Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 73
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 73

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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Page 73
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stums i salts ee, BOX iesi 4924 eaie *ve, Charles "American Press -—i^-^u^-j-^—^—_-^—.^— L^.....^ :I J L ,, _.. .. . ..... ... ^ .—^^ ^ !1 ^....-_^.^. J . . ^^.-.p-.^ ... . r _ _ J _, J ^__,_. __. jllt . .„-_., n _ _.._, uu^uu-^lL-_uiijiiL^au-il iJjjLCIiLLlijLxuiuiiiiuiiiiMii»l^^ EOlf ION LAKE CHAftLES, LA., tMUfiSDAY* AUGUST 23, 1§62 26 PAGES NUMSlH tSJSi HE GAUUE HAS aOSE SHAVE WITH KILLERS FOR RED VEHICLES U.S. Insists On Escorts BERLIN (AP( — U.S. military police insisted on escorting three Soviet armored cars into West Berlin today, despite a Soviet threat to put an escort on every American car going into East Berlin or using the highway between West Berlin and West Germany. The Soviet armored cars, taking soldiers to the Soviet war memorial in West Berlin, were held up at Checkpoint Charlie, the entry RAINMAKER? — Homer Berry, retired Air Force major, works on his rain-making apparatus after a Little Rock, Ark., station offered him $500 to make It rain by Sunday. Berry, of North Little Rock, says he uses silver iodide to seed clouds from this barrel mounted on a pickup truck. He has had rainmaking jobs in New Mexico and Arizona. (AP Wirepholo). Kennedy Predicts U.S. Space Lead in Decade point for West Berlin that is controlled by the U.S. Army. There was a 3%-hour parley. Then the Soviets started toward the memorial with American sedans preceding ami following the armored cars. An American spokesman said the threat against U.S. traffic in East Berlin and on the 110-mile highway running to West Berlin was made by the an officer ac Soviet armored Judge Orders Space Center Workers Back HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (AP)-A federal judge, saying even seconds are important in this nuclear age, ordered striking electricians to resume work today at Redstone I into East Berlin* to test whethe companymg cars. Soviet and American sedans moved back and forth between East and West Berlin, indicating that for the moment at least there was no general interference with East-West military traffic. A reliable source said an East Berlin official had told Communis reporters that his government does not intend to interfere with West ern military traffic—but as the same time insisted that Western Army sedans have no legal basis for going into East Berlin. During the night, U.S. Army cars made unopposed excursion. By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy says the United States is pouring billions of dollars and a tremendous effort into overtaking Russia in space—"and I think by the end of the decade we will." This was a sort of hopeful look at long-l e r m prospects in response to a news conference question Wednesday about Russia's orbiting of twin cosmonauts. It was tempered by mention an even dozen times that this country now is behind, second, or late or that the Soviets have a lead. Kennedy said: "Anybody who attempts to suggest that we are not the behind misleads people." Russia or Russians figured in American to talk.wilh him" and any other heads of government who might come. one way or another in a wide range of conference topics. For example: Kennedy said meant the "The Communist Bloc"—he bloc—has Arsenal's Space Research Center. The National Labor Relations Board had a team of investigators on the scene to see if the judge's order was obeyed. Construction work on space projects—including the C5 Saturn United States -has been idled the electricians MATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy and warm through Friday with scattered mostly daytime thundershowers. Winds mostly southeasterly 5-15 m.p.h. Low tonight, 72; high Friday, 90. Former Head Of Allen Fair Dies in Elton ELTON <Spl.) — Funeral services for Henry B u 11 e r, 87, of Route 2, Elton, will be held at 9 country Secret Army Band Sought in France After Plot Fails By RICHARD K. O'MALLEY PARIS (AP) — Police today sought a band of Secret Army Organization killers whose bullets missed President Charles de Gaulle by only inches in an ambush on the outskirts of Paris. An investigation indicated that Wednesday night's assassination attempt was the second planned this month on the 71.