Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 3, 1960 · Page 1
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

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Friday, June 3, 1960
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VOL. 88 NO. 133 TUCSON, ARIZONA, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 3, I960 * 10 C6NTS-40 PAGES No Unanimity Seen As U2 Probe Ends WASHINGTON--UP)--Senators who looked into the administration's.handling of the U2 spy plane incident expressed little hope today that they can draft an unanimous report on their investigation. .With few, exceptions, bipartisanship dominated the four days of closed^door hearings which ended yesterday. But such solidarity will meet a more severe test next week when the Foreign Relations Committee meets to consider drafting a re T port in this presidential election year. Chairman J. William Tulbright (D-Ark) told newsmen yesterday "it would be unusual, if not unprecedented, if we got a unanimous report on an incident of this kind." He added: "ANY CRITICISM of past mistakes should not be interpreted as displaying disunity or lack of patriotism. Sometimes it is more unpatriotic to close our eves to mistakes." ^Before the hearing opened, many Republicans had expressed the view that an investigation of any kind would indicate a lack of national unity in the wake of verbal fireworks touched off by Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. The Paris Summit conference collapsed as Khrushchev · angrily denounced American spy plant 1 flights over Soviet territory. One of the U2 planes was downed far inside Russia two weeks before the scheduled opening of the Paris conference. Testimony presented during the hearing into the ill-fated flight and events leading to the Summit breakup was heavily censored. In the portions of testimony released for publication, none of the administration officials who appeared before the committee said mistakes had been made. The final testimony yesterday came from Secretary of Defense Thomas S. Gates Jr. He disclosed that the U2 flights Over Russia had produced a wide range of vital information on Soviet missiles, submarine and atomic production and "a very definite looksee" at Soviet military posture. GATES DISMISSED as cold war propaganda the Soviet threat to fire on any allied base suspected of launching planes for spying over Russia. He said the spy flights had been the responsibility of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) and no military aircraft or pilots were used. But he said the defense department gave technical advice on the U2 project and was a prime customer for information the planes brought back. Gates also said top level administration officials unanimously felt that President Eisenhower should take responsibility for the spy flights' after Khrushchev made such an issue of'them. In earlier testimony, CIA Director Allen W. Dulles had refused to tell the committee.the nature of the information the U2 was after on.the May Day flight. Secretary of State Christian A. Herter h'ad conceded to the committee ^that the May Day flight had pliyed a part in the Summit failure. But he said the decision not to suspend the U2 flights as the time for the Summit approached was a good one. Herter said Khrushchev had used the plane incident as an excuse and not as the reason for breaking up the Paris meeting.- NIKITA AGAIN LASHES BITTERLY AT EISENHOWER * * * MAYBE FOR YEARS Negotiations Door Slammed Ike Says Claim By K. C. THALER LONDON--UP!--Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev today slammed the door on negotiations with the United States for a long time to come--maybe years. Diplomatic observers believe the Soviet leader's violent attack on President Eisenhower may have destroyed the last remaining prospects for a cold war settlement in the foreseeable future. With the exception of Adolf Hitler's pre-war 1 ravings, Khrushchev's attack on the President and his top aides was considered unprecedented in modern international diplomacy. ' The Soviet leader, in his latest personal attack on Eisenhower, went even beyond his performance at -his news conference in Paris last month. Soviet affairs experts discerned more than a mere personal motive in Khrushchev's performance today. In Paris, he attempted to discredit Eisenhower and the American leadership of the Western Alliance. Today's developments appeared to strengthen Western beliefs that Germans and strengthen those j a far-reaching policy switch is elements who have been opposing taking place in the Soviet Union ' - - ' and that the previous coexistence policy is being revised. Khrushchev, either on his own accord or by order from the cen- fcderal Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's close alignment with NATO. Today's frontal atlack fin the Western Alliance followed the cal- Noi Against ?