Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 4, 1954, Abilene, Texas
WARMERMem toorter-i0itDfi MORNING"WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIEhJDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron
VOL. LXXIII, No. 202
A§»ociated Preu (AP}
ABILENE, TEXAS, MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1954—TWELVE PAGES
PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c
Budget to Belï"'"?''?'
_ , ^ Peace, Justice
Balanced By July of 1955
WASHINGTON. Jan. 3 iJP^Sen. Bridges (R-NH) said today the Eisenhower administration aims to cut spending to the level of the Treasury’s cash income in the next year and balance the budget by July 1. 1955.
Bridges, who heads the Senate Appropriations Committee, disclosed in an interview that President Fi.senhower is shooting for a three billion dollar ceiling on the federal deficit for the fiscal year beginning July 1. The deficit for the current year is estimated at $3,800,000,000.
If Eisenhowers goal is attained the Treasury will have balanced its "cash’ budget in the next year, unth incoming revenues equaling outgoing payments. However it still will be in the red on Its regular bookkeeping budget, since about three billion of its receipts will be credited to social security and other trust funds held by it for later payments.
Bridges said he believes the achievement of a balanced cash budget will have a salutary effect ’ on the economy by eliminating in-1 flationary factors and providing j progress toward a pay-as-you-go
Indian Communists Forces As Defense Guise
MADUR\. India. Jan 3 The Indian Communist party secretly
federal program in the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1955.
‘T believe we can reach this goal if Congress cooperates with the administration in a careful, painstaking job of holding down expenditures." Bridges said. "W'e got a good start in the last session when we cut 14 billion dollars off the appropriations request made in the original Truman administration budget."
Bridges said the overall spending total for the forthcoming fiscal year awaits final decisions by the Pre.sident in his mid-January budget message. The New Hampshire senator said be expects substantial cuts in defense outlays but he offered no specific figure.
Eisenhower has said on several occasion.s that a balanced budget is the No. 1 objective of his administration. But he told a news conference last summer he could not guarantee that the budget would be balanced even by July 1. 19.55.
Since then, however, the President was represented as having shown a new determination to bring e.vpenditures in line with outgo.
The President will sit down tomorrow morning with Republican congressional leaders for a para-graph-by-paragraph analysis of the rough draft of the State of the Union message he will deliver personally to Congress on Thursday.
The understanding among the Republican leaders is that any sug-
NEW YORK. Jan. 3 vSecre-tary of State John Foster Dulles said tonight the nation can have confidence the new year “will make peace and justice more secure.”
Dulles was one of a number of leaders of government, labor and industry heard in recorded interviews on a special hour-long radio broadcast sponsored by Newsweek magazine over the American Broadcasting Co. network.
Also interviewed about prospects for 1954 were West Orman Chancellor Konrad Adenauer: Adm,
Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; Gen. John E. Hull. United Nations commander in Korea: and On. Alfred M. Gruenther, supreme Allied commander in Europe, Others appearing included CIO President Walter Reuther and AFL President George Meany; C'hair-men Stephen Mitchell of the Democratic National Committee and I.e-onard Hail of the Republican National Committee.
Dulles said that during the past year “our society of freedom has gained the moral initiative over the forces of re.action.”
He predicted that Soviet agreement to talks with the W'estem Powers “may mean a recession In the horror of atomic warfare.” and said that “the unification of Europe becomes at long last a possibility.”
Gruenther. however, predicted that “the period ahead will be more difficult” in maintaining Western unity, adding;
“The Soviet peace offensive i.s very, very clever, and there is
Lawmaker Raps 'Impractical Suggestions'
WASHINGTON. Jan. 3 (iP-Rep. Kean (R-NJt today rapped “impractical suggestions” for overhauling the social security system and urged instead congressional support of administration propo-posals.
