Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 2, 1963 · Page 18
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 18

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Tucson, Arizona
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Thursday, May 2, 1963
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Page 18
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THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1963 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE 19 U.S., Brazil Protest Haitian Abuses Of Immunity Law PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti-- Upj--Tlie United States and Brazil sharply protested to miti today apamst flagrant huses of diplomatic immu- a i n a new and serious to the internal crisis Uoth protests involved the halting and searching of dip- nmatic vehicles by heavily- armed Haitian troops. U s. Ambassador Raymond Thurston protested the halting of an embassy car by security forces in downtown Port au Prince at dawn yesterday. Embassy First Secretary Robert B. Hill. 43, was in the car at the time. Thurston protested that Hill and the embassy chauffeur driving the car were made to step out of it with their hands up. A shot was fired as Hill was being searched, but no one was hurl. Brazil protested the search of an embassy car by the Haitian guard stationed at the gate to its official residence. The complaint to the Haitian foreign office was delivered by Bra/ilian Charge d'Affaires Milton Ribeiro. T h e I t a l i a n ambassador, Gustavo Orlanclini, also was reported to have expressed concern to the H a i t i a n foreign office over violations of traditional diplomatic rights by Haitian troops and m i l i t i a p a t r o 1 i n g Port an Prince streets and m a n n i n g numerous road-blocks. T h e f o r e i g n diplomatic corps has held four emergency meetings in the past five days to discuss the situation. H a i t i a n Foreign Minister Rene Chalmers was reported CONTROL TERMITES · A Simple Chemical Treat- · ment Protects Your Home · for Years. CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE Roofing* ani Construe«on CP; NO JOB'TOO'iMAU. ' $i 1027 H. MAIN Mft2-8« Our 3Ut Y»}r _,. ..tf.j.ljjgj to have blamed the current atmosphere of nervousness on last week's attempted assassi n a t i o n o f President Francois Duvalier's two children. UPI learned that after the assassination attempt, as government forces went on a "revenge" shooting rampage, L a t i n-American embassies harboring H a i t i a n political refugees asked for the aid of U. S. n n v a l forces in the event Haitian troops broke into their embassies. Today's two protests were the latest in a growing number of incidents between the government and the diplomatic c o m m u n i t y . The protests came as Haiti bowed to Organization of American States pressure and agreed to let 15 government foes sheltered by Dominican diplomats leave the country. It was assumed the political refugees and their Dominican protectors, the three embassy staff members here, would leave Port an Prince tomorrow at the latest with the OAS truce team. Haiti also agreed on continued political asylum for seven other refugees in the shuttered Dominican embassy --all of them Haitian army men. The group will be s h i f t e d ' to the Colombian embassy here for refuge. Colombia took over Dominican representation here after Haiti broke relations with the Dominican Republic last Sunday. The two moves by the Haitians did not entirely meet Dominican demands, but went far enough to preclude a showdown and further eased the six-day crisis between the two countries. Reports from Washington indicated, meanwhile, the OAS had to throw a political sop to the Haitians for their willingness to negotiate Do. minican crisis demands. The reports said a second OAS commission -- one on human rights -- w o u l d leave Washington Saturday for Santo Domingo to investigate charges of civil rights abuses. (The Washington announce ment was carefully phrasec to stress the Human Rights Commission was visiting San to Domingo at the invitation of that country in an attemp by President Juan Bosch to silence critics of his new gov ernment.) Ray Tucker, Columnist, Succumbs WASHINGTON--(/l)--R a y Tucker, 69, a correspondent and political columnist since 1924, died of cancer last night at Washington Hospital Center after a long illness. (The Citizen carried Tucker's column on its editorial page for about five years. The columnist retired early this year because of his ill- IN SOUTH DAKOTA ness.) Tucker started his news- Indian Women Charge o Abuse In White Jail By RAY SERATI W I N N E R , S.D. -- U P I -- A state attorney general's hearing into charges that Indian prisoners were abused yesterday heard two Indian women testify that white jailers made indecent gestures and remarks to them. Leona Leading Fighter, of Parmelee, told investiga- aper career on the Spring- ield (Mass.) Republican as a eporter in 1915, after graduating from Yale University. In 1920 he joined the New York Evening Post, where he ,vas political editor until he ame to Washington as a correspondent for that paper n 1924. Since 1935 he had been with the McClure Newspaper Syndicate, writing a column cnown as the National Whirli- ig- Tucker was the author of two books, the "Mirrors of 3932" and "Sons of the Wild Jackass." He also wrote chapters on politics and government for the Encyclopedia Dritannica. During World War I, he served with the intelligence section of the Army. He was a member of the Nationa Press Club. His wife, Eliza beth Flanagan Tucker, died in 1960. He leaves a son, Donn Tucker of Portland, Ore., a daughter, Mrs. Joanne Coquil lard of Dundee, 111., and seven grandchildren. tors one jailer "slid his hand down my back" and took her money. Vera Teresa Otter Man, also of Parmelee, said a jailer lad made indecent remarks o her and another woman. TWO OTHER Indian women testified that nothing had happened to them or they could not recall. Rose Bear Heels, 20, of Mission, S.D., the first of a string of witnesses called by Assistant Atty. Gen. Walter Andre and Tripp County State's Atty. Robert F. Maule investigating charges of white brutality, declined several times to repeat under path what- happened in the jail. Her long black hair falling about a bright dress, she said she was arrested on a public intoxication charge in 1962 but was unable to remember what happened in the jail because she "passed out." The Rev. Joseph Karol, superintendent of the St. Francis Indian Mission and chaplain of the Rosebud Jail, said conditions of the jail at Mission often were overcrowded. HE TESTIFIED he had not observed immoral conduct by the law officers at the jail. \pache County Asks ['o Exceed Budget PHOENIX--UP)-- The State Tax Commission will conduct public hearing May 20 in St. Johns to consider a request by Apache County to exceed its budget by $5,000 The funds are requested for the Health Department. Remove STAINS from TeefA ; He Was Both Culprit, Victim BOLTON, Conn. -- UPI-The board of selectmen last night rejected Richard Morra's request for $100 damages because a town-owned vehicle backed into his truck. The board said the town's vehicle was driven by Morra. The priest declined to answer other questions because he said the information wa given to him in a "privilegec communication." The attorneys closed the hearing to the general public "We are simply asking questions and trying to find out what is at the bottom of this," a spokesman said. The hearing was the result of a series of investigations of charges of white brutality in this state which has a larger proportion of Indians than any other state in the union. Smi/in' Sam Says: YOU NOW CAN BUY TOP GRADE Bermuda Grass SEED / f ' j being distributed by Tucson Fertilizer Co. MA 3-8693 3900 N. Fairview Also--Mulching Manure, Soil-Aid, Peat Moss, TU-FER-GANIC and Chemical Fertilizers. 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