Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on January 18, 1962 · Page 39
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 39

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Thursday, January 18, 1962
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Page 39
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jjr; .-.%.. ^^^ ^rvi M ^ "^^ '^^F Mi ;WEiT CALCASIW'CAMERON 8DITIOH ICKNT3 M ' ' ' ' '.'•--.' •'•_'.-•••'. • ..' .; . . 1 -'I,, -_•*! . ,-• LAKE CHARLES, tJU TfttmiDAIf, JAKUAAY :!fc 1*8 28 PAQE3 JT. CARROLL HIXSON I , , t board president College Board Names Hixson New President P1NEVILLE, (Spl.) - J. Car- rqll Hixson, Lake Charles busi- n&sman, was elected president of the Louisiana College Board of ; Trustees at the organization's annual meeting held here this week. Formerly a member of the group's development committee, he has served on the L.C. Board for the past four years. Hixson is president of the Magnolia Life Insurance Company of Lake Charles and co-owner of Hixson Funeral Homes of South* west Louisiana. The new Board leader is also currently serving as a deacon of the First Baptist church of Lake Charles and vice chairman of its building committee. The other 1962 Board officers, all businessmen, include B. J. Miles, Shreveport, vice president, Max T. Ward, Alexandria, secretary, and W. L. May, Baton Servbg with these four officers on the organization's executive committee will be Dr. George A. Ritchey, pastor of the First Baptist 1 church of Mansfield; W. E. "Ted" Pate; principal of Bolton High school, Alexandria; and Perry H. COrbett, Ferriday businessman.'- - .'.'..;•.'. ,•.-'•' ., • Other L.C, board members for the current year are James R. Baker/ Pilieville; Jake W. Cameron, Bossier City; Dr. J. D. Grey and William T. Campbell, both of New Orleans; Rev. J. D. Cheatham, Oak Grove; Rev. M. H. Fields, Ferriday; Carl Harris, Claude Kirkpatrick, Rev. Charles McCullin, Dr. S. C. Rushing, and J. E. Williams, all of Baton Rouge, Dr. James T. Hortqn, Monroe; L. M. Jjyatt Sr - Lake Charles; A. Griffith Johnson, Franklinton; Judge A. J, Jones, Bogalusa; Judge James N. Lee, B u n k i e; Dr^ James W. Middleton and Dr. James W. Taylor, both of Shreveport; R. C. Reddell, Jennings; T. P^xton Stephens Sr., Coushatta; Leo J. Theriot, Golden Meadow; C, Q. Walker, Taylor; H. 0. West, Minden; 'and L. D. Young, Port Alien. Retiring Board officers are Dr. Grey, president, Robert B. Tudor, Pineville, vice president; and Henry (J. Taliaferro, Jonesville, treasurer. TP our cuttomtri who gr« illll wait- Ing to hav» wat«r llntt ripalred. W* dttply appr«elal» your patlenc* while w» art making temporary r»pgln for thow with Illntsa or tmgll chlldr«n. JOHNSON PLUMBINQ COMPANY, INC. WANTED Experienced Beautician at the ORIENTAL BEAUTY SALON 3007 Warren Street Call HE 0-5325 WANTED Salesman experienced in Men'» Shoes and Clothing. Gpod, permanent connection. Apply in peprson to TiURD AVENUE $2.5 MILLION Funds Asked For Ch anne President Kennedy's proposed budget for the new fiscal year earmarks $2.5 million for con* slruction on the multi-million dollar project to widen and deepen the Calcasieu river ship channel, the Associated Press said today. A Washington dispatch listed the local project with several others in Louisiana for proposed appropriations for various "c o n- struction" purposes throughout the state. Locally, further details could not be learned immediately from various sources, pending more official information in the event the presidential proposals are adopted. Meanwhile, a $100,000 survey, made possible through a. previous federal appropriation, continues in preparation for starting actual construction operations. Plans are to change the channel's depth from 35 to 40 feet and width from 250 to 400 feet for the waterway's entire length from Lake Charles Harbor and Terminal district docks in Lake Charles to the Cameron jetties. The requested 'appropriation in the Kennedy budget would be for the first stage of the channel deepening project. It has been estimated that the entire channel deepening project will cost around $17 million. The work would be accomplished over a period of years as Congress appropriated funds for the different phases of the project. Not included in the cost of channel construction is an estimated $2 million for rights-of-way. The rights-of : way are being acquired by the Lake Charles Harbor and Terminal district now. Funds for this purpose will come from the $13 million port improvement bond issue approved by the voters last spring. In addition to acquiring rights-of-way, funds from that bond issue will be used to build an industrial canal south of the city, plus a number of other improvements at the present port facilities and at the industrial canal site. Other federal appropriations proposed for Louisiana "construction" in the President's