Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 24, 1962 · Page 25
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August 24, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 25

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Friday, August 24, 1962
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Page 25
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aiue of Wage-Price [Guides Said Doubtfu By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON (AP) - The guides posted for by (AP) wage-price President , •• •--• f V«VA1X< h/1 restraint of some sort Kennedy — - ------- - That idea got around because for example, that through misun- early this year have turned out to of Kennedy's sudden power drive derstanding or deliberate distort., .. s _. — ...— ------- . . be an interesting experiment. Whether they have been effective, however, is doubtful. Not too much is heard currently the ®* ides were mere suggestions tendt *{* J » a11 th nw. iw iiiuv.ii ia uearu uuirenuy £ or pro econom j c behavior in wants tnetn to P av bout the uideosts leadi national interest. the men who set the na- about the guideposts, leading to the suspicion hereabouts they are dead. the standpoint of the widely held iTghr'oTclasslc^cTnom'icVe'cep'ts rather than the traditional what can we get out of it approach. Basically the guides advised that wage-p rice changes as a whole should be confined to the steady gains in productive efficiency, or productivity. This productivity improvement rate was calculated at about 3 per cent a year. There was nothing new or particularly controversial about this Four damage suits totalling concept. It was, in fact, the chief $354,800 were filed Thursday in economic rule of the Eisenhower 14th Judicial district court as a adminis . trati . on ; B «t Kennedy's „ ,. . , . . .. economic advisers spelled it out result of a head-on automobile ta a report to congress last Janu Results In Four Suits collision near Starks August 26, 1961. Whitney C. Babin Sr. of Beau ' «.*uikj mi\y IT L^^A kllV> gUiUV^ W tt t IA/X/ mont, Texas and the American specific. They contend that if the Insurance company government starts fixing rules, • _ Atfon VQrtllAlsr /\n Ti/\ti» mt istVt VMICII .. General were named defendants in four suits. Filing the suits were Herbert Lee Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brown, Wilson Sam, for himself and his daughter, Shirley Ann Sam, Theresa Tyler, and Vecola Simien for her daughter, Eula Mae Julien. All are from St. Landry parish. According to the suits, all with the exception of Vecola Simien, were passengers in a car driven by Mrs. Milton Brown at the time of the accident. Mrs. Brown, the suit said, was driving west on Louisiana Highway 12, two miles east of Starks, on the day of the accident. According to the suits, Babin was driving east and crossed over into the west bound lane, causing the collision. Herbert Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brown ask $171,500 damages for Herbert Brown's car damage and injuries to Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brown. Sam asks $107,700 damages for injuries to his daughter and himself. Theresa Tyler asks $60,000 damages for personal injuries. The Simien suit seeks $15,600 damages for injuries to Eula Mae Julien. Parking Lot Paying Set At Memorial A change in parking procedures at Lake Charles Memorial hospital has been announcd in preparation for a parking lot paving program beginning at the hospital Monday. Beginning Monday, visitors to the hospital have been asked to park on the street in front of the hospital or on Third avenue until the project is completed. Hospital employes are asked to park on the grass, facing north, parallel with the heliport. During the construction period, the hospital asks that visitors and employes do not use the area assigned for doctor parking. Plans call for paving and installation of fluorescent lighting in the visitors parking lot. When completed, the area will accommodate 57 automobiles. The employe parking area near Second avenue will also be paved and lighted. A new storage area for liquid oxygen will be paved at the north 1'ngton, Texas. end of the X-Ray building. Hos pital authorities said the new ox- to the retreat by his daughter Tommy Lynn, and his son, Dana! ygen system will keep the stor age pressure of oxygen to 80 pounds pressure as compared to oxygen cylinders. Announcement was also made gram, that permission and specifications have been requested of the city to permit cutting through the neutral ground on Second avenue to provide a direct entrance to the doctor parking area. Pace of Voting Bv Absentee 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. Balloting will continue until noon Saturday. Absentee ballots may be cast in