-year-old French — leader. The other failed to come off. De Gaulle, unruffled but admit-' ting he had "a close shave," rested wilh his wife at their guarded home at Colombey les dark-haired man, about 30, who rented one of the ambush cars from a suburban garage three Kidnaper Kills Bridegroom; Assaults Bride a.m. Friday at St. Paul's Catho-JDeux Eglises. lie church with Rev. W i 11 i a m j The police search centered on a Frantzen, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in the Elton Catho- from „ subufban garage lie cemetery m charge of the Ar- days ago . The , ig ht panel truck I California man, dom funeral home of Kinder. j was found booby-trapped and Monday evening, died today after abandoned a few hours after the' RENO, Nev. (AP)—A young married here Mr. Buller died at 2:15 a.m. today in a Kinder hospital after a long illness. He was a lifelong resident of the Elton area, a assassins fired at the motorcade taking De Gaulle to a military airport. member of St. Paul's Catholic The garage owner, who supplied cd the wife. being shot twice in the head bv a gunman who kidnaped him and his bride from their motel room early Wednesday and criminally assault- church, and a cattleman. Mr. Buller retired farmer and the clue, said the same dark laired man rented the same truck was an honorary put large quantities of supplies and an increased number of technicians into Cuba in recent weeks. He said there is no similar information about troops. He said that if Soviet Premier Khrushchev comes to the United Nations this fall—and he doesn't know that Khrushchev will—"1 The President said that Russia's action in abolishing its commandant's office in Berlin certainly cannot by itself affect U.S. rights based on a four-power agreement wilh the Soviets, Britain and France. Getting closer to home, Kennedy put himself in the cheering section for a Senate subcommittee's invesligalion of profils on Ameri| ca's stockpiling of $8 billion in strategic materials. The President said and repeat- booster for the planned moonshot- nine days by strike. ., , U.S. Dist. Judge Clarence W. Allgood gave union leaders a stern lecture Wednesday, telling them to get their men back on the job. The union president, Gordon Freeman, issued a back-to- work order earlier in the day. Jerome Cooper, lawyer for the union, said after Allgood's order: "We've told them they ara free to go to work. Now we will tell them in another way." He d i d not elaborate. IVIIU W 111(41, *\1U. 14^71 »\-il\- v *» 111— * i , i , , if |«'i would hope I would have a chance ^ ed that extremely large profits * t If j-il*j-i Ytl r\f1f\ Kir Min U innr* H/l mi t1("f 15 Commie Ships En route to Cuba By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (API-Fifteen Communist ships were reported en route to Cuba today. They are in addition to 16 vessels said to have docked at Cuban ports late last month with an estimated 3,000 to 5,000 Communist bloc technicians plus large quantities of goods including weapons. President Kennedy said at his news conference Wednesday the U S. government has information thai Red "supplies and technicians of rather intensive quantity in recent weeks" have been landing on the Caribbean island. saying now." "We are examining it Kennedy Rave no figures, but said there is no information that soldiers have come to the Communist aid Russian Cuba or that is a buildup for another country. ,' The President declined to assesh the significance of the slepped-up Other U.S. authorities indicated they do not yet know what the Reds are up to. One speculation is that Moscow wants to strengthen the Communist hold on Cuba by sending in large numbers of "technicians" who will operate in key positions. Another is that the Cuban economy is sagging so badly lhat Ihe Communist bloc has decided massive aid is needed to revive its j Western Hemisphere ally. i I It is speculated also that the | Communist help—while not of the kind for any large scale foreign attack—will augment efforts to export communism from Cuba to were made by the Hanna Mining Company with very litlle risk to the firm, that he could under- sland Ihe desire of some witnesses "to limit the investigalion by charging il is an allack on former President Eisenhower, but I think the Congress ought to do its job." Kennedy spoke of former Secretary of the Treasury George M. Humphrey as a responsible official of the company. Humphrey has contended the inquiry is an attempt to slap at Eisenhower through himself. James Haygood, business agent for the union—Local 558 of the AFL-CIO International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers—declined comment. Allgood made permanent an earlier temporary restraining order prohibiting picketing and ordering the union to "instruct its members to return to work." He agreed with a National Labor Relations Board attorney, Jules Serot, that telling members they were "free to return to work" was not sufficient. A spokesman at the Marshall Space Flight Center said about 70 per cent of the construction workers were back on the job Wednesday. Moscow's