Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on July 11, 1964 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 11, 1964
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

DR. PAUL ROBERTS Minister REV. JOE BARTLETT .Singer Revival Is Set At Emmanuel Batist Dr. Paul E. Roberts, pastor of the First Baptist Church, Little Rock, Ark., will be the guest preacher for revival services which will begin Monday and continue through July 19 at Emmanuel Baptist Church. The Rev. Joe Bartlett, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Sulphur, will be the guest singer for the services to be held at 10 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. each day. Dr. Roberts was pastor of the local First Baptist Church from 1951-1959. He has also pas- tored churches in North Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, Ala- hama and Oklahoma. He served on various committees in the Southern Baptist Convention, and was president of the Louisiana Baptist Convention at the time he accepted the pastorate in Little Rock. Rev. Mr. Bartlett was professor of music and taught music 12 years in New Orleans Baptist Seminary before coming to Sulphur. Rodeo Set By Sacred Hearf KPC A championship rodeo will be sponsored in August by Council No. 31, Knights of St. Peter Claver, for the benefit of Sacred Heart Catholic Church building fund and St. Martin's Catholic Mission at Prien Lake. The rodeo will be held August SO, at the Green Oaks Arena on Weaver Road in south Lake Charles. The first events will begin at 1 p.m. The main show will begin at 2:30 p.m. Rodeo events will be bare back riding, saddle bronc riding, steer dogging, calf roping and bull riding. Rodeo stock will be furnished by Emmett Thorns of Houston, Tex. Murry .1. Frank of Beaumont, Tex., will manage the rodeo. He is bringing 100 or more of his cowboys to compete in the rodeo events, according to Hoy Deville, grand knight. REV. H. R. C New Minislc Presbytei Children's Home Tofs Begin Break Tiie Rev. H. R land will be insta of the Firs t. Church of Lake C 1'ELAND Here ian Seat or chard Cope- ed as pastor Presbyterian irlcs Sunday MONROE (Spl.) - Boys and girls who live in the Louisiana Baptist Children's Home here are currently enjoying a vaca- fhe Rev. E. J. Boswell, pas- i ticm with lheir sponsors through- tor of Emmanuel church, in-i° ut tne state - vites the public to attend the The y wil1 return lo th e home services. The church is located on Ju 'y 26, according to A. at 3310 Common St. '•. C. Kirkpatrick, Lake Charles ; home trustee. The vacation time allows the children an opportunity to become better acquainted with their sponsors, Kirkpatrick said. during 7:30 p.m. Worship services in (ho church sanctuary. The former pastor of tho Beacon Hill Presbyterian Church of j San Antonio, Tcxl., will be, in- i stalled by a commission of the ! Presbytery in Louisiana. | The Commission was appoint-! cd at a meeting held June 30 '. in Baton Rouge. At that meet-! Gil/is Bible School Statt Announced G1LL1S (Spl.) - Mrs. D. C. Dunman will serve as principal for the Gillis Baptist Church vacation Bible school which will be held from July 13-17. Classes will be from 8:3011:30 a.m. All area children from ages three through 16 are urged lo attend and he present at 1:30 p.m. Saturday for preparation day and the parade. Biblo school workers include Mrs. W. F. Ball, Mrs. C. C. Cald- wcll and the Rev. Lloyd Jenkins, intermediates; Mrs. Lc- Roy Dailey, Mrs. Lloyd Jenkins and Mrs. Sam Evans, juniors; Mrs. Mildred Baynard, Mrs. Lloyd Reeves and Mrs. J. W. McFatter, primary, and Mrs. Gordon Wisenbakcr and Mrs. John Spears, beginners. Others include Barbara Cald- wcll and Mrs. Robert Reeves, three year old nursery department; Mrs. Clifford Brown and Beverly Ball, younger nursery children; Mrs. Lloyd Reeves, song leader; Mrs. Louis Gilley, pianist; Mrs. Caldwell, secretary, and Mrs. Florence Cormier, chairman