Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 20, 1962 · Page 6
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August 20, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 6

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Monday, August 20, 1962
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" AU6uSt 20 ' 1962 > America* Press Junior Editors Quit on- INDIANS AMUSEMENTS AND ARTS Worsf Maritime Disaster Is Recalled by New Book Lincoln's Road To Abolition Is Outlined CROSSWORD g. tetteri Ji. Outfit ACROSS I. Laon^** $. Roman LINCOLN ; t»y Benjamin is land* H Pone 15 Icc*r It. Minn* THE IffiGRO,' 17 -*?,! 1 *"" Qnarlw (Otfwd is. ru>w*r piat t. Op** court f. OvWfltlrt f. . Go By . Chafe . cnnt» *. Snf rontia $. t Mnrl . St. 24. JS. Time nnttt 17. Part J1. Repeat* 41. Fellow 4 J.QlJ itoni fi.ptttJen 48 C««»f» »*44«*| 47. Direction * University Press, 875 pages). j* 1*"*°^ TRANSPORT TO DISASTER,? of the rfrerboat packet Sultana, boats at Vfcksborg bat two load- ^ One of the qualities which euhte *»• i-ar* By W. Effiott. (HoH, Rtadiati trad on April Ti, 1855. The victims \ ing officers, fearing Qw otijer was Lincoln attractive to Republican j |» i Wnwt<m, SIT pps.1 , were mostly paroled Union pris- • in the secret employ of rival! party leaders in i860 was his rood-! « sit»ht u«* On April H, 1S13 tbe liner ti- ooers from the Confederate pris- \ steamboat fines, insisted oa pfl- ! erateness on the slavery Issue, ! •* """" ""* tanic struck an iceberg in t h e «o camps. ; ing the emancipated troops And indeed, judging from aD '* North Allantk while on her maid- j The toll, conservatively esU-! aboard the Sultana. , of his speeches and actions up an- \n en voyage and went down with mated, was t&7—almost a has- The overloaded packet had car- w the tirae ^ entered the White '• *"'• i, 1 * 1 ?'* : the loss of U13 lives. ,dred more than died in the sink-'rfcd ^ emergency boiler repairs House to March, 1881, Lincoln «o.M«««'tir*«f i Three years later, in IMS, 8 »ng « toe Titanic. white the loading was in prog- wa * a moderate. n E™ ! « rJJlw( German submarine sank the Ho- Th* sinking of the Sultana not ress and her trip up river was ™ s 8tud y *>y Benjamin 44. Droop er Lusitania off the coast of Ire- m ty {• virtually tmkacnra to «& stow because of the heavy load. Quarles, a professor of history at > 4I> £*$? * Bd land with the loss of 1.153 lives, o*" 11 times, but was practically i$- i A short distance above M e m- i Morgan State college, traces the | n. HM* These two maritime disasters »*•* by the natfce tt tbe Uaejpbis, early on the morning O f; evolution toward abolitkm in Lin-' |f $$*£** QUESTION": Did the early Indians have paint brushes? * » * ANSWER: An was very important to tbe American Indian* They painted themselves, decorated their wigwtms and utensils, and used pictures In religious ceremonies. When they painted themselves, they usually daubed on the color with • bit of clotfa or fibre. Bat very often their pictures called for clear lines and patches of color. To apply such color, the Indians made a number of different kinds of broshes. At upper left is aw simplest one, a poiated twig or stick. Very often, as in the next sketch, a twig was pounded so that th« soft material was removed, leaving tfce tonf fibers. The outer fiber* then could be trimmed down if t point was needed as SMQ in the third brush. In the west, pieces of fee yucca plant were often chewed so toe ffcers could be mad* Into brushes. The Plains Indians made painting tools from the spongy bone of the buffalo's knee Many Indians also made flat 'spatulas' like small trowels out of wood. They spread colon croacwiM or could ace th* edge of the spatula for matin* lints, as we show. * • • FOR YOU TO DO: Get hold of a few twigs and make an Indian paintbrush, pounding tfa* and and trimming down the fibers. Then crush some berries, such u huckleberries and do a bit of real Indian decorating. Besides berries, Indians used mineral and earth colors, using shells to bold the paint * t t A-S.