The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on September 23, 1960 · 1
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 1

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Friday, September 23, 1960
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1 'O. Vl.AIt NO. 167 DAILY FRIDAY V.ORM.NG, SElTLMr.LR 23, I960 7r Sir.flf copies, ioc bejonl mail trading soae. c n J . . n 0 fi a. ;y (. ' k j tt i ii it a u r I Jiii 1 1 i i fi 1 1 b4 iM k&ir U. S. LEADER Hits Soviet Tactics Commies Urged To Renounce Force Resume Arms Parleys At Once, President Says In UN Talk ' UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., ' Sept 22 un President Eisenhower today challenged the Communist world to pledge Itself against use of force and subversion and Join efforts to Insure peace under the guardianship of the United ITations. While Soviet Premier Ni-kita 8. Khrushchev listened with expressionless Intensity, the President challenged the Russians on such Issues as disarmament, use of outer space, nuclear weapons control n d peaceful change through organized assistance in a burgeoning new world of Independent nations. Why will Eisenhower 'i speech be hard for Khrushchev to follow? Editorial on Pag 4. Keynotlng a historic diplomatic struggle in the UN General Assembly 15th session, the President informed the attentive Communists he wants talks on disarmament renewed at once. But he warned that disarmament cannot be brought about through oratory or propaganda. His voice firm, clear and confident, the President took the Russians sharply to task as contributing to heightened tensions and told them the world Is in danger of "war by miscalculation." Protesting against attempts to subvert the restless continent of Africa, Eisenhower pictured It as an acid test of the UN's future as t peace organization. He proposed broad programs of modernization and education for Africa, measures to insitre It from outside aggravations and arms races, and organized aid to other developing areas in Asia, Latin America and the Middle East, all under UN guidance. IN EFFECT, this was a challenge to the Communists to work primarily through the United Nations In approaching the world's most dangerous problems. Khrushchev, blinkLig occasionally but almost Immobile with attention, failed to Join In the applause when the President finished. And the Soviet leader's reply, when asked for comment on the President's address, was a curt: 'Tm going to lunch." President Elsenhower reminded the Russians that the United Nations "is not an Instrument for use or abuse" or for amplifying "the propaganda tunes of Individual nations." The general reaction among delegates in the crowded Assembly ball was that the President had made a constructive statement Some were enthusiastic about it, and these included African and Latin Americans. Communist bloc leaders, following Khrushchev's lead, were noncommittal, but Communist President Joslp Broz Tito of Yugoslavia, who was to meet with Eisenhower later on, pronounced the American's address "a positive statement" Tito followed Elsenhower to the Assembly rostrum. Not long before, In the corridors, he had his first meeting of this session with Khrushchev, who professes to see Tito as a Communist heretic. The two chatted amiably, with Khrushchev doing most of the talking, and walked arm In arm down the aisle to the lr seats. TITO, ON the . rostrum, lost no time in displaying himself as a spokesman for neutral or uncommitted countries in the cold war. (Rtlattd Story On Pag 12 . - "" . j w t s ' . ..' ' All Do Not Applaud Ike's Address Delegates, with exception of Soviet group, applaud President Eisenhower's address to United Nations Oeneral Assembly yesterday. A woman delegate from Panama, lower left seems interested In reaction of Russian delegates as she turns in their U. S., Russia Are Headed For Major Clash In UN UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Sept. 22 (UPlv-The United States and Russia headed tonight into their first major clash of the "heads of government" United Nations General Assembly session on the Question of seating Red China. Despite President Eisenhower's deliberately low-keyed and propaganda-free address to the assembly this morning, the start of the East-West word battle appeared inevitable In the 21-member general, or steering, committee which assembled in the afternoon. In past years India has raised the proposal that Communist China be 'admitted to UN membership. But this year, Russia will bring up the question: India is at odds with Pelplng