Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on December 3, 1965 · Page 28
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 28

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Friday, December 3, 1965
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Page 28
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26 P*|DAY, DEC. 3, 1965. loka Chorlcs American Pres* FLOAT BUILDERS — Members of the Newcomers Club work on a float to be entered In the Lake Charles Christmas Parade Saturday at 3:30 p.m. The floai is being built in a building loaned by Layne La, Inc. Float builders are, from left, Mrs. Lew Hewinglon, Mrs. Bernie Hodgeson and Mrs. Don Stockton. {American Press Photo). JIM MATTHEWS President New Officers Are Named By Home Builders Jim Ma thews was recently elected president of the Home Builders Association of Southwest Louisiana, Inc. at a special luncheon meeting. Other officers are Al Gaspard, vice president; W. H. Caldwell of DeRidder, vice president; Noel V. Moss, treasurer; Chris L, Kittrell, executive secretary «nd Paul Palmer, council. Members of the board of directors are Paul GuiUory, J. B. Tessier, Ernest Little, Lawrence Golden, Jim Rabalais, Tom Craddock, Sparky Myers and John Poche. Outgoing president John Poche reported on the recent addition of -11 new members and dis- AL GASPARD Vice President WASHINGTON TODAY Disability And Death in News Today in Washington WASHINGTON (AP)-It'll be a while yet before the Constitution is equipped to deal with presidential disability or death. One of the nation's leaders is dead. CONSTITUTION: The con- dential disability or death apparently will remain unplugged for at least another year. Congress referred the necessary amendment to the states bat and the high-flying X15 airplane. Dryden also served President John F. Kennedy as chief U.S. negotiator for peaceful space cooperation with Russia. CAPITAL QUOTES Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen: "Sitting here 12,000 miles away (from Viet Nam) and speculating on what to do is just speculating." AFL-CIO President George Meany: "It (the AFL-CIO) has functioned as the 'people's lobby' in Washington and the state last summer, but many legisla- capitals, fighting for the eco- tors already had closed up shop nomic, political and social rights NOEL MOSS Treasurer cussed the progress made by the association in 1965. Mayor James Sudduth was featured speaker and City Building Inspector Marsden Miller was special guest. for the year. Thus far only 12 of the necessary 38 states have approved the amendment. Backers believe the amendment ultimately will be adopted, but the mechanics of legislative meetings may delay acceptance until 1967. DRYDEN: Dr. Hugh L. Dryden, deputy administrator of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, has died without fulfilling a final goal. "I hope," he wrote recently, "that I may have the good fortune to witness the first landing of men on the moon within a few years." The 67-year-old scientist saw his first airplane as a boy of 12 and his life thereby was devoted to aeronautics. He helped develop such things as the first American guided nissile sucessfully used in com- of all Americans, union members and non-members alike." CAPITAL FOOTNOTES Cartha D. (Deke) DeLoach has been named an assistant director of the FBI, thus be- of the agency's top Federal civilian employment at the end of October totaled 2,528,696, up 11,810 since Sept. 1. Multination Peace Efforts Are Clouded JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP);then announced that the United — The possibility of a multina-1 States is prepared to attend al- tion peace offensive on Viet > most any Southeast Asia peace Nam became doubtful today. ; conference. The hope was triggered : This was the Johnson admin- Thursday when British Foreign i istration's direct response to the Secretary Michael Stewart pro- {Stewart suggestion, voiced over posed that his country and the live television in Moscow and Soviet Union take the initiative j thus interpreted as possibly in- in setting up a conference; dicative that the Soviets were aimed at achieving a cease-fire, .interested. But today, Stewart told a Moscow ne\vs conference that the Soviet viewpoint on Viet Nam "does not, at present, M.TIM to open a door'' toward setfk'menl.. A'4f-/J i/ Soviet Foreign Minis IK And.iP! A Gromyko reacfwj •vrnp-ii