Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on June 12, 1964 · Page 31
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 31

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Friday, June 12, 1964
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Page 31
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Erhard to Arrive In Capital Today WASHINGTON (AP) - Chancellor Ludwig Erhard of West Germany arrives in Washington today amid reports that the Soviet Union is about to sign a treaty with East Germany. Diplomatic observers here expect it to take the form of a .treaty of friendship, much like ..the pacts Moscow already has with a number of its satellites. But whatever the nature of the treaty, the Soviet Union has been forewarned that the United States will hold it responsible for honoring previous East-West agreements on Berlin l and Germany. This will be the third meeting between President Johnson and Erhard since the two became the heads of their governments last fall. The East Ger• man-Soviet treaty is sure to dominate their talks. Earlier this week, American sources were skeptical that Soviet premier Khrushchev would •rock the boat in this period of East-West thaw by concluding a spectacular agreement with Walter Ulbricht, East German Communist leader and chief of state.. Thursday night these sources conceded that reports from Moscow of the imminent signing of documents of "special significance" convinced them they were wrong. Later authoritative sources said Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin had told Sec- Appointment Of Constable Is Confirmed BATON ROUGE (SpU- Charles W. Stanley of Starks, appointed constable for Ward 5, Calcasieu Parish, by Gov. John McKeithen, had his appointment confirmed by the Senate Thursday. The new constable was among several Southwest Louisiana appointments confirmed. Roland B. Reed, Ville Platte attorney, was named to assist the inheritance tax collector in Evangeline Parish. Ervin (Bobo) Weldon, was confirmed as justice of the peace for Ward 7, Beauregard Parish. Stanley, who ran second to Lawrence Clark, last December in the Ward 5 constable race, thus succeeds the man who defeated him. Clark resigned his commission after being commissioned a Calcasieu Parish sheriff's deputy. Swedish AF Officer Draws Life Sentence STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) —Col. Stig Wennerstrom of the Swedish air force was sentenced to life in prison today for spying against Sweden for the Soviet Union. The sentence, Sweden's most severe in peacetime, was handed down 10 days before Soviet Premier Khruchev is due in Stockholm on a visit. When Wennerstrom was arrested Si year ago, Premier Tage Erlander said relations between Sweden and the Soviet Union had been seriously disturbed by the case. But recently he declined to comment when asked how this might affect Khrushchev's visit. Wennerstrom, 57, was arrested after 14 years of espionage activities in Moscow, Washington and,Stockholm. His ^.'tivity was mainly directed- against the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, he said. Wennerstrom received notice of the sentence from the Central Criminal Court in a special steel and concrete prison "bunker" in which he has been kept since a suicide attempt. He will be eligible for parole after 10 years. retary of State Dean Rusk Wednesday that the Soviet Union intends to conclude a treaty with East Germany. In reporting this the sources made the following statement: "The conclusion or implementation of this treaty by the Soviet Union cannot in any case affect the legal obligations and responsibilities of the Soviet Union under agreements and arrangements between the three Western powers and the Soviet Union on the subject of Berlin and Germany. "The Soviet Union remains responsible to carry out these obligations and responsibilities. "The U.S. government considers that the government of the Federal Republic of Germany is the only German government freely and legitimately constituted and therefore entitled to speak for the German people in international affairs. "The U.S. government does not recognize the East German regime nor the existence of a state in Eastern Germany. It remains the goal of U.S. policy to achieve the reunification of all Germans." American specialists on German affairs said privately they see no reason to be alarmed by a treaty provided it does not go beyond the scope of similar pacts. A peace treaty, giving the East Germans complete sovereignty including the right to control access routes to West Berlin, would be a most serious matter, officials here stressed. The United