Nixon is seen as standing "toe-to-toe" with Khrushchev

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Nixon is seen as standing "toe-to-toe" with Khrushchev - .Nixon 0 H 13 lKita scrap i e'bate in Moscow...
.Nixon 0 H 13 lKita scrap i e'bate in Moscow Park Toe -to -to -Toe -Toe Argument Open n VAX - . V lain H f- f- jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' jMwiCllrt-1f--rT'il'-Jt"-' WU6aU5 Khrushchev, Nixon CITY EDITION FOUNDED IN 1867 92ND City Bucket Pointing Up Light, Storm Seiver Projects Need $1 Million to Catch Uji By Leo Scherer . After 3 lengthy sessions on .Lincoln's proposed 1959-60 1959-60 1959-60 city budget of $13 million, these facts became apparent: Lincoln is over $1 million behind the times in both street lighting and storm sewer improvements. - Some $300,000 in proposed salary increases, longevity Goldf ine Sentence Suspended Fined $1,000 For Contempt Washington W Bernard Goldfine received a suspended suspended sentence of a year in jail and a $1,000 fine for contempt contempt of Congress. The fine as well as the jail term was suspenoded. In lieu of paying the fine and serving the jail term, Goldfine, gift-giving gift-giving gift-giving Boston ; Boyles has directed all city industrialist, was placed on ' departments with tax-support-- tax-support-- tax-support-- tax-support-- tax-support-- probation for two years. : ed budgets to report on a pri-In pri-In pri-In addition U.S. Dist. ority basis those items which Jude James Morris directed could be reduced to effect a that Goldfine, if given the 5 cut. opportunity, answer the 18; Bovles proposed the 5 questions he retuscd to an-icut an-icut an-icut pian at tne concusion of jwer before the House suo-jThursdav suo-jThursdav suo-jThursdav night.s budget ses. committee on legislative , sion anj was backed unani-oversight unani-oversight unani-oversight a year ago. mously by the other 4 Council If the committee should , members attending the ses-call ses-call ses-call . Goldfine again, Morris j sion. said, he must adequately an-j an-j an-j "This doesn't . necessarily swer the- the- questions" "which imean the Council will cut any formed 'lie basis of the indict- indict- budget bv that much," the . A short time later the Unit-! Unit-! Unit-! ed States Circuit Court of Ap- Ap- j peals in Boston denied the ap-1 ap-1 ap-1 pea) of Goldfine and his sec- sec- ; retary, Mildred Paperman, ; from contempt sentences im- im- j posed last December by the ' WIREPHOTO meet in Kremlin. k k k and YEAR 174 Sessions Problems I pay and additional police and firemen are being asked. The amount alone would require almost 2 mills without any merit raises. Major equipment and capital capital improvement items, such as a building, motor grader, trucks and a dragline, are claimed by city department heads to be needed in 1959-60. 1959-60. 1959-60. Cut Asked Still, in an effort to hold the 1959-60 1959-60 1959-60 mill levy near last Lighting Here Is 'Disgrace9 Page 6 ! vear's 16.6 lew Mavor Pat Continued on Page t Frontier Loan OKd Moscow tf Vice President Richard Nixon told Premier Nikita Khrushchev face to face in a rough and tumble pub-licdebate, pub-licdebate, pub-licdebate, it would "be a great blow to peace" if the Genvea conference were allowed allowed to fail. Nixon traded barbed comments comments with the Soviet leader while escorting him through the American exhibition in Moscow's Sokolniki Park. At one point, Khrushchev accused Nixon indignantly of threatening him. Nixon denied this, but said: - "I don't believe the cause of peace is helped by your reiterating reiterating the point you just made that you have more strength Nebraska State Journal LINCOLN 1, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1959 Socialite Found; Says Kidnaped Missing Is'ew Jersey socialite socialite tells Chicago police police confusing account of abduction. Page 15 Bi lli0 Winnings Taxable Income Is Income To Uncle Sam If you're a lucky bingo player and win some cash, don't forget Uncle Sam. . John McCarthy, chief of the Internal Revenue Service's Service's intelligence division in Omaha, said income tax must be paid on bingo winnings. winnings. -.- -.- -.- Like Any Other The money must be regarded regarded the same as income from any other source, he said. Does an -organization -organization which holds a bingo permit and sponsors bingo games need a federal gambling stamp? And does the sponsor have to pay a federal tax on any "of the bingo winnings? 