Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on July 22, 1964 · Page 2
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 2

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, July 22, 1964
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Page 2
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2 WED., JULY 22, 1964, Lokc Charles American Press OBITUARIES ,'DEWITTCOLWELLSR. > ALEXANDRIA (Spl.) - Funeral services for Dewitt Tal- rnadge Colwell Sr., 70, of Alex- fcndria, and brother of Olive Colwell of Lake Charles, will be' hold at 3 p.nv. today in the Baptist Temple here. ' Burial will be in latt Ceme-j tery near Verda with H i x s o n i Brothers Funeral Home of Alexandria in charge. Mr. Colwell, a relired switch-! tnan for the Missouri Pacific i Railroad, dird Tuosday morn-' Ing pri route In an Alexandria [ hospital alter becoming ill all Bis home. : .Additional survivors are his; wife. Mrs. fjthna Spencer Col-j well; three sons, Cecil N. Colwell nf Pineville, Herschel H. Colwell of Dallas, Tex., and D. T. Colwell Jr. of Alexandria; j (hrce sisters, Mrs, Sadie Thomas of Winnfirld, Mrs. Thelnia deBcrpe of Dallas, and Mrs. Virginia Porter of Fcrriday, and seven grandchildren. * V * REV. CHARLES ELLIOT (Sec Story This Page.) * v * MRS. ANNA M. LABBY Mrs. Anna Mae Labby, 63, of 2004 Enterprise Blvd., died at 6:12 a.m. today in a local nursing home. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday in the Hixson Funeral Home chapel. Burial will be in Oaklawn Cemetery at Welsh. The Revs. John JVlurdock and Howard Holton will officiate. Mrs. Labby had been a resident of Lake Charles for 25 years. Survivors are three sons, Les- fer Labby of Beaumont, Tex., Melvin Labby of Lake Charles, and Eugene Labby of Winnie, Tex.; one daughter, Mrs. W. 0. Cox of Baton Rouge; one sister, Mrs. A. W. Clements of Roanoke, and seven grandchildren. Christine Mueller; one son, Marcus Mueller of Lake Charles, and p a r e n Is, Mr. and Mrs. Gcorg Mueller of Germany. GUS VEIN LEESV1LLE (Spl.) - Funeral services for Gus Nein, 74, of South Fifth St. Lecsville, were to be held at 4:30 p..m. today j in the Hixson Funeral Home j chapel there. [ The Rev. Hubert Jeler was | In officiate. Burial was to be ! in (he Castor Cemetery. ' Mr. Nein died Monday at War i Memorial Hospital here after a : long illness. } Survivors arc his wife, Mrs. Olive Brown Nein of Lecsville: two sons, Edwin L. Nein of Murfreesboro, Tenn., and August E. Nein of Leesville; one daughter. Mrs. Catherine L o u i s e Schlegcl of Leesville; and I wo grandchildren. » ••* » EDWARD E. NEWCOMBE SULPHUR (Spl.) - Funeral services were to be held here at 3 p.m. today for Edward Edgar Newcombe, 79, of Sulphur, who ilied at 9:45 a.m. Tuesday at his home, 309 Ellendcr St. Mr. Newcombe was a native of Victoria, Tex., and had Jived here since 1937. He was a member of Henning Memorial Mefn- odist Church. Rites will be held from Hixson Funeral Home with burial in Mimosa Pines Garden of Memories Cemetery. The Rev. Dan W. Tohline, pastor of the Wesley Methodist Church will officiate. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Celeste SonnitT Newcombe of Sulphur; one sister, Mrs. Byrlie Johnson, of Kcrryvillc, Tex., and one nephew, Dudley J. Johnson of Aust'n, Tex. PARTLY CLOUDY—The central Gulf coast can expecl partly cloudy skies and scattered showers and ihundershowers tonight. Scattered showers and thundershowers are also forecast from the middle Atlantic states lo Florida and in the Appala- chians. Thunderstorms may develop in the Rockies and a few showers will fall along the north Pacific coast. 