Newport Daily News, August 18, 1951

Newport Daily News

August 18, 1951

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Issue date: Saturday, August 18, 1951

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Previous edition: Friday, August 17, 1951

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Newport Daily News (Newspaper) - August 18, 1951, Newport, Rhode Island Weather Data rises nets Tides: high A. M., P. M.; low StSI A. M., F. M. Friday's high 16; low 60. EMton'ti Beach water tempera- ture at noon today, 74, Local Forecast Fair and warmer thin Partly cloudy, little chance In tem- perature tonight. Fair, Uttto change In temperature Sunday. Detailed Report on Page X ESTABLISHED 1846 Vol. 168 NEWPORT, R. SATURDAY, AUGUST 19511 TWELVE PAGES PRICE FIVE OEKTI U.S. ADOPTS NEW PAY POLICY GEARED TO COST OF LIVING Stabilization Program To Be Reviewed Again in Spring, Says Johnston WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 The government has atioplecl, temporarily at least, a general policy of allowing wages to rise and fall with living In approving the policy yester- day, Economic; Stabilizer Brio ,'Iohnston said It was "In line with the ovoiall stabilisation ob- jective of keeping1 the American economy In balance However, Johnston said the whole stabilization progiam would have to be reviewed next spring. He okayed Uio new proposed by the Wage Stabiliza- tion Board, until March 1, 1952. Jn the meantime, the board will approve wage increases granted by employers lo offset the rise in living costs, Roughly, they have risen 11 per cent since January, 1950 and aljout two per cent since Iho wage-price freeze of last Jan, 25. The new policy supplements but does not change a scpaiate regula- tion under which employers may grant increases of 10 per cent over January, levels without com- ing to the board for nppioval, Board Applies New 1'ollcy The board promptly applied the now policy to a series northern cotton-rayon textile mill cases, It granted a six and one-half per cent boost, amounting to eight and one- lialf cents an hour to CIO- toxtilo workers, effective last March. That evened up their raises with those oC other New England mill workers who have contracts with cost-of-llving "es- calator" provisions, These allow wage increases when the coat of living goes decreases If and when the living cost declines, The board also okayed ti future es- calator clause for the DO.OOO. The board declined to approve the full seven and one-half per cent Increase negotiated bv the ClO-toxtllo workers and the northern manufacturers, snylng that would exceed the cost of liv- ing formula, The arrangement to give sever- ance pay to retiring workers, also agieed upon by the employers, was held In abeyance while the board studies all types of pension and re- tirement plans Jn the light of Uie stabilization program. WH.VH To Gel J'ny Boont Under the cost oC living policy, wotkcr.s may get a pny boost in these tluee ways1. I. If they were working under a contract with an escalator clause in effect before the Jan, 25 wage freeze, (Under such a clause, pay adjustments are usually made every three months, at the rale pi' one cent an hour for each rise or rail oC 1.14 points In the govern- ment price index. A new one will be out next week, measuilng prices, as of July 15 2, 1C the employer and union want to gear their pay rates In the future to such an index, the board will approve the contract provis- ions. 3, If employers and unions want to make long-term contracts without such a binding clause, they may open their agreements every six months, take a look at what has happened lo living costs and make adjustments limited to those {dictations. The board would ap- prove that arrangement. BRITISH MAY QUIT IRAN UNLESS TALKS GETQUICKRESULT Mossadegh Cabinet Meets To Draft What May Be Final Reply To Britain TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 18 Britain's chief oil negotiator said today British technicians will pull out of the nationalized Anglo- Iranian refinery at Abadan soon unless Iran agrees to a speedy settlement of the grave oil dispute. Richard Stokes Issued his state- ment wlille Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's cabinet was meeting to dtaft what la expected to be its final reply to Bntaln's proposals, Stokes lepoatecl that the offer what amounted to 50-50 control ot the country's oil the best he could make, He made it clear he expects a yes or no answer today or with- in the next few clays Walter J. Levy, oil adviser to W. Averol) Harriman, spent two and one half hours with Mossa- degh last night discussing1 techni- cal problems. Harriman, President Truman's trouble shooter, is nol