The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 30, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 30, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB DOMINANT NEW8PAPKR. rw TJrhBvuwAc^ kDv.wc.n i ». **».»_..... YOC. XLVtt—NO. US Blythevllle Courier Mississippi Valley 1 Biythevilte Herald DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHKABT ARKANSAS ANT> SOUTHEAST MH3SOU British Plan ii • •• - ng a New Mission 4n f / ep /, 0/] t Tehran Cabinet Group To Discuss Oil Dispute in Iran LONDON, July 30. (API- Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison Announced today Britain will send a cabinet mission to Tehran to discuss an oil settlement with Iran. He tofd the House of Commons the mission will be led by Richard Stokes, Ix>M Privy Seal, and added: "It Is not expedient for me at this moment to say anything further on this matter." Morrison explained the decision came about as a result of consultations with AverclL Harriman, President Truman's envoy now in London. Morrison said there are still some points to be cleaved up before the mission can leave for the Iranian capital. 4 United States embassy spokes- n".AW' announce (I Harriman intends tlySKg back to Tehran by tonight. British Are Heady Morrison said the British govern. ment and the Anglo-Iranian On Company "have been ready at every stage to meet- the legitimate aspirations of the Persian (Iranian) people." "We have every sympathy with the natural desire of the Persian people to control their own mineral resources," he said. While Britain is ready to accept the principle of nationalization, Morrison explained, s'i« will not nccept a one-sided violation of an agreement. "We are entering a new era in the development of Middle Eastern oil," 'Morrison said. Mission Is Basis Dispatch of a mission headed by B cabinet minister reportedly WAS agreed to by Iran as a basis for reopening discussions over nation- S« IRAN on Pag« It" Mrs. Minprd ,_i 4> T -5% v£t *r Wife of Plantar Succumbs TworY««r lljnes* Service* for'Mrs. Ida Taylor Mltl- Tard, who riied at-her 'home-at 818 As 1 ; Street veslevda'. BLYTHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 80, 1951 Fly ing Calf, OSIjO. Norway, July 30. i/p>— The little town of Fredrikstad in southern Norway reported today what is belived to be the first successful ski-Jump made by a bull calf. The calf wandered to the top of the well-known oeya ski-jump, took a good look around, iat down on his haunches and shot down the 40-foot long run. Tall flying, the calf made a perfect landing and walked away. SINGAPORE, July 30. WJ— The king of Cambodia's royal good will gift to President Truman—a live elephant—arrived here today to be loaded aboard a freighter bound foi the United States. The elephant, send by King Norodom Stanhouk Varmen. is expected to arrive in New York about Sept. 8. TEN PAGES Communist 'Build-Up' Increasing All-Outsat Danger, Mar shallSays WASHINGTON. July M. (APJ-Secrelary of Defense Marshall has warned Congress that "the enemy's build-up" is Increasing the danger of all-out war. Marshall left no doubt he was referring to Russia as the enemy and to reported Communist build up o* troops and supplies In Korea «nd elsewher*. The defense secretary testified before House — • ."*"»«>« mi. Yiuii\t. iiic nesioem. a closed meeting of the said the flee nations must have Appropriations Committee men and munitions on "hand — -1-1 1 » •• ^-ujj i, IUKLI tutu uiUJiiiiGlls OH J which released part of the testi- ready for any emergency" mnnw tsirlr ,, u,^ ^^i«+^,i -t, ..* . .. . . ' & 1 - iiI -J • mony today but deleted other portions for security reasons. The com- lo mittee is considering the adminis- c tration's $60,000,000.000 military budget for the' year which started July 1, 1951. President Truman, in in Detroit last Saturday, warned of Communist build-ups (or war Price, Rent Controls Bill Goes to Truman WASHINGTON, July 30. <AP>—Con B ressional action was completed today on legislation continuing price and rent controls until next June 30. House passage sent the compromise measure to President Truman who was expected to sign it despite the fact it falls considerably short of what he wanted. temovrmv'f d<m 5 T, Utlt " midni 8 ht President, they said privately, was tomoirow to act. A temporary mea- refusal of Congress to permit more STIre trpfnirlf* ar>nn n .« :« 1 l_ :_ ,r ... . t.