budget for the new year beginning July 1 were listed as follows: The sum of $2,569,000 for deepening the Mississippi river from Baton Rouge to the Gulf; $8,000,000, for a gulf outlet; $940,000 for aquatic plant control throughout the state; the sums of $600,000 and $500,000, respectively, for developments in Bayou Lafourche and Freshwater bayou. GUARANTY FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN, PuJa F^r . . ' ' - • Weekend Festival Ready in Cameron CAMERON — A weekend of fun and contests of skill and beauty is planned in Cameron Friday and Saturday during the sixth annual Louisiana Fur and Wildlife Festival. The festival will be staged "for sure" tfiis jw,e e k e n, d, after postponement last weekend because of cold weather. Beauty contests Friday and Saturday night will provide the highpoints of the festival. Cameron parish will choose its queen Friday night who will represent the FESTIVAL PROGRAM FRIDAY 1 p.m.—Parish trap shooting elimination at Masonic building. 2 p.m.—Nutria skinning contest at Masonic building. 3 p.m.—Parish duck and goose calling contest (junior and senior) at elementary school. 3:30 p.m.—Oyster shucking contest at Johnny Roux's lot. 7 p.m.—Miss Cameron Parish contest in Cameron elementary school auditorium. Grand Lake Combo, parish muskrat skinning contest, Landry Memorial choir, skit by Sweet Lake Home Demonstration club, soloist Sherry Crabtree, archery exhibition by Junior Calcasieu Bowmen. SATURDAY 9:30 a.m.^-Relriever dog trials. 10:30 a.m.—Boat races. 2 p.m.—Parade down Main street. 3 p.m.—Finals in trap shooting at Masonic building. Archery exhibition at Cameron elementary school. Finals in duck and goose calling contest (junior and sen ior) at elementary school. Band concert at recreation center. 7 p.m.-State Fur and Wildlife queen contest at South Cameron high school. Music by South Cam eron high school band. Muskrat skinning contest, Landry Memori al choir, skit by Grand Chenier Home Demonstration club, duck and goose calling exhibition by National Champion Dud Faulk, Yamettes of Opelousas, fur fash ion show. 9:30 p.m.—Queen's ball in South Cameron gym. Music by The Strollers, LARGE CROUP DRESS SHOES parish in the fur queen contest Saturday night. Winner of the Saturday contest will get a trip to either tfje Mardi Gras ball in Washington, D. C., or the National Outdoor A Aribflier fcigttignt val will be/ the na. state muskrat skinning ch A parish contest will be held Friday night, just- before the beauty contest, with the state-wide contest Saturday night. Other contests during the two- day festival will pit fur|trippers and sportsmen in competition. The Saturday evening j^ogram will feature the Yamettes of Opelousas and a fur fashion show. Home Demonstration clubs will present skits on both nights of the festival. The Landry choir will also perform on both nights. A parade with floats depicting fur and wildlife scenes will be staged at 2 p.m, Saturday. Bands in the parade will present a concert afterward. 530 Soldiers At Polk Will Be Released FT. POLK, La. (AP) - The Army soon will release from active duty 530 reservists at Ft. Polk who meet certain qualifications. Maj. Gen. Harley B. West, post commander, said Wednesday the 50 officers and 480 enlisted men would be processed out within a week. A recently issued Army regulation provides for release of those called to active duty from 9 ready reserve control group who have completed five years of active and reserve duty. They were assigned to units here as fillers. City and Parish Offices to Close All city and parish governmental offices will be closed Friday in celebration of the birthday of Robert E. Lee, famed Civil War general. Federal offices will remain open. The Lake Charles sanitation department will make its usual trash pick-up Friday. FLATS AND TIES BRACKIN'S E BRAND Vll Ryan NAME BRAND SHOES St. WANTED NOW!! Combination SalM-Offlft Cltrk ;.fc,. faro*, Fumb»r eompany. . Building -.aUflai «P«rltnc(i, Bxttnd tali «»li. Salary eomtn»n»urat| w| W M |lh Apply PERSONNEL SERVICE V* irli Strwt GASLIGHT LOUNGE at th» Municipal airport li (toturlng nightly Den Lyoni at tht Hammond organ, S»v»n Ntitlani Conllntntal but- fit .wry Sunggy, 12 to ?;» p.m. Rtflular dlnnir nightly. Contlntntql room cloud on Monday*. W« ipielol- lit In cot»rlnfl, WIN $500 IN CAW Nothing to Buy! Enter: PRICE PAflADE W TAUSSIQ FORD, flUD DOUAft BUDGET DOLLAR — This chart fiscal year 1963, beginning next July 1. shows where the budget dollar will The President'* budget calls for a $92,come from and how it will be spent 537,000,000 spending program. (AP under President Kennedy's budget for Wirephoto) MORE SNOW DUE New Cold Wave Moves East, Dipping South Into Texas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A snowstorm spread across areas in the central Plains and a mid-January cold wave enveloped most of the