Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on July 11, 1964 · Page 13
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 13

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Saturday, July 11, 1964
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Page 13
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1C Junior Edilon Quit on MONKEYS «x- J^ U 1LLA QUKSTION: Is there a difference bettcetn a gorilla and a monkey? • * * ANSWER: The gorillaj belong (o a group of anlma!.i called "anthropoid' or man-like upcs, the other 3 members of which we sliorr la the Illustration. Apo are the bratnut of all animals, and ihe chimpanzee ti the smartcjt of the apet. The chimpanzee can even uat tools in a primitive way, such, aj breaking off sticks to pull out Juicy termites from their ncsti. There is a very large mental gap, however, between the apes and mankind. Although ape« are often called monkeys, the real monkeys belong to different families, although both apes and. monkeys are of the .tame order of 'primates,* True monkeys are smaller than tht npf«, with thinner, more graceful bodies, shorter, narrower fare* •nrl generally long ia||j. (There are exceptions to this last, in, for exRmplc, the baboons.) True monkeys are classified by ,idenii<l« into two families, the "ceblrlae" or New World ntntikevs and the Veropltheddac" or Old World monkeys. The New World kind l\?iv« wide noses and possess two more, teeth than (lie Old World monkeys. Both apes and monkeys resemble each other In. that they like, to Hvt In warm climates and are active, curious and playful. • • * JOR YOU TO 1)0: Imagine you are a gorilla, and try walking en all fours, using the knuckles o£ your hands, ai he docs, It will maka ydU realize how differently you're built. Your long legs wll Vc In the way. .(Ruth Ellen. Fuegcl of State College, Pa., wmj today's combined I prke of Compton's Illustrated Science Dictionary pluj $10 cash, for this question. Mall yours on. & postcard to Junior Kdltors la tare of this newspaper and you may win the weekly prize of Comp- ion'i Pictured Encyclopedia, j YOUR HEALTH Diabetes Strikes Youths Quickly Tty Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen (Copyright 1964: By The Chicago Tribune) Juvenile diabetes usually is severe because the victim is dependent entirely upon insulin. This form of the disease begins before the 20th birthday as a rule and approximately 5 per cent of all diabetes belong in this category. The adult type is different; insulin production is impaired but many get along on antidiabetic pills instead of having to rely upon insulin, as do victims of the juvenile type. According to Dr. Edwin L. Rippy of Dallas, Texas, there are no known cases of this disorder in newborns. Juvenile diabetes can develop at any time thereafter, one reason it has been called growth onset diabetes. The outcome was pitiful prior to the discovery of insulin. All died, generally within six months after the disease was detected. Hundreds of those who received the first supplies of insulin some 42 years ago are still alive and in good health. Prior to the development of diabetes, these children are in