Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on July 3, 1964 · Page 5
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 5

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Friday, July 3, 1964
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Page 5
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iiniuittiiititittttttmmitifiiit STARS ABOVE US By CARROLL RIGHTER Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll SATURDAY, JULY 4 GENERAL TENDENCIES: An unusually good day lo be very direct In slating what you want and which will helo you to brlna o&out circumstances ond conditions that will advance you to new success. Think through any problems to their logical conclusions this Saturday. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Discuss with new friends whatever your ambitions may be and they very likely will be able ro open new doors (o you. Be short, explicit. Your destiny Is pretty much what you make It yourself. TAURUS (April 50 to May 20) Any civil or monetary affairs peculiarly your own should be nicely handled today. Once everything; Is In order, happiness wllh loved one Is possible. Agree on activities to be Indulged In. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) By hitting on some new and more modern way of operating In the future, you Impress associates favorably now. Agree on mot- FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1964, Lake Charles Americon Press Study of Nutrition-Related Diseases Is Launched at LSU EAST MEETS WEST — Patsy Ray, McNeese music education coed, learns of the culture of the Orient from her house guest, Takako Naka- jima of Tokyo, Japan, who is studying English and literature at Hardin- Sirnmons College in Abilene, Texas. Takako, en route to summer school sessions from a New Orleans vacation, is visiting the William Ray family here. Although she usually wears Western clothes, Takako donned a dark red silk kimono with brilliant colored obi, traditional thong shoes and socks for this picture. ters of policy. Future can pe Increasingly successful. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 lo July 21) An early start at your regular duties puts them quickly behind you like a breeze. Others will qladly lend o helping hand. Accept old and show proper amount of gratitude. LEO (July M to Auqust 21) You hove fine talents that should now ho put to work io Increase both Incomn and haDOl- ness. Schedule your time early. Order your scats or table on tlmo for any special recreation. VIRGO (Auqust 22 to September 22) Charming Illlle gKts for loved ones can Increase their happiness appreciably now. Open a new charge account, If necessary. Encouraging words are sufficient if you must economize. LIBRA (September 23 to Oclobcr 22) You hove to take the Initiative In contacting others If you want lo get right results now. Be sure that you get any written reports completed early. Mako this o fruitful day and evening. SCOBPIO (October 23 to November 21) You can easily earn more money If you put other talents you possess to work. Contact the right people. Have more thought for welfare of venerable elders and family and success Increases. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Ruling planet can mako you very dynamic toddy ond you have a wonderful time with mends. Get those talents to work. Don't be fettered by complicated things. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 20) Keep on eogle eye out for those who would purloin what rightfully belongs to you. Help good friends who have seemingly Insurmountable problems. Show devotion. AQUARIUS (January 21 to February 19) There are certain Individuals who can give you the true picture concerning ony puzzling situation. Contact them early. Getting obout socially widens your Interests considerably. PISCES (February 20 to March 20) Actively getting Into political or public works today can bring prestige as well as personal benefits. Don't doodle obout the house. Get out early — hobnob wllh society. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY, the greatest success In life can come from lobors In other countries or wllh persons of different culture, background. Including the study of languages In (he general course of education Is wise, as well as philosophy, psychology, etc. This mind Is ever seeking new knowledge, the unknown. Send to finest college possible lhat Is wllhln your means. "Thn Stars Impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life Is largely up to YOU I Corroll Rlqhter's Individual Forecast for your sian for August Is now ready. For your copy send your blrlhdate and SI to Corroll Rlghter Forecast Lake Charles American Press, Box 1921, Hollywood 28. Cnlif. Distributed by McNnught Syndicate, Inc. BATON ROUGE - A Louisiana State University nutritionist is entering a new frontier of research which may give more insight on metabolic diseases caused by protein deficiencies. China-born Dr. S. P. Yang, professor of food and nutrition in the LSU School of Home Economics, will use labratory animals in the project, started this month under a $45,057 grant from the National Institute of Arthritis and Metabolic Diseases, a branch of the National Institutes of Health. While no immediate medical application is expected from the research, Dr. Yang said It i.s hoped that the basic study will lead to new discoveries on how nutrition relates lo metabolic processes. Metabolism involves chemical changes in body cells by which energy is supplied for vital processes such as the tearing down and restoring of body tissue. Included among metabolic diseases are arthritis, rickets, scurvy, muscular dystrophy, dermatitis and anemia. While it is known thai vitamin, mineral, fatty acid and protein deficiencies can cause or aggravate some of these disorders, Dr. Yang said little is known of the extent faculty nutrition may influence the conditions. Further scientific probes in this field are highly desirable, he said, because present date relating to the utilization of supplemental amino acids given apart from protein deficient diets i.s still very limited. Assisting in the research arc Mrs. Kerry Tilton of Baton Rouge, research associate, and two home economics graduate students, Elizabeth Ann Deinkcn of New Orleans and Bertha Louise Lopez of Baton Rouge. DEAR ABBY NUTRITION STUDY — China born Dr. S. P. Yang, professor of home economics al LSU, assists Research Associate Mrs. Joshua A. Tlllon, the former Kerry Stevenson of Lake Charles, in a chemical test relating to a three-year research project aimed at learning more about metabolic diseases caused by protein deficiencies. In the three-year study, rats will be sustained on diets deficient in the different amino acids which comprise protein .sources, and their tissue will later be analyzed to see what, abnormalities arc brought about by the deficiencies. Plans for the first, year call for up to five four-week experiments with 100 rats each time. The animals will be divided into groups of ten, with each group except a control receiv- ing a diet deficient in one of the amino acids essential to health and life itself. In some of the tests growing baby rats will be used. The grant, has provided for the purchase of a $2400 electro- phorcsis apparatus, which will greatly facilitate the analytical work. Other instruments used in the study include a gas chromatograph and spectorphotometcrs. Dr. Yang, who received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from Iowa State University, came to LSU in 1962 from Purdue University. Author of many publications on nutrition, he has served as a Fulbriglit lecturer at National Taiwan University, and has conducted research at the Mead Johnson Research Center in Indiana. Charm of Orient Brought Here by Japanese Coed Printed Pattern prayer meeting Wednesday. This evening, she will be honored at a tea attended by a group of McNeese coeds. Takako taught kindergarten in Tokyo, and she plans to return to teaching when she finishes college. She obtained a foreign students' scholarship By MARIE DAVID Takako Nakajima, a transfer student from Aoyama University in Tokyo, Japan, completed her first semester at Hardin-Simmons College in Abilene, Texas, this May. The 20-year-old Orient a 1 charmer, who was converted „.. ,. from Bhuddism to Christianity j through the aid of several Texas I ways, that few people would con- three years ago, is majoring in! friends she met during the Bap- j s ' c ' or driving his own car be- English and American Lilera-. tist New Life Movement in Ja-! ture, and expects to receive her pan in April, 19G3. degree in two years. , Besides her major studies, Takako was surprised, too, to find that