eastern half of the nation today. The new storm dumped snow across sections of eastern Colorado, most of Kansas, southeast Nebraska and northern and western Missouri. Heavy snow warnings, with amounts up to four inches or more, were issued for areas from southwest Kansas central and northeast ifansas -into- northwest Missouri. ' .Light snow fell in parts of the Rockies and Great Lakes region northwest Oregon. Although temperatures moderated slightly in parts of the north central region, subzero weather persisted in the, northern and north central 'Plains, the upper and northern Mississippi Valley and; in sections of jthV Northeast. The coldest day of the season was 'orecast for New England. In Minnesota, which reported a reading ol 40 Below s»ro Wednesday in Bemidji, there wasn't much warming,; Minneapolis reported a low of 24 below, The cold air that has kept the Midwest shivering most of this week dropped temperatures below zero in New England and near zero in sections of New York state. Temperatures moderated slight- y in sections of the South but reezlng weather persisted in some areas in Georgia, Alabama, the Carolines, Tennessee and Arkansas. Light rain splattered the Texas Gulf Coast and in Louisiana and western Mississippi.. Readings were in the 30s. in most of the Southeast, with the 40s in north central Texas, Louisi- ana and along the Gulf Coast: The 50s prevailed in south Texas and central Florida, and it was, mild in southern Florida with temperatures in the 60s, with Miami reporting 64. State Baptists Open Convention The Louisiana Baptist Sunday School convention opened a two- day meeting atf'LaW Charles First Baptist church this morning with a keynote address by Rev. Carl Conrad, associate missions secretary of the Louisiana Baptist Convention. 4 The convention, which has drawn several hundred Sunday School workers from throughout the state to the city, will hear major addresses at both night sessions by Rev. Sterling Price, pastor of Third Baptist church, St. Louis, Mo., and son of J. G. Price, assistant to the pastor of the First Baptist church. Simultaneous conferences for workers with all age groups are being conducted six times during the convention. These conferences are being led by Sunday School specialists from throughout the South, including W. R. Bumpas, Sunday School secretary for the Texas Baptist general convention; D. P. Brooks, Lloyd Barnes, Frank Armstrong, Elvin Reeves, H. C. Bennett and Mrs. John Sisemore, all with the Southern,-B.ai.p 11 s ; j; convention's Sunday School board, Nashville, Terin.; and Mrs. Ferris Jordan of Baton Rouge. , Special conferences for church building committees are being conducted by Ellis Evans, church architecture consultant of Nashville, Term. The Thursday night session will include music directed by Robert L. Snead and the Trinity Baptist choir of Lake'Charles, and audiovisual feature and Mr. Price's address on "Our Baptist Witness," Sessions are beginning through Friday night at 9:45 a.m., 2 and 7 p.m. , 'Gale Dunn of Shreveport is presiding as president, assisted by James'E. Richardson of Lake Charles, vice president. The convention will elect new officers. J. L. Pollard, state Sunday School secretary of Alexandria, said that 280,000 persons are enrolled in about 1,300 Baptist Sunday Schools in Louisiana. IN VENT JON PERSON ALITIES ,,_M 6. Rlchirdsoo* (bit) Htrold C. Bennett (center) and Rev, Sterling Priet dUcuw the iwo-day progrim of ibj JLftuliiiJBi BgpHii fttuuUty School fffltPYfftUffft r'whjffh op'MKi ibJb noffl* *lt locil FU»t Bipiut euurch, inirdion U convtaiion vlc» prwi BiptUt church he*t, Btnn«U U InUttdtnt el new work lor tht South* urn BiplUt convention» Bundty School botrd in NuhYiUfi Tenn. Mr, Price, pwlor el Third Bapili* church. Si. Louiif Mo- will dtlivtr mijer convention iddrtwei it both Bight MUloai* ' Indicated Surplus Hinges on Post Revenue I here By FRANK CORMIER •WASHINGTON (AP)—President *E first federal budget of his own'makirig,' _.._ for record peacetime spending of 02$ blflie wobbly surplus of $463 million—a margin* pbJS if revenues rocket and the price of mkufilg'i^ is increased. ' The 1,500-page .spending blueprint* which the 1963 fiscal year starting July 1, foresee* a rise; of nearly $3.5 billion over the cuKpent le; than 75 per cent of the increase would involve and space programs. Kennedy told Congress he experts outlays ,frf slightly more than $92.5 billion — an amount 8J&< only twice before, during World War II, 'Revenues' estimated at $93 billion, an unprecedented level $11 billion higher than this year's income. l, J i Highlighting the 7,400-word budget message which Kennedy sent to Capitol Hill were these recommendations: A defense program of $52.7 bil- ion, up nearly $.5 billion. Allocation of space research, $1.3 billion. $2.4 billion for an increase of A foreign aid program boosted