Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on December 5, 1965 · Page 7
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 7

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 5, 1965
Page 7
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SUNDAY, DEC. 5, 1965*Lokc Charles American Press ] State Seed Rice Growers Meet Dec. 15 CROWLEY - The a n n u a 11 meeting of the Louisiana Seed j Rice Growers' Association will be in Crowley at the LSU Rice | Experiment Station Dec. 15, be- j ;inning at 8:45 a.m. ; Dr. 1-1. U. Caffcy, superintcn- dent of the station, will report I on research at the station, and j \. C. Carlton, state entomologist with the State Department of Agriculture, will comment on seed rice regulations. Dr. H. A. Lamey, USDA plant pathologist of Baton Rouge, will discuss seed rice treatment for control of certain diseases. Rice varieties for 1065 will be discussed by N. E. Jodon, USDA agronomist with the experiment station, and Earl Sonnier, instructor of agronomy at the experiment station, will speak on comparative milling qualities of medium grain vari- ties of rice and foundation seed rice production. Lewis Hill, Louisiana Cooperative Extension Service rice specialist, explains that the goal of the association is to promote a sound seed rice program in Louisiana. According to Hill, the LSU Rice Experiment Station has been responsible for breeding and releasing rice varieties having a higher milling yield, greater total per acre yields and having shorter straws. The most recent variety released from the station is Sat- FIRST PLACE — "Visions of Sugar Plums," a float entered in Saturday's Christmas Parade by Muller's, won the first place engraved trophy. An estimated 15,000 persons jamed thw parade route. (American Press Photo). urn. C/TGO Promofes Employes \ TULSA — Herbert W. Smith i and Jon T. V room an have j joined the Marketing Planning! staff of Cities Service Oil Co. j in Lake Charles, it was an-! nounced by Edward W. Lang, I manager of Marketing Plan-j ning. | Vrooman was formerly head of the operations analysis section in the Data Processing JDept. at Bartlesville, Okla., and Smith was previously office manager in the South Bend, Ind., Marketing Division. Vrooaaan joined CITGO in 1956 as a junior engineer at Bartlesville and Smith has been with the company since 1953 when he joined at Chicago in the Operating Department. The staff additions will fulfill research by the department in order to further implement CITGO marketing goals, Lang said. SECOND PLACE — "The Nativity" was the theme of the Our Lady Queen of Heaven School float which won second place in Saturday's Christ- mas Parade. Each float in the parade received a commemorative plaque and each band a commemorative trophy. (American Press Photo). THIRD PLACE -- The Junior Humane Society's float in Saturday's Christmas Parade won third place. Judges were architect Robert Klein- schmidl. Bob Capaldi, display manager at Sears, and Mrs. Maggie Donaldson, manager of Franklins. (American Press Photo). Presbyterian Church Slates Carol Sing The eleventh annual "Round the Table Carol Sing" at the First Presbyterian Church will be held Wednesday, Dec. 8 at 6:3Qi-p.rn.. according to the Rev. pastor. j This event, held each year in i connection with the December family - night supper, consists iof the s-inging of Christmas music by the congregation and the three church choirs. The Chancel Choir, under the direction of Louis Brewer, will sing "As H Fell Upon a Night" and "Poem and AlU-luia For the Christ Child." The ivnllon choir directed by Mrs. George S. Smith, will sing "Do You Hear What 1 Hear?" and "Jingle Bells." , by Mrs. Robert W. Ferguson, ! will sing "A La Nanita Nana" land "Little Christ-Child, Sweet i and Holy." Other familiar hymns and ; carols will be sung by the con! gregalion. , Regular services at the First ! Presbyterian Church during the I Christmas services include a candle-lighting vesper service ! on Sunday, Dec. 19 and a Christmas Eve Communion service. The Rev. H. Richard Cope;land is pastor of the church, i,.,..,!„,) .,( iRfil Sfx'nnd Ave LC Student Represents USL As Debater LAFAYETTE - Sylvia De• marest of Lake Charles was 1 one of the varsity debaters who i represented Southwestern this ; weekend in the first annual I "Computer - Match" Invitation- j al Debate Tournament at Tex!as A & M University, Each team met its "nunier- j ical equal" for five rounds, as the result of a special IBM program designed for the tournament W.O. Boston i Names Honor Roll Students W .0. Boston High honor roll students have been named for j I the second six-weeks period, ac- : cording to John J. Johnson 11, principal. ' • Ninth grade honor students' are: Brenda Deville, H e n r y • Davis, Merian Day, Ruth Col-, i lins, Mary Edward. Anita Foni tenot, Beverly' Guillory, Cheryl I Kirk, Bryon Lewis, Janie Lewi is, Brenda Lewis, Sandra Morris, Ronald Mays, Murry Malveaux, Faye Parker, Valla Johnson, Michael Jones, Jerry Johnson, Dellah Richard, Kermil Tyler, Paul Alfred, Junius Barnes and Raymond Bray. Tenth grade: Ernestine Bia»as, Wanda Anderson, Esther Abraham, Willie Dejean, Brenda Freeman, Terry Gordon, 1 Terry Don Lee, Linda Lewis. I Willie Marks, Lois Miller, Mark! , Mitchell, Deborah Ware, Patri- ; ,cia West, Willie Wilridge and ! Deborah Thomas. i Eleventh grade: Linda Ani derson, Myrtle Brown, Luc Ella JBIaney, Sherlie Daniel, Theresa j Dumon, George Ben, Alfred i Chretien, Freddie Dominick,' i Martha Moss, Howard Oliver, j Clarence Proctor, Peggy Ree- : dom, Carrie Richards, Betty Thomas, Ha/cl Tyler, Geraldine ;LaRue, Willie Roy Edwards, Etila Mae Guillory and Wanda Guillory. Twelfth grade: Gloria Jackson, Yvonne Henry, Raleigh Hawkins, Jenall Jones, Melvin Morris, Howard Kaotigh, Clyde Handy, Isaac Law, Gilbert Martin, tedward Gordon, Walter Jean, Wilmer Johnson, Elaine King, Willie Ruth King, Mary Leday, Alice Lee and Cathy Lewis. Computer To Be Used for N.Y. Redistricrinq ALBANY, NY. (API - The Advisory Council wn Reappor- tionmenL says it will employ a computer to map "absolutely ! neutral lines" in its reapportion; merit of New York Slate's Senate and Assembly districts. S3LIOS! CHECKS! ITS! everything's big about Texas... especially our 1 Texas shirt shift ,..a big fashion deal at 9.98 Beautifully tailored down to the tort detail! Convertible collars, double- pieced back yoke i tailored button stands, neat pocket details. Plus •fine needle top stitching on cuffs, collars, and pockets. Carefree fabrics for this kind of qualify, loo! Dacron s polyesler-and-coftons! Fortrel* polyesrer-and-cottonsl Docron* polyester-Awi'l* rayon-and* cottons! Sfies for all: junior*, misses', half sizes. Glorious colors to rival the rainbow... plaids, stripe*, checks, glowing solids! Com* seel Forget ironing*! this Towncraff dress shirt... if s Penn-Prest! "you never iron!" FORTREL 9 STRIPES TOO! SIZES 14V2 to 17 32 to 34 light! Never iron our fine Jaeron« polyester ./combed cotton dress shirts! Just machine wash . . . tumble dry—they're ready to wear. No puckered seams, no wrinkles . . . they never even need a iuueh-up' The^c shirts are ever- neat. Meticulous Penney tailoring. Ami at this terrific Penney-low price . such a value' Compare! shop 'til 9 Every Night CHARGE IT! Shop without cash/ ; S I '

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