In Byrnes Pledges Vote To Nixon COLUMBIA, S. O, Sept 22 (UPD Former Secretary of State James F. Byrnes, "assistant president" under Democrat Franklin D. Roosevelt, announced today he will vote for Republican Richard M. Nixon for president In November. "From many citizens and from representatives of the South Carolina Democrats for Nixon, I have received Inquiries as to my position in the approaching election," the 81-year-old Byrnes said In a statement "My answer Is that I shall vote for Richard M. Nixon and Henry Cabot Lodge." United Appeal Workers Report Pledges Totaling 34.5 Of Goal Workers In the United Appeal campaign have received pledges of $2,284,247. or 34.5 of the $6,629,982 goal. It was reported yesterday. The total to date was announced by Charles H. Burchenal, general chslr-man, at the first report meeting held at the Red Cross Building. Burchenal told 100 division chairmen and vice cliairmen that the sum is 37c. behind the equivalent report last year. He pointed out however, that the campaign had a later start Referring to campaign leaders who are "hard at work" in the five-county l"A area, he said: "We have every confidence that they will do their volunteer Job thoroughly and that the public will respond generously." Reporting the highest percentage of its quota was Division C, under chairman John F. Lebor, executive vice president of Federated Department Stores, Inc. The division has raised i 4. s Reds So Mid Peace Drive direction. Nlkita Khrushchev sits behind the Soviet sign. 1 Beside him is Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko. Next to Gromyko is Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian Zorin. AP Wirephoto. a border dispute. Nevertheless, it is exDected to argue for Red Chinese admission. The United States has successfully prevented membership for Pelplng in votes that have had steadily dwindling margins over the years. The Red bloc sees a chance to turn the tide with the admission of 14 new members, 1J of which are African states where Red China has been assiduously wooing new government leaders. A minor conflict on disarmament arose after the committee, which approves Items for Assembly debate and assigns them to standing committees for preliminary debate, had routinely disposed of a number of "housekeeping" items. U. S. Ambassador James J. Wadsworth suggested lumping together under one head the over-all dis Family Destitute After Home Burns Fire swept through a Clermont County home early last night, leaving a family of 10 destitute. It was the four-room home of Bennle Cook, his wife and eight children, from three months to 12 years old, on Tealtown Road on premises of the Glen Este Race Track. None of the family ; was injured. The fire was caused by burning leaves in the Cooks' front yard. Wind swept flames to the house, which the Union Township Fire Department was unable to save. The fire department was notified by one of the Cook ; y ir Y For U27e Of Quota, A Handshake, Coif Bag, Tro" Cap . . . John T. Lebor congratulated by UA chairman Charles H. Burchenal $999,P48, or 63 27 of its Other campaign divisions goal of $1,523,342. reporting, their chairmen, 'A 1 At UN Assembly armament question, suspension of nuclear weapons tests and Ireland's proposal to limit the spread of atomic arms to nations that now possess them. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin opposed the proposal. Coming up tomorrow was Soviet Premier Nlkita a Khrushchev's major address to the Assembly and it was expected to be on the "question of questions," disarmament Observers said there was no doubt that his address would be partially responsive to the Elsenhower "State Of The World" message. But no one doubted that he would raise again the U-2 spy plane Incident, nor doubt that he would pose, as the champion of Marxist-Leninist philosophy, revised to include his theory that the world must have "peaceful coexistence." children, who ran 100 yards to a telephone. At one time race track buildings were threatened but firemen quickly extinguished flames in tree-tops on track property. Total damage was unestl-mated last night i r - 1 lw wrt nil t i i 1 l sr I '"1 .. UO FRAUD, Reply Of Clements Tax Refunds Due Him, He Says Kentucky Democrat Hits Back At Charge He Owes $291,289 WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 up Charging fraud, the government is trying to collect $291,289 In additional income taxes and penalties from Earle C. Clements, a top campaign aid to Democratic vice presidential candidate Lyndon B. Johnson. 