presuming Iran to accept the British offer, but it is known he fully Hiippotls It, Iran Senate Votes Bond Stokes said the British offer "would moan that at present pi Ices, the Persian (lianian) government would receive neatly three times the sum of money they liavo previously been receiv- ing1." In the Iranians received fiom Anglo-Iranian. Meanwhile, the Iranian Senate voted a Rial internal bond issue to raise money to keep the govern- ment running1 while oil royalties are cut off. The bonds will mature in four years and carry six per cent interest. The Senate also voted 25 to 1 to accept a U. S, Export-import bank loan. This Is not expected to help the In- ternal financial situation because most of Iho money Is earmarked to buy agricultural and highway equipment in the United States. Premier Mossadegh, who had tormctly opposed the loan, switched as a icsult of the fin- ancial crisis caused by the oil dispute with Britain, 3 Saved As Skiff Capsizes Off Gooseberry Island Three persona, capsized in' a skiff off Gooseberry Island this noon, were rescued and taken to fire department headquarters to dry out. Ernest LaFonlaine, 26, of East Providence, Walter Bonn, 16, and Roger Mayette, 15, both of Oak- land Beach were gathering rock- weed for tho a seafood company of Oakland Beach, The Newport cmcigency truck and the Coast Guard weie called Both at rived after the ttlo harl been brought ashore on the Ocean Drive by a boat from Gooseberry Island. They were apparently no worse for their Immersion. UllUG DEATH 1'ROBK ON VERMILUON. S. Aug. 18 Slate Boatcl of Regenls of Education was In special session here today to study questions aris- ing from deaths of two prisons in a laboratory experiment at the University of South Dakota. F. B. I. Rounds Up 6 More Red Leaders Charged With Plotting Against U. S. WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 W The FBI rounded up six more Communist leaders ycstciday and charged them with plotting to overthrow the government by force. The arrests were the fourth round In the big1 hunt for Com- munists which began after a su- preme court decision last June up- held the conviction of 11 top Reds charged with violating1 the Smith Act. v That law makes it a crime to teach or advocate the forceful overthrow of the government. The arrests, all involving men now or formerly from the Pennsyl- vania-West Virginia area, brought to 46 the number of Communists accused under the act since the Supremo Court decision. Four of these have not yet been found. And four of the convicted H top leaders jumped bail instead of surrendering to begin serving their terms, They arc being sought, Steven Nelson, 47, described by the FBI as schooled in espionage and sabotage In Moscow, was among those seized in the latest roundup. Nelson has been chairman ot the Communist Party of Western Pennsylvania since July, 1048. Tne House un-Amcrlcan activ- ities committee has accused him of setting up a Red cell in the wartime radiation' laboratory at the University of California, which did atomic bomb research, and of obtaining secrets there to be passed along to Russia. He then was a party organizer in Alameda County, Cal. FBI pounced upon the six in scattered' places. Nelson, whose home Is ,in Pitts- burgh, was arrested in Philadel- phia. James Hulsc Dolsen, 65, western Pennsylvania represent- ative of the Daily Worker, Com- munist newspaper, was arrested In Nelson's Pittsburgh home, The others arrested, together with the FBI's identification of their Communist connections, arc: Wllinm Albcrtson, -1J, ot Detroit, formerly organizational secretary for woitern Pennsylvania. He now Is trade union secretary, district 7, at Detroit. Albcrtson was ar- rested in his car between Dcttoit and Flat Rock, Mich. He is a native of Russia, Benjamin Lowell Carcathcrs, Sr., about 60, treasurer of the Communist Party of Western Pennsylvania. The FBI said he has been desciibed as "piobably the best known Communist in the city of Pittsburgh." A native of Chat- tanooga, Carcathcrs moved to Pittsburgh in 1915. He was arrectcd in his car in Pittsburgh. Andrew Rudolph Onda, 46, steel organizer for District 5, Commun- ist Party, covering western Penn- sylvania. He was aricsted at his home in Pittsburgh. Irving Weismaiu 38, former district chairman of West Vir- ginia, now assigned to national headquarteis in New York. The FBI said Weissman went to Spain in 1037 during the Spanish Civil War. He served in the U. S. Army In World War 2. He was picked up lit the New York public library, 42nd street and 5th avenue. The Justice Department said all will be tried in Pittsburgh. SUB-COMMITTEE N. and Communist members of the sub-committee named to try and teach