Kean, a key member of the House Ways and Means Commit-vee, said in a statement that Congress already has before it “souiid and urgently-needed” changes without dallying over proposals which it will “inevitably reject,” i While he made no direct refer-1 ence to proposals advanced earlier by Rep. Curtis (R-Neb). Kean’s dig at “impractical suggestions” seemed to include Curtis* plan to pay social security j
,|j, uir rnuKn urau oi me Maie 01 «"uir uiuiiu.i i,. .uaui^aui.uB pensions to practically everj'one
nllllfllllA rUffAC I-’nion message he will deliver Western unity, adding; over 65.
IvlvvJ personally to Congress on Thurs- “The Soviet peace offensive is Commenting last week on the i
very, very clever, and there is Curtis proposal. Kean predicted \
also developing a tendency on our j neither the administration nor | part to relax. ’ITie financial bur-1 Congress would adopt it. i
gestions they make for changes, dens of defense are becoming j in his statement today. Kean'
and which the President is willing heaxT- i said Congress would oniv delay;
- . . ^’5 incoriwrated in •‘Moi-eovcr. the element of fear! improved protection for older per-
has mapped plans to build up Red ^ another draft which will be out- vvhich got us together initiaUy is sons “if hearings on a proposal,
guerrilla forces in bonder areas : to Demwratic as well as Re- ' fading ...” ■ vvhich is a broad threat to the
under the guise of defense against Publican leaders at ji Tuesday j Gruenther said, however.
Trent Men Burned To Death in Collision
4 Bangs Youths Iniured in Wreck
Pakistan, reliable sources said today.
Indian government Intelligence officers assigned to the third Indian Communist congress which comluded today said they had uncovered ‘definite evidence” of guerrilla plans. They said the plans were hidden in an unpublished portion of the official party program adopted last week.
The congress openly took advantage of growing Indian bitterness toward a proposed plan of American military aid to neighboring Pakistan by passing a res-olution calling on all Indians to form a “united campaign against attempts of U. S. imperialists to blackmail India to .line up behind their war policy.”
Dutch Ship Returns After Sea Collision
ROTTERDAM. Netherlands. Jan. 3 >J^-The Dutch motorship We.sterdam. 12.149 tons, which sailed yesterday for New York, returned today after a collision with an unidentified ship in a fog off Dover last night. She has three small holes in her bow. The West-erdam’s 90 passengers are remaining aboard while the damage is being repaired and she is expected to sail again tomorrow noon.
morning conference. Then ihcrc present European force could still will ^ time to make further , ..gi^e an excellent account of it-
self in defending Europe, ‘although we still do not have suf-
that social securitv trust fund, are un-
changes If any are found necessary. !
Eisenhower goes on the airways j tomorrow night for what is described as something of a preview of his program for the general public.
An announcement by James C. Hagerty, White House press secretary. that the President will follow up his State of the Union talk with hve .special messages on as many legislative subjects Indicat-
ficient strength to repel an all-out Soviet invasion.”
Adenaat'r said the present generation l.s treading a "narrow ridge” between peace and freedom on one hand and bondage and slavery on the other.
"The German people." he said, “have taken their stand among those stniggling for the light of
ed to many congre.ssmen that the administration is charting a wide-ranging program.
Abilene Youth Hurt As Car Overturns
I freedom and peace.”
.Adm, Radford said he did not expect in 1954 “any reduction in the vast militant force of international communism which continues to threaten the free world.” He also predicted that “hot spots” would continue to occur around the world and could be serious and frequent “unless we are in a position to handle them positively and quickly.”
Radford said there is no di.sa-greement among tlie nation’s military i^anners as to the importance of air power, and added:
“This nation will maintain a na-
Curtis Hudson. 17, of 1802 Roosevelt St.. was ho.spitalized Sunday for treatment of two broken legs he received in an automobile accident .south of Dudley.
.A St. .Ann Hospital sj,x)kesman | quoted Hudson as .saying the car Itional air power that is superior to in which he was riding overturned that of anv other nation in the when it struck loose gravel. The \^orld ’’
accident occurred about 5:^ p.m. yj,r East
Hoy Madison. 16, of 602 Clinton , were "too many intangibler
St., also a passenger in the car, , uncertainties to permit sweep
was examined at the hospital and then relea.sed, the spokesman said.