* One German WASHINGTON -/n- The white House today branded as "com- i plctely untrue" Soviet Premier Claims Ike Fears Unity Of Germany tral committee of the party, a p - | culated Soviet strategy o f t h e p.st, N l k i u s ,0^,,,^.,. sU|ement two weeks designed to i n t i m i d a t e ! NATO's smaller member nations! parently feels that the best way to do this is to discredit the President of the United States, \vhoj neighboring Russia, only a few weeks earlier was! A week ago, Soviet Defense hailed as the best guarantor of I Minister Rodion Malinovsky an- many. Mrs. pcact. Khrushchev apparently is trying to destroy the Western Alii- anc?. He "revealed" today that President Eisenhower had con- the unification By HENRY SHAPIRO MOSCOW--UPJ--Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev launched another bitter personal attack on Presi- unificatinn of Ger-: dent Eisenhower today, saying he was irresponsible, unfit for office and "dangerous" as the head of a major slate. Khrushchev also claimed that Eisenhower told him " A n n p wheaton. associate Germany when they talked politics at Camp David. This was an obvious attempt to sow distrust among the Western powers, and one calculated to do the maximum damage possible. nounced he has ordered his rock-! prcss secretary, told reporters lhc et generals to f i r e on Western i |:rc51cleRt «'" mform-d of Khnish- bases if any allied plane was sus-1 chcv ' s slal cmenl on Germany a n d , at Camp David he did not favor u n i f i c a t i o n of Germany pected to "have taken off from of lhc Sovi ? leader's slurs on the because he feared a strong G e r m a n y , thpm rn v i n l a t p thp ;nuiit nir President himself. ; . , ,. . , _ . . mem w \ioiaie me iouet an ; ; ^ s j ie ^ al a p ress conference in Pans at the col- j space. i mere will DC no comment, shc : . · - i - ' j ·" . . . i lapse of the Summit conference last month, the Soviet Premier gesticulated with both hands in an excited manner as he lashed out at the U.S. President before I There Khrushchev today firmly backed j sa id. on his powerful defense chief who ' l.o a Kremlin news conference that was his constant companion in Eisenhower is "completely lacking the crisis days of the Paris Summit meeting. The United Stales has been the champion of German unification | fj t for years. Britain and France | have firmly supported the policy of unification through a free elec- Moreover, the Soviet leader nation, served notice on the West t h a t he B u t , Mrs. intends to keep the Berlin issue | "The chairman's (Khrushchev's) on ice only as long as he thinks i reference to German unification is in will power" and that it is "dan- ..... , . . , . . . gerous" for him to head a great! 4 0 ° newspaper, television and radio correspondents. He offered Eisenhower a job as Whcaton went on; I dergnrlen" in Russia where he 'manager of a kin- absolutely untrue." tion, and they stand firmly by it. Khrushchev's "disclosure" was i of his choosing by threatening In likely to arouse suspicion among ! reopen the Berlin conflict. »~, i ,. . i ·· . . . _ . . ; 11 in ii »_*t iti in, v, i iui The i m p l i c a t i o n of the warning : Khrushchev s a i d Eisenhower i was ready for a was that he may revive the B e r - , mid him personally that lit ( E i s c n - j lin crisis nt any time. He mighl also use it to in "do no harm." Khrushchev also said West Geri man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer i Rail Engineers Win Pay Hike CHICAGO--Iff)--A six-man arbitration board todav J J j *"" ' M M I I W I I U W ' / V * . l J M I 3 3 l f l . awarded a 4 per cent wage increase in two steps to 40,-i But Mrs. Wheaton reminded re- hower) was unwilling to see. Germany reunified because the'United States fears a reunified Germany. Such opposition w o u l d be wholly contrary in slated policy of Ihe American govsrnment. There was no immediate White House comment on Khrushchev's f u r t h e r statement t h a t he had authorized Ihe use of nuclear warheads on rockets which, Ihe Kremlin has announced, would be aimed at any foreign bases from which further spy flights might be launched over Russia. " l u n a t i c asylum." i 11": HE REITERATED a t h r e a t by ! HlS 'GEE--WHAT A GUY!' Helen, a baby gorilla that arrived at Chicago's Lincoln Park Zoo, appears to be inspired by a bust of "Bushman," a giant gorilla who was one of Chicago's best-known animals until he died in 1951. Helen is held by Dr. Marlin Perkins, zoo director. She was obtained from a zoo in Brazzaville, French Equatorial Africa. 000 engineers on U.S. railroads. The carriers lost their bid for a wage cut of 15 cents an hour. The arbitration sward is expec- 1 -- · - - - - _ ted to set a pattern for settling i ». 