Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on June 7, 1964 · Page 23
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 23

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Sunday, June 7, 1964
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Page 23
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The First Baptist Church of Vlaplewood was the setting on Friday evening, 7:30 p.m., for ':he wedding of Sylvia Joyce Cry- 2r of Port Arthur, Tex. and Maplewood and Johnny Michael Barratt of Dallas, Tex. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Cryer of Vfaplewood, and the groom is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. Johnny W. Barrett of Dallas, Tex. The groom's father, Rev. Barrett of the church staff of :be First Baptist Church of Dallas, officiated at the double- ring ceremony which was held by candlelight. Wedding music was furnished by Mrs. William Patton, organist, and Donna Sue Chapman, soloist. White carnations and fern decorated the church, with two large candelabras of seven candles on either side of the altar. The bride, given in marriage MRS. JOHN PAUL PICARD P/cord-Donham Vows Said in Double-king Rife Wedding vows were exchanged by Era Olivia Donham and John Paul Picard in a double ring ceremony solemnized May 30 in the Glad Tidings-Assembly of God Church. The Rev. D. J. McKinney officiated at the 8 p.m. rites. Mr. and Mrs. William A1 v i n Donham of Sulphur are parents of the bride and the groom Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dewitte G. Derks of this city. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of white peau de soie featuring a scooped neckline and an overskirt of white chiffon with a front panel of peau de soie. A pearl tiara held her veil of illusion and her bouquet included white pom mums and English ivy. She wore a single strand of pearls, a gift of the groom. Charlene Donham, maid of honor for her sister, wore a dress of kelly green peau de soie complemented by a matching pillbox hat and a spray of English ivy. Sharon Schexneider, S h a ron Hedrick and Linda Flaherty, bridesmaids, were attired in Nile green peau frocks styled like that of the honor attendant. Ila Sue Havens of S u 1 p h u r was junior bridesmaid. Fred Picard of this city was best man for his brother and groomsmen were James Derks, Robert Corkran and Clark Abercrombie. Pam Keel registered g u e sts 'during a reception following. Priscilla Derks, Cheryl Stoddard and Marion Corkran presided at the cake and punch services. The couple left for a brief trip to Hodges Gardens and are ! at home at 806 Clement in this ! city, They plan to spend two ' months in the Bahamas this summer working with the Youth Club Mission of their church. In the fall, the newlyweds will depart for El Paso, Tex., where the groom will he stationed a! a U. S. Army officers' training school. He received the commission of second Lieutenant in the Reserve Officers' Training Corps program at McNeese State College, and was graduat ed with a BS degree in engineering. The bride is a Sulphur High School graduate. Sutton'O'Bryan Rings Exchanged Carolyn Bird O'Bryan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Francis O'Bryan of this city, was given in marriage by her father to Fletcher Stamper Button Jr. hi a double ring ceremony solemnized Saturday, June 6, in the O'Bryan home, 413 Seventh St. The Rev. Frank M. Jones, assistant pastor of University Methodist Church, officiated at the 6 p.m. riles, which were followed by a reception. The couple left for a wedding trip along the Gulf Coast and will return to New Orleans to make their home. The groom, son of the senior Buttons of Gibsland, is a junior student in the Louisiana State University School of Medicine, where he is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity and Phi Chi medical fraternity. He is a graduate of Gibsland High School. The bride chose a street length dress of white silk organza over satin, fashioned with a basque bodice and bouffant skirt, ap- pliqued with jeweled ChantUly lace motifs. Her fingertip veU of illusion draped from a crown of orange blossoms sprinkled with rhinestones. She carried 4 cascade of white feathered carnations with a lavender orchid. She is a graduate of Lake Charles High School and a junior at Louisiana State University, majoring in French and social studies for secondary