heartily to the sugges- Secretary' of State Dean Rusk, fresh from a four-hour conference v,iih President .Johnson, CALENDAR OF EVENTS TODAY College Oaks Fun Club, 7 p.m. College Oaks Center. Prt-Teen Club, 7 p.m., High School Park Center. Platter Party, 5 p.m., High School Park Center. Dixie Square Dancing Club, 8 p.m , West Lake Recreation Center. Optimist Banquet, 1 pm., Charleston Hotel i AA open meeting, 8 p m., 2902 i E. Goelousas St. | SATURDAY i his meeting with Johnson and, addressing a press club dinner, bespoke administration determination by saying "somebody's going to be hurt" if the Hanoi government doesn't turn toward the path of peaceful settlement. Stewart's Moscow suggestion was that the Soviet Union and Britain, as co-chairmen of the 1954 Geneva conference that Split Widens Between China, Indonesians J JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) The split between Indonesia and Communist China has widened, and President Sukarno appears to be seriously reappraising his Peking-oriented foreign policy. Antagonism between the two countries developed after the attempted coup Oct. 1, which the Indonesian army's leaders say was planned and directed by the pro-Peking Indonesian Communist party, the PKI. For weeks Sukarno stubbornly resisted demands from the army and anti-Communist or ganizations to reshape his for eign policy. Now it seems that Sukarno has conceded. This was indicated Thursday by first Deputy Premier Suban- drio, the foreign minister, who usually speaks for Sukarno, in RAF Planes Now Landing In Zambia LUSAKA, Zambia (AP) British Royal Air Force planes began landtag today in Zambia as negotiations continued on the stationing of British ground troops in rebellious Rhodesia's northern neighbor. A Britannia transport carry- Ing equipment arrived this morning in Lusaka, the Zambian capital, and several Argosy freight carriers followed. Lusaka is 85 miles from the Rhodesian border. A squadron of Royal Air Force Javelin jet fighters, waiting in Kenya since Wednesday, was scheduled to land later in the day at Ndola, one of the main towns in Zambia's rich copper belt. Ndola is 300 miles north of Rhodesia. Under an arrangement accepted Thursday by President Kenneth Kaunda, Britain will send additional four-engine transports to Ndola to beef up Zambia's air defenses. Informed sources said the RAF planes and Zambia's airports would be under British control. They declined to say how many men of the RAF regiment would accompany the planes. In London, British Prime Minister Harold Wilson told the House of Commons: "The presence of the Royal Air Force will be a very important factor in helping cool down the situation." Their official mission Is to provide air defense for Zambia — so that other African nations won't send planes in. Cubans Would Fight U.5. In V. Nam-Castro HAVANA (AP) - Prime Minister Fidel Castro said today many Cubans would be willing to fight against the United States in Viet Nam. "There are many in this country who would gladly enlist to fight there against the criminal soldiers of Yankee Imperialism," Castro said. "The day volunteers are asked, there will be thousands — millions from all parts of the world." Castro's statement in a speech to a teachers' graduating class seemed no more an indication that he intends to send men to Viet Nam than similar previous declarations. Castro also said that Ernesto (Che) Guevara "is alive and well" but shed no new light on the disappearance of the former minister of industries who was one of the chief architects of Castro's revolution. ALL FOR LUCK — Sulphur students Mary Ann Walker, top, and Beth Fellows, work on a horseshoe for luck in Sulphur's football game against Behrman today. Both girls an Golden Tornado cheerleaders, (American Press Photo). LBJ Feels Restraint Can Head Off Inflation By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) -In citing Viet Nam war needs as a reason for businessmen to hold the price line against inflation, President Johnson linked the two tilings that the executives have closely tied in their own minds of late. For many business leaders have feared the Viet Nam mill- weeks has built up fear of a new inflationary surge. The rising cost of living and higher wholesale and materials prices have fed such fears. So, too, in its own way has the debate on the merits or perils of rising interest rates. President Johnson's