-J (Ronald Palioni of Amsterdam, NYY., wins $10 for this question. Mail yours on a postcard to Junior Editors to care of ttu> newspaper.) jare perhaps the two best known —largely doe to other events,i April 27, the boilers exploded and; comv thought and actions, until I It'. Pay'onrt to Americans. Poems, scnes and such as tbe surrender of th* Con- \ th« ship became a holocaust. Of! ^ climax of the Emancipation • ti |^w* s tor novels have been written" about i federacy aod the assassination of i the more than J.500 aboard, only ! Proclamation, the Titanic and the sinking of i Abraham Lincoln. about 700 survived. Author 13-! Lincoln was not a man to be the Lusitania led to the entry of The Sultana plkd a regular uott, grandson of one of the stir-1 precipitate in so touchy a matter the t'nited States into World: schedule on the Mississippi fromi vfrors, describes that horrible! °* slavery. It almost seemed that War t. ; 8. Louis to New Orleans, the rfv- j night admirably. i he waited until he was pushed be- Both the Titanic and the Lusi- ; er having long since been opened, ge also describes bow the' fore ^ ^ * e0on - At any rate, tania were British liners and the, to regular steamboat traffic, even; Army subsequently whitewashed;** was cartfu ^ *0 hare fee sentl- Bduded manv nation- ! ^He the war wss stffl in prog- evonmna ««,n^»^ %ri»i, »x« ju. i™ j death toil iociuded many nation- while the war wss stffl in prog-' everyone connected with"the dis-i mcn t ^ ow ** ^ his followers be- alities. ress. ; 3^ -j^ Sultana Bow lies some- ^"^ ^ fm ^°^ he acted. j The greatest maritime disaster Oo April M. 11 days after Lee <• where beneath an Arkansas field : Perha PS this was why he was of modem record, however, oc- surrendered, the Sultana left! because the river has shifted soj 1 *****™ * political strategist. S2 54. ... 55. N DOWN I. Desire Answer in CuMirled Section Seven Suspended ASC MARKSVILLE, U. <AP )-$#/• curred on an American ship and New Orleans homeward-bound. At' course. virtually all the victims were Vicksburg the ship, designed fori Elliotts account, the result of.changed his views from an emi* Americans. Yet history has f o r-1 a maximum passenger "load of (exhaustive research, makes for a! gration P° Uc y to «maacipation. ! gotten this disaster. ,300. loaded more than 2.000 Union'highly interesting story of a dls- from fre «do™ to equal political What U even more strange, this; prisoners lately freed by the Con- ! aster" that deserves a better break n & hts - from regarding the Negro maritime disaster occurred not on I federacy. in history than it has received up f 8 contraband of war to regard* the hish seas, or even on salt wa- < There were two other steam- to now.—HUGHES. ^ him as a soldier. __ ; Meanwhile, the Negro's attitude i toward Lincoln was changing, too. ! When Lincoln was elected, free ! Negroes and abolitionists expected little from him, and during the first months of the war. go^ even less than that. ; Eventually. Lincoln grew greater and greater in tbe eyes of the rrnv't u t, n t. ,-r, L , ... Negro, and his assassination was ILONA by Hans H.b« (Bar- 'not seem destined for the same enough to enshrine him as the coort, Brace and World, te« M E21 success in the United States that Negro's greatest hero omd« TO Atv! pages). Translated from Che G«. j it apparently received in G e r- " . ' man by Mkhael Bollock. i manv. i iS" *" suspended Agricultural Stabili- LdnCOin i «_i;__ __j r >n _>»M. n »t«M »n«n«*iif. tation and Conservation commit- teemen in AvoyelleB Parish defeated In bids for re^lectiol last week. The seven were suspended alleged Irregularities In admlnis Iratlon of the federal govern ment's feed grains program. ter, but on the broad Mississippi • a short distance above Memphis. Term. That disaster was the explosion NEW New Novel Built BOOKS Q n Epic p a ttern PUBLIC LIRBABY ! • REPRINTS Reds' Problems Are Explored LAKE CHARLES PUILIC LI BRAKY Notv-Fiction is*ir4. Pis!o) S/xx3fer $ Bo«it. Btrger, AJ-O> WcrW