Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 28, 1962 · Page 4
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 4

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 28, 1962
Page 4
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EDITORIALS U.S. Funds and Louisiana Although the casual observer may riot grasp the fact from reading the United States Constitution, this country is governed by committees. Almost all of the business of the Congress is conducted in committee. \Vhen a bill is introduced into either of the houses of the Congress, it is referred to an appropriate committee. The committee will then approve it cr disapprove it. Seldom does the full House or Senate reverse the decision of a committee. Seldom, too. does a committee make a report against the wishes of its chairman. The chairmen of the major committees in Congress are thus among the most powerful men in the government, generally ranking not far below the President and the Speaker of the House. Allen Eiler.der, senior senator from Louisiana, is chairman of the Appropriations subcommittee of the Senate Pub- hc Works committee, and because of this position, he is one of the most in- lluential men in disbursing public funds about the country. EJIenaer's committee is now study::-,2 a House measure which calls ior an expenditure of $4.6 billions for public works programs all across the nation. Incorporated in this program are several measures concerning Louisiana. Several millions will be expended in Louisiana under the terms of the current Public Works measure. Among the measures of benefit to Louisiana are S2.5 million to be spent on Cakasieu river projects. S4.9 million for the Atchafalaya basin; $8 million for the construction of the Tidewater channel from New Orleans to the Gulf of Mexico; and S2.5 million for improving the Mississippi channel between New Orleans and Baton Rouge. Other funds will be spent on the Boeuf and Tensas rivers, on an Arkansas-Red river pollution study, on aquatic plant control and on surveys of projects on Bayou LaFourche. Freshwater bayou and the upper reaches of the Ouachita. Black and Red rivers. Those who oppose federal spending are certain to oppose these projects, too. but EHender. who is considered a conservative by some, has always been a firm advocate of such public works. In a recent statement, he said: ••Each proposed project is studied carefully, often over a period of years, be- fore'any work is actually begun. It must be clearly shown that the work is needed, is feasible and economically justified. "This is an argument that those who often cry 'boondoggle' seem to forget. In my opinion there is no better way to spend money than in the protection of our American land and water resources for the use of future generations.'' As chairman of the important Appropriations subcommittee, which must approve the actual funds for all such projects. EHender ha? been in a position to help the Lake Charles area on a number of occasion?. The senator was the key figure, for example, in obtaining approval of SIT million in federal funds for widening and deepening the Calcasieu river channel. This project was disapproved by the Corps of Engineers when it was first proposed, but local officials sought the aid of EHender and other members of the Louisiana delegation. When final aporoval was obtained, and funds were voted, EHender deserved the lion's share of the credit on Capitol hill. As lone as EHender retains his kev post nn the Apnronriatinns subcommittee, federal projects in Louisiana as assured of a sympathetic hearing. PEARSON SAYS Traffic Accident Reduction Funds for Congressmen The drive of a California judge to reduce auto traffic accidents has attracted considerable attention about the nation, and we think the judge deserves commendation, and his methods deserve imitation. He is Judge Blair Gibbens. of Santa Monica. Calif. During recent court cases, the judge has handed down several unusual sentences. One young woman speedster was sentenced to spend four hours watching wreck victims brought into an emergency ward at a hospital. Other violators were sentenced to watch a color-sound police movie of traffic accidents. These movies are particularly graphic in the display of the dead, the dying and the mangled. Such