TUESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1954 RI.YTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS »A8B flVl UN Agrees to Meet Reds on Renewal Of Korean Talks SEOUL (AP) — The U. N. Command today agreed to meet with Communist liaison officers Thursday to discuss resumption of negotiations to arrange a Korean peace conference. U. 8. State Department representative Kenneth Young stipulated In a note to the Communist high command that he was sending his liaison secretary to Panmunjom "for the purpose of discussing conditions for resuming conversations as well as the date «or their re. sumption." Tht Communists proposed late yesterday that liaison officers meet at Panmunjom tomorrow to discuss resumption of preliminary political talks to set up an over all Korean peace conference. Young sent the Red request to Washington and the decision was made by the 8tat« Department there. T h» preliminary conference, which was to work out the time, place and composition of a peace conference, was broken off Dec. 12 when U. 8. special envoy Arthur Dean walked out after Red negotiators had accused the United States of "perfidy." Secret Flan Earlier, India offered the Korean repatriation commission a secret plan lor solving the tense f war prisoner problem after the group turned down a Swedish proposal to free all POWs as civilians Jan. 23. Rejection of the Swedish plan does not mean the POWs will be held past then but only that the specific proposal w«s not acceptable. India voted against It with the Communist Czech and Polish delegates against the Swede's and the Swiss. After hearing the new Indian proposal, the commission adjourned until .Thursday. The commission did not reveal any details of the Indian plan, but It appeared possible It might be similar to one revealed Monday by a top source. The source said an Indian plan under consideration would give the prisoners .back to the Allied and Red commands, getting the Indians and the commission off the hook without an out-and-out ruling against either side. The defeated Swedish proposal paralleled Allied demands that the 22,500 prisoners be, released as civilians after midnight Jan. 22. The Reds insist they be held until a Korean peace conference discusses their fate. Still Preliminaries Although the United States agreed to discuss reopening of the stuck preliminary talks on a peace conference, the actual conference still appears many weeks — and perhaps months—in the future at best. Th» liaison officeri meeting Thursday would be to talk over another session which would only draw up the plans and set the date for the peace conference. At a brief news conference Young was asked If the United Nations •would demand retraction of the "perfidy" charge. Young replied "We will have to work that one out." His manner Indicated that an actual retraction might not be necessary. He said, "Something might be done that would represent a retraction." The original talks lasted seven weeks before Dean walked out and and returned to Washington. They had reached an impasse over U. S. refusal to accept the Communist demands that Russia be seated at the conference as a neutral. Young said he assumed Dean would return to Korea to head the political talks if they are resumed. The State Department Asian expert said he received orders from Washington as to what to tell the Communists today, and that he sent the reply to the Reds at Pan- munjom through the Military Armistice Commifiion. . Young said in* liaison «ecretary who will meet with the. Reds will be instructed to determine "what Worry of FALSE TEETH Slipping or Irritating? Don't b« «mbamused by loos* fulse twth slipping, dropping or wobbling wh«n you eat, talk or laugh. JUKI tprtnWe t little FASTEETH on your plates. ThU pleasant powder gives a remarkable Km* of aodtd conUOR and security by Molding plat« more urlttly. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Ira aliflln/(non-acid). <Ht FASTMTH at any drug counter. RITZ t THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wide Vision Sewn) TUBS., & WED. ALADDIN & HIS LAMP With Patricia Medina & John Sands the conditions are under which the political talks will be resumed. We will want to know whether the atmosphere will be reasonable, constructive and respectable." WINS AWARD — Charles H. Kellstadt of Atlanta, Oa., a vice president of Sears, -Roebuck and Co. in charge of the company's Southern territory, last night was awarded the Good Citizenship Award for 1954 by the National Retail Dry Goods Association in New York. He received a plaque for his services as chairman of the Committee on Blood of the American Red Cross. 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