people here drive cars everywhere; and drive-in movies were another novelty for her. "In Tokyo, T could never learn to drive. The traffic is so terrible, and besides we have so many trains, buses and sub- This week, Tskako is a visitor in the home of Sgt. and Mrs. William Ray, 3101 Louisiana Ave. Takako, between semesters, was visiting a friend who teaches at the Now Orleans Baptist Seminary when she and Mrs. Ray became acquainted. The Rays' daughter I'atsy, a junior at McNeese State College, is helping to entertain Takako Louisiana-style. They were drinking real "Cajun" coffee with cherry streudel made by the family's Hungarian cook, during this interview. Thursday, Takako reciprocal Takako's curriculum includes Bible history, mathematics and physical education. ''I really like math best, because it is easier to work with numbers—(hey arc universal. But in other courses, I must do a loi of readme and writing in English, and it !:•• harder," she said. However, Takako's speech is amazingly fluent, and she seems to have no trouble translating the English spoken to her. Since her boat docked at Los Angeles on Feb. 1, Takako has discovered few outstanding dif- cause there is no space to park on the streets," she noted. The Japanese student claims to have little time away from her studies and visiting, but she spends her few leisure moments making smocked cushions or beading designs. She i.s accomplished in the classic Japanese dance, which she performs to the simple strains of children's songs on a record she brought from Japan. Mr. and .Mrs. Takayuki Naka- jima, Takako's parents, and her Ihree sisters and brother live in Tokyo. Her uncle teaches economics at Keio University, Tokyo, and he has visited Ihe United States several times with students on tour. Takako usually has so many ed by cooking an authentic i ferences in the ways of life in j Japanese supper for Ihe family.! Japan and America, except that | things to keep her occupied" that Takako has been guest speak- j "Americans have machines for j she is never lonely, but she ad- Ayes and Nays Offered By Crossword Puzzlers By ABIGAIL VAN BUIlEN , DEAR ABBY: Were you so 1 nous when you asked your readers if they considered it "cheating" to use a dictionary and other reference books while working a crossword pu/- zle? Of course it's cheating! The whole idea of the crossword puxzle is to test you on how many words and their definitions you KNOW. Not li o w i many of the answers you can i find somewhere. PLAYS FAIR DEAR ABBY: AH ho ugh I have never used (or owned) an X-Word dictionary in my many years of combat with the puz- xlos, I would not consider it "cheating" lo use one if necessary. AI'tiT all, the word ycu look up today, you may remember tomorrow. 1 think" most, if not all, puzzlers aspire to work out the solution without book reference. But if I am asked whether Panama City is in Texas or in Florida, and I must look at a map, is that cheating? BILL AGAIN. educated people know the two j Idler word for an Ugandian six- toed bitter vetch? When the puzzle requires such a word, and 1 have to look it up, I do not feel as though I am cheating. I figure lhat (he author of the crossword pu//le is cheating. How about asking the geniuses who mako up these puzzles fur (heir opinions'.' K. H. S. !)[.•; AK AHHV: Working a crossword puzzle is a game. The puzzle versus me. If I can solve the puzzle on my own, I am the winner. When I find it necessary to consult a dictionary, I admit defeat. But I am still eiiriniis enough lo try to find lhat word in order lo complete the pii/yle. The feeling of triumph, however, is absent. 1SAMKL 1>K.\H AllliY: 1 would like to meet the person who can complete a crossword puzzle without using any tools, such as a dictionary Crossword or reference puzzles are books, com- er at several Baptist Union events this week the Boulevard Baptist Is the Much Student and at Church everything, and things by hand, ing nnri drying we do more such as wash- clothes." Too Pace or You? f mils, "I do get a little homesick when I receive a letter from home." WEEK'S CALENDAR Princess Wrap Look—fashion's beloved princess turns into a backw rap beauty! Quick as magic to sew, handy pockets, A-flared skirt. By VIVIAN BROWN A great many young people complain that they can't take it. The pressures of the day, that is. And that goes for summer jobs, too. Are pressures greater than ever? It's true lhat schools have stepped-up curriculum. But should that throw a conscientious student? The answer may be that some young people aren't prepared for anything but a life of ease, and school reversals are the first' obstacles they face. The grind of summer jobs i.s the second obstacle. Even students who stick it out on a summer job are mainly working for their own interests — a car, a sailboat or something else. The old-fashioned wa:s was l.