Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on July 5, 1951 · Page 1
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 1

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 5, 1951
Page 1
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TEMPERATURE } Tuesday—high, 84; low, 64. Wednesday—high, 84; low, 67 Last night's low—59. Airport noon temperature--?©. MT. TER - NEWS MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS A SQUARE DEAL FOR ALL — SPECIAL FAVORS FOR NONE A NON-PARTISAN PAPER * r " WtJATHliill SOUTHERN ILLINOIS; ^qrtfy ; cloudy with scattered thuneter* showers tonight und Friday. Not much change in tempera^ ture. Low tonight 57 to 62. High Friday 82 to 86. VOLUME XXX — NO. 235 MOUNT VERNON, ILLINOIS -— THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1951 25c PER WEEK BY CARRIER ARRANGE FOR TRUCE MEETING SUNDAY HUNGARIANS OUST 2 U. S. DIPLOMATS Order Two Embassy Staff Members to Get Out of Country Within 24 Hours. CHARGE THEY ACTED AS SPIES Note Brands Americans Persona Non Grata; Were Named in Arch bishop's Plot "Confes sion. By Associated Press BUDAPEST, Hungary, July 5. —Hungary today ordered t w o United States diplomats to leave JhlS%ountry within 24 hours, labelling' them "persona non grata" (unwelcome persons.) . The note was handed to the U. S. legation after the United States rejected Hungary's previ- _ ous demand that three members • of the delegation be recalled as plotters against this country's communist government. The two diplomats involved must cross the Hungarian border into Austraia by Friday at 1 p. m. The Hungarian note said that Budapest "'considers legation secretary Albert Scherer, Jr.. and attache Ruth Tryon persona non grata and demands that they leave thq territory of the country fy within 2'4 hours upon receipt of " the present note." It added that the.,..-Hungarian government arisa "consider undesirable the legation official Mary Eich." Miss Eich left Budapest last week on home leave. The Hungarian note said Miss Eich, now staying in Vienna, would not be granted entry any more into Hungary. This is the latest development in the diplomatic clash between 0 U. S. and Hungary following the recent trial of Archbishop Jozsef Groesz, who was sentenced to 15 years in prison as a plotter against the government. The confession of the archbishop, successor to Cardinal Mindszenty as head of the Roman Catholic church in Hungary, mentioned the Americans in Budapest. Charged As Spies The new Hungarian note said that at the archbishop's trial "it y had been proved that they (the three Americansl have carried out spying and diverionist activities." Hungary first asked the U. S. Monday to withdraw the three Americans, accusing them of "actively cooperating with the spying activities" of the archbishop and eight: others convicted recently. A legation spokesman last night said the U> S. State Department refused to accept "the premise that ^ legation staff members were allegedly implicated in the Groesz case * * * and the three will not be recalled." Scherer's wife, Carol, and their two small children have been in Hungary with him. Miss Tryon has no family here. Thailand Under Military Rule By Associated Press BANGKOK, July 5. — The military junta that crushed last: week's Navy revolt has seized power in Thailand. It made a figurehead of Premier Pibulsonggram, a staunch friend of the United States. Observers said that may permit Communist inroads. Pibulsonggram lost face when he was kidnaped during the Navy's '.% short lived revolt. He escaped when the ship on which he was held captive was sunk by the Thai Air Force. Three generals and an air marshal then deposed the country's strong man. Anti-American rumors are spreading. Some of the rumormongers are saying "American guns killed our people." Discontented Navy elements may be willing to go along with any group ft supplying the marms. That could be the Communists. BULLETIN! By Associated PrtM NEW YORK, July 5 — A Fed ernl Judge held millionaire Fred' erick Vanderbilt Field in contempt of court today when he refused to divulge the names of individuals who put up $80,000 bond for four runaway convicted Communist leaders. KOREAN WAR CASUALTIES TOTAL 78,110 Increase 1,361 in Week; 13,000 Dead, 12,244 Missing. By Associated Praia WASHINGTON, July 5.—Announced U. S. battle casualties in Korea reached 78,110 today, an increase of 1,361 since last week. The Defense Department's weekly summary based on notifications to families through last Friday reported: Last Week Killed in action .... 11,254 Wounded 53,227 Missing 12,268 Total 76,749 Battle deaths (x) .. 