Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on May 29, 1964 · Page 17
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 17

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 29, 1964
Page 17
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TV TIME PREVIEWS u, J+T V ? me c / Uics P rev3fi w coming television shows by attending rehearsals, watching screenings, and ana- KSlZJiJ**- 1 ? N f^ Y s° rk and Hollywood. These are their previews for today): BEST BITS §40 P.M. CBS. THE ALFRED Hitchcock hour. "Second Verdict." Very good suspense occurs as you wonder if a law-abiding young man will resort to violence to bring another to justice. There are two very good performances: One by Martin Landau as a trusting lawyer who is shocked to learn the client he's just gotten acquitted of a murder charge is really guilty, and the other by Prank Gorshin as the grinning client who admits his guilt, knowing he can't be tried twice for the same offense. What the young lawyer should do is report the confession to the district attorney, but does he? OTHER HIGHLIGHTS 6:30-7;30 P.M. NBC. INTER- national Showtime. "Innsbruck Ice Revue." (rerun). Sonja Henie would approve of this hour-it features the Vienna ice review from Innsbruck, Austria, and it offers just about everything you've ever seen in an ice review—literally. The names may be different, but the clown act is a staple, and acrobatics are good and conventional and there's even a performing chimp. 7:30-8:30 P.M. CBS. ROUTE 66, "Even Stones Have Eyes." (rerun). Buz, (George Maharis) is blinded accidentally on a construction job and his pal Tod (Martin Milner) stands by helplessly as Buz refuses to accept his condition, varying his moods from despair to boiling anger. Both lads do outstanding acting jobs here and are ably abetted by a most appealing newcomer, Barbara Barrje, who essays a blind girl assigned to rehabilitate Buz. Of interest, this episode was actually filmed at the Lion's Club camp for the blind in Kerrville, Texas, and there are some most interesting scenes of training methods. 7:30-8:30 P.M. ABC. BURKE'S law. "Who Killed Alex Debbs?" (Rerun). An obvious take-off on the world of a well-known publisher of a well-known girlie magazine —but this one gets rubbed out. Suzy Parker is the chief suspect, but Jan Sterling contributes a lively cameo as the publisher's backer. Burgess Meredith turns up as a cartoonist. Diana Dors, well, she's Diana Dors saddled with some atrocious dialogue. Arlene Dahl is loud as a show girl turned princess, Sammy Davis Jr. overacts as the magazine's joke editor and John Ireland plays it straight. Par for this giddy detective series. 9-10 P.M. NBC. THE JACK Paar Show. (Color). Top guest on a rather mild but pleasant hour is Jonathan Winters, who dabbles a bit with his Grandma Frickert characterization. This is Winters' tenth and last appearance of the season and possibly a long time lo come, so .there's an appropriate farewell celebra- Also on hand are Genevicvc, singing in French, Zsa Zsa da- bor in a discussion on dogs with Paar and the latter three are joined by Monique Van Vooren, Jose Melts and Nancy Ames in the show's so-called linguistic gambit. Paar's opening monologue is up to his usual standards, or does it sound clever because it generally follows a weak "TW3" outing? TV TONIGHT (Presence*! as a public servict by the Lake Charles American Press which is not responsible for 'iiiannnuiirpri changes by stations! "i- similar program inaccuracies.) Channels — WBRZ-TV Baton Kouge 2, KATC-TV Lafayette, 3, KPAC-TV Port Arthur 4, KALB-TV Alexandria 5. KFDM- TV Beaumont 6, KPLC-TV Lake Charles 7, KLFY-TV Lafayette 10, and KBMT-TV Beaumont 12. Today's evening programs are I'ste- 1 below. 6:00—Sports, 2, 5 News, 4, 5, 6, •(, 10, 12, 3 j 6:10-Weather, 2, 7. 