Laniel Urges Quick Showdown As French Prepare for Talks
PARIS. Jan. 3 Premier Joseph I.amcl today moved for a
ration of his Uabinet’s foreign policy. He said he would ask the
quick showdown in I’arhameiit on j .As.sembly to gi\e its verdict In a j
his governments iHisition in ad vance of the four-power talks in i Berlin.
Ihe Premier, whose offer of resignation has iH'en refused by outgoing President Vincent .Auriol, c.illed a siH'cial session of the National Assembly and the ('ouncll of the Republie. or Senate, for , Wednesday, ’to hear a govern-t mental st.itement”
vote vvhich Laniel would consider an issue of confidence
Last week when he attempted to resign, I^aniel said any Ki^Mich government would have to know where it stood with its own Parliament before going into the Berlin (onferenre with the I'nited States. Britain and Soviet Russia.
In treating a vote this week as an issue of v'onfldence, I..aniel in
This was di.sclosed tonight with effect is a.-^king Parliament to give
the publication of a letter ínmi l.aiiiel to Auriol.
Laniel gave no details on what hi.s statement would l>e except to hint that it would Ik* a broad decla-
him and his government, particU" larly Foreign Minister Georges Bidault. a solid and specific endorsement for the forthcoming talk.s.
Ing predictions. . . .
“The nature and aims of the Communists make the Korean armistice a fragile arrangement which they, at any moment, might choose to ignore or smash”
He predicted the V. N. forces would maintain “vigt.ance, backed hv all our strength and intelligence.” and that in the new year the Japanese would realize the wisdom of turning “more of their own strength to defense against the Comnuinist menace.”
Reuther sp>ke of economic “danger signs ahead,” and said he did not feel the Republicans ".ire giving the kind of positive leadership that is necessary,”
“We of the CIO.” he said, "re-
dertaken w’hile feasible recommendations for really improving the program have already been submitted.”
WALKING THE ‘KITTEN’—.Alexis Kerr, 3, daughter of an animal trainer, takes “Nizam,” a two-year-old Bengal tiger, for a stroll in Ascot Village, Berkshire, England.
URGES MORE LETTERS
Kermit Gl Rushes Into Arms Of Wife Who Won Him Back
TOKYO. Monday. Jan. 4 uP—CpL Claude Batchelor hurried yesterday into the eager arms of his Japanese bride whose letters wooed him away from a pro-Red prison camp in Korea and urged her to write other of the 21 .Americans still there.
“1 think you can help me get some of my friends to come back." the Kermit. Tex., soldier told Kyo-ko Araki after their first fervent reunion at a Tokyo Army hospital where he is being given a checkup.
“Write letters to my buddies just like those you wrote to me. You can tell them how happy I am in the reunion with my wife. Some of them have wives. Maybe your letters will make them want to come back.”
He told her the name of one .American in particular by Kyoko, when she emerged with tear-stained face from the four-hour reunion. said he had cauUoned her not to make it public.
Kyoko explained that her tears were tears of joy and that her lanky husband had renounced communism during their meeting.
She told an .Associated Press new sman
Hopes He Dislikes “I said to him ‘I hope you don’t like the Communists ’
“.And he said back to me 'You know I don’t. I have studied communism three years and I don’t like it.’ ”
The reunion brought Batchelor and his wife together for the first time since he was captured by
Secret Talks With Gouzenko Rumored at Montreal Hotel
the Communists in November, 1950, three months after he married Kyoko and went to war with the 1st Cavalr>' Div.
Kyoko was escorted to the Army hospital by Fred Saito. Japanese staffer of the Associated Press bureau in Tokyo. It was to Saito that she first went for help when she wanted her Japanese letters to her husband translated into English and forwarded to the pro-Red camp near Panmunjorn.
Yesterday Batchelor told Kyoko her letters “brought me home to you.’’