12,680 Current Miss­ ings (y) 10,680 (x)—includes killed in 1.327 fatally wounded and 109 dead, originally reported missing. (y)—after deducting from gross total 1,327 returned, 159 known captured and 109 known dead. Following is a breakdown of the casualties by services: Last Week Army 62,816 Navy 861 Air Force 661 Marine Corps 12,411 New Total 11,564 54,302 12,244 13,000 10,649 action, New Total 63,958 874 665 12,613 Consider Bar On Natural Gas Installations By Associated Praia WASHINGTON, July 5. — The Petroleum Administration for Defense said today it has drafted a "tentative nation-wide order' to bar installation of new equipment using natural gas for heating homes arid other buildings. Deputy Petroleum Administrator Bruce K. Brown, said the order may be used to limit the consumption of natural gas in order to protect present customers and assure adequate supplies for defense needs. Brown said the tentative order would bar suppliers after a given date from providing gas to: 1. Any new space-heating customers. 2. Any new large-volume customers without approval by PAD. Brown said the space-heating (room heating) limitation would forbid new gas installations or conversions in homes. TOO EARLY TO TELL OF PEACE, SAYS TRUMAN Doesn't Know Whether Communists Are Sincere About Truce. TEN YOUTHS JOIN U.S. AIR CORPS City Imperiled by Secret Explosive By Associattd Praas HANSON, Mass., July 5.—Automobiles have been barred from a secttion of Hanson and residents warned to remain indoors as much as possible until six stolen bottles of a top secret liquod explosive are found. Police said 12 bottles of the liquid were stolen Monday night from the Hanover plant of the National Fireworks Co., and tossed from a speeding car by three teen aged youths. An intense search of the area resulted in the recovery of six of the bottles last night. State and local police continued their search today for the other stolen bottles which, officials say, contain a concoction which if spilled and allowed to dry could be ignited by the slightest friction. Three youths were quoted by police as saying they took the bottles from the plant, not knowing they contained such a powerful explosive. By Associated Press WASHINGTON, July 5 — A grim-faced President Truman said iast night it still is too early to tell whether the Communists mean business about calling off the war in Korea. And even if they do, he warned in a Fourth of July addresss punctuated by bursting firecrackers, "we cannot ignore the danger of military outbreaks in other parts of the world." Leading the .nation's celebration of the 175th anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence, Mr. Truman joined Chief Justice Fred Vinson and Defense Mobilizer Charles E. Wilson in broadcasting this message to the American people: We dare riot relax. Said the President, standing alone on a wide platform before a restive crowd of around 200,000, with the floodlit Washington- Monument ghostlike in the distance: "The greatest threat to world peace, the tremendous armed power of the Soviet Union, will still remain, even if the Korean fighting stops * * *. "We have the hard task of increasing production and controlling inflation in order to support the strong armed forces we must have for years to come." Across the land, more than 10,000 communities — notably Philadelphia, birthplace of American Independence —rededicated themselves to the ideals of 1776. The Truman administration used the holiday to hit hard its campaign against complacency. Vinson, broadcasting from the Supreme Court building, declared that "the relaxing of our prepared ness program — a little or more than a little — could have dire consequences." His was an unusual, address since Supreme Court Justices almost never speak publicly on issues affecting current legislation. The whole program of controls and defense spending is before Congress now. Defense Mobilizer Wilson followed through, saying in his quar terly report to the President that the three-year defense program "must and will continue." He said it must be bolstered with vigorous price control, price rollbacks and stiff taxes. In his speech ,the President said "it may be" that the Communists have decided to give up their aggression in Korea. "If that is true," he said, "the road to a peaceful settlement of the Korean conflict is open." " Pictured just before leaving Mt. Vernon today for final physical exams at St. Louis, Mo., these ten young men will soon be members of the U.S. Air Corps. They are: First Row, left to right—James Hughey, Dale LeMay, Dorman Dixon, Mark Baker, Homer Howell. Second Row, left to right—James McMain, Samuel Copple, William Paige, George Grzecorek, Lee Roy Young, and Lt. Ronald Jordan, who is in charge of the local recruiting station. —(Mary Jane Studio Photo) inois Has 13 Holiday Deaths; 201 in Nation By Associated Press The nation celebrated July 4th with one of the lowest' holiday traffic death tolls in recent years. Accidental deaths totaled 201 for the 30-hour period from 6 p. m. local time) Tuesday to midnight Wednesday. The latest breakdown showed 103 traffic deaths, 54 drownings, five deaths from fireworks and 39 from miscellaneous accidents. The traffic toll was well below the 130 which the National Safety Council had predicted would die on the nation's highways. A factor was cool, rainy or cloudy weather, which cut down travel in many parts of the country. 