abolition of the Sovie commandant's office would b followed by efforts to limit West ern movements in the Communis part of this divided city. Although East German guards made no attempt to interfere with the American vehicles, U.S. authorities said it was still too early to conclude that harassing measures were not in the offing. One U.S. Army vehicle crossed from West Berlin into the Communist sector just before midnight and returned without difficulty through Checkpoint Charlie, entry point through the Berlin Wall for military personnel. Two more U.S. Army cars followed without meeting any delays. The Russians announced Wednesday they were doing away with the office of city commandant and transferring his duties "temporarily" to Gen. Ivan Yaku- bovsky, the Soviet commander for East Germany, who has headquarters at Potsdam, just west of Berlin. Western officials viewed the action as a Communist effort to cut one more "slice of salami" from Western occupation rights in the campaign to force the allies out of the city. Communist propaganda organs were expected to argue that the Soviets no longer needed a military authority in Berlin and neither did the Allies. president of tfce Allen Parish Fair Association. He had served as its first president when it was organized in the late 30's. He was also an honorary member of the Allen Cattlemen's association. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Louisa L. Buller of Elton; three sons, Ocy and Allen Buller of Kinder and Asa Buller of Sulphur; one daughter, Mrs. Odel Bertrand of Elton; one brother, Frank Buller of Elton; nine grandchildren and 22 .great-grandchildren; two stepsons, McKinsey Sonnier of Elton and Zenis Sonnier of Welsh; two step-daughters Mrs. Allen Putnam of Elton and Mrs. Ralph Hayes of Welsh. Pace of Voting By Absentee Increases Sharply As the deadline for absentee voting for the September 1 Democratic primary runoff nears, the number of votes cast is increasing rapidly. From noon Wednesday to noon Thursday, 29 ballots had been cast bringing the total to 117. 'or five days on Aug. 4. Police noted that period eoincided with De Gaulle's trip to Paris from his country home. He gave a luncheon Aug. 8 at Elysee Palace for visiting Dwight D. Eisenhower. De Gaulle had come to the capital Wednesday for a Cabinet meeting to draft stronger measures to stem a wave of terrorism blamed on right-wing extremists from Algeria. DeGaulle's car was hit by at least 10 bullets in a heavy cross' fire as it sped along a road to the Villacoublay airport. One of the bullets missed him by only two inches. Others broke the rear window and pierced side windows. The president was showered with glass but unhurt. ; The gunmen—believed number- iing at least 10—fired about 150 j bullets at the motorcade and hit jsome of the other cars. Balloting will noon Saturday. continue Absentee until ballots may be cast in the basement of the parish courthouse daily from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and until noon Saturday. No one in De Gaulle's party was j escaped. Jack Foster, 23, of Yreka, Calif., died at 5 a.m. at Washoe Medical Clinic in Reno where he had been taken with two bullet wounds. Mrs. Foster, also 23, of Medford. Ore., was treated for shock at Carson-Tahoe Hospital in Carson City, Nev. Lester Morford III, 18, of Santa Rosa, Calif., is in jail charged with assault with intent to kill. Larry Fister, Nevada highway patrolman, chased him down and caplured him in the Foster car at Silver Springs, east of Reno, shortly after Mrs. Foster leaped from the vehicle in Carson Cily and reported the attack. Foster's bride, Patricia, told officers a young man broke into their room and kidnaped them at gun point in their auto. They drove to Truckee, Calif., then to Lake Tahoe, then headed east. She said the gunman shot her husband and dumped him from the car, assaulted her twice and drove to Carson City, where she hurt. A passing motorist was wounded in the hand. Interior Minister Roger Frey said puncture-proof tires on the president's car and on the police car which followed him were a saving factor. Bullets hit Ihe tires Passing motorists found Foster and he was rushed to a hospital. cars were able to Satellite Fired From California POINT ARGUELLO, Calif. <AP) —An unidentified satellite was De Gaulle, disdainful of his own!launched from here in predawn safety, always travels in an ordin- i darkness today atop a Blue Scout ary French car, but security offi- rocket, the Air Force reported, cials said an attempt will be made j A spokesman declined to say now to get him to use a car with!what type of satellite it was or bullet-proof glass. I whether the launch was successful but the speed on. Two Subs Meet Under Arctic Ice other Latin American countries an invasion of, | through subversive means. Reports reaching By ELTON C. FAY AP Military Affairs Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - A hide- and-seek maneuver by two U.S. Navy atomic submarines under polar ice points to Ihe way a deep assislancc to linked regime the Communist- of Fidel Castro, Large Fryers lb. 24c Large Roosters Jb. lac i/a Calf (cut free) .. lb. 37p 20 lb. Meat Deal $7.95 7-Stcaks 5 Ibs. $2.