*«->" l « JJ..111J1V JJJUIC Marshall testified last Friday be-e the Senate Appropriations unmiMeo that the us. will have bout 400,000 troops in Europe next year. This was about twice the number of previous estimates, some speech by Marshall himself. Estimate Draws Questions The demise secretary's new e.s- imate drew a barrage of questions in Capitol Hill and elsewhere. But Marshall stuck to the 400,000 figure. He wrote Chairman Richards (D-SC) of the House Foreign Affairs Committee last Saturday, noting that his estimate had been questioned and saying that the 400.- . sure keeping economic controls in effect expires at that time. House leaders expected no difficulty in clearing the measure, passed last Friday by the Senate, in time for the President to give it brief study before the present law- expires. f , -,, <*.-i'iiuin,.iii, diiiujuiiceu ne plans lo ConBressional leaders talked over introduce a separate bill todiy to the bill with President Truman at give the administration the power their regular Monday morning con- F „ r™ -------.. B .~..- w &ci , fcjiujfe'merjmj quotas. 25OU3 IH .'H L tol t, re P° rlers a « er - Houses specifically refused to do ward t.hafr. \<r 'TV,,TVI™« ,4:.* _„& <.<-.. . . ward that Mr. Truman did not say what he would do. "A Workable Bill- House Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex) said his own opinion is that it is a "workable bill" and "a better one than I thought we would get." Senate Democratic Leader McFarland (Arix) said he agreed. Legislators who had major parts in working out the bill said they felt certain Mr. Truman would sign it. , y morning, , were to; be conducted this after- Presbyterian noon at n p.t Church. 'MM. Minyard, wife'of "w. H. Mhijard, a planter, had been 111 for more than two years. She Wai 40. The Rev. Roy I." Bagley and the R«v. Harvey Kidd will officiate. Burial will be in Etmwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home In charge. Born in Lexington. Tenn.. the daughter of the late Judge and Mrs. W. M. Taylor, Mrs. Minyard came to Blytheville with hot parents when a young child. She was graduated from Blythe- High School and attended House Banking - ... 'I don't think the President will, like K but he's got to sign -it." j Htbufce Is Expected However', administration leaders wouldn't be surprised 11 the President couples with his approval a sharp rebuke ^o Congress for hav- 1ns refused to give him the broad powers he requested—powers which many Republicans claimed wouid lead lo socialism. Particularly disappointing to the « '.e li i •Jlins College in Bristol. Va. She Mr. Minyard were married in . Besides her husband, she leaves three brothers, Jesse Taylor, l^ir- mnn Taylor, and Albert K. Taylor: «nd one sister, Mrs. L. E. Old, all of Blythevllle. Pallbearers will be \V. J. Pollard. F. E. Black. Henry Humphrey. Alex Shelby, V. O. Miller and Matt Mon- Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tues- PAHTI.Y CLOUDY day with not much change in tern- Osceola Man Hurt in Wreck Robert B. Bradshaw Is Collision Victim . Robert Browning Bradshaw, 22, of Osceola, was injured last Anight when the car he,.was driving crashed into the rear of another and spun off Highway 61 into a ditch near Luxora last night. An attendant at s Blytheville Hospital where Mr. Bradshaw was taken following the accident, said this morning that he was "resting better" today. The exlt-nt of his injuries have not been fully determined. According to Slate Trooper Tom Smalley, the 1051 Buick Mr. Brad- .shaw was driving north on Highway <H crashed into the rear of a 1939 Ford driven by Jimmy Armstrong of Blythevllle three miles north of Luxora. Tile Bulck, Trooper Smalley said, then spun around and ran 'into a ditch, ft did not overturn. Mr. Bradshaw had borrowed the convertible a short time before from Oeorge Green of Blytheville. Trooper Smalley said. The car was heavily damaged. Both Mr. Armstrong and his wife escaped injury but their car suffered considerable damage. 'New Bail or Jail/ Red Chief Told , NEW YORK. July 30 (*>,—A fcd- to jail. The ailing Red boss, ur.der indictment on conspiracy charges 'or three years, has been free In S10.