11 will be cooler in the northern Plains and the northeast. (AP Wire- photo Map). LOCAL WEATHER I LAKE CHARLES WEATHER ' Temperature today (9 a.m.) 84 Overnight Low 14:30 am.) 73 Maximum yesterday (3:30 p.m.) M Relative Humidity (9 a.m.) 71 Rainfall today .none Rainfall yciterday none Sunset today 7:13 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ......3:24 a.m. Sta level pressure (9 a.m.). .30.0) Tides Today: Low 7:24 p.m., -O.S Tomorrow; HlBh 2:45 a.m., l.»; Low 7:3? p.m., -0.5. Evening Lions Hear Talk Stockbroker By LOWE INFANT Funeral services for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Lowe of 3313 Greinwkh Blvd., will be announced by the Biirke-Hammcr Funeral Home. The infant died Tuesday afternoon in a local hospital. Additional survivors are one brother, Larry Lee Lowe; three sisters, Susan Marie, Mary Ann and Donna Louise Lowe; grandparents, R. d. Lowe and Mrs. Mary Margaret Lowe, all of Lake Charles and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. LaBuyleaux of Beaumont, Te.v. ERNST MUELLER Ernst W. C. Mueller, 40, of 314 Peake St., died this morning in a local hospital. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Thursday in the University Methodist Church with the Hixson Funeral Home in charge. The Rev. James Stovall, pastor, will officiate. The body will be at the church at 2 p.m. Thursday. Mr. M ue 11 e r, a native of Badsrhwalbach, Germany, was a chemist at Columbia Carbon Co. He had been a resident of Lake Charles for four years. He was a member of the American Chemical Society and a graduate of Johannes Guttenberg University in Mains, Germany. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Thompson Asks All Voters To Cast Ballots Urging the voters of the Seventh Congressional District toi i go out and vote in Saturday's I Democratic Primary, Congressman T. A. Thompson carried his campaign for reelection toj I Si. Landry Parish. ! He told a group there, "1 hope. I ' that everyone who is interested ! in the future of our district 1 ; and country will take time lo _ 'exercise his privilege." j . Thompson also denied charg-! es made by his opponent, Gary i | Tyler, that he was absent on i important votes in Washington i by displaying a photostatic ropy,! j indicating his presence and his j voting "100 per cent of the. i time." ! He accused the former Lake j I Charles TV newscaster of de-* : magoguery, saying "that such i j irresponsible clem a g o g u ery j ! posed a great threat to our peo- j i pie in (he 'big lie' and could be j ! a dangerous thing." ; | He criticized Tyler by saying,. | "my opponent says nothing but' i negative feelings and things! which are wrong with our dis- i i trict, state, and nation. 1 believe • ! that our people know that our ! future lies in positive thinking ; I and I am continuing to work ] with them on plans for the i growing development of our 1 areas." i Robert G. Jones, stockbroker j of Kohlmeycr and Co. of Lake Charles, was the guest speaker I at. the Tuesday night meeting Dumping Sites Opened in Vinton VINTON (Spl.) - The new Vinton-Ward 7 dumping grounds are now in use, it was announced at a meeting of the mayor and board of aldermen Tuesday night. The old dumping grounds will be closed and a gate erected across the fence opening. Mayor W. A. Venissat told the council that there is to be no scavenging in the new dump and the gate will be locked each night. The hour for closing the gate has not been determined. The council voted to rescind two resolutions adopted May 25, 1962, concerning traffic on Shaw Drive. At that time, residenls had petitioned the council to of the Lake Charles Evening take action to control speeding Lions club held in the Charles- j °" their street and on through ton Hotel ball room. Jones explained Hie advanl- , ages of investing in the large, corporations and their connec- ' lion with the nation's economy. ! He said that the nation's economy is relatively good at the present time. He went on to explain the role of the Dow Jones 30 stock