13 ILLINOIS DEATHS By Associated Press At least 13 persons died in Illinois during the one-day fourth of July holiday. Traffic accidents killed 10 persons and three persons drowned between 6 p. m. Tuesday and midnight Wednesday. During a similar recent one-day holiday — Memorial Day — there were seven traffic deaths and two from miscellaneous causes in Illinois. Last year's Fourth of July holiday—a four-day celebration—saw 29 dead in the state, 22 traffic, one drowning and six from miscellaneous causes. TWO MEMBERS OF 1951 RAMS JOINJERVICE Young, McMain in Group of Ten Youths Enlisting in Air Force SHIP CARRYING 120 CHILDREN BLOWS UP; REDS HIDE THEIR FATE 15 Persons Hurt By Fireworks By Associated Press CINCINNATI, July 5.—At least 15 persons were hurt last night as an aerial bomb, exploding in the crowd, brought an abrupt end to a fireworks display in Cheviot, a Cincinnati suburb. Two of those hurt were reported in critical condition. The bomb burst among tators seated on a hillside. spec- By Atiaelatad Praia BERLIN, July 5 — A ship carrying at least 120 children exploded in the Spree river behind East Berlin's iron curtain today. Many may have been killed and injured, but Communist "people's police" pushed aside all inquiries about casualties. Rumors reaching West Berlin said dozens of the children were killed. Residents of the area near the scene of the explosion said at least 60 children were given treatment for cuts and burns. The ship blew up at a point not far from the Soviet Memorial Park in Treptow. Communist police kept the crowds from getting near the area. All the Communist police would say was that there had been 120 children aboard the excursion boat when its boiler exploded, and that the children were from an East Berlin "people's school." The Red police referred all queries to the Soviet zone office of information. That office said it had no statement to make. Through the anxious, waiting crowd ran rumors that dozens of the children had perished, but none could say for sure, and none had seen any bodies. From the Treptow bridge, police launches could be seen plying the area, but it did not look like a rescue operation. West Berlin police said they had some unofficial reports that a number of children from the excursion boat had been rescued. The Spree is narrow and shallow at that point. \- I Ten young men, most of whom* are graduates of Mt. Vernon high school with the class of 1951, left this morning for St. Louis, Mo. to be sworn into the U. S. Air Corps. The youths will be sworn into service immediately upon passage of physical and mental examinations. The enlistees are: Lee Roy Young, 19, son of Mrs. Ethel Young of RFD 7, Mt. Vernon. Lee Roy was a varsity player on the Mt. Vernon high school basketball team last season. Will iam Paige, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Paige of RFD 5, Mt. Vernon. He is a Mt. Vernon high school graduate. Samuel Copple, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Callie Copple of RFD 1, Dix. He is a Mt. Vernon high school graduate. James McMain, 19, of 1116 Harrison . street, a member of this year's graduating class of Mt. Vernon high school and a varsity player on the basketball team last season. Homer Dale Howell, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Howell of 816 N. Sixth street. He is a graduate of the local high school. Mark Baker, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Baker of 227 south 15th street. He is a 1951 graduate of Mt. Vernon high school. Dorman Dixon, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Dixon of 404 Perkins Avenue. He is *a graduate of the local high school. James Hughey, 18, of 2507 Forrest. Dale Lloyd LeMav, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. LeMay of 1311 Jones street. George Grzecorek, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lorence Grzecorek of Nashville. He is a graduate of Nashville community high school. Mock Atomic Raid Replaces Fireworks By Associated Press BALTIMORE, July 5 — The horror of an atomic attack came to life last night for some 30,000 Baltimore citizens who turned out for an old fashioned fireworks display at the Municipal Stadium. Actually it was a mock attack staged by city and state