good health and of normal weight. Suddenly, increased thirst with excessive urination occur. Appetite may remain the same or improve so that more food is consumed. This situation continues for two or three weeks when they begin to lose weight and become apathetic and irritable. These youngsters lose interest in other children and no longer play out of doors or care to go to school. By this time it is obvious the child is ill and the parents con- suit the family physician who makes urine and blood tests. The results of treatment are miraculous, especially for the child who has been in a state of temporary starvation. Diabetes is a lifelong disease and the mother is encouraged to learn all she can about the condition. The child is taught later and, by age 14, is given full responsibility for his diet, insulin requirements, and urine testing. The parents often need more conditioning than the victim. By avoiding overprolec- tion, the boy or girl learns to accept the discipline of being a diabetic. Dr. Van Dellen will answer questions on medical topics if a stamped, self-addressed eve- lope accompanies request. TOMORROW: Effects of Heat Stroke. HEAD THUMPIWi T. S. writes: What bad effect will follow thumping a :\year-old on the head with the thumb and middle finger? Isn't this considered cruel and inhuman treatment? Reply Yes. The skull is hard enough to withstand ordinary thumping and if there are no black and blue marks, we can assume there is no damage. Why is it done? Today's Health Hint— Your eyes need a rest from time to time. _ inquiries to: Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen Tribune Syndicate Tribune Tower Chicago, III. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. OOREJSf 1C 1»*4: By Tht CUata Trikwe] WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. 1— As South you hold: 4K 10743 VQ60 10872 +93 The bidding has proceeded: West North East South 1 0> 14 Pass Pass Double 2 V Pass ? What do you bid now? Q. 2— As South you hold: j 4A753 S>64 OAK4 +K643 Th e bidding has proceeded: i East South West North' 1 '" .Double 37 3 * Pass ? What do you bid now? ; Q- 3- As South you hold: 4 AK 10 1 i y S 3 0 10 9 7 6 + 5 2 The bidding has proceeded: North East South West 1 0 Pass 1 4 Pug 2 NT pass ? What do you bid now? '' Q- 4— As South you hold: * A 6 ? AQ 10 8 7 2 07 +A J 10 9 The bidding has proceeded: S<»uth West North Ea« 1 '<• 1 * Pass Pas* Q. 5 —As South you hold: 4Q65<v>AK109 C-324K1075 The bidding has proceeded: North East Sooth West 1 * Pass l (? 14 3 * Pass ? What do you bid now? Q. 6—As South you hold: 4762 vKQ!0973 05+QS3 The bidding has proceeded: North East South 3 NT Pass ? What action do you take? Q. 7—As South you hoid: 4S73«AK92<>KQ103492 The bidding has proceeded: South West North East 1 ? 1 4 Double 1 NT Pass Pass Double 24 What do you bid now? Q. &—As SouHTyou hoid: 4*4 <7AKJ*S <-Q76 4ASS The bidding has proceeded: South West North East 1 : Pass 2 '.> Pass 2 v Pass 4 C P»»* What do vou b.d now? do >ou bid now? ;or oncers MwidoyJ DAN FLAGG THAT'S RIGHT! I'M LEARNING HOW TO PLAYBALL.ANPI SURE ENJOY IT.'.