Independent from Long Beach, California on March 16, 1966 · Page 3
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 3

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Long Beach, California
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Wednesday, March 16, 1966
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Page 3
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The World Around A-Arins Production Halt Urged by US. GENEVA (UPI)--The United States Tuesday urged Russia to negotiate measures to halt the production of weapons of mass destruction as the first logical step toward complete and general disarmament. But the Rusians reiterated their demands for the Immediate destruction of almost all nucelar weapons at the start of any disarmament program. U.S. negotiator Adrian S. Fisher told the 1''-nation disarmament conference that it would be more realistic to seek agreement on halting production of nuclear weapons. He said Moscow's draft treaty would prevent any balance reduction and elimination of weapons. "If the rough balance which now exists has maintained peace among the major powers until this time, we see no reason to upset that balance," Fisher said. Soviet negotiator Semyon K. Tsarapkin repeated the Soviet demand for the immediate destruction of nearly all nuclear weapons at the start of any disarmament process. He said the U.S. wanted to retain its nuclear capacity while Russia rants "to free nations from the nuclear threat at the very start." Moro Wins Confidence Vote ROME (UPI)--Premier Aldo Moro, ranging his new government squarely against France's attack on NATO won a vote of confidence Tuesday night from the Italian Chamber of Deputies. Italian policy "remains founded on loyalty to the Atlantic Alliance and the political and military obligations deriving from it," Moro said in a two-hour address preceding the vote. The chamber, like the Italian Senate, which voted c o n f i d e n c e in Moro's third center-left jj cabinet last week, split j along party lines. The j vote was 347 to 251. [ The Christian Demo; cratic premier did not \ s p e c i f i c a l l y mention 1 French President Charles j de Gaulle's plan to with- j draw French forces from NATO command, but he said: j "The Atlantic Alliance has given proof of its ef- ; fectiveness as an instrument of peace and means of j deterranco precisely by maintaining in peacetime an · integrated and inter-dependent military organization." : Outbreak of Fever Feared BUENOS AIRES, Argentina W) -- Heavy rains poured down Tuesday on already flooded areas along the Parana River in Argentina, causing official con'. cem about possible outbreaks of typhoid and yellow fever. The flood*--the wnrst in fiO years--started three weeks ago and threaten areas in Santa Fe, Entre Rios and Buenos Aires provinces. About 24,000 persons have been evacuated in Santa Fe province. Yellow fever, thought to have been carried over from Brazil since the floods started, has claimed more than 20 victims. Brussels Policemen Strike BRUSSELS UP -- Brussels poilcemen went on ! strike Tuesday and first report, showed traffic and · crimes did not get out of hand. Only emergency services for holdups and serious accidents were assured. No serious cases were reported by mid-evening. Strikers asked for better pay and safer means to fight criminals. Two Brussels policemen have been shot to death in the past three months and their i' killers have not been found. PREMIER ALDO MORO De Gaulle Assailed by Britain j LONDON (*--Prime Minister Harold Wilson Tuesday assailed President Charles de Gaulle's planned withdrawal of French forces from tlie in- egrated military command of the North Atlantic Alliance. At the same time, Britain charged the move would be llegal. But in a letter to the "rench leader, unyielding in ts criticism, Wilson was care- 'ul to slam no door to future military cooperation between France and her 14 NATO jartners. De Gaulle has offered to discuss new arrangements for such cooperation. The accusation that France would be acting illegally by pulling out of NATO's mili tary network came from Foreign Secretary Michael Stewart. * * * * OPENING a two-day ministerial meeting of the seven-nation Western European Union, Stewart said France's walkout would contravene a 1954 series of agreements between the allies. These created the European union in its present form, set the basis for West German independ ence and defined the limits of a German rearmament program. One of its provisions bound the signatories, including France, to assign to NATO command certain forces mainland F.urope not wanted for national purposes. Delegates of West Ger-j many, Italy, Holland, Belgium! and Luxembourg