TO<J<IY. ! Bm»r, O< Herts ond Spices. I tftrt-^WSS?V^ 'PCT'Dtf CCMi O TIT,-" En;!'ish Pc-tery, Po:c! ! -3in and §S^£, A p'tS^ e Ho^='*; o oiciiorury ILONA ' a •««% « w am '^ ™e reason for this can be Cf^w'TJ^- u con &• To'd i y Hans Habe ' 5tron S 1 y reminds ( determined by the simple expedi- ' Modern "French Th«oir*. j the reader of two other novels, j ent of examining the books that on n* MWI. ; Desiree and Gone Wilh Tbe Wind, j are now on the best-seller lists It is similar to these other no- j in America. ^inlTo^Sr iS^F^ i vels in several respects: in length j ot!0n - ; (over 600 pages); in background | (war and revolution in an histori- P*" 65 - psychological studies, at-1 NOW SHOWING -OPEN 12:45- R«««LAlt ADMISSION NOW...THE MWENTURE OF THE AtES FOR Alt TO SEE! KERW1N MATTHEWS THURSDAY—WALT DISNEY'S "PINOCCHIO" v. Co<l«J*d Poenu McCir.ley, Tirr«$ Thr«; StJected Potms. , . Mettier, Wlestones To Anvericon Lrtxr- Wootgcmery, Palh To Leadership. Mowot, Th* Serpents' Coil. cai setting); in magnitude (all Notlooal Council For the Soda! 5!ucfei, (hrpp nnvr>1« art> rt! r>nir> nrnrvir. OMiensftlp end o Frw Society. : ""^ novels "6 w e P lc Propor- i o ox\rnw, Gooid s Miiiiorss. i tions and detail the events of several decides); in focus (each no- novels of "high romance." RUSSIA UNDER K H R U 8 H-j olutkm of 1917. and continues; s^wr'nVi c«na, Th*rt GC« YW CHFV', edited by Abraham Brum-1 through the Spanish Civil War. j I**"^- ^* °«l? °'_ A«C-JS?.- ! O'Reilly, Sports IHujtratrt Bock of i Outdoors. j RNod«. Ocv s™3 Gteies for the Potter, i v< ,l rpnfwc arruinH a sinolp nm. RMin, Teoching Adoiescentj to Second-i VeJ Cf""* 5 arOUIW 8 Single pro- , ^^^^ 0 ff nr J tn K« ™,^on*,V U'= i ory scfwcis. ; tagonist, a woman); and in story cannot anord to be romantic. We Tours Set For Oriental Dancers \ NEW YORK (AP) - Three Ori-i tempts at satiric humor, novels of ental dance companies are to > earthy realism, and analyses of make their first tours of the Unit- ] political intrigue. There are no ed States during the fall and win- i There are fictionalized biogra-i ter under sponsorship of the Asia ' MONEY 82 berg (Praeger Paperbacks)—Tbe i This was the first and called "Problems of C o m m u- nism," that is tbe source of some j of the most authoritative infor-{ mation available today on Soviet, ll . ODe of to appear in print . How To Draw Birds, FUh, Corals. Tscr. ; OKJUSSOTI; Symphony In 8 f!crt. Opes 3!. I Th* Marches I ployed en tti* OW Roo) tim* Piano, EutXs Btaiu, Ptano. element (each novel retains interest and achieves motive force by Romance today is passe. We Society. ot afford to be romantic. We The culture exhibit begins with no longer afford the luxury the Phakavali troupe from Thai-5 of dreaming; we are too busy try- land, which will travel the con-! in tf tf\ AVIIC-+ I*% •» rt~f*mJ*3 ^_ir&. I. .• *.; A, f. _ - _ •» ^» , f f for two vnki — costs you only .,. C i? can Phone for immediate service LOANS UP TO $2500 RUSSIA UNDER KHRUSH-! 'S?^*^^" 1 BEST SELLERS Editor Abraham Brumbert has £T ^Vau^r ^ ^! "^S seated the outstanding articles "Khrushchev phase" of sTviel 1 from his journal for the inclusion history. i in this survey of contemporary Soviet Russia. " He avoids the word "epoch," ,_ 10 -, . „ _, ,. .. , i because be regards Russia at In 19o3, when Stalin died, an; pre5ent ^ m a ^^ of Q j. era m the bstory of Soviet nHe; ati]e ^ ^^^1^ ' came to an end The vast chang-i es which this heralded are still ' : He discusses the Russians them- gotag cm. j selves, their scientists, then- se- The changes have touched al- cret police, the Russian "Jewish most even- facet of Soviet life,!problem," tbe "anti-German" ar/d these changes are discussed complex, and their private dreams m this selection of e&feys, ai J<i terrors. included are e^savs on SOVKX ideology, the continuing power MARXISM, edited by Arthur P. struggle, the economy, Soviet so- : Mendel <Bantam Books > - This ciety and literature and social 592-page book is an anthology of np!f = rD Marxist writings. The author has and informative gathered together the significant We«fcly) FICTION SHIP OF FOOLS, Porter. YOUHGBLOOD HA.VK.E, V.cj» DEARLY BELOVED, L"xft«rs>i. UHURU, Hixrt. THE REIVERS, Fou*n«r. NONFICTION THE ROTHSCHILDS, Morrsn. MY LIFE IN COURT, filler. THE GUNS Or AUGUST, TucVnar.. 