by $200 million to $3.9 billion. But along with that spending figure, which includes $2.5 billion in economic aid and $1.4 billion mili- ;ary aid, Kennedy asked nearly billion of new funds. The new money would include $3.39 billion 'or various economic aid programs and $1.5 billion for mili- :ary aid. Repeal of the 10 per cent tax on rail, bus and boat fares, with ater adjustments in aviation taxes. Enactment, of. a new farm bill designed to cut farm program spending from $6.3 billion to $5.8 million. Increase the "temporary" $298 billion national • debt limit to a, new high of $308 billion. ' Increase postal rates by about f600 million a year. The new budget assumes that the Berlin crisis will cool off enough to permit the return home by June 30 of military reservists mobilized last fall. Any heightening of cold war tensions could prompt new hikes in defense spending, and .wipe out the indicated surplus. Kennedy also based his projec tions on an' assumption that the economy will continue to expand briskly into 1963, though perhaps at a lesser rate as time passes. The President said major economic records will be broken month after month while-the unemployment rate will drop from 6.1 per cent to 4 per, cent by mid-1963. The fate of the postal rate request, which has been shelved three years running, also will lave a major impact on the budget. Without higher rates (including a 5-cent letter charge) to add to the anticipated big increase in tax collections, Kennedy's envisioned surplus would evaporate—barring major economy moves in other areas. Many congressional Republicans — and some Democrats — were ready to demand greater economy and a bigger surplus in order to whittle down the record national debt, now nudging the $298 billion ceiling. Anticipating this, Kennedy said a $463 million surplus would reflect "the best national policy." He said deficit spending might promote inflation while a larger surplus "would risk choking off economic recovery -and' contributing to a premature downturn." A surplus as small'as the one forecast by Kennedy would rep* resent a big change from the 'indicated budget results for the current fiscal year which ends June 30. Kennedy said the current-year outlook is for spending of $894 billion, revenues of $824 billion and a deficit of $7 billion. Defending in advance bis proposed spending increases, Kennedy said ail new ideas for additional outlays were received in accord with "strict standards of urgency," He said that, in the name of economy, "many desirable new projects and activities are being deferred." COPS S/GHf SIGHT HAfo, TO BELIEVE It takes all kinds of sight* to make a policeman's night.' Like, for instance/ the deer Lake Charles city police-officers spotted running loose in the Oak Park boulevard area at 4:30 a.m. today. Since deer season is over, even inside city limits, officers called local game agent L. C. Andrus, who, police, reported, promised to look into the matter. V Sulphur Survey On Sidewalks At Schools Set SULPHUR (SpL) - The Sul. phur City council adopted a reste lution at a special meeting thui raornmg authorizing the consiilt* tag engineer Carnegie and Smith; to conduct a survey dealing with the necessity of building side* walks near all the schools within the city limits. Mayor Adias Saunier and commissioner Keith Lyons said they had received numerous requests and phone calls pointing out the need for such a program..The aim of the program is to protect chii* dren who must walk to school. The project has been one of the long-range items in the councils' program for the betterment of the community and the safety of its residents. Mayor Saunier said that engi« neers will begin the survey immediately and will present a comprehensive report to the city council as soon as it has been completed. The council will then present the report to the Sulphur plan* ning committee for its recom* mendations. c)ihm»ri?Tj «LJW» flW 1 3-WI South Lake Charles Little League Inc. annual meeting, election of officers at LaGrange Junior High School Friday, January 18th at 7:30 P.M. NOTICE 3. M. WOODARO, M.P. G«n«rql Proctlct Ol Mt Now at 4V) Pulo Moving to 401 S. RYAN Medical Art* Blda, e«f«Jlvt Jan. Mth Grod* A Fryers .,-...» Ib. 33c Small ^ens Ib. idc Pork Roast ..........Ib. 28c Mldwesf Biscuits can 5c 20-Lb. Meat Deal 7. Smoked Picnic Hams, Ib. 35 Mi Hog, cut free —Ib. 27c Red Potatoes . . 10 Ibs. 39c Fancy. Lettuce hd. lOc Seaport Coffee Ib. 48o Medium Eggs ...3 doz. 1.00 Banner Oleo 2 Ibs. 28c Columbia Sliced Bacon Ib. 29c Spare Ribs Ib. 37c Ground Meat ..,.3 Ibs. 1.00 Slab Bacon Ib. Mg Medium Shrimp . ...Ib. T8o Fresh Water CaWteh .Ib. 889 Freah Qarflfih .. .4 lb«. l.QO Uve Crayfish ., Peeled Crayfish ... .16 ow in i CM n»uy MBLVJN*S MH * MBAT , rwnan »>• OfMn All Oav' MBL T VI am 'HI *. N J70J i

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