« PAD...AKHYDU AN6KYWITHME? ...JUST PffiAPPOHffflD/ GEE, I'M GLAD "YOU'RE HOME HE GAVE ME POTMYOTrTH- JOE PALOOKA JUSTTONK..Y7>I|S ISN'T THAT BONE IS TCBfWNDRH) 7MAVBE IT a;A5 A TWO-HI/NDREP-MILLION- SONaHAOTH' HERES MV NOTE TO THE WHITE 'HOUSE.? . MirzuBUE DOCUMEWT OUTA MAH HANDS/?" LIL' ABNER WHEN 1 SAW THE IKITIALS S.R.B. IT RE- AMNDEP ME THAT OUP. RESI- PErJT BAP GUY WILL SAV "SALT RISING BREAD H& WANTS TO BE PECMNIZEP BY HIS CONTACT ~ If H6 REALLY HAS ONE AT THE FAIR. I CAN'T THINK OF THIS BOY AS AN ENEMV A0ENT... , . • i --"STEVE.' THE LEAD ON THE \ A THIN TRAIL ON SUCH A WORLDS FAIR PERSON, BUT AT THE FAIR HIDEOUT? / THE SUSPECT COULD WEAK COVER-UP-MD STAY HIPPEN THE 816 BOY'S DRAWINGS APE ALL SI6NEP- "SHAKESPEARE REMBRANDT BL.OPP' THE BEST DrSfiUISE STEVE CANYON THE /MOST WONDERFUL } SiJttJWr! 1 ,; GIRL IN THE WORLD- ISN'T, y'/wo*v/ WATCH IT/ WATCH IT/ ANDY CAPP I'D LIKE TO BUY A PRETTY GIFT FOR MY WIFE . .. _ As THEY COME IN SUEPE HAVE. YOU OOT'ONETTH AT"! WILU SNAP i-iHU tt AND CALFSKIN /fet&Z ^ , PURSES SMS START5 TO BUY , GOT 7O LEDBETTER!! \ COUWTIN' UP, T ARE VOn ±n LOWEEZY-- AN' WHAT ARE VOU SO , TICKLED ABOUT? ^ n ' s SNUFFY SMITH _ Ar M:>O, w Hue rn»w Mii£S wssrof me c/rK *o W M£)"H? 6A8LY8 PICKED UP. '., ITOLOroUWY WOULDN'T SHOW! 6RENDA STARR HESE ARE >OUR PAPERS. .. _ A&OOP CHANCE ".' TrtEX WILL... AHO Tr\£ LANGUAGE BARBIES ADVANTAGE.' HAVE TO KEEP YOUR V.OJTH SHUT.' TO W56UI5E YOU AS CHINESE WOUIP TOO OBVIOUS/ THEREFORE, XXI ARE MEMBERS OF A* ALBANIAN FAR/A MISSION.' BUT NONE Of US i SPEAK A1BAMWM/ I PONT THINK THE5£OUTFiT5AftE ' GO;hiG TO FOCI ! SATURDAY, JULY 11,1964, Lake Charles American Press 13 SPORTS Collegians Lead Trans-Miss Field COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP)-Collegians. standing the strain of two 18-hoIc rounds, took command Friday in the Trans-Mississippi Golf Tournament. The only non-collegian led for Saturday's semifinals is Ron Moore, 31-year-old Denver player who has often played the rugged 7,112-yard par 36-35—71 Broadmoor course. Moore defeated Jim Jamieson of Mnline. III. 1 up in the Three Teams Cop Tilts In Slow Pilch The University Texaros, the Poppers and the All .Stars captured first round victories in the District Slow Pitch tournament at High School Park Friday night. The Texacos nipped Ihe Quality Fencers, 6-1; the'All Stars bombed DcRidder, 28-7 and the Poppers defeated the Boulevard Blazers, 10-14. Calvin Bodden, Sonny Walkins, Richard Arbaugh and Mike Durio hit homers for Ihe All Stars while Jerry Hawkins had a round tripper for DcRidder. The All Stars pounded out 24 hits and scored eight, runs In two different frames for their victory. The Popper - Blaxer contest was a real home run affair with eight round trippers being knocked. Pete Mancuso, Handy I Whitlaker, Jim LnBauve and! .less Stewart, nil homers for Ihe | Poppers, while John Ales, Rusty j Fry. John Dclaney and dreg | Dowies were round gripper gatli-! erers for the losers. | Play will [lick up today at !) j a.m. at both High School Park j and Henry Heights. Finals are slated for 7 p.m. Sunday with (he two top teams gaining the right to participate in the slate lourna- | mont at Kayne. ' DISTRICT SLOW PITCH i (Flrtt Round) ; I Fencers 