0 YE JIGS t JULEPS!. Hixtson. CALORIES DONT COUNT, Taller. following the heroine through her "^ to exist m a worid SP^ & tinent from mid-September : various amours). j carnivorous ideologies. Our time through December. i The phenomenal s u c c e s s of i ** short ; i > October, Sangeeta Madras ar- I DeshWand Gone With tbe Wmdi K »u f P at romance nves ^ th a display of rhythmic jmay help to exolain the success I r... 8 t * mpsr . <* ourn times is specialties of southern India. 'of Dona. According to the pub- ; re ™ c -" ona » a well-wntten Another artistic tradition is rep- lisher, Ilona has akeadv been . , e an ^ mol °^ nature resented by the Bharatiya Kala publish^" famST-coun!n^ ^^rtunately relegate it to Kendra group, scheduled to ar- best-selling novel of Germany. The author, Haas Habe, has enjoyed other popular successes. He is "one of the most widely translated living authors in the German language," having had his twenty books translated in eighteen languages. Ilona, bis latest effort does FAMILY FINANCE CORPORATION of Loke Charles, Inc. 338 Pujo Street • Ground Fl, • HE 6-9446 Serving the South for over 30 yetrs welfare. A perceptive volume of 650 pages. THE TECHNIQUES OF COM- works of Marxists from Marx to Djilas, and reprinted cogent parts of them. MUMSM, by Louis F. Budenz t u j . 'Heary Regenry Co) - This ^, 1 *** kd *** *** "Communist oooklaT^pubShed ta 5Jt J^f* 0 " 0/ Ma " «* ="8*. K^ cu m i3 ^ Lenin's essay on "State and Rev- The author is a former Commu- ^^ ' nist, and calls upon his own ex- in describing their tac- He discusses Communiat philos- onaj- and organization, and dis- cuiiej methods and techniques wnereby the Communist partv st^ks to influence public opinion", and various segments of society. such as labor, ecucation and minority groups. WORLD COMMUNISM, by Franz Borkenau (Ann Arbor Paperbacks 1 — Borneau's book was written in 1933 on the ev e of Work: \Var ::. In it -he ^u'n^r s'^rvtys Sonet-directed Communist activity throughout ihe world He begins with Ore October Rev- State and Revand Stalin's "Foundations and Leninism." The post-Stalinists are also rep¥?° and Ko'akowsb. TUESDAY MENU SMOTHERED STEAK • Mesfetd P*krto« • ttaanetf Cee6e«t • tic. G»«or< • *»it, latttt T*» Wfrt tr tc* Tlf cure m LAMBERT'S CAFETERIA flj RYAN ST. REG. WAS VALLg $*7 PORTRAIT HE 6-2503 TODAY Ttitc 1:15-3:50.6:25 TUty 9:00 IN A mm mm TO MEET UFE HEANH i UE CBK m m ' BUB mm saw BSU m r u Sl.OO CARLOAD Sl.OO LAST TIME TODAY PJlTtOOC mm OAR! PAMELA TIFFfl XAH-MABSKT * EWEU PALACE Open 6 P.M. HE 9-2406 TODAY — TUESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE HORROR THAT CAME IN THE NIGHT! JANET B LAIR-PETER WYNGAME Hit No. 1 at 7:15—First Lake Charl.es Drive-In Showing STREET OF MYSTERY Hit No. 2 at 9:10—Sinner! Elmer Gantry Wants You JEAK SIMMONS FOI UtlTS 8UY te CWt IflSKCM Li?«J S140 .VIGHTLY «:*> - 1«:8« ADULTS . SL.VDAVS l:y« . 9.00 CHILD RE.V &H« Wfr^a BREiKFAST CUMCM mi OIKKEBS CAHDilUOHT ISM EAST We Give Double Stamps Tuesday with $2.50 or More Red Potatoes U.S. No. 1 Size A Clorox Peaches Hi-C Picnics 25 :89 e 29* LIQUID BLEACH Gallon Plastic Bottle OSAGE FREESTONE 4 No. 2V4 Cans $ ORANGE DRINK GRAPE DRINK FLORIDA FRUIT PUNCH SWIFT PREMIUM 3 "Your Choice" 46 Ox. Can Lb, Can 1 29 e $189 Sue Free Cosmetics Assorted Luxury Cosmetics. "Yoyr Choice" 4 ,„ $1 Men's Banlon Socks First QiulUy 100% Soft Banlon 2 r $1 25 Extra S&H Green Stamps with.Purchase of Fruit Rolls (No Coupon Requlrt4) of 9 39 Large Sixe Pkg. of § Green Stamp* with the Purchase ol Sovth Pacific Layer Coke 69c Limit—On Csuxn—Void ottw 4o«. n CKH.OS Ranch Buns Rye Bread 2 <w 37c A Division of Th« Krogtr Co. ty Blf ht« Bet«rvftd Qoo4 U>ru Aug. 99

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