education. She Is a member of Chi Omega social sorority and Phi Sigma Iota, national honorary Romance languages fraternity. Attendants lor we couple were Carolyn Anne Plauche of this city and Pete Blaachard of Lecompte. The maid of honor wore § dress of blue embroidered organza with matching peaugde ioia bandeau. included Mrs. H. Marsh Hen shaw ili, sister of the bride, and Elizabeth Sutton, sister of the groom. Barrett-Cryer Is Celebrated in Sulphur by her father, wore a long white dress of bridal brocade fashioned with a bell skirt, found neckline, and long sleeves which ended In points over the hands. The gown featured a train of bridal satin. Her fingertip veil was held In place by a circular headpiece. Matron of honor was Mrs. Patrick KIrl of Dallas, Tex., who was wearing a pale aqua brocade dress with an A-line skirt and scooped neckline, and shoes dyed to match. Her plain circular headdress had a. short veil. She carried a blue New Testament to which was attached a blue carnation arrangement. The other bridal attendants, gowned similarly, were Barbara Pendarvls of Maplewood. June Straughan of Sulphur; and junior bridesmaids, Jana Barrett and Ann Barrett of Dallas, sisters of the groom. Marlene I O'Neal of Sulphur was candlclighter. Billy Jaiik Barrett of Dallas, the groom's brother, was best man. Ushers were Bill Robinette Jr., and Noel Scoggins, cousins of the bride, and David Barrett, brother of the groom. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the First Baptist Church in Maplewood. Membeifs of the houseparty included Mrs, Andy Bridges, Mrs. H. W. Cryer, Mrs. W. C. Scoggins, Mrs. Raymond Slvils, Mrs. Willis Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Marcus Keene, Mrs. Luther Williams, Mrs. Alma Tate, and Mrs. Tyra Foi. The couple left on a wedding trip to Hot Springs, Ark. On their return, they will reside in Dallas. The bride is a graduate of Sulphur High School -and Texas Woman's University where she received her B. S. degree in elementary education. She has been an elementary teacher in Port Arthur for the past school year, arid will teach In Dallas next year. The groom attended Texas A&M University and Arlington State College. He Is engineer assistant with Tears Engineers, Dallas.; MRS. JOHNNY MICHAEL BARRETT Cypress In B. R. 10,000 Years 0/d BATON ROUGE (AP) Specimens of a cypress stump unearthed at the base of 60-foot bluffs near the Port Hudson battlefield have been found to be more than 10,000 years old. The results of a carbon dating test was received by Louisiana State University. The information could bring a reappraisal of geological theories about the age of thje lower Mississippi River Valley. Last fall, Dr. Clair Brown, LSU professor of botany and plant pathology, had estimated the specimens were up to 15,000 years old. Dr. Brown announced the re suits of the carbon test and said more facts are needed before any revision of geologica theory could be considered. "The results of the carbon dating test point to a revision of the age of the pleistocene prairie," he said. The results are borne out by another recent finding near the Port Hudson battleground by Sherwood M. Gagliano, New Orleans, a member of the LSU coastal studies institute. Gagliano had bored down to the same level as the earlier stumps and extracted organic matter. He then found that the matter was about 12,000 years old. Gagliano's test bore was taken about one-half mile east of the river bluffs. look into the advantages of low cost in a completely furnished NEW MOON mobile home $4995 $500 DOWN 9OM OC Monthly '"•'iW Payments 84 PAYMENTS 100% FINANCING AVAILABLE AIR CONDITIONER 3 BEDROOMS AUTOMATIC WASHER l'/a BATHS • 55'xIO' FREE 500 MILE DELIVERY STARS — b(?. Don t |»epardlr» your lob, YOU may I «v«n o*f a rail* In 0oy mujly. ABOVE US ftV C4RROUL ftlOHttft fOn MONDAY .GEN6RAL TENDENCIES: You or* Oil itlrrM up to forc» matter* o» o tinanetai nelyr* bu» you flr» opt to h<jv« blind WOtt In your rtttonlng. Mom iurc 'ou do not areut* fixed oepoiltian end tientmtnf which n«w could r»a»y «us« rou conildtrobl* trouble end annoyance. (MB eMtrful. Avoid Hmp*r lantrutn. CARIES (Morch 51 (a April If) Yak* no ehpncH v»lth men«v or prop«rty wt«r- «»fj or you run Into Iroubto and havi itrlouj oroumfnti with others. Don't bt very elreunwptct u> WU tim* «r th»r» con b« »*v«n erltictim from hifln* r ~~ fcfl" ,,1 ffl 5M<v. «wi«flv.