agreement on a proposed buffet' zone in Korea pose outside the meeting house at Kncsong aftot their initial meeting, Left to right: Chinese Gen. Hsieh Fang, North Kotcan Maj. Gen, Lee Song Clio; U. S. Maj. Gen. Hemy I, Modes, and U, S Roar Admiral Arlcigli Burke. (AP Wirephoto via iadio irom Tokyo j SLAYERS OF KING PLACED ONTRIAL Two Plead Not Guilty To Murdering Abdullah AMMAN, Jordan, Aug. 18 The trial of 10 peisons charged with plotting the July 20 assassin- ation of Jotdan's King Abdullah opened nt Antclby Camp near here todiiy before a special military court. The Indictment against the men, three of whom arc relatives of Haj Amui El Husseini, exiled grand muEll flf Jerusalem, accused them of "plotting, nbetling and inducing the nssnssination of King Abdul- lah Two of tho accused are being tried in abstcntia, since they are living in Cairo. Abdullah, one of the most power- ful figures in the Middle East, was slain in the Jordan-held old city of Jerusalem as ho was going to the tomb of his father In the Mosque of Omar. I-Ils assassin, a 21-year- old Moslem tailor was said to be a follower ot the grand mufti, killed on the spot by Abdul- lah's bodyguard The eight clolondants present for the tilal were brought in unclot heavy guard, Two rieiul "Nol Guilty" Father Ibrahim Ayyad, Roman Catholic secretary of the Latin patnaichate in Jerusalem, and Dr. Mousa Abdullah E. Hussoim, one of the mufti's cousins, weie the first two defendants to appear bo- lero tho thice-man tilbunal. They both pleaded "Not guilty." The prosecutor general told tlin couit Father Ayyad had said dur- ing his Investigation that "If King Abdullah was not assassinated, I would have murdered him mvsclf." Father Ayyad flatly denied this as "absolutely untrue." The prosecutor said Abdullah El Tell, one of the two being tried in absentia, was the kirigpm of the conspiracy. He said Uie other absent one, Mousa Ahmed ,11 Ayyoubi, was the liaison between ISl 'Tell and Mousa Hussoini. The assassination plot, said the prosecutor, was hatched in El Toll's Cairo home. Slight Earthquake Shock Felt In City, Middletown Newpott and Middletown ap- parently suffered a slight earth- quake .shock about Fiiday night. Persons in different parts oC this city and -in Middletown heaul the rumble and shock, A trooper Irom the Portsmouth bill- racks he-aid "the noise" and at- tributed it to thunder. In reply to a telephone call to Weston, Mass., Seismological Laboratories an attendant said he could see no signs of the shock iccordecl on the instruments there. The priest in charge, however, was absent, The city was visitec) with a similar .shock a few weeks ago, when a sharp rumbling sent many families to their cellais to check on their furnaces. FHday night's shock also seemed to come Irom the base- ment and again people checked their cellais. Unlike the several- second rumbling of tho earlier caithqualcc, this one rumbled slightly and ended In a distinct shock, like a blow against the house. i One Middletown official's tamily hoaid the shock, describing1 it as "a noise and a little shaking" of the house. In this city the shock was felt In several quartets of the city. WAR END URGED WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 The Senate foreign telations corn- mi tlec voted unanimously yester- day lo recommend to the Senate a resolution that would "terminate the state ot war between the United States and The measuie, already passed by the House on July 27, comes near- ly 10 years after Congress official- ly declared war on Germany Dec, 11, 1941, and more than six years after the fighting stopped in May 1945. Rule For Naming Charter Officials Cited At Hearing Of Study Group The present Newport Charter Study Commission has little pow- er and the Representative Council, after receiving its report, muni still follow the requirements set lorth in Ihc constitutional amend- ment, This was the opinion ul most of those speaking at Uie charter hearing Friday night at the city hall attended by Jewel than 20 people. The hearing was held by the study commission, Thomas D Shea, Jr., president of the Newport County Jumoi Chamber ot Commerce, suggested the commission recommend to the Council lhat it immediately clrafi the system of nomination of com- missioners under the new chartor and "lake no t'urlhoi action." He behoved people wanted lo know how commission- ers would bo nominated without wailing until the peti- tions arc filed, Aldcirmm 'Arthur A. Cnrrellaa, Councilmen Salvatore L, VirgacU- mo and Roy McPoland and City Robert A. Shea wote llu only city ofticials in the Dr, John H. Finn, chairman, and Coii'icilmcn M. Osmond, Grimes and John W. Stewart, Herbert K, Mae.niley and John