-i earn money that was turned over to the family or a-^b.t parents with home chore;. "I worked in the whc-atlielda of Kansas from sunup to sundown on weekend-;, and there were enough chores around our farm lo keep me busy until after dark every night of the week." recalls a successful business man. "What did ! ^ei fur it? Board and room, thai';, all. I was earn happy to get to college. "But my son has other ideas. He had a chance to take a construction job this summer, but the work was too hard, the big lug said. So he'd rather sit around and complain how unfair the world is to young people." Girls are becoming softies too, volunteers a mother. "I'd like to know if there j.-, a girl gelling married today v.Jio knows anything about runnin home. "And i can tesluy n isn't the mother's fault. 1 try to teach my daughter, but she's not interested enough to do anything right. "i invite her to cook and she e'.-is half-way through, ] finally ;i-k her to leave the kitchen. Thai i what she wanted all the tune, anyway •' Young people may be rum- ing a good thing with their present attitude toward jobs. But one employer comes to their defense: "If we c«iii'.::u:e to burden young people with problems of the world when they aren't mature enough to soive HiudJ problems in their own backjards. We're in for trouble. "We negk-U giving t.'.t-m a sense of re^ponsibiLny when they are yu^n.: then t-xpec! tr,<.-:n i-.j fall iiuj sunk: acLit pattern all o: a -jdJcn when t:.'.-v are I-.XTI- JL'LY 3 meets every liestau- a 12 FRIDAY, Optimist Club Friday noon, Lakeview rant. Platter party every Friday, i 5-7 p.m., High School Park Hec-' reation. Center. Group games, i square dancing, folk dancing. This club is open for boys and girls from fi-Sf years of age. Pre-Tec-n Club meets e v e r y Friday, 7-10 p.m.. High School Park Recreation (..'enter, for 10..e group Sqare dancing fciid ballroom dancing taught. Ceramics classes taught every Friday. 9-12 N, and 3-4 p.m., High School Park Recreation Center. Martha Rebtkah Lodge No. 1! Jr.eets Friday, July 3,' 8 p.m.. Operating Engineering U n i o n Hall. 314 Bilbo, Visitors welcome. SATURDAY, Jl'LY 4 Social room open every Saturday. 9-12 \, for boys" and gi_r 1 s to play games, H i g h School Park Kecreation Center. Teen-Time Club meets every Saturday, 7-10 p.m., for teenagers ojjJy, High School Park Recreation Center. Square dancing and ballroom dancing. 16 requires fabric. > - H T i 4 * diaf> " c Fifty cents in coins for this pattern -— add 15 cents lor each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to : Marian Martin, (Lake Charles American Press), Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly name, ad- div.v-, with zone, size and style number. Your tree pattern is ready — choose it. from 250 design ideas in new Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog, just out! Dresses, sportswear, coats, more! Send 00 cents now. prised primarily of word.? lhat —— i are never used in ordinary con- DKAR ABBY: This is in an- versation, and never appear swer to your question, "Is it; anywhere except in crossword considered cheating lo use a > pu/zles. dictionary while working a| Would YOU know what the crossword puzzle?" No, it is'six-letter word for the jackal most assuredly NOT. How many god of the necropolis was'.' As Kinder CD A Announces Committee Chairmen uals," such as that of the wedding ceremony during a .Nuptial Mass and the participation of the laity at .Mass. Mrs. Viola Tanguis, grand regent, announced that meetings were to be dispensed with during July and August. Mrs. Bell and Idelle. Cook were in charge of the social hour that followed the rnw'ting. a elue, he is usually represented as the son of OSIRIS, who shared with THOTH the office of conductor of the dead to the judgment hall in AfylENTI. The answer is ANUHIS. Why, how