The Guardian from London, Greater London, England on June 27, 1959 · 1
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The Guardian from London, Greater London, England · 1

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Saturday, June 27, 1959
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FOR- BETTER' AIR CONDITIOMS-: - FOR All CINE EQUIPMENT IWwith at 092 FUQ FUMES SMELLS AND STEAM f . FOXALL LTD., 62. BRIDGE ST MANCHESTER 3 Telephone t BLAckfriiri 4573 ' - dm VP If No. 35143 SATURDAY JUNE 27 1959 Price 3d Sa-tO IUTSR MCME.r MttBUTEl 3 TIMUCIFHUIS MSI MR MARTELL USING AIR 9? LINER WRECKED BY IJGHTNING? sent all over country to help strike-bound papers .. . , FOREWARNED? BY STAFF 8 ! OUR INDUSTRIAL The tempo of the printing dispute quickened yesterday and there were scuffles between pickets and police and reports of damage to machinery. At the same time it became known that two national, organisations professing to be opposed to " trade union dictatorship " are ;helping to produce some provincial weekly papers with nonunion labour. They are also. helping in the publication of the "TV .Times " at Maidstone, where there was trouble between pickets and police on Wednesday The organisations, which are closely linked, are the People's League for the Defence of Freedom and the Free Press Society. -The latter, owns : a . pruning woiss m 68 killed s pi The Royal yacht Britannia, carrying the Queen and Prtnce Philip and President and Mrs Eisenhower, passes through the symbolic gates at the St Lambert lock, Montreal, after the formal opening of the St Lawrence Seaway London, the address of which it is in touch with the police, informing refuses to publish and since the them .of printing works where non- ""s5,ci viicn,,' tuursn' it ha spnt unionists intend to report for duty so . printing dispute , began it has. sent that they can have protection. The .. teams of emergency printers to league's supporters deny, however. - several parts of the country. Pickets that they are " working hand in glove to?- whom T. spoke, in London with the police." Last night, a police yesterday described such activities official said he had ' not personally - as " strike-breaking " heard of these arrangements, although 'lsrto3 feSe6" inVOlV6d dispute comes to light However. " mT5.S?.ute- j StS ben the police and picked outside manvof .the, -Peoples Le?gue,was the - south London Press where the VT , 7? . i -futXt iV trc AaJn directors, their sons. and the appren- iQ turning most for.the printing dispute showdown for newsagents away from the building. VJTJIifn Thev said that the directors' sons were to print a daily newspaper in London biack labour." There were scuffles becoming . involved.) .. . ' we are, in fact, either printing or . assisting in tne printing 01 Between twenty ana thirty- well-known' weeklies and monthlies." Visit to works strewn over the road. The manage ment claimed later that the wheels of a car and. lorry had been slashed, the contents of a loaded van squirted with fire extinguishers, and sand put in the lead of an autoplate casting machine in the foundry. .-. Asked If the TV Times ' , was x, - ; j among these.' Mr Martell agreed that Hose pipe used ',' the vedition printed at Kilburn and A policeman is reported to have Maidstone. .this: week' were done in struggled with one of several hundred .conjunction .with, the 'Free. Press.'" printers who picketed an office of the He. felt sure, that, the comment made .TV-Times", in Kingsway, London. on -Wednesday night at' -the- Royal About thirty of the men rushed into. Albert-Hal! by Mr Robert Willis, the-the lobby of Television House, but . general ;rsecretary of- the ."London retired .when a porter turned a hose-- Typographical '.Society,, who . is 1 also' pipe on them. Later, they all marched chairman , ''-of ; " the . ; T.U.C.,. about, in. procession; chanting and singing, professional . strike-breakers, walking down Fleet, Street, accompanied by an smiling Into work under the protection official, of the National Society of of ;the police " was a reference to. him Operative- Printers and Assistants. going into the Maidstone works.' 