the basement of the oansh courthouse daily from 8 a.m. to $ p.m. and until noon Saturday. belief that the Kennedy adminis- tural working of a free economy. as ready to enforce them , . P ublic .. presslIre or sanctions th .e Federal Mediation and Con- in rolling back the steel price increase. The impression was erroneous s Kennedy said from the start that 3 P 61 " cent wa S e Increase now con- the ®* ides were mere suestions tend ** J » a11 the government ary a little more urgently and specifically. Some high administration officials now feel the guides were too ness and labor should charge for their products and services, the government should be in a position to enforce those rules. Otherwise it is too confusing. Rules honored only by breach are demoralizing. Certainly inflation has remained in check. Wage and price increases by and large have been moderate. But this probably was due more to a sluggish economy than to the self-restraint doctrine preached through Kennedy's guides. This is not to say that the administration's advocation of wage- price moderation in the national interest was without result. It undoubtedly had some steadying influence. On the other hand, there is also evidence the guidepost theories have somewhat distorted the na- Spending Up In Area Over Last Year The level of spending in the Lake Charles area declined slightly during July from the previous month but was almost $6 million higher than in July of 1961. The Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta said Thursday that bank debits at the four Lake Charles banks and their branches totaled $87,178,000 in July, compared to $88,093,000 in June and $81,327,000 in July of 1961. Bank debits are regarded as a reliable gauge of spending since about 90 per cent of all business transactions are handled by check, which are reflected in bank debits. The decline in July amounted in Jonesboro. to one per cent compared with a gain of one per cent for the southern half of the state that is in the Sixth Federal Reserve district. Thus far in 1962 the gain in spending for Lake Charles is 10 shown by the state. Three cities are ahead of Lake Charles, Alex- and Lafayette 11 per cent. The gain at New Orleans.is eight per cent. Pastor Serves At Youth Retreat First Baptist church of Ai ; Mr. Owens was accompanied Director William E. Simkin of ciliation Service has pointed out, of the guidepost policies, some employers normally able an< * ^'^ to 8 ive mor e than a Similarly, some labor unions, SimWn said . clai ™ that a 3 per ««* raise is the least they can Bride As Husband Is Slain in fight HOUSTON (AP) - A young man married only three weeks was stabbed to death as his horror-stricken bride watched Thursday in the aftermath of a drag race. Dead is Frederick Aubrey Stringer, 21, formerly of Jonesboro, La. Two men were arrested about two hours later. Being questioned in connection with the slaying were James N. Matthews, 25, and Sidney R. Clayton, 34. Stringer's wife, Louise, 18, said they were driving home from a party shortly after midnight when a compact-sized car pulled alongside and two men in the car challenged her husband to a drag race on Airline Drive. Stringer agreed, she said, and beat the other car in the race. Following behind Stringer were three other cars driven by friends who were with them at the party. Suddenly, Mrs. Stringer said, they noticed the car her husband had beaten was swerving in and out of traffic behind them. The car sped past and swerved in front of Stringer's car, forcing him to the curb. Mrs. Stringer said her husband and the two men got out of their cars and a scuffle ensued. Meanwhile, Stringer's friends in the other cars stopped and several of them, including Robert Wagner Taylor, 25, of Victoria, joined in the melee. Both Stringer and Taylor were stabbed in the stomach by one of the men. A passing motorist took the wounded pair to Heights Hospital, where Stringer was dead on arrival at 1:05 a.m. Taylor was transferred to Jefferson Davis Hospital, where he was said to be in "fair" condition. Stringer attended high school in Jpnesboro, but did not get his diploma until he entered the Navy. He was discharged from the Navy about two years ago and came to Houston where his mother resides and operates a beauty shop. Maplewood Driver Hits Parked Car, Knocks Down Sign State police Thursday filed — ,...„„„ „! uuuu wnaucs, rticA- ouuL 1 ponce mursaay tiled v "^ ««« lauiucu un anoiner andria showing an 18 per cent charges of reckless driving unit to assist - However, he and a gain, Baton Rouge 13 per cent against Verna M. Sweeney 31 of nei § hbor P"t out the fires with and Lafavpffp 11 not- r.a,^ TV,,, Kon o^,,tl, r -i • ... '. cfnrrlpn hncnc TilannVmnJ ,.,„., i 520 South Lebanon in Maple wood. Troopers said she had knocked down a mail box and stop sign and hit a parked car. Police reports showed that Mrs Parish road when she left th_ road in front of 603 West Parish ll , V ' Ti °wens, pastor of road and knocked down a mail Continuing on the shoulder of Boulevard Baptist church here, served this week as camp pastor _„„ „. 