sentences may seem like pretty strong medicine to the squeamish, but we feel that they will have a sobering effect upon the miscreants themselves. Auto crash victims are never pretty sigh's, but in reality only a few of those who drive are ever brought into contact with such victims. Those who speed and otherwise fracture traffic laws are themselves in danger of winding up as an accident case in an emergency ward—not to mention others who might become victims at the same time. If more drivers were made aware of the frightful consequences of so many seemingly innocuous traffic violations, they might become safer drivers. Local judges themselves might do well to take a page from Judge Gibbens' book in the handling of certain types of traffic violators. By JACK ANDERSON (Copyright, 1962. By The Bell Syndicate» (Editor's Note: Drew Pearson is on a news tour of European trouble spots. In his absence, his column is written by his associate, Jack Anderson). JAMBALAYA j 'Good Ole Days' WE HEAR A LOT these days about the high cost of living. Ever wonder if the cost of living today is really "high" when compared to prices, say, 50 years ago? Having a few moments of spare time and wishing to appear industrious, this reporter took time out to dig into back files of the newspaper and investigate the cost of random items in Lake Charles in 1912. Ladies, remember the days when you could buy 72 by 90 inch bed sheets for 39c? That was the going price in 1912, and you could get the pillow cases to match for 13c. In the days of homemade bread, flour could ba bought for $1.60. Oh, by the way, that was for a 48- pound sack. Sugar was not an inexpensive Item even in 19V- 1 . A IS^-pound sack cost one dollar. * * » -i SOME OF THE BETTER bargains "in the good ole days" could be found in the clothing stores. Men's blue serge suits were a steal at $11.50. A young man's version of the same item sold for $8.50. Women's hats were one of the more expensive items in our fair city 50 years ago. Some plume-feathered perches cost as "much as $3.98. And imagine buying silk stockings for 25c! The tax paid today on some clothes could have bought those items in 1912. Ever pay f>9c to 79c for girls' dresses 0 How about three men's neckties for one dollar? * * * DAD COULD BE DRESSED in suit, tie, and "Imperial Oxford" shoes in 1912 for the total price of $15.83. Mother's clothes were a little cheaper, a full outfit running about $11.16. Any accessory wear, naturally, cost a little mom in 1912 just as it "does todav. For instance. Men's extra full sleeping gowns cost 65c. Women's button and lace shoes mi^ht run as high as 98c. * * * IN 1912 AFTER DAD'S pocketbook ran rather low from buying new clothes for the family, he could laka the herd out to eat for 50c per person. The local hotels served family meals banquet style. _ j f Was the inenu skimpy? Judge for yourself. The meal . Comrade! 'started with soup and finished with an after dinner j mint. In between 0 Oyster cocktail, relish, fish, roast, tuna salad, vegetables, pudding and dessert. If mother preferred to cook her own meals in 1912, i she could get the goods and the cooking utensils at a ! bargain probably unequalled since that time. j Double roasting pans were selling from 25c to 75c. | The highest price paid for a coffee percolator was $2.50. Waffle irons, nonelectric, sold as low as 60c. * * » : IN THE DAYS of low. low. low taxes, cigarettes of Turkish btend could be bousht twenly for , 411 • ,. ;*„„»«, 4V, a f traps were the only major items that 'f t " * * < roaming the countryside for food. BASED UPON INFORMATION even of cannibalism have been filtering through the Bamboo Cur- brought out of Red China by the changed considerably in price since the early part lain - chinese Refugee relief has refugees." the report adds." of the century. The top price for wire traps then was 39c. warncd Congress to brace for a Tn e relief group contends t h a t B >' the wa >'< we dldlVt , bothcr to meuntlon the prices " mass stampede" of Chinese ref- t }, e f^ ] eve] now down to j 200 ; of numerous items. It wasn t an oversight, we just don t calories for the average person, i like to dabble with monetary values in the nickel and on ] y slightly higher for manuai '. dime range. It isn't that they aren't important