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enemy surrender

Stal m n sas5 as Not Brought Offer Ao Potsdam Conference

Rep N 'in PreS f J^o? ciation - Copyri s ht *' o Washington, juiy is. inWashiLt?n Par - t i nnete 2 t spokesman no truth w!IS S at there was simo st a i£ £ e /t port that Generalisa « brought to Potsdam snectfipH offer to surrender on had bppn ™ He said that there eithpr fV ° P eac i offer from Japan sourop* official or unofficial S Iri J ? Statement of denial arHmr! arlie . r 111 th e month by the Kn n iSr g ??5 y o£ Sla,e ' Mr - Grew ' ,i V i' ,F lel ft er - Fnr Eastern ffi of the New York Heraldfhi+ S, ' ® aid earlier he had heard infi Russia might be acting as an between the United Japan, and Generalissimo f mig t present a peace pro- £ fr om the Japanese Governmight explain why hant + Truman plans to hurry to Washington when the Potsdam Conference ends. . State Department sources emphasise that the effort to define unconditional surrender (cabled yesterday) sought a face-saving formula for a Japanese surrender without softening the Allied war aims, says the New York Heraldiribunes Washington correspondent.

An unnamed Congressman, who conferred with Mr. Truman before his departure for Potsdam, said the President insisted that any surrender definition should not lessen Japanese war responsibility nor allow Japan to retain or regain military strength for another war. Far East experts inside and outside the State Department agreed that the Emperor's removal should not be demanded, because the Emperor alone might be able to persuade the Japanese in China to accept unconditional surrender, and also because the Japanese would restore the Imperial system as soon as Allied backs were turned.

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Bibliographic details

REPORT DENIED, Auckland Star, Volume LXXVI, Issue 169, 19 July 1945

Word Count

REPORT DENIED Auckland Star, Volume LXXVI, Issue 169, 19 July 1945

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