civil defense agencies to drive home the danger in case an atom bomb were dropped in this busy defense area. But the simulated drill, aired over all the state's radio stations, sent worried citizens rushing to their telephones to ask the phone company, police and newspaper offices what it was all about. In Memorial Stadium, the scene of the simulated attack, children were playing tag and hop-scotch The parents were mowing lawns or puttering in the garden when a roar of planes came in on a loud speaker. Red alert! A siren wailed, antiaircraft artillery from Fort Meade blasted at a supposed enemy, hut one aircraft got through with an "atom bomb" — a giant firecracker with a bright flash. And rescue workers got busy helping "victims" of the mock attack. Civil defense officials were pleased with the demonstration. Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro, visibly impressed, said it helped teach (he public to work together on civilian defense problems OTTESON GIVEN TIME TO POST $10,000 BOND BENTON, 111., July 5 — A Carbondale, III., man accused of embezzling $164,000 over 24 years from a bank waived preliminary hearing on the charge today. W. J. Otteson, 48, accompanied only by his wife and a deputy marshall, was given until later today to post §10,000 bond; The president of the Carbondale First National Bank, J. E. Etherton, said earlier that Otteson signed a statement admitting he concealed shortages. Otteson's wife had told a reporter that the money had gone for ordinary living expenses. Otteson, who has resigned as bank vice president, was taljen before U. S. Commissioner Elmer Jenkins at 1 p. m. (CST). He made no comment except to enter into routine hearing procedure he said the $10,000 bond would be posted this afternoon. Otteson next will appear in Federal court at East St. Louis at a date to be set by the court. U. S. Attorney William Hart filed the complaint—"Intent to deceive the comptroller of the United States in submitting the report of conditions of the bank at the close of business April 9th The complaint charged that a false entry—$164,441 short of the true amount—had been made. Paid Back $60,000 Hart said his chargp was based on a report by a bank examiner who claims to have uncovered the shortage while Otteson was vacationing in Florida. Etherton said it involved no loss to the bank or individual depositors. He said Otteson provided $60,000 from his own assets and Otteson's surety bond would cover tho rest. Otteson was highly and was in line for the bank presi dencyV He was Carbondale's city treasurer 15 years, active in church and scouting work and had headed a civic club. TRUMAN RAPS CONVICTION OF OATIS AS SPY Calls it Communist Attempt to Intimidate Free World. Press. Farmer Killed Celebrating 4th With Dynamite By Associated Press BELLEVILLE, III.. July 5. — Gustav C. Butkus, 63-year-old faz-mer, died today—the result the sheriff's office said of an attempt to celebrate the Fourth of July by setting off some dynamite. The sheriff's office reported Butkus, who' lived on a farm with a sister near O'Fallon, late last night loaded six sticks of dynamite, 25 feet of fuse and some dynamite caps on a tractqr drawn trailer and drove a short distance from his house as a "precautionary measure." A short time later a loud report shook the immediate countryside. All the dynamite had been discharged. Butkus managed to make his way back to the house by the time an ambulance arrived from O^allon. He was taken to a nospital in East St. Louis where his badly, mangled left hand was amputated. His face and chest were cut and several pieces of metal from the truck had lodged in his right: shoulder and left leg. Physicians also said he suffered internal injuries. He died this morning. Butkus had been involved in litigation over the settlement: of the estate of h is wife, the late Mrs. Mary C. Gass Butkus, who owned considerable property, MOTORCYCLIST KILLED By Associated Press HERRIN, 111., July 5.—John W. Barker, 19, of Herrin died today of head injuries from an Energy, 111.,, motorcycle crash Monday. By Associated Press ' WASHINGTON, July 5.