plea to hold the wage-price line was addressed to the business council, a group of top executives of tary buildup was the spark that (American industry, meeting in could set an orderly but highly -•>.... °. expanded economy into a boom. And this worry in recent Air War Is Only Viet Nam Action SAIGON, South (AP) - U.S. and Viet Nam Vietnamese army an interview with the newspaper Berita Yuda. He said that because of pressure from the PKI, Indonesia's foreign policy had been influenced by the Chinese position worked out a soon-shattered | '/^Peking's dispute with Mos- settlemenl in Viet Nam, join in setting up a new conference with the hope of arranging a quick cease-fire. cow. Now that the PKI has been practically eliminated from the scene, Subandrio continued, he is free to carry out a foreign policy based on "realism." Twirling, 9 a.m until noon,; be fort. 1 Bjgb School Park Center. Teentima Club. 7-10 p m. High School Park Center. Saturday Duplicate Bridge, } p.m., 1808 Oak ?&* &!vd. ton. Stewart &aid: "No, I don't liiiiJ' he did. Stewart said, "he Minpiy insisted that the Soviet Union has no authority to negotiate." There was no immediate U.S. reaction to the latest Stewart statement. The earlier fiiirnmer of hope for peace talks followed by .scant hours Johnson's own first M^mt leant pronouncement, on Viet N,'JI/J Mfice tin Or! fi Mir-J !-:•'! V. i bu>irieiS !<;nk>.> LU Washington, Jobnswi &dir) "! b/m; said it The Britisher proposed this IIP followed by a rebuilding of both South and North Viet Narn tin der United Nations auspices while a permament solution of differences between North and South were sought through negotiations. Husk was asked after his meeting with Johnson for his reaction to the Stewart propos- al "We have indicated for some i a tour arranged by the LaLou- tirne," he said, "that we would " ' be prepared to attend a confer troops beat through the jungles of South yiet Nam today with put bringing the Communists into major action for the third successive day. But American planes kept up their attacks on North and South Viet Nam with undiminished fury. Communist snipers shot down a U.S. Marine helicopter carrying a crew of four Americans and nine Vietnamese troops south of the big U.S. air base at Da Nang, 380 miles north of Saigon. All aboard were presumed dead. The 'copter was in a flight of eight seeking out the Viet Cong. U.S. spokesmen also reported that a propeller-driven Skyraid- er from the carrier Bon Homme Richard was hit Thursday over North Viet Nam and crashed into a peak 40 miles northwest of Dong Hoi, a railhead near the 17th Parallel frontier. The pilot was listed as missing. The nuclear-powered carrier Enterprise sent up 118 planes on her second day of combat. The Big E's planes dropped 102 tons >f bombs on suspected Viet Cong troop concentrations and supply dumps in South Viet Nam. Spokesmen said 60 structures were destroyed and 65 damaged. \ i Of the pause in the ground action, a U.S. spokesman said: "We've had these lulls before. We're beating the bushes for the Viet Cong. When they want to start it up again, they can." The only ground action reported was a minor clash involving patrolling U.S. Marines near Da Nang. Spokesmen said there were no Marine casualties. Guam-based B52s roared over Washington. He said the line could be held and all of the Viet Nam war needs met, if government and business and labor cooperate. The spending on the war, now estimated to add perhaps $5 billion more to government outlays could be taken in today's giant-sized next year, stride by economy. Businessmen admit that. What they've worried about it is that even without this stimulant, the economy shows every sign of growing to the point of full employment and full use of production capacity. Government spending in other fields than the Viet Nam war also is rising, and seems likely to go higher. This would be a stimulant in itself to the economy. It's the possibility of an economy working at capacity — with labor shortages developing here and there and with no idle factory facilities to draw on — that arouses the fears of overheating. That is, at some point added upward pressure could set The President does urge businessmen to resist the temptation to raise prices. They have been pleading that their raw materials and production costs have been going up faster than mechanization can provide a counterbalance. Also