States, Britain and France have made it repeatedly clear since the start of the Berlin crisis in 1958, that the Allies would not tolerate any violation of their rights to be in Berlin and to have free access to the city by unilateral Soviet action. Vernon Parish Riders Group Picks Officers LEESVJLLE (Spl.) - Frontier Trail Riders Association, a Vernon Parish Pleasure rider's group, elected Jim Jeter president Tuesday night at a meeting at Brabham's Auction Sale barn. Jeter succeeds J. E. Buddy Williams, who organized the club two years ago. J. C. Nash was elected vice president, and Mrs. S. G. Simmons secretary-treasurer. A planning committee, with a representative from each ward, is composed of Tom Chance, Ward 2; Earl Mitcham, Ward 3; Melvin Wilson, Ward 4; Gerald Perkins, Ward 5; Ned Wood- am, Ward 6 and Jim Hagan, Ward 8. The committee has planned a trail ride for this weekend. The riders will meet at 8 a.m., Saturday at Tom Chance's on the Old Anacoco Church Road, and ride through the PeEson Ridge to the first bridge on Kisatchie Creek approximately a quarter of a mile south of Dowden's store. There are springs and a camp ground there and the group will remain over night and ride back to Leesville Sunday morning. It is approximately a 40-m i 1 e round trip. FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1964, Lake Charles American Press Shastri Asks Settlement With Pakistan NEW DELHI, India (AP) Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri lias launched an effort to settle India's long, bitter dispute with Pakistan over Kashmir. In liis first broadcast since succeeding the late Prime Minister Nehru, Shastri said Thursday niyjU "a great deal ui pa- I'ence U'ill be necessary" to set- It 1 dii'i renc, s, but udiV'J iliat !-ii! a un'l Pakistan were linked Georgia Industry Haloed by Church ; ATLANTA (API - The Georgia State Chamber of Commerce says the state's spiritual atmos phere is conducive to good industrial relations. In its 1964 industrial survey, the chamber reports that 78 per cent of Georgia's residents are church mrnibers ''An incidental but important bv-nni'lur! of su-h a spiritual tilmo-: 1 ')<'."<• is its relationship tu '•\' i" >' V industrial conditions." sass I'M- survey. "It is difficult 1.1 uMHi.st. "iuinu.->!ty bet\vctu cm ,1....,,r.- .,,vl i>ninlo\'i»<! who work •38 YES,M?.PALOOKA: & P J^, Y $£ E J SUMMER COUPES IN D01N' SOWOLVVORX / ADVANCED ALGEBRA DURIN'THE SUMMER, ) AND POLITICAL JASON? ' Hlwruu " 1 ^ 1 - 6-12 n ^ JOE PALOOKA MOSTttXJNGSTERS \ OH, NO,' BUT AS A DIVERSION 1 LIKE TO READ ABOUT *v ENJOY BASEBALL/ J MY SPORTS J \ FIND BASEBALL) PO YOU PLAY IN A INTEREST AM THE LITTLE LEAGUE? ACADEMIC/ N I'VE NEVER HAD TIME TO FOR NOMINATION V- PEANUTS ISLUW60IN6 TO PITCH A6AIN? IFSH6IS,! WVCUKNOUJ WHAT $H£ DID? SHE'S ALWAYS CAUINS FOR PEANUTS ... OUT THERE FOR A SECRET CONFERENCE ON THE MOUND, SHE Kisses ME ON THE NOSE! STOP HIM IS BRIM<3IN* * THET FOWLIN'6UN» POfiPATCHERS THE/CAltfTFIGGEROUT THEY'D WHY A BUZZARD IS HEADED FO 1 , DOG PATCH// IS HEAPED LIL' ABNER ' HE FEP U5 TIPS NOW \ AND THEN-AND WA5 USUALLY RIGHT.' THIS TIME HE DIPNT GET FAST ?AYINu THAT *SALT-PISINo BREAD" 15 THE K£Y PHRASE 600P LUCK-AT THE WORLD'S MEANWH1LE-IN WASHINGTON BUT KSYTOV... WHAT? WE SOM6TIA1ES THINK HAVE N'T LEARUW J SHOUi-P HAVE WHETHER IT TAKEN THAT CoR- FA5T OR RKFWPENCE COUU?£ FUTURE-MALE . ON'HOWTOBSA CC fEMAlBi THEY'RE CALLING FUSHT.'SO LONG' 6EN.PHILERIE, HOW WELL PIP KNOW THE MAN WHO WAS HE WAS A SECURITY AGENT WITHIN THE AIRCRAFT INDICTS/, STEVE Ai-u-ir i.' j—»T«"^: (k 4 -*- ? - g -- STEVE CANYON ANDY CAPP Geological Research Trip Sef VINTON (Spl.) — James M. Coleman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Coleman of Vinton, has left for the northeast coast ofi Australia where he will participate in a geological research project. Coleman, an associate re- j searcher with the Coastal Stud-1 ies Institute of Louisiana State j University, along with two oth- j er LSU geologists, will conduct research in Australia's Burde- kiu River Valley and along the Great Barrier Reef. The group will later conduct ! studies on the west coast of I Malaya, in tire vicinity of Sing| apore. i Coleman will be accompanied on the trip by his wife, the former Travis 'Alexander, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Al! exander of Lake Charles. I'LL. FIX THIS WATER SPOUT BEFORE IT RAINS AGAIN OH, DEAR-THERE'S NO SOAP UP HERE . _ THEM VALUER PILLS AIN'T DONE OL'SNDFFy MUCH GOOD I BETTER X DO \ETHINK ""^J?