'I , Pickets are also reported to have ' hope -'P ani 'stiir,: permitted to smile rushed, police in' an attempt to stop without-obtairjins'.'a "pass from Mr' copies of -'the . " Watford Observer" Willis. Mr Martell added. , leaving the press Later,"a" union c!.P,e6plecloselyi involved- with- the official told the men that although- league s. activities -are. claiming . that tne paper, was undoubtedly - black, it. has been" chiefly responsible for the they should hot clash with the police. "TV Times ".producing a limited run who-had their job to. do. ' . J of copieselleved to be about The management of the "Walsall 750.000. r However, the periodical's. Observer " said . that,., attempts at troubles, look as if they will end soon, sabotage were discovered when execu- The-editor said yesterday that he was. now-negotiating to. print next week's issue -at a firm- in. Walesa which is said. . to., have ...the; approval of the. Typographical Association. " Prestige . damaged " . Mr G. ' G. Eastwood,. the general secretary of the Printing-and Kindred Tradesi Federation, made the. following comments last night on Mr Martell's statement:' .-.-.-.' " This comes as no surprise to the leaders .of the" printing' unions. We have known- for some time- that he was trying , to build, up an! organisation to. weaken the printing, unions in the event' of a dispute. Now that his plans 'are being. put into action, ' he is' proving a great embarrassment to the very people who' have-sought his help to get their printing done. 'tFor example, the " TV Times has just ' had. widespread and unwelcome publicity which has gravely damaged its prestige" and standing in the eyes, of millions of television viewers. I have heard many ;trade unionists say. 'I won't v have the "TV Times" in; the house ' i again .".'- - -. ; " -All,thi's must be yery distressing . to the management of the journal, ;wbo have worked , so hard to build -it-. up;- They must be dreadfully sorry that they ever, accepted the help of the so-called 'Free Press-. Society '." ' , - - Meanwhile supporters of the league are. maintaining that they have recruited well over a hundred printers' who are : . either . non-unionists; ex-. unionists, or the owners of small one-man businesses. These include some of the. regular staff at the Free Press, who are paid by the organisation. ' " If is said 'that the. others are merely collected tby ' the league and .passed on to printing, works which need them. Officials of the league .refuse to say where' these men are working -because its : activities are already being" subjected to " very heavy picketing." It . is' claimed.' however, that, the men have . been sent " all over the country." -" It is. said , by some that the league tives and volunteers took over produc tion, of the paper. " Vital pieces of mechanism were missing from some machines, . adjustments had bsen altered to others- and foreign, bodies inserted into hidden, sections of others Fortunately, the - majority of the machines were left in impeccable order." M P. AND POLICE ACTION Union "blackmail"' By our - Parliamentary Staff Captain H. B. Kerby. the Conservative member for Arundel, has put down' a motion calling on the Metropolitan police and othei police forces to counter " in the public interest,, trades, union blackmail and organised hooliganism." . His motion : begins by applauding " the efficient . action of the Kent county constabulary on the night of June 24 which alone permitted the 'TV Times.' printed in Maidstone to be distributed in the teeth of mass-picketing." The Chief. Constable of Kent, Lieutenant-Colonel, G. C. White, referred yesterday to the claim ,by Mr Brieinshaw. general secretary of Natsopa, that ' police dealing with picketing at the " Kent Messenger " office had exceeded their duty and manhandled Natsopa members. " From my knowledge and from inquiries," said Colonel White, "the Kent police have so far dealt with this difficult duty in. a fair and impartial manner." BOARD OF TRADE JOURNAL NOT PUBLISHED The "Board of Trade Journal," a Stationery Office publication which is printed by Merritt and Hatcher, Ltd., of London, is' among the weeklies which have , not so far appeared this week. Dispute over ink workers may hit oher papers By our Labour Correspondent A" development in the printing . dispute, which could affect supplies of ink to newspapers not - directly affected by the strike, will be con- : lowing on this action, the company decided to issue provisional notice to its Natsopa employees which stated that; unless some improvement was shown during the coming , j - u . .. i ac . ii -:j A rtia TTvofiiti-iro nf Trip wcca, me uunv-i-o iPtv rrf Orrative Mr Bolton said that the length of National Society of Operative notice was seyen daySi bu, Prmtersand Assistants on Tuesday, emphasised . that if was provisional Natsopa' announced last night that only. The firm employed 280 workers, Messrs. Lorilleux- and Bolton, of 'he said, of whom 175. were Natsopa London,, had. given notice to some of members. their members and appeals for the :The fact that the union is not to