'There is no fraud," Clements said. The Internal Revenue Service contends Clements former Democratic Senator and onetime governor of Kentucky filed fraudulent tax returns for the nine years 1948-1958. IRS said part of the alleged tax deficiency in each of those years was "due to fraud with the intent to evade tax." Clements is fighting the IRS action in the U. S. Tax Court. Details of the case were gleaned today from papers filed with the court HIS INCOME for all the years In question was disclosed fully In his returns, Clements told the Tax Court He said his returns were "true and correct In all particulars," except for his failure in tome Instances to take all the deductions to which he felt entitled. Clements, co-ordinator of Johnson's vice presidential campaign, declared he owes no additional Income taxes whatever for 1918-1936. On the contrary, he said, he is entitled to re-, funds for part of that period. Documents filed with the Tax Court showed the IRS seeks $183,461 in additional taxes and $107,828 in penalties, including $84,668 for alleged fraud. Among other things, it contended Clements diverted political campaign funds to his personal use. Clements denied this. INSTEAD of owing the . government money, Clements contended, he is entitled to refunds for 1952-1955 because of losses on farm operations In Union County, Ky. The service said Clem ents had a net worth of $32,605 In 1948 and that by 1956 it had grown to $392,349. totals pledged and goals are: Initial Gifts, William S. Rowe and Frederick v. Oeler, co-chairmen, $253,-974 of $301,000, or 31.7. Dhlsl-n A, Paul W. Heas-ley, $320,061 of $338,998, or 36.8. Division B, Frank J. Van Lahr. $407331 of 876,360, or 46.5. Division D, M. L. Looby, $41,030 Of $288,000, or 14.2. Division E, Richard E. LeBlond and Robert Leigh-ton Jr., co-chairmen, $41,072 of $253,000, or 16 2. Division F, Ralph Burchenal, $15,913 of $83,000, or 19.2. Division G, Myron S1L-bert, $20,718 of $103,000, or 20.1. Division H. Willis Nichols, $23,502 of $210,417, or 13.5. Division I, Robert F. Cog-hlll. $13,870 of $121,100, or 1L3. Government and Schools, Ralph Bursiek, $48,259 of $215,000, or 22.2. Construction, Stanley Rose, $38,832 of $179,000, or 21.7. Kentucky, Fred R. Raush, $54,331 Of $320,000, or 25.5. Red Tug Tows Balloon The Kapitan V. Fedotov. a Soviet navy tug. tows a large balloon as it operates approximately 300 miles off the coast of Newfoundland this week, the Defense Department which released this photo, declared yesterday. The picture was taken by Navy plane personnel on a routine flight over the North Atlantic. The Russian tanker Kokand also was In evidence in the area, spokesmen said. U. 8. Navy Photo via AP Wirephoto. Ike Meets Tito, Avoids Khrush NEW YORK, Sept 22 (UPD P resident Elsenhower engaged in a round of personal diplomacy today during which he played host to officials of more than 20 countries, including Yugoslavia's Communist President Tito, but carefully avoided any encounter with' Soviet Premier Nlkita Khrushchev. Elsenhower and Tito, both heroes of World War n, had never met before the Yugoslav stepped into , the presidential suite on the 35th floor of the Waldorf-Astoria Towers at about 5 p. m. The two men greeted each other warmly and James C. Hagerty, White House press secretary, said afterward that they had a cordial conversation that lasted about an hour. They posed together for photographers but neither had anything to say to the press. Hagerty said both men had expressed "pleasure" at their first meeting, during which they talked about International problems of common concern "in a cordial atmosphere." "The usefulness of the direct exchange of views was recognized by both parties," Hagerty said. There conversation was partly in English. Tito spoke part of the time in his native language through an Interpreter. Hagerty said that Eisenhower would see President Partly cloudy, chance of afternoon or evening thun-dershowers. Low 62, high 82. Low tonight C2. Pollen Count: 43. Ragweed: 26. DETAILS. MAP ON PAGE 10 i toita? lite Page Abby 15 Amusements 10-11 Birthdays 6 Bridge 22 Business 10, 23-24 By George 44 City Mirror 6 Classified 25-37 Columnists 4-5 Comics 20-21 Court News 7 Cross word 4$ Deaths 25 Editorials 4 Foreign 3 Aagnst ild Clrevlatlsi DAILY 213,792-SUNDAY 268,972 Ttltihm tk l-27C0-Clinl!iid GA 1-1109 "It might be a good thing tf you leave Cincinnati when jou are related from the Workhouse. We don't want your kind of driver$ in Cincinnati.'' Judge John W. Keefe, to motorist convicted of driving under Influence of alcohoL