010 000 0— I 1 11 University 013 500 » — 6 8 11 Richard luyub unci Tom Avunl; | ! George Jones and Malcolm Ollli-v. i HR~Fenrers: Ron Bur.kly. i Poppers 745 002 1-19 19 3 ' 1 Blntfrs 070 417 0-14 U 3 Boh HMVt and Foster Kordlv.h; Then* ' • Duhori and John Dc?rnar(e. i Hk—Po(ifjfM--i: Pelr; Mani usn, Randy | ! Wriltltikrr, Jim LciBiiuvc, Jen Slcworci. i Rkizrrt: John Ale',, HuMy Fry (71, John ' Oofanpy, Greg Dawfev 'All Mur» r,ll'l ft'10 8 Vfl 24 li ! DeKlddrr 102 OVO 1 ••• 7 14 II i j R. J. Duhoft and Calvtn Boddeft; t.ovvis , ! Shirley and Sub Plprtc. ! i MR- -All Stars: Ccilvln Boddrn, Sonny : 1 Walklrn, Richard Arbaoah, Mlfcn Di;rlo I DeRlddcr: Jerry Mawklm. morning round and conquered Tom Hornhuckle of Albuquerque, N.M. 2 up in the afternoon. Hornbuekle, University of New Mexico player, pulled one of Friday's big surprises with a third round 4 and 3 victory over medalist Ron Cerrudo o'f San Francisco, 19. Moore is matched in Saturday's 3G-hole semifinals against Wright tiarrelt, captain of the University of Houston team j which won the NCAA cham- I pionship here last month, i. Garrett defeated Ed Hopkins jof Dallas 5 and 4 in the third i round and ousted Richard Hop- Iwood of Scottsdale, Ariz. 6 and H, in the quarterfinals. I The other semifinal match i Saturday sends Randy Petri, j another University of Houston player, against Dave Rlchcl- jberficr, Oklahoma State star. ' Richelberger, who lives at Waco, Tex., defeated Jim Vick- jcrs of Wichita, Kan. 3 and 1 in the third round and Roger Brown of Arkansas City, Kan. 6 and 5 in the quarterfinals. i COLORADO SPRINGS (API - Third 1 round rciulls In th<r TranvMlvii^lpnt i Goll Tournament Friday. Tom Hornbur.kle, Albuqu*rque. N.M.. j dolrafpc/ Kan Cerrudo, Son Frnm.hco, 4 i and 3. Ron Moort, Dcnvpr, rt«leati>d Jim JomlMon, Mohne, ill., 1 up. Wrlahf r>orrw Hnunfon, defeated Frt Hopkins, Dallas, % and 4. Richard Hopwood, Scnltsdalf, Aril., n>. fooled John Thornton, San Antonio, Tin., 5 nnd 4. Rolcr Brown, Arkansas City, Kan., defeated fr\u Frn, Rockford, III., 5 and 4. Dave Elchclhcrocr, Waco, Tex., defeated Jim Vlckerj, Wichita, Kon. 3 and t. Robert Smith, Sacramento, defeated Joe Porter, Phoenix, 1 ond 1 Randy Pctrl, Houtlon, defeated J. S. Wilson, Omahn 2 and 1. The nuarlertlnal results: Ron Moore, Denver, defeated To,-n Hornbuekle, Albuquerque, N.M , 1 up Wrlcjht Garrelt, Houston, Tex , defeated Richard Hopwood, Scollsdale, Art!., 6 ami 4. pave Elchelberarr, Waco, Tex., defeated ROIJIT Orown, Arkansas City. II, w AND *«. Randy Pelrl, Houston, dr-toated Robert Mnllh. Sncramento. Calif., J up. I Vinton Gets I Two Victories \ At DeQuincy \ Vintoi) look two victories from Doltquinry in the Sheriffs (lirl's : League action Friday night. Vintmi scored ;i Hi-! victory in the I'elican till and a 15-8 triumph in (lie />ixw; game. \ l.inda Doyle hurled six-hit ball : for the viclors in the I'elican !K:»nc. i Undefeated Hell City bombed Iowa to the tune of 30-5 in Ihe Dixie League. Ursula Xaund- recher held Iowa to only two hits as Bell City collected 21 hits in the uneven affair. ) 1 In another Dixie ^anie West: 1 Lake dipped Marion, D-. 