- 000 ball posted by the Civil Rights I Congress. The Congress has been (outlawed as a bondsman. Federal Judge Edward A. Conger , Triered Foster to put up new bail by I next Monday, or face Imprisonment effective price rollbacks and to allow the imposition of livestock slaughtering quotas while at the same time allowing rent increases and relaxing curbs on consumer credit. Rep. Keating, of New York, n Republican, announced he plans to to set slaughtering quotas. Both ,this in the controls act. Strikes Threaten Auto Industry Ford and Chrysler. Affected ^yAfeite ' ^ Of Union' Locals DETROIT. July 30 liPt— Threats, of strikes hung over sections of the motor car industriy today. Ford and Chrysler are the affected concerns. Employes at the Ford wheel plant In Monroe. Mich., decided yesterday to take a strike vote. A spokesman for Local 723 of Ihe CIO United Auto Workers said the strike vole probably would be taken thts week. They have agreed to return to work meanwhile. Employes at the Chrysler Corp. Dodge main plant here are scheduled to take a lormal strike vole Friday in a big dispute over production standards. Big Closing Ejpccled Company oficials ' said a long shutdown of the vital Monroe plant eventually would force the closing of Ford plants throughout the na tion. The 2,000 workers at Monroe walked off the job last Wednesday in a dispute the union claimed was caused by a "breakdown in collective bargaining," The. union asserted the plant management refused to cooperate with union leaders 01 plant problems. 3-Day Walkout Sla e «1 Some 25.000 Dodge main piant workers staged a three-day walkout last week but they voted Saturday South Koreans Want /•* * 1 * f* • • I UN Force* to Remain C-OmprOITI IS6 MaY Sett G In Nation tor Year ^ . __ „. * er Zprte tc return pending vote. a formal strike 'Hie dispute started over the firing of two men accused by the company of failing to meet production standards. Motors Saturday started a series of staggered layoffs which it hopes will avert future mass layoffs of G-M workers. peraiure. Arkansas Cotton Area Forecast— "?*" v cloutl y an d continued warm Vcather is Indicated for Monday and Tuesday throughout the state. Morning humidity hieh; winds light. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy ,.._„ ...... „ „,„ today, tonight and Tuesday with i Foster, national chairman of tr-e' few thundirshowrr.c likely extreme I Commits! Pirty in America. thit lie! north tons;.'.-. Slightly warmer would have to raise new ball or go' north today. Highs today near 00. " lows tonight 10-75. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—06. Minimum Sunday morning—74. Maximum Saturday 93. Sunset today—7:04. Sunrise tomorrow—,=i:09. Precipitation 48 hours lo 7 a.m. i ordered Foster to put un new bail'Vy .30. i........ * Total since Jan. !—30.40. Mean lemperature (midway be- tw,-:'n high mid Inwj— 8L Noirnal mean temperature fur Jxl> HI.5 This f)a!c Last Vcar Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—92 Soybeans Precipitation January 1 u, this : Mar date-47.30. Mav Hlfjh Hep 284\ 268 211ii 275 277 IftVT 2S3', Jan 270\ 272* Close 284 \ 287 H 271'i 275 276 Most of them are Italians, Germans r,nri Japanese locked away lr. Russia whose government has spurned all pleas for informatlo or action. Serving on the three-member commission Is Countess Foike Bef- nadotte, widow of the U.N. mediator who was slain by assassins whil trying to bring peace to Palestlm. She ts the former Estelle K. Manville of New York. The others are Oos« Gustavo Guerrero, of El Salvador, and Aung Khlle of Burma. Their first task is lo study replies iround the woild." The President - --,-,„ ground J ul ^^ md 60.000 Air Force personnel. Marshall explained in his letter tlie figure includes supply and supporting troops as well as combat units. Senate Approves Dfspalcn The Senate has approved the dispatch of six U.S. divisions to Europe to be used in the defense of western Europe. The understanding at the time was that additional separate units, such a.s anti-aircraft groups, also would be sent. The six divisions at full strength would number about'lOfl.OOO men. Marshall recalled that "when Congress discussed the six divisions, there were already in Eur_ some 100,000 military person- Appearing before the House Appropriation Committee, Marshal) was askeo -by Rep. Mahon (D-Tex) whether the likelihood of all-out MARSHALL on Page 10 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTi Cease-Fire Talks Still Stalled; War to Continue During Parley 3-Hour Session One Down, Four to Go At Kaesong These are the five troublesome Questions thai UN and Communist, negotiators are debating at Kite-song, Korea. First item on the five-point agenda — approval of tlie Agenda itself — is already agreed upon. Of the four major issues left, number two establishment of a demilitarized "buffer" zone) and number five ("recommendations to the governments of countries concerned") could cause the most difficult}'. Brings Reports Of 'No Progress' Allied Planes Hit- Pyongyang in One Of Biggest Assaults Agreement on the agenda came with dramatic suddenness at Die tenth negotiating session July 20. Talks bewail July 10. 