<j5 1 ound Steak .. 5 Ibs. $2.$5 Ground Meat .... 3 Ibs. gl Vienna Sausage ... can 5c Seaport Coffee ... Jb. 49c Red Potatoes, ..10 Ibs. 29c Llaht Crust , ' Flour 5 Ibs, 29c Grade B Eggs .. 3 doa. 95e Banner Oleo lb. 15c Pork Roast /lb. 29c Spare Ribs ./ lb. 29c 5c pk. School Paper, Ic ea. (Limit 6) Fresh Water Catfish, lb. 59c White Med. Shrimp, lb. 79c Fresh Gar Fish .. 4 Ibs. $1 OPEN 'TIL 8 P.M. DAILY M. E L V I N ' S FISH & MEAT MARKET 2702 Kirkman HE 6 36i/ OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAYS TERMS ON MEATS M E L V I N ' S FISH «. MEAT MARKET 202 West McNeese OR 7-29/3 OPEN 'TIL 10 P.M. DAILY ' are unclear as to the nationality of technicians who have been arriving in recent weeks. NOTICE Robichaux Draperies 505 W. Sallier will be closed from noon Friday, Aug. 24, until Tues., September 4. SPECIAL FOR FRIDAY NOON U a.m. — 2:30 p.m. SEAFOOD PLATE Creole Style Shrimp and Okra Gumbo Hot Potato Salad Fried Filet ot Catfish Crab Meat Roll Fried Shrimps Stuffed Shrimp Hot Peach Cobbler Hot Cornbread Coffee or Iced Tea ALL FOR ONLY 89c Whole Broiled Speckled Trout (1 lb. or over) With F.F. Potatoes and Cole Slaw 49c FRED'S CAFETERIA 1501 Broad Turn lo Pace 18 lor Friday Nlaht Special and deadly war could be fought in the Arctic. . , President Kennedy announced Washington lhe nil |, crto secrcl operation to a news conference Wednesday, saying I hat the submarines Skate and Seadragon had made "historic rendezvous" under the ice, then surfaced through an opening at the North Pole. "This," said Kennedy, "is the first time thai Iwo of our submarines have worked together in this manner under the arctic ice pack and I want to congratulate all of those involved in this exceptional technical feat." The submarine versus subma- FREE 10 LB. BAG CHARCOAL BRIQUETS OR SIX PACK OF PEPSI COLA With purchase of 8 gallons or more of CONOCO GASOLINE SATURDAY, THE 25T11 HAZARDS .CONOCO Corner Ryan & Prl*n Lake Rood rine operation started July 31 and concluded when the two ships surfaced Aug. 2. Navy experts consider il a major tactical demonstration that antisubmarine warfare in the hostile and weird environment of the ice-capped Arc- | tic Ocean seems feasible in the event of hostililies. Another phase of submarine warfare, rocket-firing by submersibles, creates urgent requirement for counter-measures. Russia is beginning to build and send to sea atomic submarines. One of the logical launching points for any Soviet submarine rocket attack on the United States and Canada would be the Arctic Ocean. The U.S. Navy maintains a barrier patrol across one route for Russian submarines into the Atlantic. That barrier extends eastward from Greenland to Iceland and the Faroe Islands. But the Arctic Ocean, on which Russia borders, is wide open. CALLOURA'S PF1' CENTER Grand Opening Friday and Saturday August 24 and 25 Tropical Fish Aquariums & Supplies Parakeet* Canaries Finches Pigeons 4 Rabbit; Also Food ior Above Pets Dog Food — All types of Cagef Cot Food & Supplies 706 N. Lyons St. UK 6-7036 MEET AT NORTH POLE — Members of the crews of the nuclear submarines USS Skate and USS Seadragon exchange colors and memorial plaques on the ice at the North Pole after an under- ice meeting following trips from. New London, Conn., and Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Comdr, Joseph L. Skoog Jr., commander of the Skate (left), and Comdr. Charles D. Summit!, the Seadragon commander, make the exchange, President Kennedy announced their exploit at his news conference Wednesday. (U, S. Navy Photo via AP Wirtpfcoio), FINAL CLOSE OUT Dinette Chairs •«•« 4-Drawer Chest »!>•« Extra Laroe 4-Plece Bedroom Suites W9.9S 5-Plece Danish Modern Llvlno Room Suite 2-plece Sofa Sets FACTORY OUTLET 1900 Kirkman St. LAURA'S Westpolnt Shopping Center, Sulphur Thurs., Frl.. & Sat. Only lj PRICF Rose Marie Reed Swim Suits Wnile Slaa Skirts, Blous.es & Shorts 1 Grouo Teen Skirts M Open Thursday Until 8:00 P.M. LOST Large Seal Point Siamese Male Cat. Reward $20 Contact HE 9-8978 DRY CLEANING SALE Wed., Thurs., Fri., &ot. Suits ond Plain Dresses |& Pants and Skirls 3 tor il Free, Plcls-Uo and Delivery Minimum Bundle il.70 C.O D. VARSITY CLfANERS 3417 Crlenwlch Blvd. 08 7-3774 ACME CLEANERS 2200 Ryan St. H| HIT! k

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