1 }. f.'athy : ' Mos.s held Marion to six liits. DIXIE GIKLS ' . IOAU 020 \'l U l>- 5 i IS | fit/ «4 'M(H| 0--M 31 4| ^ntlfi fh'Ujdtau/ and Janl/.c G*»n f Ur^ultj 2uuri<KM<:hor and Shfcli'Jd ^ Oilers Down Braves In RC Contest The Oilers blasted the Braves for an 11-1 victory in the City Fast Pitch League here Friday night. Connie (kiidry allowed the Braves only three hits while the Oilers collected II. 1 In another F;is( I'itch game 1 the Pi/.ms battled lh<> Darts to a '•M de.-itllock. : Warren lstn> and Mike Yen- I nie hurled I'ive hit hall for ihe i Darts and Pr/./as, respectively. (rforgi- Hluin nil a .sold (mm; IT in for the Pirzas, ! In the Senior Church Slow ! Pitch league the Y a n k e e s Mwmbed the Ik-ngals, 28-2, and collected 21 hits. Jim Guillory hit a .solo homer for the Uen, gals while Bob Jones collected a 'three-run round-tripper for the i Yankees. I Thf Colts edged the .Southerners, G-), in another Senior ; Church League game. A. J. Ad- dision hit. a solo homer to get I the Colt.s started. The Hears clipped the Terrors, 10 :i, in another Church League 'game Kddie Cloulman hit a : two-run horner fur the Bears. CITY FA5I PITCH \ £'","•> ............... 0,11 (KM 0-4 S 1 ! Dc ; r '"- , ................ 012 100 a- 4 < i Mlk* rrnnift on<1 Gene Van Honk, . 0 ,,d Ben Ba»i Blurn, llen . 'Bell JM oil 1 — 11 I! •, Brcivri ............ OOU 001 0- I J 1 U>nr.l« Ouiclty, Eorl Brl a0i «,, U n<1 Bubbo Slnuktory; Leonard Cooley nmj Brad Viulor. CHURCH SENIOR" SLOW PITCH ^ O ' lk '"-'i ........ <<i:io oa) f~it it i B *"*"' ......... I I 0 000 0— 2 MO Jim Nixon and John Arrowood; Fi«« fnuii Kimj gru) Cork^ Anderson HK r"unki-ei- B»Miy Jone^. Benaolj' Jim (julllocy. p j "; ................ ou ooi 0-4 i? ? >oult,erriers ......... 202 QOO 0-- 4 9 1 Even-It Kunnuni und Ken Cu^lc ; 1 1< - ry Thwiol arid Burry Bellinger. - H«—Bfll Cily: Nonci Bfllc I i-nnurd 3rd, Ten on 1*0 on ! Bran 001 002 0~ 3 $ J " i.',n mi i r t m ,'"• ".'"" an '' "on Fcrrjmon; ^Aax •W.M lok .-::::::::::; 0 «i 1 <!4oV-'.o la 4 *-':?"• **" Pckui (i) ar> " ^'«°" j Manon I infja j/ndri. OMn] OutjrO' Harflton. l.orrnand IM find (.ality Mos^ and tttro ' Pinion ....... ...... 4iS (*XM 15 U 0 . OeCluinty ............ 030 010 1 870 i tarol litre ond Donna Young; i Joint} and Harny Dlckerwn. PELICAN CI8L5 Vlnlon .............. 4062101—1*15 n DtOumt./ .......... 300 001 ft- « '., (I lirida Do/;« ami Pat Holi'icld,- Boohlc Oi'kcru>n ond Gay Wallace Marion Takes W/n Over West Lake Action was slow m the Sher- ilfs Boy's leagues Saturday] 'night. Marion clipped \Vesl. Lake, 91, in a Pelican game which -aw Sieve liatniltun burl one- hjt ball ioj' Marion. Marion and West Lake tied to a 6-6 deadlock in a Dixie contest which saw Marion collect nine hits to West Lake's eight. Each team committed three errors. PCUCAM BOYi Wt»» Luk« ooo'jooi—) i j V^irlan MO 000 x— » U 0 Tonirny Dowdftn., Wavn« Jorui^on ond Barry Oavls, f/*e Oreeni: Str<* Hajnlilui arid Duna>d L^Rjt' Woyn* StQlura (i). L—Dtrvdcn. Weit Luke OuJ ' •.*> » « •/Aarloii 400 ill--o ? ; ? 3 '''"' VVaiifl.. Jann Hi'ndfr&on (ii a i&nn Porfef; #»fnrv 5-.off anj i_rtcir ' Sialum.

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