Paduano were tho commission members holding the hearing Add-on For Clly Manager Although Di. Finn, who pro- fciclocl, said the commission wanted to hear1 views'on chTutcr, the two- hour hearing was taken in by aigiimcnt.s in favor of either a strong mayor or city charter form. Dr, Samuel Aclclson, formei council chairman, declared lhat citv operation hug become highly specialized und that the city has never had a mayor who was ti allied for the job The present chnrlei, lio believed, lelt the way open J'ot coriuption. He said there ia no tori elation belsvecii different phases of the fiscal set-up of the city, Aclclson supported the idea of a city manager. IE a strong mayor fotm is adopted, then he believed (Continued on Page 7) EARLY ACTION SET ON 2 AMENDMENTS R. I. Plans Registration, Home Rule Study In Sept. Ways of implementing the home rule and peimanrnl registration amendments to the state constitu- tion will be considered by the Gencinl Assembly 'at a spceia! meeting1 in September instead of wailing for the regulai .session lo open in January. These amendments will be pre> sentccl at this time because of a desire to get I'haiter revision com missions into being as soon a.s possible and to enable boards of canv.isseis lo complete registry lion details, I Knaolment of an anti-strike covering1 municipal employes day appeared ruled out of the legislative plctuie for tho time being as a result oi' the ponding adjustment of Ihc Pawtucket school teachers strike Speedy action on the amend- ments is more likely at n spccisl session oarly in September than during the regular session when such a bill might easily be delayed until April. The homo rule amendment needs substantial supplementation if the people aro to be given a real voice in the fonn of charter they are ijoing to have. This is particularly true with respect lo the election of charter commission members. Councils Nomlnnle Commission What is needed is practically a primary law for charter commis- sion nominees, Under the ame.nd- mcnt, a city or town counci! nominates the charter commission members and the top nine in a spccml election become the com (Continued On Page 2) HELD IN BAIL Steve Nelson, described by the Federal Bureau of Investigation as the top Communist in wes- tern Pennsylvania, walks down hall of Federal Building Friday night in Philadelphia on way to a preliminary hearing before U. S. Commisslorjer Henry P. ,.Carr who sent him to Moyamcnsing prison in default of bail m FBI Red roundup. He walks on crutches as the result oil injuries received in an auto acci- dent. (AP Wirephoto) TRUMAN FORCES SEEK TO RESTORE PART OFA1D BILL Look To Senate To Give Back Billion Slashed1 In Economic Help Fund WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 UP) Administration leaders looited to the Senate today to restore at least part of a cut the House made in President Tru- man's foreign aid bill, They were particularly hopeful of reeaptmlng an unexpected last minute slice of In economic aid lor wesletr. iSuropc. That cut was pushed through by a coalition of Republicans and Southern Democrats shortly be- toie the bill passei; lust night by a vote of 260 to 101. The House a.'uiirs com- mittee already had looped off Hinds for European economic help. The additional cut was Imposed by M9 Republicans and ;1Y ciats over the opposition ol! 102 Democrats, 14 Republicans and one independent, It was sponsored by Rep, Recce former chalnnan of the Republican notional committee. The House Jcl't the European economic allotment at 000 instead of the requested by President Truman. Democrats Ciiuglit off There were no House-voted re- ductions In other 1'unds recom- mended by the foreign affairs committee, This group hud trimmed a total of ,from Air. Truman's requests for mlhUry and economic assistance for Europe, Greece, Turkey, Iron, the Near East, Africa, Asia, the Pacific area and American re- publics allied in resistance to Communism, The bill's totnl as it went to the Senate was On pnssdgc it had the backing of 170 Democrats, SO Republicans and one Independent and the opposition of 81 and 20 Dcmpcral.s. The cut was not .so deep as many Republicans had hoped lor. Their goal was an overall reduction, including the commit- tee cuts, of from to Democrats turned back repeated attempts to cut military-aid allot- ments and to make other changes In the bill, But Recce's last-minute move caught them flat-footed. It came in the form of a technical motion to recommit the entire bill, with instructions to the foreign af- fairs committee to report it back Immediately with the cut. GOP Argues For AUI Cut Republicans argued that, the economic aid funds could be cut because European