Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 1, 1963 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 1, 1963
Page 11
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,1* MONDAV, MM* 1, 1963 ALTON TfitEGftAPtt Russia-China Split Certain tly JAMfcS Prow Annlyat (AP) ** A ghat' terlhg Ruaslan-tted Chinese spilt, something the most cunning Western statesmen could not have engineered, seems certain now, perhaps this week. > If tills doesn't drive Russia closer to the West, at least it will force her to divert more of her thinking and resources to coping with Red China In Asia and elsewhere. This will be the best break for the alllpg since the cold war began. But It doesn't mean world peace Is any 'closer or that the Atlantic partners will have sense enough to make the most of the crack in the enemy camp. On the contrary, they may start cutting capors of their own until they, too, make a mess of themselves. They slood together solidly enough when they felt intense pressure and danger from Russia. When Premier Khrushchev seemed to relax, they began to relax and to assert their ancient nationalism, which Was exactly the basic cause of the Russian-Chinese split. French Grandeur French President de Gaulle buffeted both the United States and Britain in what seems to be his dream of a French grandeur which belonged in another ccn tury. It is his way of trying to establish new French leadership in Europe. He barred Britain from the European Common Market, challenged America's loyalty to its allies if they were attacked, and, using this for an excuse, is making his own nuclear weapons over American protests. This is probably only the beginning of the allies' problems with one another. But if all these problems melted tomorrow, the Russian-Red Chinese split still wouldn't bring world peace closer. Last week Secretary General U Thant of the United Nations guessed the Chinese Communists would explode their first atomic bomb tins yqar or next. They have been working on it for years with little or no help from Russia. Just as De Gaulle is unwilling to let the United States have a monopoly on nuclear weapons in the West, the Red Chinese are un- willir|g to let Russia have a monopoly in the East. Differences between the two Communist giants, growing worse by the year, recently became so bad that the meeting they arranged for next Friday in Moscow to discuss them may wind up in an explosion. Tost Takes Meanwhile, the United States and Britain had arranged to meet in the same place with the Russians July 15 to discuss a nuclear lest ban. There's not much optimism about the outcome of that, either. A triple dubiety — with the United States, Russia and Red China all distrusting, one another —is hardly a happy foundation for a test ban agreement between the United States and Russia, even if one could be reached. There would still be the Red Chinese to Uiink about. Would they agree not to test, just because the United States and Russia had agreed not to? Hardly. Would the . United States and Russia, if they could reach agree ment, keep it if they saw the Red Chinese testing. It isn't likely. The Red Chinese complaint thul the Russians aren't aggressive enough is probably a thin excuse for deeper discontents: their rival nationalisms, their eventual con fllct over living space In Asia, and Russia's skimpy help to the Red Chinese before and after they took power. All in all, the Russian-Red Chinese split could be a turning point In history for the West, something to cheer about, but the Westeri partners will probably find ways to offset Oils by causing them selves trouble if the Communists don't. Peace Talks On Laos BreahDown By AflftttJtt OAVSItOK LONbON (AP) - BHtitin an nouncod today its joint efforts with the Soviet Union to restore pence to troubled Laos have col lapsed. The British blamed thi Russians for the failure. The Foreign Of fie? said th< Russians wanted to put the blami for renewed fighting in the South east Asian kingdom on the Un'ter States and right-win;? elements The British insist the pro-Communist Palhet Lao is responsible. Since the two countries could not agree, the British said the only course was to hand fhe iirobletr back to the 14 natiotis that took part in the Genev.i con ference ort Laos. Amoru them aie Communist China and the United States. The British statement was not Interpreted in official quarters as a suggestion that ther» should bn another Geneva conference on Laos, "The British polU:.