«rt rf! oif A T you nit una or h<rv« fiiiina" of ,, '»„ wena. MoK» pr«tfl» OMrolMM mart tfficltnt injiMd. B* cenjiifmt and otntfi rtjp»cf you. LIBRA (September M la OetoMr eY, quy Ww rtcogni- lion will com* ta you, 8f»«r t)t6t ef th« unworthy. VI ROD (Auuif n to S»pt«rrib«r «) untriM wtlitt b«eoute r h ixtravfleant. Ltdrn to mi» temptation You art not thlnKlnfl vtry elterly efttr llLK'P'j. .. .. . i ! h * «««*••<«'' »« W >ur» to r«h»ck any TAURUS (April » la May M) Try not mporttmt work, pop«n, »te. To)t« ear* P'" vours'lf thai you ! " buying. Mo)t« good uit ot color tn tlhtrt unit or no olfenwn, other- your jurroundlnflj. wl'i you lost volunble Irlwids. Also, think b«fort vou oct. Impulstvtmu U caitiv, GEMINI (May Jt to June Jt) Rather l h<m »t«w over »om« diriicult matter, ose yourttll In o oood novel, playHou'.e »f theater. You con think more cteorlv oltr. Atlst thoi* in n*ed tonight. Be JWON CHILDREN (Jurt« 11 to July 21) Avoid arguing wllh o good frimd or aitoclot* today, or better itin. don't Blv» any apportunlfy for criticism. Others jnd klndnnt at thli tlm». Be courteous, HwupMful. LEO (July It ta Auouif Jl) You musf por!n«r»/ C «lth«r. SCORPIO jOcfoMr J3 fa November 11) Although you don't ogr«« with you may not b« objoiutelv righ . Olv» matters at hand furfh»r itudy. Be encouraging Instead Of peislmlitlc and oil goes well. SAGITTARIUS (November M to 0». cember Jl) Pay clou attention fa your own work Instead of erltlcltlna Ihnt of Q fellow worker, or you get into trou- Ing t Tnl CAPRICORN IDucfmbsi- 53 to Jnnuory }fl) Toklnfl o chance of toiinq v»hnl you Rflv« lonfl labored for by submitlmo 10 priuurt frwrvathirj for pllasur* b« foolhardy. 8« firm. Hav« quiM, ismi fun tofll0hf. AOUAftfUS (Jttuorf J? fo ») Y6u mutt control your t«mp«r in. (fay or you may find yourself quit* atcm ' Hit h/turt. Be squolly . « financial affairs art concerned. HtNK. PUCES (February 79 ta March 20) Joecioi car* on the road saves you n serious accident or big expense* new. Modulate your tone* win othe'v ton or tnsus. Remember (hot etheri . or* easily hurt, oiso, ]f YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY, b« lur* fo o'"t th« finest education em- slbie, tine* the mind li such that mvrh learning li required ta offset the natural pr«|udlce« In mil Interesting character. As parent*, you must b« very pracllcoi. otherwise your fascinating progeny win get th« lmor«Mlon that you ar« frivolous, unfeeling, or unwise. Good acting ability in this chart. "the Start Impel, they do not com. pel." Whot you make of your life Is lorp» ly up to YOUI Carroll Righleft Indivual Forecast tcr your sign for July ll now ready. For your copy send your blrthdote and it .00 (o Carroll Rlgnter Forecast (Lake Charles American Press), Box 172). Hoi- lywood 18 IVWQQQ 191 laiiiorma, DistrlbutH by McNaught Syndicate, Inc. SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1964, Lok. Chorl« American Press 23 ALTO TRAILER SALES THE "BIG" LOT Highway 90 East Near Holiday Inn Open 7 Day* 'Til 8 P.M. HE 3-7576 LOW DOWN PAYMENT SALE li t\ 11 nartu DRESS SHOES AND WALKING PUMPS SAVE 10% to 50% * PAUZZIO « RHYTHM STEP • CORDIAL » RICE O'NEILL PINK-YELLOW—BLUE BONE-WHITE LIOHTININ' BLACK PATENT-BLACK OREEN-GREY-MULTI COLORS - RED*- TAN. LEATHERS, FABRICS AND COMBINATIONS t MR. EASTON • MR. CHIC § GEPPBTTO * AND OTHERS Patents •Leathers Fabrics Alligator Calf VACATIONS CASUALS GALORE! NEW ARRIVALS! Burlap Teunis Sixocs — Thoogs ami Backless Wedges Leather Slides — Pixie Flats — Strap Sandalf — (Many Colors jwd Styles) You Can Count on Us... Quality Costs No More at Sears CHARGE IT on Seara Revolving Charge spend the summer in seersucker! Get ready, pack, go ... in the non-stop comfort of crisp seersucker. Coordinated for miles of style in carefree combed cotton. Pink, blue etripes. 10-: J 0. a Bermuda colUr blouM to tuck in or wear ts »n overblouse. b. Coachnun wrap skirt with band lop. double row o! buttons c. Short sleeve cardigan. ieU' bit* bound; buttoned front . .............. a. $Jini-Iin« ikirt zip* up the back over a flippy kick pleat ?. Crop top, »elf bias bound at the neckline and armholcs f. Swlngy culotte cut in A-line design Iroin a narrow baad top 2.98 3.98 2.98 2.98 1.98 3.98 717 gyaa Shop «tf Bears and Save ' CITAT5C n-^_ ^ . .,.„...«, -_ r^ P/r\ |\ ^ Fashion

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