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   Portsmouth Herald (Newspaper) - June 3, 1961, Portsmouth, New Hampshire                                The Portsmouth Herald VOL. LXXIII, NO. 210 SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1961 28 PAGES PRICE 7c Continuing Stew Ifanqiflljtw (Estibllshcd October 7, EAST MEETING WEST AT SUMMIT IN VIENNA (See Page 3) Paris Talks Acclaimed Big Success PARIS (AP) T- President Ken nody concluded his mission to Paris last night assured of the solid support of President Charles dc Gaulle in his determination lo liol J West Berlin against "force or threat of force" from the Commu nisi powers. After six separate meetings with the French leader, hailed by both Americans and French as enormously successful, (he Presi- dent prepared to take off for Vienna to meet Soviet Premier Khrushchev. The general imprcs was that his hand has been greatly strengthened for talks on (he world's most dangerous is- sues. A final communique issued by the two presidents said they dis- cussed a broad range of prob lems and the results snowed "the fundamental agreement which ex 1sts" between them. "In i! said, "Presi- dent de Gaulle and President Ken- nedy confirmed the identity ol their views on their commitments responsibilities towards Her -Jin." The talks, official sources said.j were frank and deep-probing, in which both agreements and differ- ences were discussed without con- cealment. The two presidents emerged, these informants said, with far clearer understanding of the realities of each other's posi- tions' and problems. The French gave every evidence of being enormously pleased with the results of the two-nation sum- mit. One French source said II was regarded as the most success- ful American-French conference since before World War II. The Americans also exhibited "great satisfaction. One highly placed U.S. source said it had been a long, long time linccj France and the United States had a searching inQUiry into world problems. The Americans were pleased, too, at how De Gaulle went out of his way lo be- slow elaborate praise on the 44- year-old U.S. chief executive. One source said that as a result of the conference, French-Ameri can relations are belter now than under the las! U.S. adminislra- tlon, because there Is a clearer understanding now. "FAREWELL -.President and Mrs. Kennedy said fareweM j Elyse. P.lac. in Paris lo French President and Mrs. De Gaulle, llieir hosts. to leave for Vienna. (AP Kennedys wore slated Dominican Republic Situation, Reports of Terror Worry OAS WASHINGTON (AP) The United Stales ycslcrday the Organizalion of American States to dispatch a watchdog team to the Dominican Republic in an effort lo head off a re- ported wave of terror there, informed sources said. After a hurriedly convened meeting of the OAS Sanctions Committee the chairman of the group, Panamanian Ambassador Aueusfo Guillermo Arango, said only that the commillce had discussed the Dominican situation and planned to meet again early next week.______________________ The watchdog group was set upS> CIA Spokesman Says Chief Will Not Resign Index to Features On Inside Pages Air Base Column Aon Landers Comics Crossword Puzzle Dr. Molner Drew Pearson Editorial Opinion Goren on Bridge Junior Editors Kennedy's Kitchen Late Sports Obituaries Sports Television I-at Theater Women's Plies 16 12 20. 21 21 13 13 12 20 21 19 28 2 14, 15 IS 17 by the hemisphere foreign min- sters at their San Jose meeting ast year al which the OAS voted sanctions against the Trujillo re- gime. "The eight-nation committee Is composed of (he United Stales, Mexico. Honduras, Ecuador, Pan- ama, Brazil, Chile and Uruguay. The U.S. representative, Ar- turo Morales Carrion, reportedly showed the closed meeting ac- counts received by the Slate De- partment of a wave of repressive measures instituted by the hold- overs now in control after the as sassinalton of Generalissimo Ra- fael Leonidas Trujillo Tuesday night. The reported U.S. refiue.it for an OAS mission to the Dominican Republic coincided wifn a call by Ihe Venezuelan Foreign Ministry in Caracas for an urgent meeting of the OAS lo consider the prob- lems posed by Ihe assassination of Trujillo. The reports reaching Washing ton told of arrcsls, murders ant tortures against persons suspected of being opponents of the Trujillo WASHINGTON spokes-' mai yesterday denied reports that Allen W. Dulles, Central in- telligence chief, has or is aboul to resign. One version of the reports broadcast by the National Broad- casting Company from Washing- ton was that Dulles was quilling because of bad health and be- cause of pressure! for him to leave. The CIA spokesman, when lold of fne reports, said he had seer Dulles only Iwo hours earlier and he looked in the best of health UNH Trustees Back Johnson (See Pa; Judge Warns Negroes, Whites (See Pa e.w Epping Group Shows School Plans (See Page 3) (See Page 3) (See Page 3) However, about a monlh ago in- nncd members of Congress cx- ressed belief thai a drattie hakcup of the CIA was in tha taking with Dulles on his way it. A lask force of investigators coded by retired Gen. Maxwell Taylor, former Army chief at taff, has been looking inlo pos- ihle changes in the CIA's setup, because of its Involvement in the 1-falcd Cuban invasion. Weather and Almanac FORECAST Today warm Tomorrow Cloudy, cool TEMPERATURES 24 Hours High K. low.52 SUNRISE Today a.m. Sunday SUNSET Today p.m. Sunday p.m. HIGH TIDE Todaj 9.9 ft.. p.m. Sunday 10.8 ft., a.m   

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