'No' Twice McCarthy said the answer answer to both those questions is no. McCarthy said the sponsoring sponsoring organizations do not have to make payments to the federal government or buy a gambling stamp because than we have, because that is a threat, too." While 200 newsman, photographers photographers and cameramen eaves-dropped, eaves-dropped, eaves-dropped, the two men engaged in a running foreign policy debate while they looked over the exhibits, of dolls, swimsuits and automobiles. automobiles. On Television Part of the unscheduled fire works was recorded while they I toured a color television studio. studio. Cameras ground away as they argued. Tourists, workmen workmen and exhibition officials looked on in amazement. Nixon promised Khrushchev this portion of the debate would be shown on an AmerL k k k Franchise Valuation May Decline by 22 Board Reduces Taxable Total From 50 to 35 of Actual Value ... . By Dean Terrill , Setting of franchise values by the State Board of Equalization Equalization involving more than 100 telephone, pipe line and gas companies indicates that the 1959 assessment totals will be down some 22 from last year. With little discussion and no dissenting votes, the 5-mem- 5-mem- 5-mem- 5-mem- ber board accepted 35 of the computed actual values for tax purposes, abandoning last year's use of 50 of actual actual value. Although values have not yet been computed for all companies, figures presented to the board show that on 29 of the largest companies the total assessed value this year will drop from $3,791,916 to $2,932,608. This represents about 92. of the total franchise valuation valuation from all companies. If the board had used last year's 50 on this year's figures,, figures,, the franchise amounts foi 1959 would have amounted to $4,195,505 about 30 Continued on Page 1 Demo Fight Patched Up Butler Meets Party Leaders Washington (P Democratic Democratic National Chairman Chairman Paul Butler has patched up his apparent differences with the party's congressional congressional leaders with a denial that he had meant any criticism of them. Meeting with House Speaker Speaker Sam Rayburn and Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon Johnson in Ray burn's Capitol Capitol office, Butler told newsmen: newsmen: "I have stated very strongly can television network uncen-sored, uncen-sored, uncen-sored, with simultaneous English English translation of the Soviet leader's remarks. - Khrushchev, in answer to a request by Nixon, agreed to allow allow video tape to be shown on Soviet television. Jhe two men shook hands on the deal. When the debate started in front of the color television cameras,- cameras,- Nixon was a little slow getting started, fumbling occasionally for the words. About two hours later, when they had debated their way around the fairgrounds, he appeared appeared to be meeting Khrushchev Khrushchev point-for-point, point-for-point, point-for-point, point-for-point, point-for-point, displaying displaying a smile and a sense of humor. humor. CITY EDITION SEVEN CENTS NPPS Squabble Develops 3 Disapprove Power . Rates .A wide open conflict has developed between the board of managers and the executive executive director . of the " Nebraska Nebraska Public Power System. This was brought to light at a press conference in Lincoln Lincoln at which 3 of the 6 mem-bers-of-the mem-bers-of-the mem-bers-of-the mem-bers-of-the mem-bers-of-the mem-bers-of-the mem-bers-of-the - board - of- of- managers managers made public a board resolution disapproving new; wholesale power rates pro-j pro-j pro-j posed by NPPS executive di- di- rector D. lumbus. J. DeBoer of to - The resolution called, for a review of the net revenues of NPPS "to determine what, if any, rate adjustments are necessary or proper." The proposed rates, sent out to NPPS wholesale customers customers by DeBoer. call for some increase in wholesale power costs which come observers observers say will be as much as 10. - NPPS sells - power to 27 rural power districts and to Consumers Public Power In another area of the fair as they stood on the threshold of a model kitchen in an American home, Nixon and Khrushchev started talking about the relative merits of washing machines and wound up in a sometimes bitter exchange. exchange. Bases Assailed "Let us not oeat around the bush," Khrushchev" said. ''The main thing is that we want to put an end to bases on foreign lands. This is the main. tbing. I repeat until that happens we will speak different political political languages.. The one that is for putting an end to bases on foreign lands is for peace. Ike Invited To Visit Russia Nikita: Would Be Very Useful Moscow W) Premier Khrushchev told the audience at the opening of the U.S. exhibition exhibition he would like President President Eisenhower to visit Russia. Russia. Among his listeners was Vice President Richard Nixon Nixon who had handed Khrushchev Khrushchev a letter of greetings from Eisenhower. In winding up his speech Khrushchev said: "We would be glad if President President Eisenhower found it possible possible to visit the Soviet Union. I think such a visit would be very useful both in improving relations between our two countries and in strengthening world peace." President Eisenhower told the Russian people that "it is never too late to build peace with honor and justice." Eisenhower said in his message, message, "I speak for all Americans Americans when I say that we desire desire nothing but friendship with this dynamic , (Russian) people." Recalling that he had vis - iled Russia in August 1945 at the end of the war, Eisenhower Eisenhower said he was struck then by the devotion and ded ication of the people to their homeland.. 