average in measuring the na- i the Ward 7 recreation property. Home owners told 1he council then that cars drove through the shell street so fast that the dust created a safety hazard and a housekeeping problem. The council adopted resolutions erecting a barricade at the entrance to the swimming pool area from Shaw Drive and establishing a 10 m.p.h. speed lim- without approval from the engineer, Blake Shipp. Shipp or an associate was to have attended the council meeting to present the bill for payment, but no one from the firm appeared. Denver Davis, a resident of Goodwin Street, attended the council meeting to ask if something could be done to control parking in front of his home. He said that visitors to the nearby funeral home had been blocking his driveways. He said visitors are not using the parking lot in back of the funeral home. The council said they would ask for lights to be erected in the parking lot so that people would be aware that it was available. Suit Charges Popcorn Caused Fall in Store Former Kinder Northern Couples Are Top Tourists Minister Dies; Rites Set Today BATON ROUGE (Spl.) — Funeral services for the Rev. Charles L. Elliof, 91, a former Methodist minister in Kinder, Jennings and Elton, were held here this morning. Rev. Mr. Elliot died at 10:20 p.m. Tuesday in a Baton Rouge hotel. A resident of 1637 Carl AVR., he was a native of Ceylon, India, and came to this country at the age of 16 to work as one of the "cowboys" on his uncle's ranch in Texas. He later entered the Mount Hermon Academy, an interdenominational school operated by Evangelist, Dwight L. Moody in Massachusetts. Eventually, he decided to enter the ministry where further study took him io Fort Worth University. Shortly afterward he began preaching as an exhorter, a deacon, and finally as an elder in the M e t h o d i st Church. He served a ministry in Methodism that covered four states- Texas, Missouri, Nebraska, and Louisiana, retiring after nearly 50 years. Other Louisiana pastorates which he held were at Choudrant, Bienville, and the Alabama-Summerfield charge. Police stopped two cars on Interstate 10 Tuesday afternoon, but the bewildered drivers were quite relieved and delighted to find that they were not violating the law but had been chosen to participate in the Lake Charles Tourist Appreciation Day. An east-bound car containing Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Waters and Mr. and Mrs. Harland Williams, all of Baltimore, Md., was stopper! by Caslnx Boudreaux, L. W. Tabb and Jim Totli. Herbert Seligman, a New York IBM employe traveling to Houston with his wife and two children, was rtoppcd and escorted into town by Garland Mashburn, R. C. S u b r a and Marshall King. Occupants ot the two tourist vehicles were brought to the city hall for an official welcome by Mayor Alfred Roberts, and Miss Lake Charles of 1964, Jeanne Dronct. Also on hand to welcome the visitors were a number o? other dignitaries, including Voris King, president of the Association of Commerce, and state Reps. A. J. (Tubby) Lyons and Harry Hollins. The travelers were showered with gifts from the Association of Commerce, presented by Santa Glaus (KPLC's Neil Wooley), in keeping with the "Christmag in July" celebration. The program is part of a state wide effort put on by the stale board of commerce and industry to attract more visitors. The Association of Commerce teamed up with the mayor's office to put on the show of friendship. In addition to being interviewed by newsmen, photographed for the newspapers and television, the visitors were also to be guests of a local motel, with dinner and breakfast served for the entire family. The Seligman children, Floyd, 10, and Dene, 8, were especially delighted with the proceedings and posed for photographers, even to sitting on a cake of ice