01IUU1UCI ut at a youth retreat sponsored by the road, according to the reoorts the First Rnntfcf »U,i.. n u ~c A .. -l,_ i,:i _ i. , . r ' she of food, some from the United Qh iV ' t "~! States> throu 6 h Mexican ports, an „„„ , , . , , blle then wen t home and sent organization of anti-Castro Cub. JfL"f S.. P T i 0 .. 5 ? 00 " » 5 »» !T h » sta « d "?*. to U» scene. an s 8a id today. "-& a SS «iaUon i.200 po'undV ta (he »=»,! -ton" Sing to ^^ y £ , ^ssaMsh"inSaLTto S ttS Sen? """"S" «*,«„ cvWer, on «, h,g,,way devWp,,. t ro. f L tha, fte nght^atte ^TatS" VeS™ a J d car had blinded her. FADES FAST BRADENTON, Fla. (AP)— Maintenance and custodial crews hi Bradenton schools take pride hi ceoperatmg to keep the buildings in top-notch shape. The "togetherness" faded one day when a sktmk was discovered under an elementary school. Each decided varmint removal was the other's task. School Boards Told Balanced Budget a Must BATON ROUGE (AP) - The Legislative Budget Committee warned Louisiana's 67 local school boards Thursday to get in their balanced budgets or face the possibility of being without funds next month. The committee headed by Sen. William Cleveland, Crowley, quit Scout Troops Give Camping Demonstration SULPHtm (Spl.) — ScontJ from Troop 33 and Post S3 presented a camping demonstration Wednesday for the Sulphur Rot- club, sponsor of the two units, nts were set up and a camp- lighted by the Scoots in a 'ed area adjacent to the Pell- Grin, where club meetings held. Following the luncheon business session, Rotarians to the campsite for the pro- Tents ary T< fire wooded can are and went gram The the be ley work to call sometime aft- Charles of sistant er Labor Day. The committee issued a statement which said in part: "The legislature, in its last session, for the first time, made direct appropriations for each public school system in the state. The funds thus appropriated amounted to approximately the same amount which each system would have received if all prior methods of distribution had been followed. ... "To date, not any budget of these public school systems has been presented to this committee. ... "The committee urges each public school system in the state to prepare their budgets in accordance with the funds appropriated and sent same to the state board of education and eventually to the budget committee for approval and distribution of the funds to each system as appropriated by the legislature. "This committee wishes to remind the various parish school boards that the law prohibits it from approving deficit budgets, therefore all budgets submitted Earlier, Rep. Jerry Ashley said his legislative committee on school finances, if asked, would review spending plans of local school systems. Guests at the meeting were Carles McKinney, scoutmaster Troop 33; Dean Manning, as- tant scoutmaster; Prank Fellows Jr., advisor of Post 33; Jeff Tate, assistant advisor; and L. D. (Bar) North, district scout executive. Dave Tyndall presented Scout charters to McKinney and Pel- lows. Firemen Get A Workout In Sulphur .SULPHUR (Spl.) - A burning shrimp trawl and children playing with matches gave Sulphur firemen a short workout Thursday morning. A fire in a clothes closet of the Everett E. Culver home, 1120 La- sallette was quickly extinguished by Sulphur firemen. Damages -uu v auuH. wer e limited to contents of the The parents are divorced and closetl Accordin g to fire chief Stringer's father, Aubrey Strin- *""' *™ A ™" 1 ' n " J :J '- ! - ger, has remarried and still lives Paul Frederick, Culver said his children were playing with matches when clothing in the closet caught fire. On their way to answer the Culver alarm, firemen spotted the burning shrimp trawl and grass fire in the Waldo Blanchard yard at 1331 West Kent drive. Chief Frederick stayed with that fire and radioed for another garden hoses. Blanchard was not at home. A piece of paper from a nearby trash fire had fallen on the shrimp trawl which had been spread on * ..-— ... HV AIJ.I.U4 *. wi.* iT*i«wAi iiau uccil ojJicall Uu hweeney was traveling east on the clothes line to dry after being l j arish road when she left, fli* treated witli a WI.M,, <. nm u...t.-ui. treated with a highly combustible liquid. Cuba Said Getting Secret Shipments MEXICO CITY (AP)- fender off and damaging the gas . _ _, ^,-^ oa JS ank. Fifty yards farther down receiving clandestine shipments the shoulder, she knocked over -•'--• - - * stop sign, troopers said. WHAT KIND OF MAN for Louisiana Supreme Court? A MAN LIKE THIS! JUDGE JAMES N. LEE FOR STATE SUPREME COURT JUSTICE tiV? ? ?