2. BUFFER ZONE nt the 38th parallel. UN forces. further north, may hold out for current battle line. Concrcte plans for cease-fire nnd armistice would include an organization to supervise carrying out of the terms. UN holclt'cdge here. Allies have about 162.000 Communist prisoners; Reds hold about 10,000, not including South Koreans. u. N. ADVANCE •TERS, Kdreaf.Ju!y' uu . V r, - * South Korean government spokesman said today United Nations forces should be kept to Korea for at least one year. The_ spokesman. Dr. Clarence Hyee t called for the immediate withdrawal of Chinese Communist forces and the disarmament of the North Korean army. Ryee, director of public information for tlie South Korean government, told newsmen: "We don't want the United Nations forces to evacuate Korea until the security of Die Republic of Korea is established. But we want the Chinese Army to go. •They have no business here." Ryee said the South Koreans could "defend ourselves if we had artillery and planes." "We nive the lighting spirit," he added Mrs. J. H. Elkins Dies in Nashville Services Tomorrow For Wife of Former Postmaster Her* Services for Mrs. J. H. Elkins. wife of the late J. H. Elkins who was postmaster here for several years, will be conducted tomorrow at 3 p.m. In Nashville. Mrs. Elkius left Blylheville about three months ago to make her home in Nashville with her brother, Horace A. Loving. She died this morning at St. Thomas Hospital' in Nashville. Death Is believed to have been caused by a heart attack, her brother was quoted as saying. UNBeginsHunt For Prisoners Most Are Locked Away in Russia UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., July 30. liT^—A new United Nations coin- mission today begins the search for more than half a million pris- -- —- oners of World War II who have a nephew. Charles Ingram of Mcm„„,.„.. , ,<, thcir^familics. phis; a niece, Mrs. Thomas Schuyler WilliAms, Jr., of Amherst, Va.; and a step-son, Charle.1 Elkins of member of the Methodist Chrysler Church here. Mrs. Elkins was «^«*M*«ss>»r£tnfflfr,,,»- _.- T ^___^_ ' "' By STAN CARTER V. N. ADVANCE HEADQUARTF.RS, Korea; July 30. (AP>—An'even- tual compromise on a Korean demarcation line is considered likely by some military observers despite the present deadlock. Since .Thursday the Commim r l.i-* have argued vigorously for a bufjcr zone centered on fie 38th parallel. The United Nations team lias held firm for (lie present frontline, which is 20 to M miles north of the parallel In central and eastern Korea and a few miles south of it in the extreme west. Any compromise would mean l/iat the Allies would have to give up some hard-won ground. The present Allied line Is considered a strong one, and news from the conference and from Washington deals with the remoteness of a compromise. "Final Solution" However, the communique after today's Kaesong meeting quoted the chief U.N. delegate, Vice-Adm. C. Turner Joy, as having "once again invited comment by the Communists on the basic concept of the United Nations on the demilitarized zone, 'so that the final solution to this item may reflect our mutual views'." Also, Brig. Gen. William P. Nnck- ols, allied briefing officer, told correspondents: "A military armistice conference is interested in providing a defensible line for each side. It would Ije tile rarest coincidence if there were a natural defense line aloni! an imaginary dividing line along a parallel of latitude." While these comments appeared to rule out the old and always unrealistic 38th parallel, they did not appear to close the way to eventual agreement on a line elsewhere :ol- lowlng terrain features that would be mutually defensible. New York Stocks Closing Quotations: A T and T .......... Amer Tobacco ....... Anaconda copper . Belh Sic?! .......... Coca Cola Mrs. J. D. Swift Succumbs at 86 Services Tomorrow; Resided Here for Past Half Century Mrs, J. D Swift, wife or the late J. D. Swi/t who once was county