but \ve A British scientist says Adam and Eve were mythical. If they were mythical, how could they have begotten Cain. Abel and Enoch?" A male vacationist at a beach resort exclaimed. "Thank goodness, one thing inflation hasn't hit is girls' swim suits!" According to the commercials, no matter which cigarette and gasoline we may use, we'll be burning the very best. WASHINGTON. - THE LOB- u § ees who ma . v have to b e turned _ byists' perennial custom of win- back by bullets from overwhelm- on ] y s ij g hth ... = _. a _. inz and dining members of Con- ^8 Hon S Kong. laborers, have been pushed below don't get much practice buying with those denomina- gress has been reversed lately,. "Authorities familiar with the ^ e subsistence level. tions but it's costing the lobbyists more J^ger have a <™'edged can- ,. The , e „ jt ,, g f g BosideSi v ,-ho would believe that a toothbrush cost to be the guests. *W by privately that the British' j d b U]e diseases ^ h , } - h ? Or that could buy ladies lace . They are the silent-suffenng . gJX ^ e tum a n Udt^ a report'^ resistance to normal ^'trimmed corset covers for a mere 10 cents. BEAM victims of a new fund-raising fad DacK ine nu man uoe, a repon, -cocktails for cash-which hasj to . ^ e ^nate refugees subcom- become the rage among congres- ^'^e 6 declares grimly, sional candidates. The relief organization cites the The hapless lobbyists are in- cumulative effect of three hungry vited to drop by for drinks with >' e a r s, which has produced a a candidate and to leave less: "creeping starvation. loaded (financially speaking* than "Famine and floods in the high- when the" arrived. Their offering t ne the rice paddies of the south are candidate's campaign kitty. now threatening the wretched Chi- But some members of Concress ne se masses with their fourth throw these profitable parties in hungry year in a row," the report non-election years, then use the ac ^ s ' money as a '"slush fund" to pay Pointing out cautiously that the es has been weakened by malnutrition. Not only spirit has have become a cheerless, morose people." of refugees streaming offprins lands of the north and drought in °"t pt Ked China a mass the dangerously millions who have been "turned loose from the cities to scratch for food as best they can in the impoverished countryside." BUSINESS MIRROR 'Profif Squeeze 7 By SAM DAWSON AP Business News' Analyst NEW YORK 'AP) - Profit .. , , , . , seems likely to become an even Note-to prepare for this threat- more contl . overs jal word in the tennis making inroads on steel's markets could make price hiking hard. Part of the controversy over THE WORLD TODAY n ,..\,^ I«A ,> n ,-Hue « t 'corn Ss on e ch iit of plays next year if the steelworkers seek Marshall Good af Waiting programs tra office help. For people who trade in con- t " eir gressional influence, it is awk- ! sn 'P' ward to turn down these cocktail invitations. "We can't afford to offend anyone in Congress," laments one lob- • • , , , P«>Ut question is further louded by the fact that, with a ! few exceptions, each year smca By JAMES MARLOW \ in case after case, against segre- ston stalled and held six hearings: D yist who asked that his name Associated Press News Analyst ' galion of Negroes. since January. be withheld. He won all but three. His crown- This is quite a contrast with the: "Some of us are laying out S300 ing achievement was in the Su- treatment White got. Kennedy' to $400 a week. Our companies preme Court decision of May 17, nominated him March 30. White can 't pj c k up these contributions 1954, outlawing segregation in at the time was deputy attorn./ without violating the corrupt prac- public schools general. Before that he had been yces ac t. \Ve have to pet our Last Sept. 23 Kennedy nominal- a P racticin S a "orney. Almost a vear ago President <* him l ? ^.^ d , Cir , C , uil C * urt , Kennedv. deciding to appoint him fo{ ^ ah whld ^ hand!es cas " n , • - r fi - nm \errnont, Connecticut and and sent his name to . , , , , „. . . ,, , Congress quit before f^ign, headed the .National \olun was taken. So on Oct. teer .. s .. for Kenned >: •, Kennedy attended WASHINGTON" (AP.