of the refreshment committee. •••-1 SATURDAY, JULY 11,1964, Loke Charles American Press J Water Levels ing, the Rev. Mr. examined and received into the membership of tic Presbytery, and his move to Lake Charles was approved. The Rev. T. frank Wallace, pastor of the Fi an Church preside at of Lethe sermon will be d. Rev. John W. T Copeland was Collins Pay Questioned By Senator st Prcsbyteri- """ fayette, erviccs. will The livered by the lelton, D. D i sionary Society, a Brotherhood, : a Sunday school class or other church group, the trustee added. CHARLES A. STUCK Methodist Revival Guest Speaker At Sweet Lake SWEET LAKE (Spl.)-Charles A. Stuck, Methodist lay-evangelist, of Jonesboro, Ark., will be the guest speaker for revival services which will begin Sunday at the Sweet Lake Methodist Church. Stuck will speak at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at the Sweet Lake Church. Stuck will hold addi- Walcr-lcvela in three, observa- i tion wells in southwestern Lou- i isiana were reported lower in j recent measurements by the l ; Ground Water Branch of the ! U.S. Geological Survey. ; Cities Service Oil Co. well Cu', 415, located seven miles south- 1 west of Lake Charles, had a j measured water level 125.49 feet : below land surface on June 22. i The depth of water the previous i month was 121.03 feet, and last (year was 125.57 feel. | Cities Service Oil Co. well Cui 116, located about seven miles i southwest, of Lake Charles, had :a measured wafer level D1.39 I feet below land surface on ; June 22. In May (he level was i 88.37 feet, and last year it was 194.96 feet. Welsh Canal Company well JD-9, located one mile west of Roanoke, had a measured water Each child in the home has a j pastor of the Fijrst Prcsbyteri- sponsor, usually a Woman's Mis- i an Church of Ballon Rouge." ~ ' ' -- - - - Tnc Rev \vjili|,rn D. O'Neal, pastor of the Brioadmoor Presbyterian Church of B a t o n Rouge, will delifer the charge to the minister ;|md tho charge lo the congregation will bo delivered by Dr Edward D. Grant, ruling defer, First Presbyterian Church! Baton Rouge. Others serving on the Commission will be the Rev. Everett H. Phillips', associate pastor, First. Church, [Lake Charles, Judge John T. IJood Jr., Monty C. Hall, and Eaijl R. Reinke, nil tional services at the Fairview ] level 76.58 feet below land sur- church Thursday through July ! face on June 22. 19. All services will be held at 7:30 p.m. each day, Rev. Mr. Gibbs said. Stuck is a native of Jonesboro, graduated from Hendrix College in Conway, Ark., and did graduate work at the University of Chicago. He entered the family lumber and building material business after college. He is a lifelong Methodist, has served on the official board of the first Methodist Church in Jonesboro for 38 years, and is active in the field of lay speaking. Stuck disposed of all his business interests in 1956 in order to give his full time to Christian work. He has done evangelist work in the Far East, and is a regular contributor to the Arkansas Methodist and Louisiana Methodist. He is married and the father of two married children. The public is invited to attend the services, according to Rev. Mr, Gibbs. i The previous month the level (was 71.01 feet, and last year it was 69.87 feet hclow land sur! face. Well Ca-4-15 is screened in the "500-foot" sand of the Chicot aquifer; Cu-446 is screened in the "700-foot" sand of the Chicot aquifer; and JD-9 is screened in sand and gravel of the Chicot aquifer. Barbecue Set Sunday By Church Group The Holy Name Society of St. Martin Catholic Chapel will hold its annual barbecue at noon Sunday, according to the Rev. Roger Duffy, pastor. The barbecue is being given Ihis year to help finance the remodeling program that has been initiated at the chapel. Later in the day a French dance will be held at the mission, located on Elliot Road south of Lake Charles. All friends of the mission