January 3, 1950, p.2. (223)
Accused of violations in bacteriological warfare.


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WAR PRISONERS, JAPANESE

THE MISSING PW's. In Newsweek (New York) January 30, 1950,
55:26+ (224)
Account by Japanese prisoners of conditions in Russian
prison camps.


W~YP,1J POLITICS

BURNHUAM, JAT'ES. The coming defeat of communism. New York, Lay,
1950. 278p. (225)
Recommends more aggressive policies against communism
than "cold war."

SUMMARY OF TRENLS and developments exposing the communist conspiracy.
Indianapolis, Ind., The American legion. The National Americanism
commission. Subcommittee on subversive activities, 1949. 25p.
(226)
Includes: The Cominform declares war on Tito; Wvhat the
oormies are saying and doing--Soviet broadcasts.


WOIRL WAIR

MACLEAN, FITZROY. Eastern approaches. London, Cape, 1949.
5453p. (227)

aINSTON CHUILCHILL'S war memoirs. In Life (New York) February 6,
1950, 28:47-58+ (228)
discloses how the Soviet Union and then the United States
were drawn into the conflict on the side of the Allies
fighting Hitler. To be continued in the issue for Feb-
ruary 20.


YUTGSLAVIA FOREIGN POLICY

.LATFIlE TCZ, GE C1iL. Tito, Titoism and the West. In Inter-
national journal (Toronto) Winter 1949-50, 5:58-47. (229)
Yugoslavia seen as maintaining a fairly even balance
between East and West, while consolidating its
position internally.


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YUGCOSLjVIA FOREIGN TRATE


PERLO, VICTOR. Who is pushing Yugoslavia backward? In Soviet
Russia today (New York) February 1950, p.12-13- (230)
Second article of a series on Yugoslav foreign trade
which explains that country's policy in both the East
and the Vest. First part cited in Soviet Bibliography
#50.18:7. To be continued.


YUGOSLAVIA FOREIGN POLICY

ZILLIACUS, K. Scarlet Pimpernel. In New statesman and nation
(London) January 28, 1950, 59:106. (251)
Review of 1.. Kartun's Tito's plot against Europe,
London, Lawvrence, 1949, cited in Soviet Bibliog-
raphy ,50.17:6.


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