Page 7. I 1 Sylvanus Olymplo of the Republic of Togo and Prince Mohammed Nairn, deputy prime minister of Afganis-tan, tomorrow morning before leaving by Jet plane for Washington. He Indicated that Eisenhower would see President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic and Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru of India next week. Elsenhower Is due to return to New York Monday to give a speech at a Catholic Charities' dinner. U.S. Will Try Orbit Of Moon Within Week CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Sept 22 (UPI)-The United States Is expected to launch a 400-pound space station toward an orbit around the moon within the next few days. A three-stage Atlas Able V rocket will attempt to send the satellite 240,000 miles toward the difflcult-to-achleve orbit a trip that would take 2'.i days. The "ideal" launching time, when the probe's arrival at its destination would coincide with one of the moon's cmparatlvely close approaches to earth, falls in a four-day period beginning today through September 26, The National Aeronautics and Space Administration will make the test. a v M Page Garden Tips 15 Graham .. S Horse Sense 22 Markets 10, 23-24 Miller 1 Obituaries ' ..38 Society News 17 Sports 39-45 Star Gazer 44 TV-Radio 13 Weather 10 Wlnchell 19 Women's 15-16, 18 Word Game 22 5-Star Page 38 j'ii Red Ships Submerge Quickly WASHINGTON. Sept 52 (UTI) The Pentagon said today that U. 8. planes have sighted at least one and probably two submarines operating with a Soviet tanker and tug previously observed 400 miles east of the Newfoundland coast One sighting was mad about midnight Tuesday and another at 5 30 a. m. EDT Wednesday. The Navy said "these incidents occurred some distance apart and lead to the conclusion that there probably are two submarines." THE NAVY announced last week that Russia had deployed missile-monitoring ships in both the Atlantic and Pacific a move that could signal an attempt at a spectacular feat during Nlkita Khrushcheva United Nations visit. It said then , that a Soviet tanker, equipped with a helicopter and electronic gear, and a tug had been spotted In the North central Atlantic Four other ships were reported moving across the Pacific toward the area where the Russians have fired Intercontinental missiles on two occasions this year. The tankrr In he Atlantic is the "Kokand" and the tug is the "Kapitan V. Frdotov." Today's announcement said the Tuesday midnight sighting of a submarine was made following a radar contact from ill. S. Navy "Neptune" patrol plant about four miles oft the tanker's port side. "The aircraft made a searchlight run astern of the contact and sighted a heavy wake leading from a partially submerged submarine." the Navy said, "As the aircraft passed, the submarine submerged." IN THE EARLY Wednesday sighting, a Navy plane observed a submarine snorkel about 10 miles astern of the tanker. The Navy said: "A helicopter, apparently that carried by the tanker, was observed about 400 feet from the snorkel at an altitude of about 200 feet On the approach of the U. 8. Navy aircraft the submarine completely submerged." The Soviet ships are due east from Cape Race, New foundland. The Navy said In last week's announcement that the Soviet ships in the Atlantic could be used to track missile or space shots. There has been considerable speculation that the Soviets would attempt a daring space mission during Khrushchev's U. 8. stay. The Soviet Premier is scheduled to address the UN Assembly tomorrow. Transport Crash Kills 29 Marines NAHA, Okinawa, Sept 22 w A four-engine U. 8. Marine transport plant crashed Into the Pacific Ocean today with 29 persons aboard. Ships and planes which combed the crash area 130 miles south-southeast of Okinawa found no sign of survivors. "There are a lot of bodies In life Jackets and the Destroyer Perkins is picking up the bodies," said Cmdr. John P. Crosby, operations officer of Naha Naval Air Facility, after receiving a report from the Carrier Orlskany. Planes from the Orlskany first spotted dye markers and debris and directed surface rescue craft to the scene Speculating on the widespread wreckage, oil and dismembered bodies, a Navy spokesman at Naha suggested the plane may have exploded in the air. The Marine R-5D transport, a military version of the DC-6, was carrying 2$ passengers and a crew of six from Atsugl, Japan, bound for Sublc Point, Philippines. It flashed a distress signal, reported an engine afire and said It was ditching.

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