-.'," said a Foreign Office spokesman, "is that the present Geneva agree ment should be made to work.' Britain and the Soviet Union are ictup and in tha't capacity have had a special responsibility to see hnt terms of the settlement are fulfilled. Announcing the development at a news conference, the Foreign Office said Foreign Secretary Lord Home wrote to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko June 27 expressing regret that they had been unable to agree. "Since we do not seem able to roach agreement, I suggest Unit the best thing is for US to submit thn whole question to the judgment of the signatories of Ihe Geneva agreement and of public opinion," Home wrote. The documents in question were transmitted to all the Interested countries today. ceipt of a message from Oromykoi Junf 25, in which the Russian proposed that ft British - Soviet message be sent to all the sigrn- ory states. Gromyko's message wouH have Inid most of the blame for the collapse of the Laotian peace ef- toris on the Laotian rightists, the United States KSV\ members of the pigh'-rntion Sr.uthonst Avan Treaty Or^nni/.Mtion. Thn Western view is that tension In LHOS IMS been created by Pathnt Lno nt- ft 13 held by forces. Tho Ru.'f.mis dnny this. pro-Communist tacks on cochairmen of the Laotian peace Home's action followed the re The federal government collected more than $4.7 billion in automotive taxe's the last fisca year. Luther Kiiig's Auto figged in N,Y« NEW YORK (API-Eggs splnt- :ered against the car of the Rev. VInrtih Luther King Jr. as ho arrived at a Harlem church Sunday night to address a NPRTO congregation. King was not hit. Tho civil rights leader also \vn« Ofd by several of the !iOO NP groes who waited in front of thr Choice Lots for Sale IN BKAUTtKUL NK\V SPRINGHAVEN SUBDIVISION 7600 Humbert Rond, Godfrey Call 468-3363 or 48«-.1298 For Details Salem Methodist church. A poli<* detail of 20 was quick- y tripled. Officers said about six eggs were thrwn by sympathi*- rs of the Black Muslims, an nnti- white religijin Sect which integration. „ inside the ettttreh, King about 2,Wt peiMfM! "t enn't tfll- rlcrstond rny wloted hitfth- era have against me." ROXfiNA DRUG STORE "Prescription Specialists" STORE HOURS: 9 A.M. fa 10 P.M. DAILY DURING WEEK. OUR PRESCRIPTION PRICES ARE LOW AS THEY ARE CASH PRICES. Russia Believed To Have Fired Neiv test Shot WASHINGTON (AP) - The Atomic Energy Commission says it has inconclusive evidence of possible recent Soviet nuclear tests of very low 'yield, "The evidence remains Jnconslu- sive and it is expected that more definite conclusions must await further evidence and analysis," an AEG spokesman said in a brief announcement prompted by published speculation of such tests. An informed source said a Soviet test in the range of one kiloton apparently did take place June 12, two days after President Kennedy. announced the halt of any further U.S. atmospheric tests provided other nuclear nations also refrainfcJ. However, the prevailing guess among Washington officials was that if the Soviets did conduct a test, it was an Underground rather than -an atmospheric explosion. Marshal Tito Wins Lifetime Presidency BELGRAPB, Yugoslavia (AP) —Yugoslavia's Communist Parliament has unanimously re-elected Marshal TJto president ol Yugoslavia for a fourth and unlimited term. He became president in 1953. The nation's new constitution al- lowi Tito, 71, & serve Jor life unless he decides to step aside. In Norway a road has been carved to the North Cape m the Barents Sea. PENNEY'S ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY EASTGATS PLAZA — BAST ALTON Across horn Lewis and Ctatk Motor Lodge and Restaurant PENNCREST INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL! for a limited time no money down 10.15 a month PENNCREST 23" LOWBOY IN CHOICE OF WOOD FINISH One of our finest sets .. and you pay nothing extra for your choice of styling and wood finish. You get high fidelity sound and sharp picture contrast plus 20,000 volts of picture power and 282 sq. in. viewing area. Up-front controls. Select modern Danish styling in a warm walnut veneer or elegant contemporary design in handsome cherry veneer. INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL! for a limited time no money down 6.05 a month PENNCREST 19" PORTABLE WITH "BIG SET** FEATU RES The perfect "extra set" for the family rec room, den or bedroom. You get clear up-front sound from a big 4" speaker and consistent clear picture quality from automatic gain control. 16,000 volts of picture power with a full 162 sq. in. viewing area; 14-tube chassis. Wipe-clean vinyl covered frame in copper tan color. DIRECT AIRE cooling system chills food uniformly « Distributes cold evenly • Maintains proper humidity FREEDOM FROM FROST in refrigerator and freezer costs no more to operate. 'Wi '>< t INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL! for a limited time no money down 13.55 a month 12.9 CU. Ft. IMPERIAL" REFiti£ERATOR \^|TH 105-LB. FREEZER The refrigerator that actually looks "built- In"! Every convenience for perfectly organized refrigerator and freezer storing ... 4-level storage, 2 porcelain crispers, full-width dairy bar, ice cube saver and removable 15-egg nest. 2 of the shelves slide out; complete with handy meal tray. CHARGE THESE VALUES AT YOUR EAST ALTON PENNRY'S Shop 10 am to 9 p.m. MONDAY through SATURDAY EUSTGATE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Intersection of US, Highway 67 and Niagara Avenue

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