Flew From Korea
He had been flown back from Korea yesterday. As he came through the rear ambulance entrance of the hospital, Kjoko appeared at a side door. She uttered an inarticulate cry as she saw him striding down the long corridor and flung herself into his arms.
sobbing and unable to speak.
Her fingers dug into his arms | of Merkel, whom he married
BROWNWOOD, Jan. 3 fRNS)— Two Trent men were burned to death and four Bangs High School students injured in a flaming head-on automobile crash near here early Sunday night.
The dead are George L, Price, 77, and his son, Cullen H. Price, 34, both of Trent.
They perished when the 1951 Chevrolet in which they were riding burned after it collided with another car on U. S. Highway 84 midway between Brownwood and Bangs.
The two mm were en route to Galveston where the elder Price’s daughter, Mrs. Jim Smith of Merkel, w’as scheduled to undergo surgery at John Sealey Hospital.
The fatalities Sunday brought to 10 the number of killed during the Christmas - New’ Year’s holidays on Abilene area highways. The deaths Sunday were not in the Abilene Highway Patrol District area.
The four Bangs students injured were James Segrist, 17; Ronnie Bauer, 16, and Bobby Sikes, 16, aU prominent athletes at their school, and Marion Alexander, 16.
The youths’ parents are Mr. and Mrs. Excell Segrist, Mr. and Mrs. Oren Bauer, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sikes, and Mr. and Mrs, Clyde Alexander, all prominent Bangs residents.
All of the injured except Segrist, a junior, are sophomores at Bangs High School.
The bodies of the father and son —burned beyond recognition—
were taken to the Davis-.Morris Funeral Home at Brownwood.
The four Bangs teenagers were admitted to Medical Arts Hospital here.
All except Alexander, who has a broken finger and possible brain concussion, were treated for cuts and bruises.
None of the four youngsters in the 1951 Dodge driven by Bauer are considered seriously injured.
The collision occurred about 8 p.m.
'The Price car burst into flame immediately following the head-on collision. Both men were dead when removed from the car after a Brownwood Fire Department unit put out the fire.
The accident happened on a straight stretch of highway on a .slight incline, investigating officers said.
Survivors of George L. Price, a retired farmer who lived about one-half mile east of Trent, are his wife, .Mrs. Callie Price; five daughters. Mrs. Roy Buchanan. Mrs. Jim Smith and Mrs. Doris Farmer, all of Merkel. Mrs. \V. D. Crawford of Midland, and Mrs. Wade Davis of Abilene; two sons, Nolan Price of Compton. Calif., and Lon-zelle Price of Bel Garden, Calif., a brother. Will Price of Santa Anna; two sisters, Mrs. Frankie White of Caddo Mills and Mrs. Emma Aills of Gilmer; 15 grandchildren and one great-grandchild.
Culen H. Price is also survived by his w ife. the former Bemeda Keyes
The bodies were to have been taken to Merkel Sunday night.
Assisting in investigation of the accident were Brown County Sheriff Ray Masters and Deputy W. A. Middleton, Texas Highway Patrolman H, G. Palmer an Texas Ranger Doyle Currington ol Austin.
Earlier Christmas - New Year holiday fatalities in the Abilene area included:
Mr. and Mrs. William Leon Blanton and William Franklin Davis, all of Miles, killed when their car was struck by a freight train on Christmas Eve at Miles.
Henry Addison Nelson of Big Spring W’as killed on Dec. 24 when struck by an automobile while walking in Big Spring.
Samuel G. Giles and Lamar Hailey Johnson, both of Artesia, N. 5L, died as a result of injuries received in a New Year’s ev® three-car coULsion on U. S. Highway 80 east of Anson.
The deaths of th»» two Trent men Sunday — a few’ hours before th® long holiday period was to end— brought the area death toll to 10.
Businessman Says Othen In Red Jail
MONTREAL. Jan. S f -Senators Jenner 'R-Ind> and McCarran l> Nev) secb'ded themselves for hours in the closely guarded Windsor Hotel today and there was speculation that they were In conference with Igor Gouzenko, the former
in conference in a hotel suite.