some are tempted because competition in their industry has slackened as buying demand grows and idle facilities are put to work. The government also urges labor unions to hold down wage demands, so as not to push up production costs enough to make prices rises inevitable. And the President wants the banks not to raise interest rates for their eager borrowers, and thus cool some of their ardor. These guidelines, he says, would prevent inflation. And he thinks the Viet Nam war expansion needn't be either the excuse or the cause of overheating the already bubbling economy. South Viet Nam again during off a boom, the night, hitting three battle- And hooms historically have scarred targets with their heavy niMnt inflation, wUh wages and bomb loads. Two of the sites i prir>»s rhasing each other uphill, were near the big abandoned i Ateo hi^forirallv, there has been French rubber plantation 451 a Midden end to the joyride — miles northwest of Saigon where a'mort everyone injured in the the Viet Cong nearly annihilated spil'. Things Perk Up w/th TAAKA Soldiers Will Attend Yule Event Saturday FF. POLK ~ Ft. Polk soldiers will attend the Natchitoches Christmas Festival Saturday on Service Club. The theme for the festival is wice on Southeast Asia, or any ' "Joys of Christmas." An after- component parts of it." noon parade features more than Husk noted that Hanoi and j 100 bands, marching groups and Peking, the Communist capitals! floats from throughout t h e say it ag.j.in MOW. This!most directly involved in the j stale. Entertainment by local n;Avin is re<*dy io taik, uncondi-! war, "have indicated they con- '' groups will follow the parade" tionaliy, iiny\vhen. \.jth peace!sider the Geneva Convention is A fireworks display and the •<>••: our agenda pt-acc will come {the suitable machinery, rather;turning on of Christmas lights btfau:-e it muit come." i! — —*• '"~ " '' •••<'• °Husk flew In Si Louis after' ed Nations." I than such agencies as the Unit-1 along the river bank and in the iCity will end the activities. Police Jury Seeks Change In Holidays A resolution to allow parish offices to close on Friday when a legal holiday falls on Saturday will be introduced by Ward 3 members of the Calcasieu Parish Police Jury at Tuesday's •••"-'—-o- The resolution will be applicable to only two of the holidays observed by the parish- Christmas and July 4. State law gives the police jury power to enact such a resolution. When legal holidays fall on Junday, the following Monday s now observed as the holiday period. a Vietnamese regiment Saturday. Another raid was on Chu Pong Mountains towering over the la Valley of central Viet Nam, where U.S. air cavalry- nen fought a savage nine-day battle two weeks ago. Windows shook in Saffion as; this is more likely to crimp the eight-engine Strategic Air i prosperity than to provide a dropped The President's view is that this can be avoided. He rejects the idea of conservative monetary authorities that a brake should be put on economic expansion by letting interest rates rise, as demand for loans to fi- j nanco expansion rise. He thinks safe lion o ward off infla- ' Command bombers their explosives. U.S. Air Force and Navy planes made 14 armed reconnaissance missions against tar- , , , ... , gels in North Viet Nam, most of \ nGCJCl Elected them in the mountains south of -r» r , . n Hanoi, spokesmen said. j I 0 *>lQl6 rOSt South Vietnamese planes | RATON ROUGE (AP) ! Bogcilusa Hospital Lee joined U.S. Air Force and Navy | Brown, superintendent of the fighters in strikes against Viet! Washington-St. Tammany Char- Cong sampans shipping on' ity hospital al Bogalusa, was South Viet Nam's myriad rivers elected chairman of the Louisi- and canals and against other ,-ma State Personnel Council suspected Communist targets. The 7th Fleet's destroyers Thursday. Guy Broyies, personnel officer shelled coastal targets in South: at the F/misiana State Hospital Viet Nam. The Ernest C. Small fired .'0) rounds along the north- ,rairnvu ern coast, and a land spotter reported good results, spokesmen ,J;irkson was elected vice said. U.S. spokesmen said American jet fighter-bombers met intense flak and automatic fire during their raids on North Viet Nam Thursday. ROACHES Call McKenzie Pest Control "5t«n—Yiwr Bug Man" Phone 436-6431) ., New Orleans U« 80 Proof. Distilled ffomy am

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