hold withdrawal of the notices had failed, its special executive meeting until The gravity'oi the situation had been Tuesday suggests that it is not anxious pointed out to the firm. to act over-hastily. The significance jof the' last remark i-jW Hhmntu heeta iatirtudists. general 'secretary of. the union,, has" said previously that' protectivenotices NATIONAL U.S. STEEL STRIKE Works beginning to close From Alistair Cooke New York, June 26. The national steel strike, which the half-million United Steel-workers of America threatened three months ago, now seems to be inevitable. The ups and downs of two months' negotiations, the shifts' of attitude pos sible to a committee of 171 men on the one side and the heads of the twelve big steel companies on the other, have not changed the original position of the union, that a new contract must contain a wage increase and other benefits, or the position, of the owners, that for one more year labour costs must be frozen in order to curb inflation. - There .was a hopeful hour or two here last evening, when the union offered to delay the strike for fifteen days if the owners agreed to make apy intervening wage agreement retroactive from July 1. The owners refused and made instead the optimistic suggestion that the union should put the strike off indefinitely and accept "the present high rates of pay and other .benefits of the steelworkers subject to ten days' notice of termination." More bored than bitter The union replied that the counteroffer " makes no sense.'' The two sides rose, more bored than bitter, and retired to their separate lairs, the owners muttering President Eisenhower's warning that a wage increase is bound to spark off a- price increase, and the union leaders chanting the gist of a resolution .they circulated earlier in the-day, to the effect that : (a) It cost the industry less to produce a ton of steel than it did last year or in 1957, and . .' (b) that output per man-hour has outpaced wages and benefits. This fact, the, union said " gives the . lie to the Industry's deceitful propaganda line." The president of the Steelworkers' Union. Mr David McDonald, thereupon offered to meet the owners' negotiators this morning for what was understood to be a hairbreadth attempt to avoid cooling the. furnaces. The meeting " lasted less than two hours and put an abrupt end to the trying friendship of the owners' negotiating team and the unions' policy committee. Consequently, the orders wen out to the 'mills this afternoon to begin the progressive shutdown that is required of an industry whose momen tum, is slow to develop and impossible to arrest ' overnight. Deliveries of raw materials wece cancelled. The coke ovens, blast furnaces, and open hearth furnaces will be shut down by Monday or Tuesday. Union officials to-day were talking coolly about resisting the industry until the autumn or beyond. ' Head boy at school killed on climb in Skye Head boy at a -Cheshire school, David Fulton, aged 19, of Burder Road, Heswall, was found dead yesterday at the foot of a precipice below Sgurr Mhic Choiniech, a 3,300ft. peak in the Cuillins, Isle of Skye. His spine was fractured. He had been climbing alone and was last seen oh Sgurr Dearg. He was missed on Thursday night from the nostei wnere ne was staying and two search parties . went out. . Last night the boy's .parents, Mr and Mrs Eric Fulton, left for Skye. David Fulton was in his last year at Calday Grange Grammar School, Wirral, where he was head prefect, captain of the Rugby team, and leader o the school . cadet corps. He had intended going to Liverpool University in the autumn to study medicine. His headmaster, Mr E. W. Hawkins, said last night : "I am deeply shocked, by the news. David was a very adventurous boy and one of the . finest head boys' -the school could have wished for. -He was a great leader, and a fine character. We all had great hopes for him." The Queen and the President open the Seaway FIVE-HOUR CRUISE ON ST LAWRENCE Montreal. June-26. three thousand gave the American Queen Elizabeth and President .aHKSSJ!.n'-i, P . , . ,, Resounding cheers rose again, as Mr Eisenhower formally opened the St Eisenhower and the Queen approached Lawrence Seaway to world shipping a dais and the R.C.A.F. Transport a, tuv, r,, . t,;. 