The floor was clo.sely guarded bv house detectives, leading to
The tall 22-year-old Texan bent over her protectlngly and murmured into her ear. From time to time, she would rai.se her face, grab him by the back of the head and pull his face down to hers. Batchelor kept his composure
speculation that Gouzenko had been during the 10 minutes in the cor-brought to the hotel for the secret ridor but she said he broke down
and cried later at the hospital
June. 1943, and a son. Jerry. 9.
Cullen H. Price had been employed by the Skelly Oil Co. as a pumper and gauger for the past five years. He was born July 25. 1919, at Pittsburgh. Tex., and was a veteran of World War 11.
Time of joint funeral .services for the father and son. to be held
HONG KONG. Monday. Jan. 4 UB — A 44-year-o!d China born American businessman, lame and near sighted from beri beri, arriv«d yesterday from three years in a Shanghai jail and said other Americans still were held there. H® didn’t know’ how many.
(There have been reports of as many as 30 Americans still held in Red China.)
Arnold Kiehn told newsmen he was released without explanation last Monday from Shanghai's Wardroad jail and given seven days to get out of Red China.
He said death and suffering were rampant in the jail; that prisoners died at the rate of 15 a day during one winter; and that Red firing squads are bringing in Chinese at the rate of six to eight a day and shooting them.
Kiehn. who spent 30 years in China but claims Santa Barbara. Calif., as his home, said he was throw n in jail in 1950 on a trumped-up charge oi failing to report ownership of firearms.
Last summer he forced a trial by going on a hunger strike and was sentenced to four years. Kiehn j had no idea w hy the Reds re-I leased him.
He said five others three Russians, a Pole and an Italian — also were let go about the same time. He didn't know their names.
He knew another .American, a Dilmus Kanady of New Orleans, who was jailed in 1950. The last time he saw Kanady was a few weeks ago when the New Orleans man was taken from the Wardroad jail to an unknown destination. (The State Department said last October that Kanady is the son of Delbert T. Kanady of Houston,
ject the defcati.st philosophy that ^j^^k who broke open
“P’s wonderful Suteki. It's won- ! *** Trent Cemetery.
depressions are Inevitable We do not think they are inevltah’e. They are man-made and what man can make, he can also avmd making.” Meany discussed the no-raiding agreement now in the process of being approved by the AFL and the CIO. and .said it was "definite progress in the direction of eventual uniri’.”
Russia's atom spy ring in 1945.
UN Says Reds Spoiled Talks, Rejects Report
.Ml N.SAN, Moiui.H,v. Jan 4 T llie I N. Uommatul ttnlay blamed the Comimml.st.s fe»- the collapse of prisoner expltt:i.»tion.s, and in-aisted again that all anti-tummu iiist prisoners 1h’ freed at midnight Jan. 22.
Gen, John E. Hull, I N, commander, wrote a formal letter to i:en. K. S Thimay.va. Indian t hair-mati of the Neutral Naiion.s Repa-trlat'cn t ommlssioii. flatly rejecting % N N R U Majority reiMiit eharguig the I’ N U. had trieii to control anII-Uoniimmlst prlsoiiei» bv “agents provocateur.”
Hull «aid the revKut was »lantcd and one-fclded. It was signed by Imlla and C'ommuiilst U/ecbo-alovakla and Poland. Sweden and Bwltierland filed a minority report which Hull called "much mui® ob-
jecti\e, factual and indicative of the o|M’ratlons of the N.NRU.
The U .N C. statement blamed the explanation collapse on “the .severe tli.sapi>ointment of the rei>-resentatives of the Korean jn'ople* aimy and the Uhlnese fH'oples’ volunteers at their inability to secure more than a nominal ixMcentage of «I’turnees from gitnips receiving explanations
Hull s letter declared. “Tbe I lilted Nations Conimam! categorically denies any tmpltcalioii that we have attempted, in any way, to exercise contrvd to the .slightest degr»«e over prisoner» in Ihe .South (aritl-Conimuntst' Camp by the In-tKHluction of agents provocateur, or that we have attempted to maintain any type of covert intelLigenc® network.'*
Ami the U..N C. made it clear that minute of Jan. 23. prisom'is held by the NNHC liecome civilians un-ilcr terms o( the armistice and may go where they chtHxse.