—President Truman said today he agrees that the conviction of Associated Press Correspondent William N. Oatis was a Communist attempt to intimidate the free world press. Mr. Truman endorsed the statement, issued yesterday by the State Department concerning Oatis' conviction by a Communist court in Czechoslovakia. Oatis was sentenced to 10 years in prison on charges of spying. The president told his news conference that the State Department's comment was submitted to him for approval, and that he is in agreement with it. Meantime officials said the State Department is studying all possible means which may be employed to obtain Oatis' release from prison. The Prague court said Oatis might get his sentence reduced to five years by "good behavior." Some authorities here expressed hope his freedom might be obtained in a much shorter period. None would estimate what might be occomplished in this re- regarded I spect, however, nor what steps 'might be taken by this government. The State Department yesterday issued a denunciation of the trial and conviction, asserting that Oatis actually was convicted of the discharge of his professional duties as an American reporter. The Department recalled that on June 2 it had banned the travel of American citizens to Czechoslovakia but did not give any hint in the statement of what other retaliatory moves might be made. Seven Injured at Mt.V.City Park On Fourth of July Seven persons suffered minor injuries during the Fourth of July celebration at the Mt. Vernon city park yesterday and last night. Carlos Young, who was in charge of the Red Cross first aid tent for the day, said that none of the injuries was serious. During the day and evening, Red Cross volunteer workers treated three persons for burned fingers, one for a bloody nose, two for minor abrasions and one for a burn on the neck from a firecracker. WORLD COURT OFFERS PLAN ON IRANIAN OIL Tells Britain, Iran to Set Up Board to Run Industry. •y Associated Prata THE HAGUE, the Netherlands, July 5 — The International Court of Justice told Britain and Iran today to set up a joint board which would supervise continued operations of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company under its British management. Iran has announced she would not recognize a World Court decision in 'the dispute. The court, asked by Britain to take up the case of Iran's nationalization of Anglo-Iranian properties, proposed that all revenues of the company in excess .of what is needed to carry on operations be paid into an account to be administered by the joint board. This board would be composed of two members of the Iranian government, two from the British government and a fifth and neutral member to be chosen by agreement. The Iranian Minister here, Hossein Navab, commented: "We did not recognize the competence of the court (in the oil dispute) and neither do we recognize the court's decision today. We consider the court's decision null and void." There was no immediate British comment. Order By 10 Judges The court's order was by 10 of the 12 judges of the court, a United Nations agency. The other two, those of Poland and Egypt, did not joint in the decision, but entered no dissenting opinion. The court said Iran and Britain should see that no action was taken to aggravate or extend the dispute. It added the Anglo- Iranian Company's operations should continue under its' own management as constituted prior to May l j( subect to such modifications by agreement"in, the joint board.,,,.:;: . . ,., "•• ' Iran hadT requested the court to declare that the dispute'• "was not within World Court, jurisdiction and to reject the British request for a ruling on interim measures. To this the court replied it could not accept in advance that the case fell outside its jurisdiction. It said the existing state of affairs justified an "indication of provisional measures" pending final judgment. 15,000 Watch Fourth of July Fireworks Here A crowd estimated at 15,000 viewed- the most elaborate fireworks display ever presented in Mt. Vernon last night to climax a big Fourth of July celebration. An impressive Independence Day talk by the Rev. Andrew Caraker, pastor of the First Baptist church, preceded the fireworks display. The Rev. Caraker, speaking over a loud-speaker system, told, the thousands of men, women and children lining the banks of the park lake that "at no time in the history of America has it been more important to recognize the fundamental significance of July 4 than now because all the basic liberties and freedoms bought at such terrific cost 175 years ago are threatened more than ever." He continued, "Let us reded-i icate ourselves to the basic principles and ideals so courageously proclaimed and supported by our forefathers. A secure America mears a loyal citizenry." The speaker concluded his talk by reading excerpts from the declaration of Independence. The fireworks display, Commerce, was acclaimed as "the sponsored by the Chamber of best ever" by the watchers. Mt. Vernon poTrce reported that not a single automobile accident occurred on Mt. Vernon streets during the Fourth of July. "The traffic was very heavy, but all motorists the police department observed were driving slowly and carefull," said Police Chief Pigg. Sheriff Roy Taylor said that no automobile accidents were reported on Jefferson county highways during the holiday. Miss Truman Leaves Rome By Associated Press ROME, July 5.