4, Command' band broke out with the to-day. The Queen, speaking to. (star spgied Banner." The Presi- 50,000 people assembled at the St dent then unexpectedly asked the Lambert Lock many of them g1110 3"oi? m inip,eiK a A. - "-KT -i-iij R.C.A.F. guard" of honour of 100 men. Americans from New England . At St. Lambert, after the opening described the waterway as " a speeches, the Queen and the President magnificent monument to the endur-' lJ2?D" ?! ing friendship of our two nations United States, and about 250 shipping ana to .tneir mrmershin m the companies, ana emuaraeu iu we Lane pieces over Italy m -. Milan, June 26. . All 68 people on board were killed when a Transworld Airlines Super-Constellation' crashed near 'here .- to-day -rafter,-according to eye-witnesses, being struck by lightning. .. Many -people .... on the ground say the air liner apparently split.-up in the. air, .catch, fire, and fall to earth in the Busto Arsizio district, 25. miles:: east of ' Milan. . ' Most of the passengers were American-or. Italian, but at least two were British, identified as Albert John. Palmer. (42) and Percy Charles Nicholls (44), both of Marshead Mansions, London. They ioined the plane at Milan. Two: others, both named Ellis and said to be T.W.A. officials who had flown from Athens, are believed to have been of British nationality. The address of another, passenger, W. E. Buckley, an American, was given as Cottesmore Gardens, London.' .The airliner, Flight No. 691 from Athens to Chicago, carrying 59 passengers . and a' crew of nine, met disaster only a few - minutes after leaving Malpensa Airport (Milan). Wing conies off A policeman at Castellanza, one of hundreds of people who " saw the disaster during a thunderstorm, said : "I saw the air liner -hits by a streak of lightning. First a wing seemed to come off, then the tall, Malpensa. Airport to. the scene,-where they reported that a survey of the-, area indicated there were no survivors. Police and - others reaching the, wreckage of the fuselage -immediately pulled out the charred bodies of a woman, a child, and two men. The:: interior , of the plane was completely burned out. ; ; v , , - The plane crashed -i m t .a thickly populated part of Northern Italy. As: soon-' as the 'site of7- the' -crash: was identified : ambulances?,. : streamed towards" it from half a doien; hospitals in the surrounding, area.; Torrential" rain .-was falling .on the. area to-night, and . police and ambulance men : trudged : through .. . deep mud searching- for ;the- bodies?- of victims. "We'll be.able to-do very.little for the victims. - It. . will : :be 1 almost impossible to identify them," said a , policeman. "All-; are burned -and unrecognisable." . development of -North America." The President described the Seaway. which he called a " 2,300-mile water way of locks, lakes, and man-made channels," as an example of the way other nations should work toeether. The Queen delivered a considerable part of her speech in French. - Thp President essayed oply one sentence Two navies' reviewed Britannia- for a five-hour cruise. Minutes' after leaving her berth the Britannia passed through specially constructed-ceremonial gates spanning the approaches to the St Lambert's Lock. The yacht's passage through "the gates vyas the symbolic opening of the waterway. then the whole . thing - burst - into flames and it plunged down, hitting the ground with a great explosion." Other eye-witnesses said that the " Seems impossible " '. lightning-had apparently cut the plane Te t.W.A. manager in Milan, Mr Onfwomanrhurrying hbme-in the H. B; Chambers, saidtmghtjtiiat.he . storm, said: "The whole sky seemed could not understand what had to be mcicering wito ugnming. ,next happened, adding: .' I saw something that looked as though rni,-:ii t umc- imWciMp the sky itself -was 'on -fire, ,1'thought that the plane can have been destroyed lb waa tin . cvcu wuisc . lightning. But then I saw m what, he called his "Western Prairie brand" of French. In his speech he said : " The Seaway is far more than a technical and commercial triumph. It is, above all, a magnificent symbol to the entire world of the achievements, possible to democratic nations peacefully working together - for -.the common good. May this , example never be forgotten by. us, or ignored by others." Welcoming the President In keeping wih her role as host, the Queen drove with Prince Philip this morning from the royal yacht Britannia in Montreal to the R.C.A J. base .at St Hubert, where President Eisenhower, with Mrs ' Eisenhower, accompanied by Mr Herter, the Secre-' tary 'of. State, and Mrs Herter, and a dozen other high United States officials, arrived in "the Presidential plane from Washington. Tneir plane arrived about nfteen The Queen and Mr Eisenhower stood together on the open deck as the royal yacht sailed toward the first lock while fireworks sounded overhead and multicoloured weather balloons carried Sags over the Seaway. The