and their families are invited to attend. Corn, Wheat Production Is Forecast WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. John J, Williams, R-Dcl., has questioned the propriety of President Johnson's reported action in getting a $60,000 contract settlement for LeRoy Collins-. Collins, former governor of Florida, resigned a $75,000-a- ycar post as president, of the National Association of Broadcasters (o accept appointment as director of tin; new Community Hdnlions Service created by the Civil Rights Act. Collins fold tho Scnnle Commerce Committee earlier in the week he would receive the $60,000 settlement, plus some other benefits, from the NAB. His contract with the broadcasters had more than a year to run. His salary from the govern- DICK ROBERTSON Appointed Here ; Minister Of Music Named At 1C Church Dick Robertson has accepted the position of minister of music at First Baptist Church of Lake Charles. The Alabama native graduated from Murray State College in Kentucky and Church Music School of Southwestern Seminary in Fort Worth, Tex. The baritone soloist, who also plays the trumpet and trombone, has served as minister of music in Ridgecrest Baptist Church of Montgomery, Ala., and First Baptist Church of Chickasaw, Ala. lie and his wife, along with their five children, arc expected to arrive in Lake Charles July 13. Earlier Worship Hour Sef SULPHUR (Spi.) - Beginning Sunday, the morning worship service of (he Wesley Methodist Church will start at 9 a.m. instead of 9:15 a.m. This will give the. pastor an opportunity to spend a few moments with the congregation following the service prior to traveling to his other preaching assignment in the Moss Bluff Methodist Church. Sunday School at the Wesley church will begin at. 10:15 a.m. Evening worship services are' to continue at 7:30 p.m. > The Rev. Dan Tohlinc is the new pastor of Wesley Method-1 1st Church. Witnesses Set Summer Plans i Mid-summer convention plnns j arc being finalized by the Lake j Charles East Unit of Jehovah's j Witnesses, it was announced to- i day. ! Roscoe Young, local presiding minister, will head a delegation of about 50 from here to attend the "Fruitage of the Spirit" District, Assembly of I h n Witnesses in Austin, Tex., July 23-20. Young said the meeting will be held at the Austin Municipal Auditorium and is expected to draw upwards 10,000 delegates. Church of Enqland Faces New T ireat HEADING REVIVAL ~- C. M. Bailey, pastnr of the, Bible Crusade Tent at Shattuck Street and Interstate 10, is a member of the "Iliblc Crusaders," an evangelistic team conducting a scries of. lectures sponsored by the Seventh Day Adventist. Services begin at 7:30 p.m. daily. First Baptist s Sets Revival MOSS BLUFF (Spl.) — Rev. John Keynaud, pastor of First Baptist Church of Port Acres, Tex., will be evangelist, for a revival at the First Baptist Church nf Moss Bluff, according |o the pastor, Rev. !,. J. Skiles. The revival will begin .Sunday and continue through July 19, will) .services at. 10 a.m. and 17:30 p.m. j Finer.s Cryer, music and •youth director, will conduct the i soiif! services and Mrs. Harvuy i Cryar will serve as pianist. Charles. A native of Mjexin, Tex., the: Rev. Mr. Copelrmd is a graduate of Texas Tech and Austin Presbyterian Theological Semi- Williams, in a Sennjf speech, ed Broadcasting magazine as reporting Collins was re- 1'Msed from (ho contract after Johnson railed NAB's executive commillro In the While House, Tim maga/.ine said after tho nary T nor to his paslornlo in San Antonio, Winch began in 05.> ho served jas pastor of tho!