lined up be-| und Stewart in criticizing Dej Gaulle's policy. Jean de Broglie, speaking 'or France, met the onslaught :ersely by saying: "France's desire for changes: n NATO is as great as her! desire that the treaty itself in its political context) should endure." INDEPENDENT-**** A-7 CM., »M. HUT. U, DM Sneeze Girl I Has Relapse j MIAMI UP! -- June Clark. suffered a relapse Tuesday; and was back to sneezing; every 30 seconds to a minute, i "We've lost some ground." said her physician, Dr. Mor-, ton L. Hammond. i The high school sophomore, 1 17, now in her llth week of sneering, was released from Jackson Memorial Hospital last Saturday. She was sneezing only once every 15 to 22 minutes. Her bus driver father.! James Clark, faced with sev-j eral thousand dollars in medi-i cal bills for June's treatment,| said: "We've kept our fingers crossed. First it gets better, then it gets worse." MARCH 16TH THRU APRIL 12TH JACK ENTflATTER PRESENTS IN THE COPA ROOM- THt STANFORD LYNN NTONIO MORUL1 AND HIS MUSIC ^,.^ mo»l tmunful fl"li i th« w«M . Two ihmn nightly «t 8:1S ft midniaW RESERVATIONS: HOTEL » SHOW: i«ld«h«w 2-M11 WALTER POPP» TTHE PIANO "Since when do you drink Bourbon?" "Since I tasted Jim Beam Ttie World's Finest Bourbon Since 1795 c M* mam inun MM mm. nun M nrati IT IK we i. KU KIILK a., cumem, KM. n. ,,-*'£ Gang Guns Hit No. 30 in Boston MALDEN, Mass. UP) -Gangland guns in G r e a t e r Boston have cracked w i t h fatal vengeance for the past two years, and Tuesday, the second anniversary, still another underworld figure was near death from an ambush shooting. · Since 1 the gang strife started March 15, 1964, police have counted 29 slain in gangland style. - Steven Hughes, 38, a Bos- ifyn longshoreman with a lonj police record, was shot anc seriously wounded e a r l y Tuesday outside the home of his brother. * * * * HE UNDERWENT e m e r - gency surgery at Maiden Hospital for two bullet wounds, one in the abdomen, the other in a thigh. His n a m e was placed on the danger list. - Hughes told police he was shot by one of three drinking companions who gave him a ride to his brother's home In this suburb some six miles north of Boston. . But he named no names when asked the identity of his assailant. Police believed, however thai the shooting was another in the long string of gun attacks in the past two years Further, they believed the rea target was Cornelius Hughes ft brother. | Comelhts could not be 1o- i eated by police. Poison-Case Doctor Gets Prison Term TACOMA, Wash. OB-- Dr. Robert E. Boehme, Port Orchard physician convicted of trying to poison his wife, was sentenced Tuesday to not more than 20 yeears In Washington State Penitentiary. The doctor's wife, Mary, who contended during and since the trial that her husband is innocent, collapsed in the courtroom when the sentence was announced. Dr. Boehme, 45, has announced an aappeal to the State Supreme Court and has resumed his medical practice. The maximum penalty possible on the charge -- first-degree assault with intent to kill -- was life imprisonment. Under state law the Washington Board of Prison Terms and Paroles will set the actual minimum term if the conviction is affirmed. * * * * i DR. BOHME was convicted Feb. 6 after a two-week jury trial. He was accused of trying to take the life of his 34- year-old wife by giving her a toxic injection in a hospital here last June 30. Tn sentencing the physician, the judge commented: "All I can say is that frorp where I sit. Dr. Bohme is either the victim of a terrible set of adverse coincidences or else the verdict has correctly found him. to b* a man of very unutual Judgments." Any car that looks like this is unfair to organized competition. And if Wide-Track styling doesn't prove i' 'or 70-;, A .a ? look at the way our Pontiacs have been selling. (f-o r : i-o Sixth s(raight year we're outsellina all h,i' VA/O --ai-c:.) Or get up close and take a 'co |/ iifde n "° A °"e £ r carpetinf genuine .vslnu' and tne roominess Po-'tac ". 10 ·/ n'!.^"r.,n -w f A ; nnq v/.ih a .standard packaoe of ;af^fy 'eat'Kr ~ ··· a' 1 ~-i:Jci". L re front and rear seat belts, padded vigors and DSI'I, oac.-'O i'nnts, two--need wipers a n d «asic r s and an o-: 1 - % ; f j o " * - ' f / - , r ') ("V 009'' U O O ^ ' '"P nOod at One OF *nP '·"·: re r " l r- 1 A' lr '.') look a 1 what :ha! prcs r,:ic^e r does to (nose ov-or car3. !·'? a conspiracy, (rat's wnat it ,s. And more peorJ ; e ha.e oeen :ii"g part in '·'. t-v.n c/er before in Pon'.iac hiitory. Hew about you? WIDE-TRACK PONTIAC PRICE A TIPER AT YOUR PONTIAC DEAlERS-A GOOD PLACE TO BUY USED CAR5, TOO. SALTA 1545 LON« IIACH ILVD. LON6 MUCH

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