crowd moved along the Seaway channel trying to keep up with the Britannia as she moved along at a faster-than-a walk speed. The Queen entertained 56 people to lunch on the yacht. . During the afternoon the Queen and Mr Eisenhower reviewed sixteen Canadian and - United States naval vessels in Lake St Louis. The ships were moored along the north side of the Seaway channel alobg the' way. to the Beauharnois Lock- in a single line extending three miles. The line was composed of alternating Canadian and United : States ships placed from 200 to 1.500 feet apart. The Britannia arrived atHhe1 lower Beauharnois Lock late in the after noon, where Mr Eisenhower disem barked to go by car to St Hubert, minutes after the Queen had entered Britannia ' will go to the west end of tne neia. a saiute 01.21 guns was the Beauharnois Canal and remain Hred by the Royal Canadian 37th overnight. British United Press and neia regiment and a crowd or about Keuter. on high tension -wires, ,t,ihw tmnrasihiit" ' one of the big pylons Jnn M hn flioutrht the'. falline." The wreckage was scattered over a distance of five miles. One of the engines crashed on the edge of the road leading south' from Marriata. Two other engines broke away and fell m names destroying carrying them. " .is,;was kbout 1.5D0ft...UD,when he The fuselage hit the ground luu.teet j-aw lightning, strike.' However; T.WAi from a farmhouse. The four people said the plane had reported to the f'c J-iir1 '"CJf m Milan airport controLtower that it nad into the fields and the house was still attainefi an attitude of 10,000ft. - Then empty when the first rescuers arrived e-.-iMBW-.'frnm th on the scene.. A youth at the farmhouse Praff - ; r . ... ; . said later: '. Th js.as.: ss believed to -he :the " The wreckage seemed to head worst in Italy's aviation history. : T!he right towards me, and r fled, in fear, laist . big air accident there . occurred It was coming down' in! flames, and id- October when a' BJEji, Visco'itit it seemed to me that it '-was con- turbo-prop plane and an Italian -Air tiriuoiisly hit by lightning but Force: jet': fighter collided. cw;er ; Anzip probably, it was the 'wreckage , and'' the 'air liner's 31 passengers' :and burning. It was terrifying." crew : were killed. Reuter, ,, British A T.W.A. party was sent out from United Press, and Associated-Press; .. -page 2 . . ... . Al in the printing inK - section oi me industry would -have the same effect as in the main dispute they .would be regarded as a general. lock-out. Mr . Kenneth Bolton, ' managing director of .Messrs Lorilleux and Bolton.' said . last night : . . "During the past week, the.com-' "panyhas been subjected .to intolerable-provocation by the action of-its . Natsopa employees which culmi-nated this afternoon in. a cease-work . during normal working hours; FoIt MR MORRISON THANKS WELLWISHERS Mr Herbert Morrison said yesterday that he has reecived a 'very large number of most kind letters about his intended retirement from Parliament. He would, have much liked to reply -to all his correspondents, but this was not possible, and he therefore expressed his thanks and appreciation through tiie press. 1 TALKS WITH WEST INDIES END Constitutional changes The Leeward and Windward Islands constitutional conference ended at Lancaster House in London yesterday. Mr Lennox-Boyd, the Colonial Secretary, and the . heads of the delegations signed a report which includes important constitutional changes to become operative on January 1, 1960. The report states that before the Federation of the West Indies as a whole becomes a sovereign member of the Commonwealth it is desirable that the Constitutions of each of the component units should be brought oh to the same basis. This has required an extension of the powers of the legislative and executive councils, of each territory, and a reduction in the powers of the administrate!;- MORE TEACHER TRAINEES 4,000 extra places By our Parliamentary Staff Teacher-training ' colleges are to be expanded ' to provide four thousand places by 1964. The Minister of -Education, Mr Geoffrey Lloyd, announced yesterday, that he was expanding the project for 12,000 extra places announced in Septem ber : so that a further 4.000 will be provided by 1964 at- the latest. : The decision in September to increase training college places by 12,000 ' was intended to offset the effects of lengthening "the training .course from two to three years. The latest announcement means that witn the longer course the training colleges will not merely be able tq keep pace with the present turnover "but will be able to train well over 1,000 extra