10 f 6:15—Esso News, 2, 5, ' Weather, 6 Sports, 10 Weather and News, 12 6:20-TV 7 Report, 7 News, fi rv look into the advantages of low cost 6:25—Weather, 5, 3, 4 6:30—International Showtime, 2, 4,7 The Great Adventure, 6. Hi Destry, 12, 3 7:30-"Man Who Knew Too Much," 10 "Arizona," 6 Burke's Law, 3, 12 Bob Hope Show, 2, 4, 7 8:00—Jimmy Dean, 12 8:30-That Was the Week That Was, 7 The Detectives, 2 "Saadia," 4 The Price Is Right, 3, 12 Biography, 5 9:00—Naked City, 5 Fight of the Week, 3, 12 Jack Paar, 7, 2 9:45—Make That Spare, 3, 12 Sports News, 3 10:00—News, 6, 3, 4, 2 Dateline, T»3, 5 Weather, 7 10:05-News, 7 10:10~Sports, 7 Weather, 4, 6, 3 10:15—News, 3 "Safari," 6 Tonight, 7 "Frankenstein," 12 10:25—Dimension, 3 10:30-Tonight Show, 4 News, 10 10;40-Weather, 10 10:50—Movie, 10 11:00—Tonight Show. 2 in a completely furnished NEW MOON mobile home $4995 $500 DOWN 84 100% USL Graduate From LC Gets State Position LAFAYETTE (Spl.) - Norval P. Knapp, son of Mrs. L. M. and the late Mr. Knapp Sr. of 1203 Enterprise Blvd., will graduate from the University of. Southwest Louisiana with a bacheJor's degree in civil engineering on May 31. tie ha,$ accepted a position with the Louisiana State fygh- way Department in JSaton Rouge. Knapp is a graduate of Lake Charles High School a.n.d, attended McNeese State College before going to USL. AIR CONDITIONER, * BEDROOMS AVTOM4TIQ WASBSR IH BATHS t &5W 500 ALTO TRAILER SALES THf ^BJG" 10T Opea 7 Days TU 8 P.M. LOV/ DOVrfN PAYMENT k District For WOW Given Two Top Awards ELTON (Spl,) - Elery iDpise of, Elton vas pjreseoted with two awards at the animal convention of the National Fraternal Insurance Counsellors I Association held recently in I Chicago. ! Doise, Southwest Lpwisjaja^ district manager few th,e Wood- 1 mea of the WorWl receive th^ association's Half Million awaj<J a/id the Quality Production i award. He has been a representative in the Southwest Louisiana since 1957. A5KANP IT SHALL ee C-COULPIA5K YOU A FAVOft MR, ATKINS? LlAVE US EXPIORERS YOOR MASIC CAM WE NEED OUT "i OF IT/ LOO< AT THOSE WAPrV FACES, X WONPER WHAT THEV'PE DREAMING/ BEETLE" BAILEY $^ fduett?.'sows. cwANce; ~7 NOTHING DISTURBS HIS / SLEEP.' NOT FIRE, I PLOOD OR EARTHQUAKE. NOTHINQf ...THREE A.M. AND NO CH(?ISTy... WELL, THERE'S NOTHINS TOO UNUSUAL ABOUT THAT, RISHT BEFORE OPENING NIGHT... ON STAGE AND WE 5 \7~HE DOESN'T MOTIONING \ WANT US US TO K TO PARK. FOLLOW HIM. KNOWING THEY HAVE THAT BUILT-IN LASER BEAM. WE DARE NOT DISOBEY HIM. THEY RE COPS AND THEVDOJJr WANT US TO LAND WHERE THE OTHER SPACE COUPE JUST LIKE HOME! PINCHED BV A TRAFFIC COP. SU6tiaSs? * DICK TRACY HEY ! AINT DIG TH 1 BRAT THAT GOT "LITTLE NUMBER POR TH 1 WHEN HE HIT OQE'S DOG'.! YEAH' TROTTLE TH 1 LITTLE 1 TVOW 'El? IM A STALL THKRE! ORPHAN ANNIE i THOUGHT IT WOULD BE A GOOD WAY TO DAD, WHY DID YOU Wl ANNOUNCE IT TO OUR , PICK UPALLTH05£ UK FRIEND3 IN OTHER COPIES OF THE NEWSPAPER? REX MORGAN, M,D, A MATTER WHICH COST US THE KEVOL'T—N THE PAiACe... 1, UAUVVV I HAP you WOMAN-CHASING FOOL' \ WHO ARE THESE AIEN?IPON< IN THE t'OMRW OF A PRIVATE /tMTTf/?.., THESE fUSVfRSJVE6 \ TONU5HT/ J HE PISAPPEAREP J YOU FOltOW HIM, P6TWEEN THOSE *N JOHNNY.'.. 1U TRX , KERRY/ JTO CIRCLE AROUND AND MEET HIM' I CAN'T RISK HIWHO CHILD.' , MAY 29, J964, Laftd ghdftai Amdficdft itw ]J -Junldf Edltfifs Ouli en«*——— ELECTRICITY NlCHROMK VV!*E INSIDE HEATINfii COIL QUESTION: How can electricity both heat things on a stove aiul cool them in a refrigerator? » * * ANSWER: Electricity works in different ways to perform these two operations. In the electrlcatovc,thce!ectrlccurrent pa«es through colls of specially constructed wire, made of nickel and chromium and often called "nlchrome.' These colls resist the passage of the current although they let a certain amount through. This resistance makes the wire very hot. The wire (s Insulated with magnesium oxide and enclosed in a metal sheath, which, while It turn* red hot, prevents spilled fluids from getting Inside, An electric refrigerator works because an electric motor at the bottom (1) compresses a liquid "refrigerant", usually called Freon, and pumps It around the edge of the box through tubes (2). Pressure is reduced as the liquid enters din freezing unit at the top (3) and It turns Into vapor which absorbs tlieheat, causing the refrigerator lo grow cold. The vapor Is carried down (4) to the condenser at the bottom where It discharges the heat, Is turned back to liquid, ready to repeat the cycle when needed. « « « FOR YOU TO DO; Wet your hands andwave (hem rapidly about. Notice they will fed cool for quite a while. This Is because liquids, when they vaporUe Into the air, carry off heat, Just as the