nations, already given billions of American aid, are in a position to carry more, of the load themselves. Democrats countered with the ulBim that European economic re- covery has progressed to the point the extra money requested by the President would put them on a sound footing and help them pro- duce most of their own military supplies. House Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tex.) called it a bad risk to save several hundred million dol- lars at a possible cost of later should a slow down in European recovery tempt Russia to start an all-out war. The bill as it cleared the House to upproprla lions allotments: Europe: in mill lary aid and In economic aid, a cut of in military and in economic aid, Other Near East and Africa: 000 in military aid, no reduction, and in economic aid, a boost of for rehab- ilitation of Jewish refugees. Asia and the Pacific: 000 in military aid, a cut, in economic aid, a cut, and for Korean rehabilitation, a cut of American republics; in military aid and in (Continued on Page 7) W. Berlin Bolsters Guard After Tip On Red Plot BERLIN, 18 Berlin police reinforced their patrols along the border with the Soviet sector again today after re- ceiving tips that young Commun- ists at the East Berlin "peace fes- tival" intend to provoke new dis- orders. West Berlin police said they had information the Communists aimed to repeat Wednesday's border riot- ing. On that day about blue- shirlcd'East Germans tried to in- vade West Berlin In a propaganda "peace march." Police stopped the marchers and this led lo a battle of sticks and stones. The police received similar tips of intended violence yesterday, but the day passed without incident. The Communist gathering comes to a close tomorrow night with an open air mass with fireworks. Cease Fire Buffer Zone Still Undecided As Teams j Meet For Second Time D.S. SABRE JETS CLASH WITH REDS Two Enemy Planes Hit In Battles Over Korea Joy Spells Out Allied Demand For Battle Line U.S. EIGHTH ARMV HEAD- QUARTERS, Aug. 18 S. and Red jets fought two thunder- .ing battles over northwest Korea j tocl.iy in the nrel large-scale nirj action in more than a month, U. S. Fifth Air Force said one Red fighter was dnmagcd In the first clash und one was "prob.ibly destroyed" in the second, The Air Force said all Die Amer- ican F-S6 Sabre jets in both battles returned safely lo their bases. Twenty-eight Sabres tnnglcd with 21 Russian type MIG-35's be- tween and feet In the second fight. Lt. Charles F, Loyd, Marlon, was credited with the prob- able. In light, 29 Snbrcs collided with 30 Red jeUs. The battle, feel over Son- chon, lasted five minutes. The MIG's broke olf the fight and Jlew north. It was the first large scale jet nir battle since July 11. The Sabre jets, of the Fourth Fighter Interceptor Wing, were flying' lop cover for a flight of F-80 Shooting Star jets attacking military Jtarprclg .when they inter- cepted the MIG's. Hand-tn-llHiul Mghting LI, Buford A. Hammond of Midtllesboro, was credited with damaging Die Russian-type plane. United Nntion.s and Communist infantry fought hnnd-to-hand battles at both ends ol the Koionn bottle line yesterday. In the center of the JlO-mllc front, one Allied patrol probed within sight of Pyongyang, then withdrew under enemy fire. Jn nil there wore five small patrol skir- mishes In the hector, once the Com- munist "Iron Triangle" buildup area. Chinese troops attacked In the west in the Yonclion sector, 35 air miles north of Seoul, The Reds were repulsed. Thirty-one Chinese were killed and 33 taken prisoner. On Die eastern end of the line, U, N. forces fought lo dislodge Reds from strongly entrenched positions northwest of Ynnggu, The Allies pressed their attack inlo hand-to-hand combat but failed to dislodge the enemy. Patrols north of Ynnggu and Inje on the eastern front reported continued harassment from Red artillery and mortar fire. HURRICANE HITS JAMAICA MIAMI, Pla., Aug. 18 communications with Jamaica were severed by the 120-mllc-nn- hour hurricane which battered the British Caribbean island during the night. Cable and radio communication with the island was still blanked out at A, M, today, M UNSAN, Korea, Aug. 18 (If) and Reds got down to brass tacks today as the four-man armistice subcommittee met on the buffer 'issue for ihc second straight time in an atmosphere of iriondly Informality, The talks arc being held strictly ojf-lhc-record and no official re- port of progress was made. But a pooled dispatch from Kac- song said the four Iwo American, one North Korean and om> Chinese were seen huddled over a map Spread out on a conference table. IThey pointed to it us they talked, And they scorned to be speaking1 Inform- ally, and