0 , , ,, , . wage disputes with another 760?M " y ] ~ 17 Cenls ~ is to bc P art of 000 workers in the operating end i the e x l s t l n B rates of pay. of the industry. These include fire- 1 These 2 per cent increases are men, trainmen, conductors, brake- i to remain in effect until Nov l New Medical Care Plan For Elderly Proposed WASHINGTON-UPI-The House Ways and Means Committee today approved a limited program of government-financed medical care for about 1.5 million needy j A ]9 . year)la youth lies crjt . Trampoline Jumper Snaps Neck old folks. Rogge Fights Lambert's Venue Shift Special Prosecutor H. Earl Rogge Jr. today filed papers opposing a request by Lambert Kau- tenburger's attorneys for a trial in another county on a bribery charge. The trial was scheduled to go before a Pima County Superior Court jury June 13. Rogge and Deputy County Atty. John L. Claborne stated in their papers that Kautenburger can obtain a fair trial before an impartial jury here. Kautenburger's motion said that he could not. The matter will come up for a hearing before Judge John F. Molloy at 9:30 a.m., Monday. Rogge has stated that Kauten- burger, chairman of the Pima County Board of Supervisors, can be tried fairly here because there was no trouble in picking a jury for the first trial in May. He cited Kautenburger's statements in April that he thought he would get a fair trial in Pima County and numerous affidavits of Pima over 65 who are not poor "enough ... County residents who say they be-1 to qualify for public relief. ! said he expects at least some | J urv reported to authorities from lieve Kantenburger can obtain a Before approving its own plan, j features of his bill to be adopted j trampolines since the jumping the Committee again rejected the! when the legislation reaches the : craze struck Tucson earlier this After almost three months of closed-door deliberations, the committee adopted by voice vote a plan differing in major repects from rival proposals of both organized labor by Rep. Aime J. Forand (D-RI). Forand first offered two amend- and the Eisenhower administra- ments whil * were adopted by ically injured at Tucson Medical Center today, paralyzed from an j injury received when his timing' apparently failed in a trampoline' workout. John Sticht, 1046 E. 6th St., tion. Chairman Wilbur Mills (D-Ark) was instructed to introduce a bill embodying the committee's recommendations, were all 10 committee Republi-, ,,. . , . , . . The committee's plan would of- j cans and 7 Democrats. ! His attendin g Physician said , fer federal grants to states will-1 Forand told reporters today's i John's legs are completely para-! ing to foot part of the bills for j action "definitely" puts the fate j lyzed and his arms are partially j hospitalization nursing home and other medical care for persons | voice vote. Then the committee , suffered what a doctor described defeated his plan 17-8. Voting f o r ' as a "fractured dislocation" of j the labor program were Forand j the neck when he attempted a and 7 other Democrats. Opposed of labor's plan up to the Senate, i paralyzed, whose rules permit any proposals ' to be offered as amendments. He i The accident - first senous rn ' fair trial. The first trial, which ended in « hung jury, concerned an accusation that Kautenburger received a bribe.from John W. Murphey, Tucson real estate operator. Included in today's papers was ·n affadavit from Lyle Calkins, foreman of the jury at the last trial, which said in part: j "That one of the jurors who; voted to acquit the defendant, on ; more than one occasion made j statements indicating sympathyI for the defendant and his family, j stemming from the possible in-i ability of the defendant to earn a · living if he were convicted. ! "That one of the two jurors in favor of acquitting the defendant: reftreed eonsister.tlv ar~3 wrtTrra-; »tre!y to enter into any discussions «r arguments concerning the guilt i «r innocence and refused to pre- j *ent any reason's based upon tn« evidence that convinced feet of his Imroeewce.*" i labor-backed proposal sponsored | Senate floor. INSIDE THE CITIZEN Building For PAGE 15 Cities Claim--We Wuz Robbed' PAGE 1C Redecorating Job Awaits Royalty PAGE 21 Win First Game Of Playoff Bridge 5 Comics 27 Crossword Puzzle 38 Editorials 10 Financial Paje n Movies Public Records Radio-TV Spbrts Woman's View PAGE 17, ? 8 11 26 2142 year, occured at Capin's Jumping \ Jack trampoline center at 5971 ! E. Speedway about 8:50 last: night. ' j The injured youth reported he ' landed on his neck when he tried ; the flip. He said he had been ' using trampolines for years and that his timing apparently was off. ; The hospital said John is the son of Mrs. Mary Stewart of the i 6th street address. ·, BULLETIN -- Swviet Pre- *rw*K*«T *c- NiWto eefttw MI t IwSS f* men and switchmen, with whom the railroads have been unable to reach agreement. Today's decision came nearly two months after the board began hearings to decide the engineers' demand for a wage boost and the carriers' request for a pay cut. The board awarded a 2 per cent pay increase effective July 1 and an additional 2 per cent effective Mar. 1, 1961. Under the ruling all fringe benefits, in effect under an earlier agreement, remain in force. The cost-of-living allowance in effect No Change In Weather When clouds come up In the afternoon. Will raindrops follow Late or soon? --Hopeful Tucson will be getting some of the same type of weather we've had in the past few days. The forecast is for variable cloudiness tonight and tomorrow with scattered showers along the mountains. It will be windy at times with little change in temperature. Clouds yesterday