^™ 8 * / WE OUGHT TO TRV A SMALLER OF CORNSQUEEZIN'S? SNUFFY SMITH A* OM;V>' PUT*, me tzy ,v me rav c*&x\ 'm '>' /// JOHNNY i BIENOA STARR TRIES A DESPERATE Gov, Scranton! May Announce BALTIMORE. Md. (APi- Pennsylvania's Gov. William W. Scran ton will tell the Maryland Republican Convention here today he will seek the GOP presidential nomination at San Francisco next month, sources close to the governor reported. Those close to Scranlon described him as deeply disturbed over the leadership trend within the GOP. The sources said he would tell the Maryland organization he will continue to fight for the nomination until the issue is settled. The announcement by Scranton would put him in direct opposition to Sen. Barry Goldwater. The Arizona Republican presently holds a commanding lead in the battle for national convention delegates. A key factor in Scranton's decision, sources said, was Goldwater's vote on Wednesday against ending the filibuster in the Senate on civil rights legislation. Scranton long has been an outspoken advocate of civil rights. Goldwater has indicated ho would vote against the civil rights bill itself unless it is changed to meet his specifications. In announcing his candidacy Scranton would join a field of GOP contenders that includes Goldwater, New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, Maine Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, and former Minnesota Gov. Harold Stassen. Goldwater was not available immediately for comment. In New York a spokesman for Space Still Open for New Freshmen ! NEW YORK (AP)-Thc Stu- i dent Admissions Center says about 60,000 places a»c still open in next semester's frcsh- I man classes of two-year and | Four-year accredited colleges. | G. James Hechtman, director |of the center, said Thursday that there is more room available than is popularly believed. "The problem is one of distribution of applications rather than a lack of physical space," he said. Rockefeller said the governor ' will not change his position "ono bit." | Michigan Gov. George ney, an outspoken opponent of many of Goldwater's views; 'has | said he is not seeking the Mini\ nation, but will campaign for a I strong platform along line* of | the 1960 platform. I He had no immediate eom: men) on Scranton's plans. i Such a vScranton announce- j ment would be a reversal of his | long-staled position that he was I not seeking the nomination, .but 'would accept a "sincere a : nd honest draft," Last Sunday Scranlon modified his draft statement slightly to say lie would be available for the nomination if a majority of the convention delegates wanted him. Negro Youth Is Registered At Ole Miss; OXFORD, Miss. (AP) ~ A 17-year-old Negro registered quietly Thursday for the summer term at the University of Mississippi in sharp contrast to the rioting which accompanied the enrollment of Ole Miss 1 first Negro student nearly two years ago. Cleveland Donald Jr., of Jackson, told newsmen he was at the university to get an education and said he would "appreciate it if reporters would stay away for three or four years." Ole Miss returned to its- -all- white status la:st October after Cleve McDowell, a law student, was expelled for carrying a pistol. McDowell followed James H. Meredith, the university's first Negro student. Meredith, who was graduated last August, arrived on campus Sept. 30, 1962 and a night of turmoil followed in which two v.cre killed and several hundred injured. lYoungster Drowns 'In Birthday Swim 1 NEW ORLEANS (AP)-Louis Thomas Allen decided to celebrate his seventh birthday Thursday by slipping into the swimming pool of a motor hotel i near his home. ! His older brothers John, 12, |and Wayne, 11, joined him. | Louis slipped away from John i and Wayne, got into a larger pool and drowned. Thief Bothered By Conscience MIAMI (AP) - A thief took a movie projector and 40 reels of film, including family'pic- ! lures taken over a number of ;.years, from the parked car of ! Mrs. C. S. Vaughn. ' i Two nights later a paper j sack containing the film was | left on the Vaughn's front step. VOTE NO. 4 BILL HOLLOWAY FOR •: CITY COUNCILMAN •; Go All Th« Way With Holtowa/ William (Bill) Elton Holloway Political Ad /^KELVINATOR Room Air Conditioner What Ever Your Cooling Needs, : There's A Kelvinator Room Air Conditioner Just Right For You! Kchina tor Air Conditioners Starting As Lou- As 169 95 piu> Insloiiohan. Model KS91S ONE VEAK 1KEE SERVICE AM) PARTS NEMA Certified Cooling Capacity. 5300 lo 30,000 BTU'g 5 Year Warranty ou Complete Sealed System Adjustable Air Deflectors • 3 Speed Fan Automatic Thermostat • Kresh Air Ventilation All Welded Chassis « HUM Resistant Cabinet Wo Carry Our Own Account* 1i Railroad Ave. 7S I-' VaooU'on

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