\Vhitn House meeting the NAB Hrst Prrsbylc|-i,-in Quired of, commiltee "voted to release their president and Rive him severance to offset salary sacrifices ho will make in taking the government job," Williams declared. Willard Schroeder, chairman of (ho NAB board, had no comment on Williams' remarks, spying only "/his is a political Brownsville, Tijx. Rev. Mr. Cofplaiul, with his i wife and three) children, have I moved lo Lake Charles and re-1 'side at 1000 E event h Sf. question, i NAB)." doesn't, involve Flying Garbage Can Hits Auto ORLANDO, Fla. (APi - Herman Spiker blamed a railroad train when his car was hit by a flying garbage can. Patrolman R. E. Huber said the huge garbage container owned by the city had been |emptied by a truck, then put down too close to the railroad tracks. A train rolled past and a freight car hit the container, sending it flying into Spiker's car. WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department Friday forecast this year's production j SULPHUR (! plj _ Over 21,of corn for grain at 3,888,433,000 000 persons swam in the Ward bushels and of all wheat at 1,- 4 Recreation Commission swim- 275,304,000 bushels. Both were i ming pools durfng June, grown under government pro- j T. D. McMijirry in releasing grams calling for smaller acre-, the figures foj) the first month ages than last year. of operation, paid the revenue The corn estimate, the first of at the four pijiols amounted to the year, compares with last' " year's record large crop of 4,081,791,000 bushels and with the five-year 1958-62 average of 3,670,215,000 bushels. The wheat figure compared with 1,213,068,000 forecast a Over 21000 Use Pools In Word 4 CALTECSefs Open House To Honor Baker LONDON (AP)--Is the Church of England becoming loo Roman Catholic':' Backers of the old Protestant tradition, which emphasizes preach ing above rifual, have been saying so [or more than a century. Now, with all the talk about a worldwide ecumenical movement for bringing the churches together, they claim new cause for alarm. Men still representing the old Puritan tradition in the Church of England are suspicious of these increasing contacts. They deplore what they call the Anglican drift toward Rome and are rallying their members of Parliament for a last - ditch light in tho House of Commons against two bills to change Church of England practices. One measure would legalize (he use of Mass vestments at the Eucharist scrviee. For many years, some. Anglican priests have worn vestments, while others wear only white surplice and stole. The second measure would permit stone altars, instead of woorf, the u.se of imJravenecl us j bread—wafers -- at Holy Communion, and increased use of ! The public tend these ! Barracks Unit Latin on certain occasions. Opponents say Ihis represents j Popery" could "a definite drill Inward the i mob running. Roman Catholic form of serv-; -.-..ice." The Church Asse.mbly,; M-.-f' which has approved the changes ; 'Vlt-LTMig has attempted to allay opposition with a pamphlet titled, "No I 'Drift to Rome.'" Only parlia-j mentary approval of the, | measures is necessary, because '. the Church of England 1:; the.; stale-established church. II. em- ' braces about 27 million mem- i bers. ; The church's position is that, modern architectural usage often dictates the use of stone altars, wafers are inoro convenient to handle than ordinary i bread, and there is no reason to restrict the use of Lalin. It is now allowed for public use only at Oxford and Cambridge and the three royal public—prival" —schools ~- Westminster, Winchester and Eton. In Britain, only (be. queen is constitutionally barred from converting to Roman Catholicism. It. would cost, her the throne. Roman Catholics claim more than five million members in Britain and Northern Ireland, compared with less lli.'in four million in 19f>(). This is far from (he 181h mi- tury, when the cry of "no bring a London is invited ervices. lo at- LKFSVILLF. (Spl.! .. Abo L. Allen Barrnrks No. 2259, Veterans of Foreign Wars', anil it:; auxiliary will meet at. 7 p.m., Monday, in !h<> American legion Hall tin North Street. Business will include reports on the State convent ion held recently in Crowley, Edward Vail, barracks commaiule.r said. Hn- freshments