We pursue an agreement Stalin prefers his stooges Shocking details of Teheran Churchill backtracks Stalin insists on half our country I resign as Premier
THE desperate plight of the Polish underground in the summer of 1944, when it was beset--as in 1939,--by both Nazi's and Reds, did not preclude its participation in matters dealing with the political future of the country.
I reported fully to the underground the fruitless nature of my trip to Moscow in August, the stubbornness of Stalin, and the way in which the authority of the Lublin Poles was growing as they basked in the favor of the Kremlin.
I drew up the draft of a new plan to solve the Polish-Soviet problem and submitted it to the cabinet and the underground. It would have been senseless to stand still while such political and military forces opposed us. We had to find a way out; we had to offer new proposals.
Our new plan,24 as revised and approved by the cabinet and underground, was submitted to representatives of the Russian, British, and American gov-