superintendent of schools here, died at her home at 102 Weil Dnvls yesterday afternoon. Services will be conducted tomorrow at 10 a.m. at the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel with the Ilev. James Rainwater. pastor o! the Christian Church here officiating. Mrs. Swift was 86 years of age. She and her husband came to Hlythcville was active his death. In 1901 and Mr. Swift in school work until U. N. ADVANCE HEAD- QUART10RS, Korea, July 30. (AP)—Allied ami Red negotiators biu'Kaiuecl more than Reds want a six-mile buffer zone t)lree hours in sultry Kaesong today, but njade no progress toward ending the shooting in Korea. Instead, they agreed that the war would continue while they talk. As they reached this understanding Allied warplanes smashed at the Red Korean capital of Pyongyang in one of the most determined <ur assaults of the war. The negotiators remained deadlocked on the problem of a buffer zone to separate the oppo.'ng armies if and when a cease-lira agreement Is reached. A U.N. spokesman said' "Thu flnnl solution la hoped for That doesn't necessarily mean it Is In tlie Immcdlnle offing." They will tackle the same thorny ijucstlon when their 15th session opens tomorrow at n >.m. {7pm. Monday, CSTj. The united Nations communiqut said Gen. Nam n, chief Communist delegate, "stated it was also h!» definite understanding that hostilities would continue during th« current armistice sessions." Nam was replying lo an tarlisr clarifying" statement by Vlc» Adni. a. Turner Joy, lenior n. j» delegate. ' ;: ' H was the first official hint .of iy prior^nilsunderstoiidlng on- ttil« • point. Detailed Analysis' Given Joy gave a detailed analysis of tii« Aliieo! and Communist proposals for a military dividing lin« across Korea. The Redo want a »one 1214 mile* wide along the 38th parallel, pie^ war politiral boimdar; between North and South Korea. The Allies want a 20-rnile wid» zone along the preset• batUe lines. Most of the lines are Inside Red Korea, on the average about JO miles north of the 38th parallel. Joy asked the Beds for comment on- the U.N. proposals "so that the final solution lo this item may reflect our mutual views." The Reu reply took one hour and one minute, and left the situation just where it was before. Today's session lasted three noun and eight minutes, longest uninterrupted meeting since the talks ba- san. "Another Invitation" Nuckols said Joy's statement con- This one had stymied preliminary talks. It could include talks on withdrawal of foreign troops, desired by Reds. Van Fleet Orders UN Troops to Maintain '(Constant Vigilance' S U.S. , EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, July 30. (lf>— Gen. James A. Vnn Fleet today ordere'd Allied troops to "maintain constant vigilance" against a possible Red assault while cease- fire talks are going on at Kae- song. The Eighth Army commander told his .vjlriicrs in a statement: "Everyone is hopeful that the conference'! will corne to a successful and honorable end so that peace may be restored. No one is more conscious of peace than the soldier." But he added: "However, in spite o! our hopes, every rnar. must be alert at all times. We must not and will not permit tni.i great United Nations army to become a victim of a Communist ambush." Killing Suspect Is Ruled Sane Morgan Is Returned To County Jail Here mcniUr of the Woman's club. \ o j Annl.slcnd Morgan of CiosneJI, who is awaiting trial on a charge Daughters of the American Republic aim (he United Daughters of the Confederacy. Mrs. Swift look an ar:llve interest in the alfairs of the organizaticns. She was city librarian for Tour years. She leaves a son. P. D. Swift o[ Ruston. La.; a daughter. Miss Sunshine Swift, principal of Central first degree murder, ii,i5 been found snm 1 by uoflors at Uie Slate Hospital wlicrr- lie has bnrji utiiier- poing observation. Sheriff William Hcrryman said this moinins;. Sheriff Bcrryman said that he was notified of the findings of the doctors at the State Hospital in I.iiilp Rork over the weekend Deputy Sheriff Charles Shoit and sister. Mrs. W. Dallas, iv-x. Pallbcaim will be E John Ma\e;s. B. A. Moultric j G. Joe McCliiie. H. Stalling., of . Coolcy. fan! <Bcbj Barnes and known for her flower gardens. j Gen Electric leaves, besides her brother,' Gcn Motor.