will be served. while expenses were $5,- month ago, 1,137,641,000 produced last year and 1,252,847,000 for the five-year average. Farmers were offered payments to hold a part of their wheat and corn and other feed grain land out of production because of accumulated surpluses. $4.492 253. The numbe iicipating, inc operation for t listed as folloi Mossville—8! i Frasch Park- ol persons par)me and cost of ie four pools were vs: $133, $1,822; .9,0-10, S1.C70, SLUM); Maplewofl - 5,635, $1,597, $1,213; West Lake-fj.OW M (,92 $1,118. Parish 4-H Clubs Will Compete af Short Course Two Men Given State Posts BATON KO'fJK Thirty-seven Calcasieu Parish 4-H dub member.-., all winners in various projects, v.ill compete in the 50th annual Lom.-iana Stale University Short Course at Baton Rouge next. week. Twenty of the young conies-. lants are girls and 17 are boys. They will leave the Calcasieu. Parish county agent's office Monday at 8 a.m. with Mrs. Ann Robin, assistant home demon- station agent, and Loyd Bor delon, associate county agent, in charge. They are scheduled to return to Lake Charles Thursday evening. St. Charles Academy is represented by eight winners from tin- recent achievement day competition: Bell City lli;.'!i Sdviol and LaGrance Senior School has five each. Sulphur, Sam Houston and Iowa High Schools each has four representative.-;. Other schools represented are Wt'.-i Lake, DeQuincy, LaGra^gi: Junior, Maplewood Junior and Yinkin. School-; and iheir lives, together with 1'i'ts in \\hich tli.'-y (- rcnrrscma- ihrir proj- rilied arc; St. Chyrlt-s Ai ariciry l-'ran- res Miles and Ann T^rklun, girls' iiriiCTal dernonstrafion ttarn; Bescrly Xypu-n. (nods and nutrition; Angt.-la <;iono.v>, canning; Donna Barry-, .vpeakirig: Cher^v! Heed, Ivmir' ^rouiui.s and btatitification: .Jackie Sdiat- xt!, tailored outiii- and Pat Black, p.nod grufjJiJin^ 1 . Latjiaii^e Sr. l \Valk(.-r, Livestock George Kay 111. li li^ii - l,.?c judging; veslnck Judging: Jared Toad, livestock judg- ' Dvr.ris MrFiilen, < : k Be'I bread: ..dv Carun, cookery; Gaynell D a r p h i n, health; Jo Ann Smith, dairy foods demonstration; and Elizabeth Hughes, frozen foods. Sam Houston -•• Corliss Reeves, meat identification; Owen Bellon, meat identification; Jack Lee, crop judging; and Wade Hanks, poultry judging. Iowa — Pat Keating, poultrv judging; Arnold Natali, crop judging, and Lunda Humphrey and Lucy Kangley, entomology demonstration team. Others are, Karen Duga.;, reporter. Vinton; Kathleen Gu/- ziii'i. NJVGA individual. LaGrange Jr ; Vickie James, -.eiioo! dress, DeQuincy; Jared Dubon. crop judging, Maplewood Jr.. Luc-ion Cooper, -.heep shear- in:;. DeQuincy, ni:d Rodney Bar,- ki.ii and William L-dale, boss general demonstration team. West Lake. area resuier commissions according to Friday bv retarv of ! Ralph Huul- ? e r v i> n;! rnercp ^nd I/ Charles H will si rve on er Kdur-jli')! v, i-re i -- Two granted :or an 0 Ma The Calcasieu Training and Evaluation Center (CALTEC) will hold an upon house Sunday in honor of (lie late Dr. C. C. Baker, former head of McNeese Cullcgu Special Services. Dr. 15. M. Wuudard, president of the Louisiana State Board of Education, will be the principle speaker for the occasion. Special honors t<, be bestowed on the late Dr. Baker will be received by Dr. Ralph IS. Landers, dean of McNeese's division oi education, in behalf of Mrs. Margaret Kaker, widow of tin 1 wdl-krifiwti educator. (.VspoiHoring the aflair arc CALTKC, the Lake Charles As- .-orialiun fur Retarded Children, 'ireati-r Lake C'i,;ji!cs ('jvilam, anrl the C.-ileasieu Parish Hoiin- ln-tii<i!\-:\l alidfl CuUm-fl. Th'.- fAl.TKC buildings are lo- I'ii'id ;A -\' f \.\'i K. liroad Si. Door. will bi.: opi-'ii for a stu- '!• MI. r-\i):'iji ti'iui t:\'i ID hve FFA Sweetheart to Lead Sulphur's Rodeo Parade SULPHUR (Spl. i — Parn Ly- line had been set in order to ons, State Sweetheart of the ! map line-up positions and maps •; of DfRiddiT will in Board, of Torn- du.'