—Margaret Truman left Rome by automobile today for Naples, where she will embark on the homward bound liner, the Constitution. Miss Truman has been on a seven-week vacation journey through Europe. SHOOTING CONTINUES IN KOREA Gen. Ridgway Seeks Guarantee of Safe Conduct for Emissaries Going to Kaesong Sunday. U. S. PATROLS FIRED ON THERE TODAY Americans Pledge Not to Shoot at Red Envoys If Their Route Is Made Known. >i MT.V. FULL OF SOLDIERS AS ARMY CONVOY STOPS OVERNIGHT Mt. Vernon was full of soldiers Tuesday night. A military convoy from Fort Riley, Kansas—with 45 vehicles —arrived here in the late afternoon and the soldiers "bedded down" for the night at the Armory. The big garage at t|e Armory was full of Army vehicles for the first time since it was built. The Army got all of its vehicles off of the streets. After the garage was filled, the others were parked behind the Armory. The military convoy was met on west Broadway by the Mt. Vernon police department and escorted to the Armory. By Aasociated Praaa TOKYO, July 5 — Arrangements were made today for Communist and Allied truce envoys to meet in peace Sunday. But that didn't stop the shooting in Korea. (Sunday Tokyo time is Saturday in this country). Today Reds shot at two United Nations patrols as they approached Kaesong, war-scarred ancient capital of Korea where cease fire talks will be held. Yesterday they had permitted one patrol to enter the deserted city near the 38th parallel. . "v- ; U. N.- Commander Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway still sought a guarantee from the Communists, they would not fire in similar fashion on the emissaries he will send to Kaesong Sunday. That one hitch remains to be settled before representatives of the opposing top commands can meet.; Arid when they do get-to.; plans for .,±he_xeal ceasjs-fire conference. That wiU be Tuesday. Asks. Safe'Conduct Thursday passed without word that Chinese and North Korea Commanders had guaranteed safe conduct to-theU. N.delegation; Instead the Reds' Peiping radio said the success of cease-fire talks "depends on whether the U. S. government and other governments taking part in the "Korean War are sincere." And it told the Chinese that even after the shooting ends in Korea they must continue to build . defenses to guard against American "attempts at aggression." Thursday morning Ridgway agreed to the Red suggestion that preliminary talks be held Sunday. Ridgway asked that the Communist Generals guarantee them safe conduct to the meeting in no-man's-land. Won't Shoot At Reds . Earlier he had-pledged, his forces wouldn't- shoot at the Red delegation, if their route was announced.. Reds opened up Thursday with the heaviest artillery and mortar fire they've used on the western front in a week. Their guns stopped shooting in the east where they've daily harassed Allied lines. Three Chinese Attacks Chinese stabbed at U. N. lines with three minor probing attacks. But almost everywhere they pulled back from Allied patrols^ The U. S. Fifth Air Force sent only 210 sorties against the Reds in daylight Thursday. Only 20 of these hit near battle lines. One mustang fighter was shot down by Red antiaircraft. U. N. ground troops made two noteworthy movements. A South Korean patrol pushed up the east coast under the pro- . tective cover of naval guns to a point 40 air miles north of the 38th parallel. That is the deepest U. N. penetration of Red Korea this year. r"„ Allies Withdrawing Two powerful Allied task forces on the central front began a slow withdrawal from the northern end of the Chorwon-Kumhwa-Pyong-, gang iron triangle, taking II. N. outposts with them. They had pushed 24 miles north of the 38th parallel and driven Chinese from the triangle's dominating hills, three miles south of Pyonggang. One U. N. patrol probed into Kaesong beyond the western front Wednesday and found it deserted. A second patrol ran into Red troops two miles east of the ancient Korean capital. Other patrols combed the Kae­ song area Thursday. Behind them bulldozers smoothed out the rutted and war churned road over which U. N. cease fire emissaries may travel from Seoul to 1 cease fire talks in Kaesong. May Use Helicopter The weather will determine whether* Ridgway's representatives at Sunday's meeting travel by jeep or helicopter. If' the weather is good they will fly. , ,* Three helicopters probably Will be used. But the Air Force W*f reported considering using ahugi J; H-19, a helicopter capable of cvpju rying eight persons. A reliable source , said Ridgway had named Colonels — from the Marinef, Force and South Koreaw * as his three repres «£taw> ^ They will be aa *mp «f! two interpreters and,

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