In Rp: Atoms for Ppace
How About Zaroubin Now?
G. N. Zaroubin is the Soviel
Ambassador to the United Stales.
He alsee represents the Soviel
I nion in secrel negotiations vvilh
I ,S. SecTetarj of State John Foster Dulles regarding the atoms-for-
Zaroubin was the Soviel Ambassador to Canada in 1945, during the operations of the spy ring
which wa- broken up bj the defection lo u- of Igor Gouzenko.
All the alum spies ever caughl
wen- directly or indirect!) due he
The Report oj the Royal Commission cleared Zaroubin of complicity in the illegal and hostile
espionage activities of 17 members
of the Soviel Embassy slaff nominally under his supervision.
"Gouzenko has testified before
us," says the Report, "thai the
>ee\ie't Ambassador had no right
of access to lhe- secrel rooms in
the special wing on the second
lloor of the Embassy. Moreover,
according I * > Gouzenko, the So\ iel
Ambassador had no righl ol access in the secrel telegrams sent to
and received from Moscow b) Za-
Initio. Pavlov, and Goussarov, the
heads of the military espionage,
\k\ I), and 'political system' sections respectively.'
This is sluing supporl for Za-
roubin's having been either the
dupe of his own underlings or
else, despite the surface, an underling himself.
The question was, however, reopened for speculation in 1953 b)
Ismail Ege, ex-Lieutenant Golonel
of lhe military intelligence department of lhe general stall of the
Red Army, who broke with the
I .S.S.R. and the Communisl parly
in June, 1942. Colonel Ege testified before the Jenner (lommittee
October i'l. 1953, being examined
lev Mr. i now Judge i Robert Morris, then counsel for the committee, as follows:
Mu. Morris: Now, Mr. Ege,
weeiilil \<iu i»-ll us the i'iIi' that the
Soviel Embassy in Wasliiiujlon
and Ihe Soviel Ambassador to
Washington played in Soviet espionage based upon your own
personal experience in the Soviet
Mr. Ege: Well, in 1912 Soviet
Ambassadors, having their diplomatic position as chief of the Em
bassy, were a little away from
intelligence activities. . . .
I nder roof- of Seev iel embassies,
consulates, trade organizations,
there were secrel organizations of
Soviet intelligence channels working for Soviet intelligence. Rut
they personally did not lake part
in il and did mil direct il.
In 1942, approximately in February or January, there was top
Mu. Morris: This is January of
Mr. Ece: 1941.
Mr. Morris: There was a top
secrel order. Did you see this?
Mr. Ege: I read il myself and
signed it that I bad read it.
Mr. Morris: You signed that
you bad read ihis top-secrel order?
Mn. Ege: Thai is right.
Mr. Morris: What did the
Mr. Ece: Thai order was issued
by the Central Committee ol the
Communist Party of the Soviel
Union, and the Ri-Council of People- (iomniissars and was signed
by Stalin and Molotov.
In thai order it was stated thai
From now on Ambassadors of So-
v iel I nion had to become real
bosses. In Russian lhal is lhe word
"Chaosyain." In English translated, thai means proprietor, boss,
the firsl manager, the person «ho
is running some business.
* * * *
Now the top-secret document
signed by Stalin and Molotov
made an excellent point in a very
categorical way that up to this
date, 1 mean the date of issue of
lhat order. Ambassadors were not
playing the role of real boss.
» * * *
Mu. Morris: And the date
Mu. Ege: Thai was January or
Mu. Morris: Continue, please.
Mu. I.i.i.: Mid il was pointed
eeiit lhal especially in lhe most important countries as Germany.
United States, Turkey, Ambassadors had to play that role of boss
in every sense of the word, representing in the country in which
they were a real representative of
Communist party and Soviet government.
What they're saying
about FACTS FOR0 £*>.
, it -r Ders<
...Our family heard the program tot I
firsl time ... and were very impressed-
plan to make Facta Forum s regular I'"1''
me habit in tin- future.
eef SUch prog)
mil Liveoak St., Marlin, 1**
. leu interested in your organization
its aims and ils iile-eels. It's aleeeeit lime
eleillc tee ueeke' II, e the |>,'Ople
. eieitieiee . . .
421 1 Chamberlayne Ave., Kichmona, J
... How much \\e- need well inform©
like' you lo };ive' us "inside informal
thai is -n impossible to net...
Russell IIm in-'",
315 Dawson, Wolf Point, I
...a gentleman named S i spoke 1
intelligentl) on the following
"Should I ,S. Suhscrihe to U.N.?" "•;
iiev-ell worked with the Unite
under FAO and in close cooperation
the I'eeieel Four experts, I v\;,s p;u'l'(,|l,
interested in whal was seiiel. In Fact,
writing today to ask for a copj "I the I
nei'iit- ineiele. leVl-l till' leieliee . . .
J. 11. Pelletier, Superintendenl
Don,. K\pe,-i„„',ital Steele.eii. So*. \ "'
Pocatiere, 1'. Queliec
' " a '»
i(t 10 Dj
won of i
1 OH each
. Mr. Slllieeet. I think V teen
a ,"?> I'll, ^m.
I should like to get Facts Forum H'f, ANsuLqi
Your... TV show hest on lhe- air '»' to p^EIS
money. It fills a vital in, .1 S"""'',":,, Ho „
speak up for em.I sell good ,,1,1 l»s" ?ubjprtend,
Fred S. Kulltrffi
P. O. Box 426, Paso RobW
simply won (Ier ful! ... Thanking yoU-i
these quite extraordinary hroadea '
as the STATE OF THE NATION, »'h*
tastl) informing in range and interest1
Laura IL In$*K
5437 Virginia Ave., Hollywood 2°.
... It is quite discouraging to • |^
country fall apart little by little, p
am encouraged to hear. . . ah""1, ^
Forum ... It makes tin- people th"1 j
wanl to do all I can to help... I " j,
In- a I ile in answer any questions "'
/,•„, m. cum
.".21 Nine- St., Clenelale '•
... submitted f poll ] answers on ji
eef paper see tleeit tin- pull e'arel . • ■ f°,,J
-e-nl to a frienel nnel patrieit in I'° A
... May Facts Forum's future he all *n
for it... i:
Mrs. Ii. J. M, /»'"" l
8006 Broadleaf, Van Nul* I
FACTS KOItUM NEWS, Fehn""''-1'