•*" ded . icated to ^e law, a man of honor and Integnty, a judge with the vigor to serve. September 1 Elect No, 20 EJwrt A Man Who Can Serve Th« Fyll M Y«w T«rml new camping trailer pre- to the Scouts by the club displayed. The two-wheel iler has compartments fot i, clothing, cooking utensils other camping gear, ufing the club's business meeting it was announced that Rotary district institute will held on September 4 in Crow- sented was tra tents, and Three Killed At Utah Plant Of Hercules BACCHUS, Utah (AP) - Three men were killed and three injured Thursday when a rocket fuel curing building blew up at the big Hercules Power Co. missile and rocket complex here. R., G. Sailer, assistant works manager withheld names of dead pending notification of relatives. Sailer said an undetermined number of 40-pound charges of a propellent being developed for use in experimental motors were in the building. He said no one works in the curing building, and the men killed and injured were delivering the charges from a mixing plant a short distance away. An FBI team arrived to work with Hercules security people in investigating the accident. Officials would not say what project the propellent was being developed for. KISS BANDIT RIDES AGAIN CABANATUAN, Philippines (WNS) - Robbers who stopped a bus near here were surprised to find the occupants were an women. The bandit chief agreed to take no money or jewels from the women if etch would allow him to steal a kiss. Mopoc Drops Wan (o £nd Two Trains BATON ROUGE (AP) - The Missouri Pacific Railroad withdrew its move to discontinue day trains between Houston and New Orleans. Notice was received here Wednesday from the railroad's St. Louis, Mo., offices it had dropped its application to the Interstate Commerce Commission for permission to discontinue the trains which pass through Baton Rouge. The move had drawn protests here. The railroad's latest move apparently will result in cancellation of hearings slated on the application earlier. Youth-Led Revival Set In West Lake WEST LAKE (Spl.) - Plans for a week-end youth-led revival at Westwood Baptist church have been announced by Rev. C. S. Miers, pastor. Rev. Dervis C. Tippen, a Fort Worth, Texas, evangelist, will preach in four services scheduled at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and at 10:40 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., Sunday, August 26. Mr. Tippen attends Southwestern Baptist-Theological seminary. He is a graduate of Northeast Louisiana college at Monroe. He has been a Baptist student union evangelist in Louisiana. Revival music will be directed by 0. J. Bourgeois with Zyra Lynn Mitchell and Mrs. Alton Cain as accompanists. Mr. Miers said that Eddie Stephens is serving as youth pastor. Committee chairmen include Madeline Chisholm, visitation; Trudy Hancock, prayer; Thomas Woodell, publicity; Connie George, entertainment; Freda Walker, music; and Rodger Phelps, usher. Young people of the church will serve as teachers in the adult departments Sunday in connection with the youth-led revival. , AU6. 24, tS52, Ajtttfteatt frta. Leaky Oil Line On Property Is Blamed in Suit A $15,000 damage suit ffled in 14th judicial district court Wednesday seek s damages to property caused by a leaky oil pipeline. Lawrence Breaux filed the soil naming Gulf Refining company as defendant. 1%e strit said a Golf pipeline crosses Breaux's property located near the Southern Pacific railroad track in the eastern part of Vmton. Breaux said he noticed the leak August 22, 1961 and notified the company. The suit said the company, without Breaux's permission, set fire to the oil on the ground causing additional damage. According to the suit, the pipeline is still leaking. Breaux said the land was being improved because it lay in the path of expansion of Vinton. Supply Sergeant AtChennaultAFB Is Awarded Medal M-Sgt. Juan R. Martinez of the 68th Supply Squadron, received the Air Force Commendation Medal Wednesday at Chennault Air Force Base. It was given for mer- iorious service. Sergeant Martinez, now serving as NCOIC of machine records with base supply, was cited for his service as NCOIC of the maintenance supply liaison branch of the 4397th air Refueling Wing at Randolph AFB, Texas during the period Dec. 9, 1959 to June 15, 1962. During that period Martinez was responsible for reducing the number of aircraft out of commission for parts and aircraft not fully equipped to less than one per cent through his efforts to locate critically short parts and arrange for their utilization where needed, the citation said. He was also commended for "his high degree of performance of operations, exceptional ability, devotion to duty, and initiative." A