“For those who vvl.sh to be as-.sisted by the United Nations Com-mami." he vvioie, “1 suggest that they be moved .south in orderly man.igeable gunips and accoixiing to a pha.se scheviule so that they may Ih' received at a mutually agieeil upon location on the southern iKiundary of the demliltanied tone."
Hull said th® Jan. 22 dat® la fixed "and doe* not dej>emi on the holding of any iwUtlcal conference ..."
Hull blamed the breakvlowii of th® e.xplanatious aquarely on th®
Tbe senators finally left the suite derful. Suteki.” he kept repeating, at 4 50 p m. in an official car with Suteki i.s J.ipanese for wonder-*nte investigators from the I S. Iw'mieux and U S. Ambassador f„j He apparently used it to make Senate Internal Security Sulv-com- Douglas Stuart They arrived certain she understood, mittce vvc.’c accompanied to the Montreal at 8 40 a m. she s.iid she wanted “as soon
hotel by Sut>erintcndent J R I.^m- The senators and Royal Can»- as po.ssible” to share her happi-
ieux of the Roval Canadian Mount- di.in Mounted Police kept tight ness with Batchelor’s mother in
ed Police after arriving in Mon- silence al>out the location of the, Kermit Batchelor won her con-treal early today. meeting or the w hereabout.s of, .sent at the reunion to go soon to
.After six hours they were still Gouzenko, whose flight from the i Kermit to meet Mr. and Mrs. O. L.
--------- — — , Soviet Embassy in 1945 touched Batchelor and the rest of his
off a series of atom spy trials in family.
Can.ada. Britain and the I’niteil ____________________________
McCarran told reporters the four-man U S. team planneii to stay m Canada “until the mission is completed.” But Jenner said they hovuM to return to Washington for the opening of Congress Wednesday.
Jenner and McCarran weix» ac companicd by J G Sotirvvuie. as-sociate subcommutee counsel and an official rejMvrter.
On hand to greet the partv were I . S Ambassador l>oiig!as Stuart and J. R. l.emieux, superintendent of the Mounties.
! .I^ , « . Tex., and was in charge of th®
in the Trent Baptist Church will | ^f E. T. Robert-
be announced by Starbuck j son & Sons Agency, cotton gontroU-
al Home at Merkel. Burial will be | of Boston.»
xmtJ’NF AND VinsiTT • încrexitn» »ml • IitU# w»rm*r Mondar rio .id \ and »¡tihtJy cooler T\ir*Jav Hi«h trimmera Monviay SS-m u^w M.>nd»v
n;*ht al-oui «0 and hi#h T iasday »III b*
National Toll 276 as Holiday Deaths Fewer Than Predicted
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
New Y'ear’s holiday traffic deaths were below forecasts Sunday night as the 78-hour weekend neared its close.
At 11 p.m. lEST) Sunday the traffic death toll was 276. I’hirty-seven persons lost their lives in fires and 61 deaths were attributed to miscellaneous causes. The accidental death total stood at 374.
The National Safety Council had estimated that 366 person.* would die in traffic acculents during the i
commander i Communists. He accused the Reds at the first '
‘(.A) Univasonable and chang ing dematui.* for facUtties.
