WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINS Ike, Adlai Want Arms Talks, But Differ on How and When By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower and Adlai Stevenson are agreed on wanting disarmament talks with the Russians but not, it seems, on how or when. • Eisenhower, in his April 16 speech to the American Society of Newspaper Editors, told the Russians that before such talks could begin he wanted them to show by deeds they had goodwill. • Stevenson, In his Radio-TV report to the nation last night on his world ^ tour, laid down no such terms but, - apparently, would like to see disarmament discussions get started as soon as possible Elforts by this country in the late 1940's to get Russia to agree on a disarmament plan got nowhere The Russians balked at the kind of Inspection this country wanted made everywhere to prevent cheating The problem was tackled by the United Nations but has been frozen in a UN icebox for years Stevenson said, "once more. I think,- we should fix our sights high again, as we did in 1947, and resume the initiative in re-exploring the possibility of disarmament" What makes Stevenson think the Russians, who stood like stone against American attempts at disarmament in the past, would be likely to act any differently now? Need Greater For one thing, Stevenson said, there is the hydrogen bomb which emphasizes more than ever the need for disarmament since the alternative is even heavier armament and "more frightening weapons" And besides, he Indicated, there have been some events which may have affected Russian thinking in recent years; Stalin's death; revolts in the satellites; the realization that Russian threats had driven the West into big rearmament .IKnd that the West, as it showed in Korea, would meet force wth' force Stevenson did not suggest thi country disarm while seeking agreement with Russia of work disarmament On the contrary, IK expressed fear this country mighi be, getting too careless about re arming enough In his April speech Eisenhower called upon the Communists to show their good intentions in var ious ways: A Korean armistice, a peace conference on Korea, an end to Communist attacks on Indochina; an Austrian peace treaty, a united Germany and "full independence" of the East European nations Progress On Two Of the points he listed, progress has been made In only two: There Is a Korean armistice and the Korean peace conference is scheduled to open in late October, if the Communists don't delay It Eisenhower didn't say every condition he laid down had to be met, signed, sealed and finished befote he'd consider talking disarmament with the Russians again But he did say he wanted some progress made "As progress in all these areas strengthens world trust," he said, "we could proceed concurrently with the next great work—the reduction of the burden of armaments . weighing upon the world To this end we would welcome and enter into the most solemn agreements" Stevenson did not mention this Eisenhower speech, or the President's terms And if he thought the Wife of Ex-Diplomat Vanishes GENEVA, Switzerland W)—Police CT'ef Charles Knecht announced today that Mrs. Donald MacLean, American-born wile ol a British diplomat widely believed a fugitive behind the Iron Curtain, disappeared with her three children from Geneva last night. The 37-year-old woman, a native of Chicago, and her children had been living here with her mother, Mrs. Melinda Dunbar. for some months. MacLean and another British diplomat, Guy Burgess, crossedy ,frcm England into Prance in May 1051. ostensibly on a holiday, and have not been seen in the West since. They are generally believed to have vanished behind the a Iron Curtain. •• '•1 In London, a British Foreign Office spokesman declined to com- j ment on Mrs. MacLean's disap-j pearance. Knecht issued an urgent warning to all Swiss frontier posts, police stations, hotels and garages to keep a close lookout for Mrs. MacLean and her children. The police also issued a detailed de.scription of the family and of their black American sedan. Knecht said there was no ihfor- Queen Elizabeth TI was the first English queen since Queen Anne, who reigned nearly 250 years ago, to race horses in her own Bilks. mation thus far that the car had crossed the Swiss frontier. Since the publicity over her hus- Lean and the children had lived much of the time in seclusion in Prance and Switzerland, band's disappeararieV Mrs. Mac- President was showing too much inflexibility -in the present world situation, he did not say that, either But all through his speech . he cautioned the administration not to be too ""Inflexible" In Its foreign policy Talking Crow Creates Furor SYRACUSE, N. Y. m— Shrieks of "Help, Velma" brought sheriff's deputies on the run to the countryside along Nine Mile Creek yesterday. They found a crow perched in » tree — and two boys who explained that the bird had been trained to squawk for aid. The lads dashed up &s one of the deputies was about to shoot the pel of Walter Pope, propietor of a gasoline station. The officer held his fire. Mrs. Bridget Gawarski, who lives near the creek reported the cries to the sheriff's office. 'Fosdick Wouldn't Take a Bribe LOS ANGELES (ff}—Socrates &nt Hercules were arrested on charge of bookmaking and attempted brtb ery. The two brothers, last nami Skinas, werft' held to answer yes^ terday on three bookmakfng counts and one of bribery. Officers saic they found Hercules, 21, on the phone taking bets and Socrates 28. making notations. They added that Socrates inquired, "can't we square this bee] Fosdick?" and offering $500. The officer's name wasn't Fosdick. Ale by the Yard Many taverns of the England of olden days sold ale by the yard. "Yard-o'-ale" glasses consisted of a long, slender tube, which ended In a bulb holding about two pints of ale. L/TTL* L/Z— The old-time whiff lers ore rop- IdJy being replaced by chfselers. Attention Farmers WE HAVE FOR SALE SEVERAL GOOD USED International Harvester COTTON PICKER ATTACHMENTS That We Will Guarantee Like New. THESE PICKERS ARE PRICED TO SELL Pay Raise Refused JERUSALEM (LSRAEL) W) — Parliament members of the Social- democratic labour party "Mapai" had it their own way when collecting their allowances for the past month. When the cashier paid them fifty-four Israel pounds more than usual because the House Conv mittee had approved an increase'in their representation fees and travel expenses, the Map! deputies said "No" and reutrned the money. The State budget is big enough anyhow, they thought. Deputies of other factions disagreed with the gesture. They felt entitled to accept the raise. Flowers, fruits and vegetables for the queen's table usually are supplied from the royal British estates, wherever the court may be at the time. STRICTLY BUSINESS By Thompson Jewelry "I think Til .hav mine toasted too!" • Guaranteed Watch Repair Special $3.50 Your watch Is disassembled, cleaned, pivots polished and hair-spring adjusted. 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