-Tburgood Marshall, the Nesro lawyer who Sed the step-by-step fight of Negroes against segregation in America, got a lot of practice in waiting. He needed it. to the federal Court of Appeals, sent his nomination to the Senate HiVi-H-^7 « J «-* o*wo*^ * viu\j %u J-'*-* * • •• J i "JL.I inviiwv*.«««i»vf»*, for political expenses that can't be food shortage has not yet reduced emng crisis and to aid the hungry momhs ahcad charged to the taxpayers. the masses to "eating grass and refugees who have already es- This includes political mailings, bark." Chinese refugee relief still: capcd Red China, the relief peo- non-government travel, radio and insi sts " the hun §er and hardship ; pie are meeting with top govern- TV programs, and sometimes ex-'have become almost unbearable i rnent leaders to discuss how the even for a people renowned for United States can help. I J1UU .„.. .. r „, _,_ stoic acceptance of hard- Individual contributions mav be Labor ten * to regar , d any P™' 11 ! the war has seen the total of prof- ship, sent to Chinese Refugee Relief in nse as an indication that workers i its by all industries and services • * " ; care of the Postmaster, Washing-: a , ren ' 1 S* 1 ^ * !leir fair . sharc of ,rise. And even in times of reccs- "ISOLIATED STORIES OF FOOD • ton 13, D.C. ' the {ruils of indusll '. v - Labor cltcs ! sions some companies will set the still rising total of profits as ' recor( j profits in \vaa « i Part of the dollar rise in ui9 ° ' . i total of profits since the war is Government regards profit as a ' due to monetary inflation. The dol- good thing-it provides lax re- , ar lotals ^ m -gher but they buy ceipts, for one thmg-but not if a Icss in Ule raarketplacei whelher YOUR HEALTH 1 A j f I I/I/Of I fl fid/*! T IT \JU I IUt?5j ! rise in profits comes from an in- it be materials or labor. for approval. There has been no a;>prova! yet. But the fenate whipped through cess appoin!rncnt . ;.-. a lev,- civs with its nlessine ior ..,, ,. Bvion 0. <Wh,zzer.- White when * hen Congress flationary rise in prices or from n 4 e .1 • • . , i r. more unemployment brought on . ^^ "fl« rise m total profits money" back Viking it out of By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen saved in this way develop trouble by cost-cutting automation. j 1L 11?of sal^Mofe^I are White, vhose'home is, pe tty ca sh or chiseling on our ex- (Copyright 1962: By The Chicago in years to come. In some instanc- . Ine P rcul uencl in ma »y llldus " buying more things. They are U ~ J : ~~ J " T '~ n ' pense accounts." Tribune' es. the blood remaining in the sac If 1 " just , now . (lo l )omls °» lwo " ' Promot emersencv treatment i -,u ,u •/ i t thl " es: contmui »K recovery from tiuuipt LiuLigt4ic^ ircaiiiiLiu i —alon2 with the residuals f r o m . »K i » • tt i - & me last recession rather than a — produce scars pumping action of 23. 1961 Kennedy gave a re returned this the pub- often saves the life of a President whose heart is injured by for Senators \vound or other type of White's nomination didn't go to Warren Magnuson 'E a subcommittee. Although the full Seattle, and George committee prohaby knew far less. (r>Fla.) in Miami. These about White than it did about! j n a reported $300,000 apiece. require surgery to suture t h e = di P ^another one and the next round of wage negotmt.ons, withl them, many companies complain constricted heart. Others The stec | i nduslry< for t , x;illl|) | Ci ! This is lhe profit squeeze. It Kennedv last March appointed the gear. K^y ^ his name to M^hallTb^^^ otheTg* along ; chest ^' ^ r ' and evidence is <""P'«"™R " f the""p»mcnn. a lower" margin'of profit former All-America footbalJ star , e ,. nale agd ' n ' mis ume on held April 11 and White got Ui. n-, strictlv on the Q. - T. Nothing is' with a simple procedure involv- of mf ection or irritation within the squeeze. This was born I mm ns- ; «» sales. It .means produc- • I . . f „ iJ3nl^ ' •-• 1 ••* ''* -- I " „„« 'PKi*. nn.i,.« F. t *L*m-.n ^.._-.