-try. -ton i.f Jf-wi/ngs .e Loui.-.iana Mid. .-V•-.•M-we dun- One Cc On Wrong House When paintu Dorm an Jr rived to j.-a; at Painted Baptist Church Now Post Office I (.'iiv.raclor and >>:, H. f-,- :i ar- a' Mr.-;. next ( i to the riphr h -\ I.•.-..-r. •: II DC K 1 ^ It |.,<,ks ilk.- iljL'.e po-t ofliee here was a Baptist church ! i recently, ownership ;ned by t!,e Baptist As- Inteivji- t hangus have !e. h'jt ihe exterior re:•• :.:>n':v, (.vcejjt f,,r a •'.'•.I it is a [-osl office. :-i in H i n highway was , the. -..tru'/ture wa:-. a iijvjwt oi many am- .-.tevTaphei^. But n-ii.• v»: liuruber of visitors Louisiana Association of Future Fanners of America, will lead j the bi# rodeo parade through ; downtown Sulphur Wednesday j evening. : The iath annual Louisiana i High School Rodeo will be held: here July 1518 under s[>onsor- ship of the Sulphur FFA chapter. Pam will ride a horse lit the parade and will be escorted by Hit)) Ooodner, outgoing FFA president, and Ronnie Granger, new chapter president. The State FFA Sweetheart is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lane Lyons Jr. of Sulphur and was named sweetheart of t h o Sulphur chapter last fall. She was elected to her state office at tht FFA convention last month Another S ti 1 p h u r beauty, Kathy (,V. III;.'|'MI v>\\<> was one of the ten finalists in the recent Miss Louisiana contest, will have a featured position in the parade. To dale, 33 floats have been entered in the parade. A dead- 'Biq Fishermen' Fail in Fooling MOSCOW i APi — Two men found prijci-.-.suii 1 , a naif-ton of u.n in an iindt-rground iian fi.ii f.i.ioiy at Baku moult thought they were the l.'jok V.K--I1 lt;ey COI1- i.d a pru-t.-( 'j'.'.r they found ii.sh on the :-,t-a i,.-.re and taking then! horn. 1 will be sent to each entrant. Anyone who is still interested in entering the parade may do so until the clay of the parade, according to Bruce Alexander, parade chairman. Final arrangements for t h e parade will be made at a committee meeting set for 4 p.m. Monday at the Sulphur Florist building. last (ill \i'if the Religious Center Is 15 Years Old COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Ohio .State University recently observed the liith anniversary of its Religious Affairs Center". The director is Milton I). Me- Lean, appointed in 1043. His post was created after the university's trustees approved a rtrorri- mendalion that a liaison offjrrr be named In work with OSU and tho religious community. FAMILIES HAVE CLOSED SHOP TLLSA, Oklu iAPj - I'M lieu and fire .service is a family affair for a du/,ui TuUa families. K i g h t Tulia policemen bavu brothers with the firt- department. The- jj> inc ( j, I'c'irttiifiit also ha-i thrtv si ! -, '•! briiihers anri ii;i-, ,- i,,- t-r-sun (:<jnibina'i"!'i.-, ai;i.i :'• t'nv di'partirstnt h,;i^ two •>•> "i bn,!ht-r.- HEDDY ANSWERS YOUR AIR CONDITIONING QUESTIONS ...ABOUT CAPACITY QUESTION: Why do different brands and models of air conditioners, rated at approximately one too, differ in cooling capacity? ANSWER: An. air conditioner rated at one full tou is capable ot rerno'.irig exactly ROOD BTU's ot heat per liour. It it ii ''approximately" one ton it would lemuve, a lilt!-; more or a little le-.-i. Like automobiles, different air conJitiiinerb of- Jcr diJfeu-nt iiJu.'ii.jje.). One • lisa) luve heller (.ooiinij, but another nuy ha', e K'Ker a:r circulation. Another may have belter htnuiili!/ control. Yoa thouie ihe pouic- u!ir iiJ'i.intjjjej \'Ai waijt, j'j ,t ;u you do when you buy a c .t. Oa!y cLiiric air coa- diiJu;K-rs are u'.^iljblc in a vide ran^c of competitive models, to j;ive jou moctly the air conditioning that nievitj your needs.. l;e c Bak pa[«-r iK H-- •>/.< n | d ni ! iA :i»i7 •:•'-, deciined. il/.-'J pIiJ.it :C'UfI'.'fl jijr ent for anil

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free