provided as a seat for Santa. Louisiana is the birthplace of the American sulphur industry, and the bulk of the sulphur occurs in sulphur salt domes along the Coast of the Gulf of Mexico. SCHOOL SPECIAL Vmir Sewing Machine CLEANED—OILED—ADJUSTED Work Guaranteed BAILEY'S SEWING CENTER 414 Brood SI. 4U-nsr A claim of falling caused by popcorn on the floor of a local department store has resulted in a $10,580 damage suit being filed by a man and wife in 14th Judicial District Court. lion's economy. " it on the street. " Cleveland Wildredge and his Jones has a bachelor of sci-i ,, T . , , ,. wife Yvonne, named Sears Roe- ence decree in chemical enci- Tuesdays council meeting! buck and Co., as defendants in nerring from Tulanc University b(lth rcsolut ' ons were rescinded | the action which stems from a and a master of arts degree in' since l ' ie slreet nas been black-1 fall Mrs. Wildredge claims to • - - ; topped and there is no longer a have suffered in the store, short- need for the ordinances. \ ly before closing time, May 4, business administration' from 1 Harvard University. He also i took a special course of train- j ing with a Wall Street brokerage firm. Members Dick Land and Alcee A. A. Stephens of Stephens! Plumbing, Heating and Piping . Contractors of Maplewood ap- Ward, Fred j peared before the council to seek Maxtield re- a progress payment for work 19W. Andrew Jackson defeated the British in the Battle of New Orleans with a make-shift army of Tennesseeans, Kentuckians. cently attended the Lions Inter- his firm has completed in mov- „ _..._ ...,. national Convention in Toronto, j ing utility lines in preparation | people from the West Florida Canada. Ward gave a resume I of construction of Interstate 10.1 parishes, Acadians, Creoles, sai- ol the trip, pointing out the j The council told him that they j lors, pirates, Indians, and Ne- nighlights to the members. i could not authorize the payment' grnes. Not CHECKED Not DOUBLE CHECKED Repeated By Popular Demand! JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF THIS FINE SUMMER FURNITURE SHOP EVFRY NIGHT 'TIL 8 P.M. FOLDING ALUMINUM LAWN CHAIRS -Nilon Webbing, won't rust, never needs painting, light weight, sturdy. Colors,: Pumpkin &: Turquoise Reg. $3.98 1 99 FOLDING ALUMINUM LOUNGE STURDY — LIGHTWEIGHT. WITH NYLON WEBBING — WON'T RI>ST. NJiVER NEEDS PAINTING! (.'uloia Pumpkin £. 'rur<iiuu>>o KHJ. S7.!).) $444 4 •Kt.MtMBtH, A PtRRY'S SALii IS ALWAYS A REAL SALE'. PERRY'S 5 & 10 "YOl'R HUKNULY 5c ANU ittc STORES" 931 - 3rd A\t. :>13I Oak Park Blvd. li'j W. MrN'rcsr Eakt TO*VU Center Oak Park Ce GuUvtay Outer BUT--Quality CHECKED Is Com i ng! WATCH TOMORROW'S AMERICAN PRESS FOR COMPLETE DETAILS! Lee Martin Semi-Annual The Lee Martin Man Symbol of Quality FURTHER REDUCTIONS At Southgate - Lake Charles and Westpoint - Sulphur SUITS Groshire, Petrocelli, Phoenix, Wall Strec t, Charter Lane, Sherbrooke, Glen Arthur Reg. to $29.95 ..... $19.97 Reg. to $39.95 ....... - $26.64 Reg. to $49.50 — ... ..... $33.00 Reg. to $59.95 - ............. $39.97 Reg. to $69.95 ------------- $46.63 Reg. to $89.50 ......... $59.67 Reg. to $100.00 ....... $66.66 .Reg. to $110.00 ------ $73.33 AFF Reg. to $125.00 --------- $88.33 OFF Reg. to $150.00 ------- $99.50 SPORTCOATS Reg. to $22.50 Reg. to $29.95 Reg. to $39.95 Reg. to $49.95 Reg. to $55.00 .... Reg. to $65.00 . $15.00 $19.97 $26.64 $33.00 $36.67 $43.33 SPORTSHIRTS BUY ONE AT REG. PRICE GET SECOND FOR Ic SLACKS PLEATS. PLEATLESS IVY, CONTINENTAL Reg. to $10,95 . Reg. to $14.95 - Reg. to $16.95 . Reg. to $19.95 . Reg. to $22.50 - Reg. to $29.95 Reg- to $35.00 - $6.90 $9.90 $12.90 $13.90 $15.90 $19.90 $23.90 BERMUDAS SWIMWiAR CABANA SETS Open Thurs. Til 8:30 P.M. OFF SOUTHGATI LAKE CHARLES AND WESTPOINT SULPHUR

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