« t _ -^. ~ m rt 1 n l^rii* /i/\«'lr. i-]iin 4« * I. „ f..:...._i(lf^tl I P(5llci\i%»«l nt ir»« *>n A»nVt erirt 1C ^ to tne higner position of Supreme Court justice. -^ s usua ' the nomination was referred to Eastland's committee Xesther the delay with Marshall , . . . , ., nor the speed with White lay with where tne Procedure is to no!d the full Senate. The responsibility rt-sted with the Sc-i imous committee approval. That i done in writing-no invitations, no j n g the removal of blood from the MC ' The cause of these symptoms, mg lalwr costs due to the fringe | |ion. Iransportation, merchandis- same day the full Senate ap-; tickets, just quiet phone calls. The' sac surrounding the heart (peri-' is not known but an adr enal sler- benefits granted last spring and I '"K costs have risen faster than proved. .parties are handled in a Joe-sent- cardiunv. " ! oid such as cortison e is most the inability to raise prices be- «"ve pnces and profits are less. Some of the Judiciarv Commit- m 0 atmnenhoro Thi<: c-^r. ;= v-ncnon^^ f,r, m <ho helpful. cause of government opposition at' Many nooole are willinc to parties .. , Some of the Judiciary Commit- rae atmosphere. p hearm S s on the man s tee members who are not on merit;. After the hearings the John-ton's subcommittee — like • f ~ • ..... ^**~ -» • ~~ commiuce votcb for or a § ainil ' Ufmocrats Ph lf lhe votets is a ^ ain - sl - lhat al- Michigan and mon a!wa >' s ends iL lf lhe com - Coloi ' ado aild L'SL'ALLY, HANDY vvj.uiiiivitt .<->^ Lai.At.i'i. ji.-\.>ui n i. .•» .> FL large uioou vessels enter a n Q HUCOUVIU vu IUEUIV.CU n/pn-j u a ' — "•• i • hilip A. Hart of checks are provided for those «ho lea\e the orcan. It is made of stamped, self-addressed envelope ! mi ! ls and new materials in the' Hut If profits don't justify it. John A. CarroU of wa nt a record of their generosity, touah material and resembles in accompanies request. ^'"li.™ ? a ! c ?-, ' ^ , Republican Kenneth But most lobbyists, particularly some respects an ordinary plastic TOMORROW: Famous gout vic-i , r New York - have ! ^ os>e W h 0 represent the big cor- bag of good tensile strength. The tims. ! re °P ene « next )' oar "» H>e qm's- , will be shelved. on r m subcom ^ rova! or the 0 PP° sile " B L A N K large blood vessels I'n'nmnjf'H \nr*"x rtir fir ^^xinxi 11,,^^.,.^..,- u'.n.i.n * u-..-t *.( , i -iif_. Judiciary Committee headed by James 0. and v?hh anVther'southern^mo^ miltee apP™' 65 ' tnen the name B. Keating of New York - have:th ose W h 0 represent the big cor- bag of good tensile strength crat Olin D Johns 1 on of South goes lo the ful! Scnate for a P' been P uhlicl . v Pitting the heat on' porations, prefer to hand out crisp pericardium separates the old ' ' Johnston to get through with the |3o and $100 bills. pump from the lungs and provides Eastland turned Marshall's - 4l ' ars h al l case - Big business lobbyists often help a smooth surface for the beat- over tp Johnston for his sub- Johnston decided Friday he had arrange the parties for Re- ing heart to operate. had enough hearings. But he publicans, such as the quiet af- hasn't decided \vhen he'd call ' ': subcommittee together to consider Marshall's worthiness before re- 'porting to the full judiciary committee. This sac is suspended from the he! P fu1 ' ," u f e of Bovernmenl opposition at! Many people are willing upper part o f the heart where the Dr. Van Dellen will answer • llrst - ancl later because of in-i leave this problem irt manage- enter and questions on medical topics if ai cre , ased competition from foreign j ment's lap, industry won't expand. If profit steel labor contract can he i prospects are poor, new ventures TYPHOID CARRIERS Carolina, head of a tee The 54-year-old Marshall, as chief counsel for the National As- committee to hold hearings, sociation for the Advancement of The procedure here, after the C/ilortd People, started in 19?8 to subcommittee hearings, is for the argue before the Supreme Court, full committee lo vote. But John- 4 TUES., AUGUST 28, 1962, Uke Charles American Press Many wounds involving t h e fair thrown for Sen. Homer Cape- heart do not penetrate through the hart iR-Ind.) recently at Washing- entire thickness of the wall. There ton's Army-Navy cl'.'.b. Labor to help the P. A. cured of come a After a person is :an he beat Reply Yes. but in the circumstances, is bleeding into the pericardia! sac this was a questionable cure. tion of higher wages. By that time | The result is a squeeze on com* the mills should be producing! panics and their stockholders. It's more as the last of the stocks j also a squeeze on jobs. They consumers built up as a hedge i don't increase as the population against a possible strike this year i jump requires. Some jobs disap- are used up. because unprofitable compa- But if wages go up and prices j nies fold, can't, there'll bo oven more of a I Thus management argues when Lake Charles American Press SlXTr-ilXTH YEAR .111*Ytt»J vi--»V" Ul^iW-iiUL^ililWlJlt, l^V. 1 t\. Oil U1U1 t^ti^ , ™ T — —-».