teacners every year. special empnasis will Be given m this expansion to the training of science and mathematics teachers. The Ministry of Education's report pub lished this week emphasised the seriousness of the shortage which still exists. At present the colleges have comfortable room for about 22,500 1 students. As a result of the efforts of individual colleges this has. been stretched to 25,000 students this year in initial training. Still not enough The Minister of Education referred to his decision in a speech yesterday at the annual meeting of the Association of Education Committees at Cardiff. He admitted that "the uncertainties which bedevil all estimates of teacher .supply are still with, us" but he took comfort in' the experience' gained this ye&r. . The' net increase in tne .number of teachers in 1958"was better than -in 1357 but "an annual increase of 5,400. is' clearly hot enough' if we are to get rid of oversize classes by the second half of the 1960s." He gave the warning that the 1958 figure was helped by" the deferment of national service and emphasised that the latest estimates of future births suggest that more teachers than expected will be needed by the late 1960s. " And I personally believe that the .movement to stay lonser 'at snhnVt is going to surprise many people as it gathers . momentum." The new additional programme of 4,000 extra places,, he said, will be carried out within two' years of completing the Dame Margot off to Rio to rejoin Dr Arias Dame Margot Fonteyn left London by air last .night on her way to South America for a reunion with her husband, Dr Roberto Arias. She said she expected to arrive in Bio de Janeiro by this evening. "My misband should be there by then." Dr Arias left Panama City by plane AIRCRAFT-CARRIER " MISHAP 1 Valletta, June 21. A venom fighter has been lost and two Sea Hawk fighters damaged in an accident probably a landing uiisuap uu me aircrait carrier Centaur. Naval headquarters said there were no casualties. Centaur is' at. present, sailing off Tobruk. Reuter. worse streaK. 01 -hv Hwhtnirnr: All aemnlanes. and nar. something , these" -. Constellations". ' ;have tiularlv -' these" extremely effective 'protection "against electrical, discharges. On. the other hand, the accounts of thbseN who saw . the 'disaster . .; . seem to indicate that the plane disintegrated. , But 'to explain how.andrWhy.is at xne;moment Chemical firm apologises for "purple rain By our Huddersfield Correspondent "Purple rain" which- v fell in Huddersfield ,on, Thursday, causing nunaieas 01 complaints irom people who found stains on their- cars and clothing, has been traced by analysts to a dye powder used at ' tne i.u.i. chemical works in Leeds Road Yesterday the . firm apologised, and explained what happened The I.C.I, statement said that a small amount of - fine, coloured dust unexpectedly escaped through a venti lator and was carried over the town by an easterly breeze. The deposits were not hannful. but they could leave stains on certain material. Any cars that had been affected should be washed with water and a detergent, but if the deposits had got into the polish, the polish should be stripped off and the car repolished. The company apologised for any annoyance and inconvenience which had resulted, and said that all claims for proved damage would be dealt with as quickly as possible. Huddersfield's . Medical Officer of Health, Dr R. G. Davies, said the dust was not harmful, to health, and no action was being taken against I.C.L tt Dame Margot Fonteyn at London airport last night tor Lima, Peru, on his way. to Rio de Janeiro,- yesterday, after having taken refuge in the Brazilian Embassy at .Panama since April when he was alleged to have been implicated in a revolution. At Lima he told reporters that the charges made . against him were raise. There has been no revolution in Panama. The Government acted hastily, belie vine a revolution had broken out." He said he had no political plans at present, but would go back to Panama as soon as possioie. " 1 will stay in Brazil some time and then will go to London and. later Panama," he added. British United Press and Associated Press. - FURIOUS' RIDING IN STREET DENIED "Baker on horseback A policeman said at Salford yesterday that he and another policeman followed a horse rider along a street in a ponce car ana wnen tney stopped the man after a Quarter of a mile th horse was " bathed in perspiration and roaming at tne moutn. A former apprentice jockey, John George Jordan (29), now. a baker, of Pimlott Street, Salford, was summoned under an act 97 years old He denied riding a horse