native of Mission, Texas, Martinez is a veteran of 20 years service. Two Officers Die In Crash of B26 POPE AFB, N. C. (AP) - Two Air Force captains were killed Wednesday in the crash of their World War II B26 medium bomber. The plane was caught in the blast of its own bombs. They were Capt. Eugene Wald- vogle, 29, pilot, of Fort Walton Beach, Fla., and Capt. Jerry Stout, 30, co-pilot, of Sadler, Tex., near Sherman. i « Cowboy Star Hoot Gibson Dies at 70 HOLLYWOOD (AP)-Hoot Gibson, tf» rotrgh-ridmg, qtrick-shoot- fng cowboy of ttest decades of Western films, died in a hospital Thursday of cancer. Gibson, ft, had been at the Ho* tion Pictort Country Rome Ho* pftal in Woodland flffls sine* Sunday. He had undergone surgery last January for an abdominal obstruction. Gibson was a stunt man for? 10 years, making $20 a week plus $5 for each time he fell off * moving horse. He got his start as a leading man when the late Carl Laemmle hired him as the; star and a youngster named John Ford as the director for a series of five-reel westerns at Universal Pictures. Director Ford gave Gibson his last role— In 1959, a bit part in the John Wayne film, "The Horsa Soldiers." Gibson had retired from films in 1944. He subsequent* ly tried television and operation of a dude ranch but with little success. In the late 50s he worked as a greeter at a hotel in Las Vegas, . Nev. Rainbow Man Is Puzzling To Doctors HUDDERSFIELD, England (AP)—When John O'Toole'j face turned blue and his hands yellow, i doctors had an explanation. But \ still puzzling them is: why did his ears turn red? O'Toole, 32, is a laborer at tha Imperial Chemical Industries plant Walking home from work the other evening, he felt fine and it wasn't until he noticed everyone gaping at him that he became uneasy. Looking into a mirror on arriv« ing home, he was shocked at becoming a human rainbow. H« rushed to a hospital for a series of injections that restored his normal color. O'Toole had been working with yellow chemical. Doctors said this accounted for his hands turning yellow, and it created a mild ay. anosis making his face blue. STEFAN CAMERA DISCOUNT HOUSE Buy your Movie CuMras and Projectors NOW for Biff, Big Savings. 3305 Ryan at Prien Lake Rd. HOW TO CONTROL RICE STINK BUG WITH MALATHION The practical program described below is based on 4 years' research plus proven grower results in 1960 and 1961. Malathim does the job, but does not cause residue problems at harvest. Here's the program that stops rice stink bug, helps you eliminate "pecky rice," lets you harvest top-grade rice... without the problem of insecticide residues : 1. Make application of mala- thion when rice is in the early milk and dough stages. One application usually does the job, but two are sometimes necessary. Malathion has been accepted for stink bug control by the USDA. 2. Apply malathion by air, making sure there are no "misses.". Swaths should be no wider than the plane's wings. 3. Because weeds and grasses around fields play an important part in the life cycle of the stink bug, they should be destroyed, Control pays big dividends Stink bug can damage as much as 26-50% of the crop. Heavy infestations can cause 3 or 4 grade reductions, with discounts up to per hundredweight. With rice at $5-7 per hundredweight, plus a 20{! premium for #1, losses can be very severe. Damage shows up as complete removal of the grain (leaving empty seed coats), kernel shrinkage due to partial removal of the grain, and molds which enter at punctures and cause "pecky rice." Why malathion for stink bug control ? First, because malathion is powerful and gets the control job done! Next, because mala- thion is low in toxicity to man and animals. Malathion does not leave insecticide residues in harvested rice when applied according to directions. Because of its low toxicity and rapidly disappearing residues, it can be used up to 7 days from harvest without causing problems. Finally, mala- thion is economical to use. The investment you make in protecting your rice against stink bug with malathion. will be returned many, many times over. How to get malathion Malathioa is not a brand name. It's the active ingredient ia sprays manufactured and sold by many different companies under their own brand names. Ask your insecticide supplier about the brands he carries. For further information write; American Cyanamid Company, 3709 Atwell St., Dallas 33, Texas, The label instructions on Cyanamitl products, and on product* containing Cyamrmd ingredimta t art th« muw of years of research and havt been accepted by Federal and/or State Governments. Always read th* labels and carefully follow theirdirection^ /or u«. WRVSS fUB HAN WHO UAKBS 4 8V8MI98 OF AGRICULTURE MALATHION INSECTICIDES i

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