•- —-. — _.._ v _. v , -...^ ) ~,..~,.,,T,. Q_-._ lobbyists usually pitch in and when it continues, the pump- Symptoms subsided after treat- Pr 01 ," squeeze. Competition from j it trios to restore status to tha .he Democrats. The Rail- ing action of the heart is impaired, ment but some of the typhoid ba- j foreign mills and from other ma- i word profit. Since Congress is in a rush to iroa d Brotherhood boys, for in- because it is beating in a sacful ci "i escaped and settled in the,! "" - • quit and go home, there's a; stance, staged a hush-hush narty of blood. gall bladder. As carriers they are !build up narrow shouldors and al a 13 yoar old boy to contract rheu- chance the full Senate won't be to raise funds for William Gibbons The ventricles cannot dilate, to indulging in guerrilla warfare. ) skinny neck? 'malic fever? able to vote on Marshall this year who was defeated in a primary be refilled with the blood they ex-1 ARTIFICIAL RESPIRATION Reply unless there's quick^ action ^by, race for the seat of retiring con- pcct to pump out to the rest of: \y. R. writes: Where can I get Through exercise. Consult a' I Johnston and Eastland. Marshall's gressman Burr Harrison ( D-Va.». the body. Large amounts of fluid information on the mouth to ' - ' ; Ooy ond lean MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS Preii it c-r.i.t'ec e«ciji;<ely to me uM <w ftiwtolnation ol o'l tr.e i!KJ en !h s ne^ipcptf os w«ll oj oil AP newt ' salary will be cut off if he's not i Sometimes, a flat $100-a-head in the pericardium create so m 0 u t h method of saving a confirmed before the Senate ad- j s asked from those on the guest much pressure, the old pump fi-: drowned person? Reply wrestling coach and practice diin- Heply No. Ago five is the most com- Main Otiue — B^oo St - TELEPHONES - pt "*-* -SUBSCRIPTION RATES - Coi'.ef Per irVtek .... 4Sc B t Cornt< Per V»or .... i?3.«0 Mo i in Allen Beourwortf Co".UMeu Corr,e:&n or.o jeOerion C/jn» poriints, •if and ijriejoY Ptr Vtw J17.0C; OoHy Only, Per iw HO 00,' Wfujo/ Only ' Veor J7-6C All rnqil pjr , W r J2i.«0 journs. list. nally gives up and the individual " R , NOT THAT KASY Keating and Carroll have said But there has been such a sur- succumbs to the accident. ..... W. L. S. writes: Is thorn they'll tiy to force Marshall's case | f e it of parties lately that Gillis Life can be saved by withdraw- . Our Jcal et on artificial respira- idne to rcduee lia ,. (lon| out of the Judiciary Committee, j Long, primary victor in a recent ing in a small quantity of blood Uon ' wlncl1 may , be ? f ^ bj [ ; arteries? if they have lo, to get it to the ! Louisiana congressional race, was with a needle and syringe. The scndin g a stamped, self-addressed R | y " for a vote. obliged to hold a iliM-ount p--rtv needle is inserted through the envelope, describes this and oth- ning, rowing, and resistance ox-"™ 1 a « e 8™up but 13 is not too ercises. : j Today's Health Hint- Avoid boating too close to swimmers, fishermen, and water ski- CTS. 0 , V|?V M< "' ' /l0 " ef - - - — — --..,-- V "xj*^j^« i *«• •*-.'»».• v -' — v ».. •. : - • • - t<i v v<*v *v. jn^.v, i L v 14 v. ti viu^jt* i ii v uj r • i • / ^Ot 10 l\\ y K110 W1 CM li C. M «) H V ^* *•***» ^i>S HIOUll'lCS vO t The Southern Demwrais, no and reduce the asking pnce from chi\st wall and dramatic results er methods o. saving lives after a re advocated for this mirnose bill' lir 'rhor,Hm-» R Van l^llen - l •" u :-..!-:- i.-. ---. f( , !lou . extraction of one lo six Dimming mishaps. ., , ., ' P.- 1 "'"; «i.. Ihcodwe R. Van IXUen, doubt, will be agauut him. It's JlOO to JIO a head. doubtful the rest of the Senate Still, as one disgruntled lobbyist teaspoons of vital fluid. WANTS BROAD SHOULDERS ,_iWilL .there is no proof they work. IS NOT TOO OLD :put it: "Congressmen look upon. Many whose lives have been; E. M. writes: How can a mani H. S. writes: Is it unusual for Tribune Syndicate, Tribune Tower, Chicago , 111.

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