- Montgomery Ward She Dec Wilson. Mrs, Elkins will be buried In N Y Central Inl Harvester J C Penne> Republic Slccl Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaktr Nashville cemetery with Cosmopol- I standard" ot N J itan Funeral Home in charge. 1 Texas Corp 157 3-8 61 1-2 n 3-4 SI 63 55 7-8 47 3-< 17 5-8 32 3-4 G7 . 33 1-2 20 3-4 33 1-8 Qct 26 [Qec 69 5-8 [Mar 49 3-4 i May N. 0. Cotton b '•'•' f <t :?*• Open Hi^h Low . XVXI 3497 .H7.i . 318! 34M .HC'i . :!W2 .I-ISR 3-IS3 . 1137 3M5 3479 Close 3473 3474 -•Mai 3181 cerning a final solution was "an- othcr invitation to the Communists to consider the U.N. stand on the buffer zone." Narn II carried the Communist ball all alone today. North Korean Col. Chang was unusually quiet, in contrast lo the last two days when he passed numerous messages to Ihe senior Kc<l delegate. Nuckols also said "it seemed lliere was little if any communication" ! between Narn and the Chinese delegates. There was considerable whispering between the other two North Koreans and the two Chinese officers. Boundary Is Puliltcal - . -- -~ , Bciore today's session started, snn to Jail here. | Nuckols made it clear to newsmen Morgan Is awaiting trial for the i that the U.N. considers the 38lh fatal shootlni '.I Ms fathn-in-law. I parallel ':, political boundary, and Hiigbcy E. Moody, at Goincll .June 9. not suitable for a military dividing line. . "A military armistice conference DUJgOnOn General j fensible line for each side" It would A vrr\r-*,^.-l C ' bc the r ' (rc -" 1 coincidence if ihere >\rreSreO OS JpV (were a natural defense, .line along j an uiKi;!iiary dividing line along , BELGRADE. YucoslaMa. July 30. j •'' Parallel of latitude." \'^'< —The Yugoslav pi ess rqiorli'd ! ThU morning he told reporters j today that Maj. Gen. Slavco Tim- : ^'C Mlh parallel was "nil arbitrary ski of Bulgaria h:i:< Ixrn arrested ' line picV.:cl out of a hat. so to .-, . c. i , "cimti oiiLTin unanes snort ana Grade -School here; a brother. E. J. County Jailer W. C. Harbour wont Bitt ck of Cariithcrsvlllc. Mo.; and [to Little Rock today to return Mor- i p ststcr. Mr.v W H KI^IH,, W - n t ...... .„ ,..:, , New York Cotton . peak. 1 In 1545 for the exchange of prisoners. Tlie Russians Open Hi«h I^ow 3452 3505 3-132 3432 3503 3179 3430 3503 3483 Clo;-,e 3490 3485 3484 3499 3480 3481 "j U.S. Plans More A-Bomb Tests, Dean Says . , -. The Uni'ed S'ates is planning more' . from governments answering U.N. queries on how many prisoners they hold. They are alfo authorized to try to speed up repatriation and to visit countries to study the problem first hand If the country con- oerncd Invites them. WASHINGTON. July 30. <r, _ |L1 ,at a new proving ground may be, established In the Aleutian Islands I oil Alaska. Uean said any lirst o! a British made atomic bcmb on an American proving ground would probably necessiUt* a change in Ihf United Stater atomic entrzy ''Have i le.xts of the atomic bomb. Chairman Guidon Dean ol the Atomic Energy Commission said today. Dean declined to tclt.a news conference, however, whether the tests »ou!d be at already announced ^' n Th e .? Ur L dS 0 .T/ tso ' 1r ' E olh " "••' v»«™ O«IM atomic entrzy t n e BnH.h actually plac«. There ha. been speculation . l» w . Dean »•», asked this direct an,- first teM of «n a JJiili.sJi wade any civrr* "U llicv havr they did not make it to us. i i"he Atomic Energy commission." Dean offered no statem^" f - I the Pri'i-h artually werr OlHing iVi" secretly in that roumry as a *py. Without disclosni? the scmicc of v,. H .,., t . lt ^1^^111.1^. um txuaamns its information, Borda—the voice of I handled Ir.MC north of 33. he said, Marshal Tito's ROWI ninciit—.-aul ; and the Americans took care of the was pan of a piu^e of! thcw-e to the south, all Bulgarians opposing llux-ian i Thus it. has "no military siemfl- doniinalion. j ra[lc<V ' |h , ,,p okcsman added ; Ilie front-page article described] View Bitterly Attached irmski as a veteran commtmtrt, and i This view was bitterly attacked BulB»rlTn radvoca ^ Of . Y «*°slav- I loday by Ccmmunlst radio stations Bulgarian oop ration U a a, said ln _Peipin s and Pyongyang. down in ce.iic-fire talks. Pyongyang, the trumpet of Red Korean propaganda, said "the Kae- si>n»; negotiations are dealing with the pu.-slbiilty of a cease-fire, but .this does not necessarily mean that the ncgollntfons will eventually end in success." Peiping. more restrained, put l« the : this way: "It depends on the stn- See CKASK-FIRK on I'iff It

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