Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 6, 1960 · Page 12
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 12

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, June 6, 1960
Page 12
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PAGE 12 T U C S O N D A I L Y CITIZEN MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 6, I960 till LYNDON GAINING Johnson-Kennedy Ticket Demos' Best, Says Barry ITUES.-WED.I SPECIALS MEATS FRYERS £T P Ready Ib. OQc .aVV ROUND STEAK J9 e I By JACK BELL WASHlNGTON-to-Sen. Barry I Goldwater (R-Ariz) said today a j Johnson-Kennedy ticket would be | the most difficult for the Repub- licsiis to defeat in the presidential election. Goldwater. who heads the Re- I publican senatorial c a m p a i g n j committee, said his travels across j the country indicate to him that I Senate Democratic Leader Lyn| don B. Johnson of Texas is "com- j ing up fast" for die Democratic I nomination. I "A couple of weeks ago 1 would j have said that Adlai E. Stevenson would be the Democratic nominee." Goldwater said in an interview. "But in view of the po- i sitions they have taken on the j summit conference collapse, I i think both he and Kennedy have ! lost ground." Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass) said yesterday he thinks he has gained more ground during the last week than any of the other j Democratic aspirants. He told I a news conference in Minneapolis j he expects "over 600 votes" in ; the early convention balloting. i Nomination requires 761 votes. | Kennedy is regarded by Vice | President Richard M. Nixon, the expected GOP presidential nomi- I nee, as likely to be his Demoi cratic rival in the general elec- I Oon. 1 Nixon has said he thinks Ken- j nedy would be the Democratic ' opponent most difficult to defeat. But Goldwater said he doesnt see it that way. "Johnson has played it smart by standing behind the President and not trying to blame him for the summit conference failure," Goldwater said. "He has gained stature by his attitude. "The more Khrushchev pours insults on the President, the more the, American voters are going to resent it and to resent those who think that there is any profit in trying to do business with this arrogant dictator." Goldwater said he thinks Nixon will benefit politically from being singled out by Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev as an American official with whom he doesn't want to deal. By the same token, he said he believes Johnson's position has been strengthened by his speedy declaration blaming Khrushchev-and not Eisenhower--for the scuttling of the Paris meeting. Ken-i nedy and Stevenson also blamed J Khrushchev, but at the same time c r i t i c i z e d Eisenhower's! actions. - - i A somewhat similar view was; expressed yesterday by Sen. | George D. Aiken (R-Vt). Questioned during a radio-TV interview, Aiken said the actual effect of Khrushchev's comments "will depend on how-much Mr. Khrushchev keeps talking and who the Democratic candidate may be." : Aiken said that among the potential Democratic n o m i n e e s , Johnson is keenly aware of the political danger and is trying hard to offset it. Without elaborating, he said he would expect Republicans to benefit if Khrushchev con- much in earnest about not wanting Mr, Nixon," to become presi- jdent, Aiken said. i Goldwater expressed the opin- j ion that Johnson "could get a lot · of votes from Republicans who | think he is a conservative. Of I think Mr. Khrushchev is very' course, his vojing record is just tinues his attacks and the Democrats nominate Stevenson. He discounted a suggestion that Khrushchev may be deliber-l ateiy attempting to help Nixon's i candidacy. about as liberal as that of any of the other Democratic candidates, but he is regarded as a conservative." The Arizona senator said he thinks Kennedy will wind up with the Democratic vice presidential nomination. This is something that Kennedy has said "u never to happen." Goldwater said it is his best judgment now that Sen. Thruston B. 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