refrlgcra- tor cools off as the refrigerant vaporizes. S-Z9 ( Eric Schwarzkopf of Hartford City, Iiul., wins today's combined prUe of Cojiiplon's Illustrated Science Dictionary phu $10 cash, /or tills question. Mall yours on a postcard to Junior Editors in c.trc of this' newspaper and you m&y win the weekly grand prize of Compton's Pictured ilncydopcdla.) YOUR HEALTH Reactions To Hysterectomy Uy Dr. Theodore U. Vau Dcllcn (Copyright 1964: By the Chicago Tribune) An article we ran on hysterectomy brought in several letters from sensible women. Wo concentrated on the reaction of various types of women a tier the operation. No mention was made of why the uterus Was removed or the good thai resulted from the surgery. A Chicago woman believes a wife's attitude reflects that of her husband. She never hys known a single woman or a widow who became depressed afire the operation. She says "they responded with renewed vm-r, vigor, and vitality." The frame of mind among her married friends depended upon the spouse. Some "reacted negatively or even nastily, and therein lay heartbreak or tragedy. My own husband waa so grateful I waa spared the pos aibility of uterine cancer, he arranged for a relative to stay with the children while we went on our first Florida vacation. | He promised we would repeat I the vacation by ourselves every year. His consideration and optimism were infectious. "I never have felt better in my life than during the 13 years that have elansed since that operation. We had complete adjustment to normal relations. Many of my friends, whose husband took a similar attitude, have enjoyed the same continuation of a happy relationship." A Daylona Beach, Fla., woman wants me to write more on i the encouraging aspects of this subject. "Some time ago I had a hys- j tereclomy and will admit I was fearful of the results, despite my doctor's attempts to console me. He was the only one I ever had heard say anything good about the operation He was right. Today f am a healthy, happy person. I feel sorry for women who are living in, sickness and. suffering because of fear of those old wives' tales of the dark ages " Pr. Vap DeUen will answer • questions on medical topics if stamped, self-addressed envelope accompanies request. Tomorrow: Bony Muscles. DEVELOPMENTAL, DEFECT K. C. writes: What Is a congenital heart lesion? Reply A defect In the architecture of the heart. A partition, lor example, may not form between two chambers during the first few months of gestation, or a valve may be defective. The proper development of the organ may have been delayed or disturbed because the mother had German measles or other viral disease in early pregnancy. EAR FUNGUS H K writes: Can a fungus in the car be cured' 1 He ply Yc.s, Treatment is more likely to bo successful when, the type of fungus is determined arid a tailor made remedy is used. In some instances, the fungus disappears gradually if the, ear canal is Kept dry for several weeks. MENINGITIS Mrs. S. B. writes: Is spinal ! meningitis contagious'.' Reply Yes. The disease often begin* as a cold and ihe micro-organ; isms are transmitted easily to others. Many physicians prescribe sulfadiazine for those who were exposed to the sick person. , TART Of THE PICTURE J. K. writes: Does brucellosis cause aching muscles? Reply Yes, Weakness is the mast frequent symptom, followed in turn . by sweats, chilly sensations, loss ; of appetite, and then generalised aching. 'WIPE AND ULCER J. K. writes: Is tripe allowed on an ulcer diet? Hepiy Yes, whenever your physician says you are making enough ' progress to eat any type of meat. Today's Health Hia^Exercise reduces minor achi->, pains, stiffness, and soreness. Address inquiries to: I Dr. Theodore R. Van Delien j Tribune Syndicate Tribune Tower Chicago, 111. Gould your budget recover quickly? wa ft<tov#l n« recovery ttmt <r«o» man* vwgitel <$«tfiUent and hoip<loi D)n*». But (M &jil «W kM* yevr ter meottuti ttk>r« wtd mttiorhinp hiu ygg v xour tonUy, o»k «WAIK^SW»)«II iwm Piaa *MC* Lite <M yirfMiia'iMv »«»r|. tvui y»w oo»a>- U po»i a m^uf part »i jucti exptnMJ, <w4 t«H» ti U<tt» to «««. . Ly»nt t* BUI Monk III Rotxri Roland B. THE LIFE QF VIRGINIA US 8'MU

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