in Sussex Street, Salford. in " a furious manner." Mr R. G. ' Beecroft, prosecuting, alleged that Jordan rode the , horse along the street at 20 to 25 miles ah hour. Jordan, in evidence, said that at the time he was employed by a man to exercise his horses. The stipendiary magistrate, Mr L. Walsh, adjourned the case for a week to . determine whether the act referred to horses not drawing a cart or carriage. FUCHS AN ,EAST GERMAN Wandlitz. June .26. Dr Klaus Fuchs has been granted iast Lrerman citizensmp. Reuter. F.O. DENIES BAN ON FILM "Carlton-Browne" and Moscow CUBA TRUJILLO Relations severed ; The. Cuban' Minister -; ;oi,; State, . Senor Raul Roa, announced' . her e' to-day. that his Gbvernmeirt -has severed diplomatic "relations- with the Dominican Republic.. In a - Note to- the Organisation 5f American States,, he .gave"-as . the now going on in the Dominican Republic. ; '. .",'''"- He alleged that' the Dominican authorities were .machine-gunning and own soil in a; desperate attempt to smother, with, totalitarian warTmethbds . . . .-. the 'Dominican people." .Dominican . exiles ciaim -xnev - nave staged at least one airborne, and -.two.. Dominican soil, and Senor - Rea? was apparently referring r.td..'. efforts: to crush these attempts. Fidel : Castro, the Cuban leader, has, previously said that the Dominican . difetator, Rafael Trujillo, must go. British United Press. Ship seized -; . . ' - ..HavanaJuwe 26. A new invasion attempt aeainst the Nicaraguan Government of President Luis Somoza was thwarted to-day. when Cuban air and surface units seized' a ship with 27 would-be Invaders . off their : coast. The ship, identified as the . Nautilus, was first sighted by Cuban naval planes, which radioed its position to-surface -craft, which intercepted and captured the ship. The 25 men and two women aboard -the Nautilus were brought to Havana, where they were interned. But most of them are. believed .to be Cubans. British United Press. ' -i. - .. - . REVOLT BREAKS' OUT IN BOLIVIA Troops called in Santa Cruz (BoLiviA)", June 26. An armed revolt has broken out here, a Government communique said to-night. A brigade of armed police and a constable killed. "A third constable was injured. Troops were being-used to restore the situation. ine insurgents, memoers or me Santa Cruz youth union and other local organisations, had destroyed radio, installations. - - The communique, said acts ' of violence broke out yesterday against private persons and Government officials. All Government 'forces had been alerted to put down the rebellion and the situation was in hand The rest of the - country . was quiet! Reuter. the A Foreign Office spokesman denied Producers' Association and last nieht that it had intervened to Federation of British Film Makers prevent "Carlton-Browne of me F.OM" jj r3jf . Boulting said in London the Boulting Brothers' film about the -j was' given to underhand that Foreign Office, being shown at the the Foreign Office, or a representative, Moscow film Festival later this year. hd intervened to prevent the film being He said : , " The British Film Producers"' Association asked the opinion of the Foreign Office about the possible screening of the film in Moscow. We merely said that we thought it was not very good acceptable material. We definitely did not intervene. There was no pressure brought to bear and the film producers are quite at liberty to disregard our opinion." " Carlton-Browne of the F.O.," a farcical treatment of life in the Foreign Office, has been considered for showing at the festival of the Film shown. This raised a rather important issue, how free is the free wprld ? And is there; in fact, a Carlton-Browne at the Foreign Office ? " Mr Boulting, who has just returned from America, said he had also been told that the British Ambassador in Moscow (Sir Patrick Reilly) was against the film being screened there. The Foreign Office pointed out that the film which has Terry-Thomas fas Carltbn-Browne) and Peter Sellers in the cast, also included a skit against the Bussianj. Siamese twin jiow "quite mischievous " A report from St Bartholomew's Hospital, London, last night on the separated Thackeray. Siamese twins stated : " Timothy continues to make good progress. He is now learning to sit up unaided and is at times quite mischievous. " "Jeremy has been; out ..of his oxygen tent for several weeks'but his level of consciousness is little altered. . He. remains virtually unaware of his surroundings." Timothy and Jeremy are in Hill End Hospital, St Albans, a country annexe of St Bartholomew's.

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