brought » trace of rain to the city and gusts of wind were measured up to 35 miles an hour. The low temperature tonight is expected to be «5, one degree higher than the low early this morning. It is expected to rise to near 100 tomorrow. The official high temperat- tnre yesterday was 101 degrees. But ai the University of Arizona, a new record high of 108 was recorded. The old record -v»s 107 in 1956. The T-H (Temperature- Humidity) reading for tomorrow is expected to be JO--or imcomrorurbie--the same as yesterday. At 2 p.m. today, the temperature was 96 decrees and the nwmdfty \1 per cent. i porters: "The State Department has said we will stand firmly by our Allies." Marshal Kndion Malinovsky announced earlier this week that Soviet rocket crews had received orders to f i r e countries around espionage flights on bases in Russia were if any started No other increases or '' from thesc basRS " 6 '**' t - c; »- ;i l " ! \r\ ----- u~t*~.. :_ decreases can be made until that time, the board said. Khrushchev in today's Moscow news conference elaborated Continued Page 3 on his defense minisler t h a t Soviet rockets would strike a I foreign bases from which any planes took off and violated Soviet air space, i Compared with Khrushchev's j tension-rilled meeting with 1,500 to 2,000 correspondents in Paris a f t e r i Ihe S u m m i l collapse, today's was j smaller hut was marked by simi- | lar tension find emotion. In con- [ trnsl to Paris, where his audience i was heavily pro-Western, Amer- i ican and other Wcslcrn corre-1 spondenls were vastly o u t n u m - ! bcrcd today--easily by 20 to 1. In | (his selling, Khrushchev won fre- j qucnt slormy applause from Com- - munist reporters. To MOSCOW--UPI--Soviet Premier Nikila Khrushchev said today he did not want to interfere in lhc forthcoming presidential election in the United Slates. But he added jestingly: "It is said in America that if the Russians favor a candidate he is sure to lose the election. Jn thai case, we favor (Vice President Richard M.) Nixon." revised disarmament proposals --If French President Charles De Gaulle and British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan spoke up honestly and boldly, they would admit they also opposed a unified Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) said he was pleased but couldn't take too seriously the sign carried by Keith Simons, University of Minnesota student, at the Minnesota convention where the senator spoke last night, GoMwater did provide Simons with a memento by affixing his signature to tfre placard.. Foreign Minister Andrei Gro lhc Sovlct Union presentcd to _ myko sat on Khrushchev's right. wor i d )asl night Khrushchev in- On Khrushchev s left was inter- vited qucstions and madc ft preter Victor Sukhodrev, who ac-! O iher points- companied him on his trip to t h e ' United States last September. The Premier's remarks were interpreted into English for the benefit of about 20 English-speaking correspondents. , _ AFTER READING a long stale-: U e r TM a n y c .. , . . . ment in which he reviewed lhc ' ~ The ; Eisenhower ad-n,n,slra- ; lion is ihe dark age for Amenca i and the rest of the world." i --President Eisenhower was a v i r t u a l puppet for then Secretary of State John Foster Dulles at the i 1!W5 Summit conference in Geneva, taking notes hastily scribbled by Dulles and relaying them to the conference. --Khrushchev's orders to Malinovsky mean literally that "if foreign aircraft again violate the air space of our country, the aircraft will be shot down and a crushing blow delivered to those bases from which the aircraft took off." : --The Soviet Union will be disappointed if there is no new Summit, "but we will continue our efforts" for one. i --The Kremlin will wait only "a definite period" for a solution to i the Berlin problem and then, if one is not forthcoming, will sign a separate peace treaty with East i Germany--"after which the West- I crn powers will lose all their · rights to West Berlin." He added ; that the West then would be al! lowed into West Berlin only with '.'. I East German permission, and "if ; anyone wants to start a war over" ! the issue, he will take full responsibility on his shoulders." i --President Eisenhower played j golf while the Senate Foreign Re- I lations Committee was making ' an investigation of the Summit; I "does this mean he is in charge I of national affairs?" j --Mentioned nothing about Fran: cis Gary Powers, the American i pilot of the U2 spy plane shot i down by the Russians. i --U. S. assurances that it will live up to its commitments in | countries where its bases are I located are a "foolish policy" that i could lead to a hot war, with th« i first blows struck against Amerl tea's allies. --Asked whether Malinovslcy had absolute instruction* to *se nuclear weapons without farther preference to the Soviet tovern- jment, he said this was a secret. i But he added: "Yon can be Ithts is a government of ; and responsibility. We j what Jo do when I -4n spite of the' i w .ft* write of fee tra*

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