nol from prepared state- in with. After a lengthy session In hot mid sweltering1 Kaesong they ad- journed. They will meet again at 31' A, M. tomorrow (8 P, M, Saturday, That indicated the four did not reach n fln.u solution today where tlie cease-fire zone should be placed. Tells Of V. X. "itemundK Vice A dm. C. Turner Joy, Se- noir Allied negotiator, released in Murtsnn the text of a statement he had made in one of the fruit- less sessions of the main delega- tions, The statement .spelled out Die U. N. demands for a buffer zone alone; Hie present battle linea. Joy said the U, N. must retain defensive positions in ease hostili- ties wore renewed, because primary of any comman- der is to Insure the security of forces at nil times." He .said an armistice would be of greater advantage to the Reds than to the Allies, and he rejected the Communist bid for buffer KOIIC along1 the parallel, "We must retain defensive posi- he said. "We must Keep our military guard up until tho final settlement of the Korean problem seems assured." Program Joy's statement was a flat" dc- olarallon of the policy lie pursued since Die cease-Arc talks stm ted, The formal lalks between tho two five-man delegations tailed, and the problem was turned over to a four-man subcommittee. The subcommittee appeared lo be mak- ing' some progress, Once more the sound of laugh- ter coming1 from the conference loom spurred hope of progress. Peiping1 Radio ycslcrday dropped, a hint of progress In a broadcast just before the negotiators mcl, The Red iadio, monitored in Tokyo, said the subcommittee Thursday "took Die first step toward finding1 a solution to the issue deadlocking1 Uie truce What that step was, Pclplng1 didn't say. U. N. May Use McArthur War Policies If Truce Talk Fails, Say 3 Senators WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 Three Senators said today if Kae- song truce talks fail the United Nations may strike tho Red Chin- ese in Korea with the sort of war- fare proposed by Gen, Douglas MacArthur, Senator Tnft of Ohio, Chairman of Die Republican policy commit- tee, told reporters he thinks the U, N, "will have to adopt the Mac- Arthur program if the truce talks MacArlhur, ousted as Pacific commander by President Truman, called for the bombing of Man- churian Communist bases, a naval and economic blockade of China and use nt Chinese Nationalist troops from Formosa. Senator H. Alexander Smith one of eight Republicans joining in a statement condemning1 MacArthur's ouster, said in an in- terview lie has no doubt lhat the MacArlhur program will be called into play Immediately if it is deter- mined that the Chinese Reds won't agree to a truce, "I am certainly supporting General (Matthew Rldg-way's position that the fighting; cannot be halted on the bnsls of the 38lh par- allel as the dividing line between North and South Smith said. Without direct reference to MacArthur's proposals, Senator Russell told reporters if. there is no peace, the U. N.'s answer will be "vigorous" warfare against the. Red Chinese, Russell heads the combined Sen- ate armed services and foreign re- lation committee! which voted 20 to 3 yesterday to make no formal report on its words of testimony about ouster. Contending that a report would bo superfluous, Russell said the hearings had accomplished the end of convincing1 American aliicx Dial Ihc tills country will be united bcmnd an all-out offensive if the ilgbUng; is resumed, "I nm sure that it the truce lalltn fail, the United wilt wage war much more vigorously than they have in the past, a result of the sentiment the hcarlng-R have Russell said, The eight withheld publication of their views until Sunday night. Senator Bridges called their report "very strong and said it "hits at the heart of the subject o( the MacArthur inquiry." Other Senators said the of the eight, which will be filed an a part of the record, vigorously condemn the method ot MacArlhur's ouster, critlcire the administration's handling of Far Eastern affairs, generally baclc MacArlhur's political but don't specifically support mili- tary Bridges told a news conference yesterday the agreed they should not permit the Kae- song truce talks to interfere with an expression of their on what he called "fundamental Issues" in Far Eastern policy. Russell argued that any formal committee report now might in- terfere not only with the but might put diffi- culties in the way of the of ihc Japanese peace treaty itt San Francisco early next month. Senator Green (D-RI) told ft reporter administration Democrat! on the commlttf e will have to what in in the Republican report before they decide whether answer ii, There doubt, however, that aniwer will be forthcoming. ;