130, 0f Spokane, Wash., was a .Nothing that has happened f photo interpreter,- interpreter,- attached to during the i n t e r v a 1 has ' a reconnaissance squadron dimmed mv admiration for I stationed at nearby Schier- Schier- the great people of the Soviet! Union," he said. "Indeed, l have been further impressed ' by the strides taken by you in science and industry." Nixon: Peace By Negotiation Moscow to") Vice President President Richard Nixon told an audience of Russians and Americans "no nation in the world is strong enough to issue issue an ultimatum to another without running the risk of self-destruction." self-destruction." self-destruction." In a speech opening the U.S. exhibition here, Nixon said the U.S. wants "not The one who is against this is for war." After the spirited exchange at the exhibition grounds, Nix-6n Nix-6n Nix-6n was Khrushchev's guest at a luncheon in the Kremlin. Nixon and Khrushchev met in the Kremlin earlier tor the first time since Nixon's arrival. arrival. The atmosphere was warm in contrast to the chilly reception reception on Nixon's arrival. Toe-to-Toe Toe-to-Toe Toe-to-Toe Toe-to-Toe Toe-to-Toe In the exchange at the exhibition exhibition grounds, Khrushchev said the Soviets had liquidated liquidated their foreign bases and had reduced their armies in the quest for peace. ... . "We have offered to make peace with Germany and elim- elim- !' Hr4) ti' f - -i -i 7.." WIREPHOTO CRYSTAL BALL? Soviet Premier Khrushchev displays displays a model of Lunik, . launched in January and now supposedly circling the sun. He showed the . model, to visiting Vice President Richard Nixon. Mystery Surrounds AF Death Officer in Secret Work in Germany The U.S. Air Force has acknowledged acknowledged that one of its of- of- , ficers found dead under mys r terious circumstances was en gaged in secret work" of a sort. An Air Force spokesman 1 said 1st Lt. Lvnn F. White. stein. Asked what, specifically, a nhoto interpreter's iob was the spokesman explained: "He looks at pictures, special ly high altitude photos and evaluates them." The cloak nd dagger angle was injected in White's death when a mystery man called the local Wiesbadener Kurier newspaper and told the editor the dead officer was involved in some highly secret project. Asked why it was taking so long to clear up the officer's death "'He 'was found shot early Tuesday on a highway between here and the town of Worms the Air Force said inate the point of friction in Berlin," he said. Nixon stood toe-to-toe toe-to-toe toe-to-toe toe-to-toe toe-to-toe with Khrushchev batting back his arguments one by one. At the end Nixon apologized for be- be- , ing "a poor hosfat the exposition exposition and allowing 'a ceremonial ceremonial visit to turn into hot foreign policy discussions. "My main point is that in today's world,!' Nixon said, . "it is immaterial which of these two great countries at a particular momenta has an -advantage. -advantage. Any advantage in the next war is illusory." Khrushchev .apologized for speaking so frankly to Nixon. But Nixon, recalling some of his political campaigns, told their interpreter: "Tell him I have been insulted insulted by experts." President Klementi Voroshi-lov Voroshi-lov Voroshi-lov and Deputy Premiers An-astas An-astas An-astas Mikoyan and Frol Koz- Koz- lov stood at Khrushchev's elbow elbow during the visit to the exhibition. T h e y were jammed into a tight circle while 50 Soviet and U.S. security security men pushed and shoved in order to protect them... Several cameramen fell off chairs, a number of v a s e g were broken, and newly planted planted grass was trampled. Destructive Power When the debate got really rough, Nixon said bluntly: "I trust the premier has understood understood all thA implications. What I mean is that the moment moment we place either one of these powerful nations through the ultimatum in a position where they have no choice but accept dictation or fight, then you are playing with the most destructive power in the world. , , "And this is very important in the present world context. When you sit down at the conference table it cannot be all one way." Khrushchev flushed red at this. Looking sternly at Nixoa he said: "Who is giving ultimatum?! Nixon tried to shift the argument argument saying that the two men should discuss this touchy issue at another time. 'Great Threat' " But Khrushchev, obviously irritated, would not stop. , "Since you raised it while people are listening . why not now?" he : demanded. "W know something about politics too." Khrushchev's entourage applauded applauded the rejoinder as he waved his right finger, a few inches from Nixon's face and went on in stern tones: "You talk about an ultimatum, ultimatum, you put great emphasis on an ultimatum. What do you mean?" Nixon replied: "I'll be very direct. I am talking about it in the international scene." At this Khrushchev replied: "It sounds like a great threat. We too are giants. If you want to threaten we will answer threat with threat." implications' "That is not my point," Nixon said. "Who wants to threaten? I am not threaten-ing. threaten-ing. threaten-ing. I'll never engage in threats." : - Khrushchev replied: "You have been talking Continued on Page 2

Clipped from
  1. Lincoln Journal Star,
  2. 24 Jul 1959, Fri,
  3. Main Edition,
  4. Page 1

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  • Nixon is seen as standing "toe-to-toe" with Khrushchev

    staff_reporter – 30 Apr 2018

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