"(B) Refusal to accept ivason
NiiKTH CrVTKAL TFXAS Î;». t.'a^^n»
I-,'Uiiui»*'.'. ami »Uitloly »armer Xliwiiay ; r.i-*'.'«' fa;; ard a IKtlr coldrr vv rsT xrX AS Partly f'-^udy Mondar tu-tiai* tit the Paohar-tile !ate M *n-
>Ut Tufs.lay »eneraLr lair and »Ushlly c.'oter
SOl'TH CS NTRAL TFXAS (\ta.sM#rable .•„»tdiiiei-î attd nuM »dh »idflr «catsered ^
Moiidat Tviriday partly cldidr ; N&tlOZial Nafctv t O'.inCU ÍS tUulght
4. -A number of states hav® stepiH’d up traffic enforcement.
In a non-holiday 78-hour weekend survey last monih. ITie ,\s-sociated Press reported 310 traffic deaths, 33 fire and S) miscellaneous.
Meanwhile, tragedy struck In the form of fire in Montana, vvher® five persons, including three children. were killed in a blaze at llantin
Thursdai- at 6 pm. .l.H-al ..m,- ■■»«•lla.mou..
and ending midnight Sunday Sunday night Ned Dearlwrn. president of the council, said "The
»* , The .senators told reporters they and a iti’t» mxUrr ed that it.s estimate of 360 is off
able iiumlH'rs of willing prisoners , ^^ere in Ihe dark themselves about "n fh» roa»?i It means the motorists are driv-
for explanatons during each day. - > - • '
"iO Refu.sal of the Koix'an |hhv j Wh®n or Wh«r»?
pies army and Chinese peoples vol- * Wo’re in the hands
unteers to utilize available explain- ' ing lime unle.ss the neutral nations repalrialion commission .nut cus-tiulian force, liuha. coniormtul to all their demands which included the use of force and other impracticable actions ” ;
Hull added “th® I’nited Nations ■
Command, on the other hand, m\>-
TV Mi’i avTi ars
HCMP.” Jenner saul "We don't know when we’ll see him or where, “It has been agret‘d between the two countries that no tnformation will be ix'leaskd without the consent of the two governments “We are concerned with the m-tern.tl security of our country. We
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Mt<h and low t#mp«ralura» for »A-h<H»r*
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be able to assist u.s in our work
by the Indian, Swe<lish and Swiss
delegations pixvhibiting the use of i - s 47
force against defenseless prli* i “"»’r® hem to find out sU wti B,rv>n\ai*r rradtr® at • » p m js oners.” can.” a*ia«v« bumumj ai s x> p u. *i
ing more carefuUy, as we so often urged them to do.”
l>earborn said the low toll can be attributed to*
1. tîookf weather which me.ius gtxHt roads.
2. The iiieessaut and constaiu empha.sis by the press, television and radio in safe driving campaigns.
S. The shock of the huge death toll during the Christmas holiday period when 523 person.* died In traffic accidents, which resulted in a “hsppy hangovtr” lor th® New Year.
Alabama 5 3 0, .Arizuna 1 0 0.
\tk.uisa» 3 10, Caliiorni.4 19 1 3,
Colorado 0 0 1 Connecticut 5 0 2; Delaware I 0 0. Florida 9 0 S; Georgia 6 3 1. Idaho 10 0, lliinois 23 3 I: ¡liuSiaaa 5 0 0; Iowa 5 0 0; Kansas 1 0 4. Kentucky 4 0 2. Iaiu-i.'-iana 7 0 5, Maine 0 1 0; Maryland 4 2 0; .Mas.iachuM’tts 5 Z 3.
Michigan 16 1 2. Minnesota 6 0 0;
Mt.s.sisstppi 10 0; Alis.souri 8 2 1. .Montana 15 3, Nh’braska 4 0 0; New Jersey 6 16. .New Mexico 4 0 0. New York 20 6 5, North Carolina 4 0 2; Ohio 15 1 3; Oklahoma 6 0 0. Oregon 3 10; PetmH>lvaiiia 24 0 2; Rhode Island 0 0 1, South Uatx>* lina 5 0 1; Teimejiaee 4 10; Texaa 20 2 7; Utah 1 0 0; Vermont 2 0 0; \ trgitila 8 0 0; Washington Oil; West Virginia S 0 2; Wiscouil» j ti 0. Wyoming 4 0 0.