simple! I am sure you knew it all the time but it slipped your mind. HUGH DKAU ABBY: I fail to understand how one can "cheat" in a Maine where only he is playing. In working a crossword puzzle, the object is lo complete it. If a puzzle is so simple that it can be completed without any research, I would consider it a waste of time. I use a large unabridged dictionary, a Bible, a World Atlas and a set of encyclopedia when I undertake to work a cross puzzle, ami 1 feel thai, 1 gain much by doing so. To do "research" increases one's knowledge, and is certainly not. "cheating." A.S.B. DEAR ABBY: If it is considered "eheating" to use a dictionary whilo working a crossword puzzle, then it is also i cheating to use a slide rule in FOR YOUR RECIPE FILE.... ••••••••••••••••••••a A Rood fudge cake should prove popular with the family (for the weekend, because it order to solve problem. mathematical H.H. Problems 9 Write to Abby, Box CT700, Los Angeles, Calif., 'Mm. a personal reply, enclose a seems "most everyone" likes chocolate. FUDGE CAKE 1 cup (two sticks) butter 2 cups sugar 4 eggs, well beaten 2 cups sifted cake flour '.'i teaspoon salt I 1 .i tsps. baking soda 2-:) cup buttermilk .'t squares bitter chocolate 2-3 cup boiling water 1 tsp. vanilla extract Preheat the oven to 323 degrees. Cream the butter and sugar. Add the eggs and beat well. Sift the flour with salt. Mi\baking soda with buttermilk. Add the flour alternately wi''i buttermilk to creamed mixture, beginning and ending with flour. Beat well. Stir the chocolate into boiling water to melt, stirring until smooth. While hot, add to cako batter and mix well. Add the vanilla and beat well. Pour batter into a w e 11- grcased 9-by-l3-inch pan. Bake one hour, or until a cake tester i inserted into the center comes i out clean. Yield: Twelve servings. ; For stamped, self lope. addressed envi KINDER (Spl.i - Commit-: tee chairmen were appointed at! a recent meeting of Court St. Philip Neri, Catholic 1 Daughters of America, held at the KC Hail in Kinder. Chairmen arc: Mrs. Frank Bailey, perpetual rosary; Mrs. ; Graydan Hanchey, rosary and :wake: Mrs. Earl Fontenot, sending medals to now babies; Mrs. Luvelin Bell and Mrs. Tom Karam, cards of sympathy; Mrs Orville Augustine, "s e c r e t pals"; and Mrs. Harry Wakely. periect attendance. Mrs. Wakely led the discussion on plans for the year book. Kcv. A. J. Robichaud, chaplain, ipoke on "Changes in Rit- Hate in write letters'' Send one dollar to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Calif., 90069 for AMn's booklet, "How To Write Letters For All Occasions." I'LKNTY FKKS1I SQUID SEAPORT 417 I'rcwitt SEAFOODS 43S-74U7 Framing rRVICl; ..II Garrison *.;> !jc, 'ttot tot KX Era ton •< J i Cut stems from carnations, rose.-, or any cut flower and place the ''head" of each flower face down in the bottom of a .suitable container used temporarily. Fill with water until the flowers are nearly covered. WEDDING INVITATIONS QUALITY AT LOrt PRICES Frte Bride i Book Wiih Order ot )OC BEN'S CARD SHOP «ii R»an, neat 10 Ritl i CLOCKMAKER Specializing iu Old (.'locks, (irdJid/atiuT (locks EXPERT REPAIRS Old Clocki Bought and Soid H. P. 8TUTES 'i-'.'H i'Ah blrrct iHhune 12G-U116 1 .ake Lbarits,, PIANOS ik,n«a, f Kirnucll % (V.M,!: Lake Charles Music Co., Inc. Frt-i 11 K Id Kt-jr nf >tnr.- 1M Brojd M DON'T Hard-of-Hearing? Limited Free Offer Have an actual-size model of Beltone's newest, tiniest behind the-ear hearing aid sent you FREE and without obligation! It's yours to keep. See lor yourself how the Serenade hides behind your ear so ei/en your close friends will hardly nonce it! Heart of the Serenade and ttie secret of its brilliant performance ii its Micro Module Circuit (Pat Pend.), an amazing example of Beltone engineering — w> tiny it must b« assembled under a microscope! Yet the Serenade is a FULL PERFORMANCE Hearing Aid that delivers natural, true-to- life sound. Act today! Supply bunted. To get an actual-size model FREE and without obligation, simply mail the handy coupon below. i I i 1 i ! i I I I 1 i I I IF HEARING IS YOUR PROBLEM IS YOUR ANSWER r l l I, l 1 l PwaiC ierd rue »; Be ; :'.5r;e 5 r.ttit'.'., l Box a. 1 , a v.'e rnodei c-l the Seitnjd*. T fi. e'-,'.. DenmJ-tne ear Hearing aid. | La. '-(Alt I I — I -4 n y d e h is e r f o

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