Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 20, 1962 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 16

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Monday, August 20, 1962
Page 16
Start Free Trial

Page 16 article text (OCR)

5 M6N" *U&USt 20, 1962, lake Charles American DEATHS State Mishaps MRS. ANOLIA HAVINS GLENMORA (Spl.) - Funeral services for Mrs. AnoBi Haws, 76. of Gtentnora were held at 4 p.m. Sunday at the Ardoin funeral home chapel in Oakdale. Rev. James Knight and Rev. Thomas Cobb officiated. Burial was in Camp Ground cemetery near Glenmora. Mrs. Havens died of a heart attack at 11:45 a.m. Saturday in the home of her son, Brewster Havens, in West Lake. She was the widow of Joseph J. Havens. VICTORluMUS SR. GLENMORA (Spl.) - Funeral services for Victor Ramus Sr.. 74, of Glenmora will be announced by Ardoin funeral home of Oakdale. Mr. Ramus died Sunday at 7:28 a.m. in the Oakdale Infirma- rv. Over Weekend Weekend accident*! in Louisiana including 11 in traf- A two-car head-on collision Sun„ near Alexandria killed three persons and seriously injured four. Killed were Jasper Herrion Jr., 30, and Leonard Shotlaw, 30, both Alexandria Negroes, and Jimmie Hopkins, 20, of Pineville. An auto overturned Sunday near Natchitoches, killing Albert Bish- \ op. 57, of St. Maurice. A pickup truck and a car col-j lided Sunday near Lafayette, kill-1 ing Obey Dugas. 53, and his wife.' 44. of Carencro. Survivors are his wife of Glen- j A two-car collision Saturday in mora: two sons. Victor Ramus Jr. New Orleans killed two men in nf the U. S. Army and Semior Ramus of the U. S. Navy: two daughters. Mrs. Sidney Carpenter of Lecompte and Mrs. Herbert j Wayne. N. J. Kontenot of the U.S. Army; and ! Adolph Dupless. 15. of New Or 14 grandchildren. • • - ELIZABETH ROUGEOU LEESV1LLE (Spl.) — Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Jane Rougeou, 71, of Simpson were to have been held at 10 a.m. today in Hixson's funeral home chapel in Leesville with Rev. Aubrey Boswell officiating. Burial was to have been in Welcome cemetery in Simpson. Mrs. Rougeou died at 11:35 p.m. Saturday in Alexandria. Survivors include her husband, Will Rougeau of Simpson; one son, W. E. Rougeau of Dallas, Texas; one daughter, Mrs. J. W. Bartee of Corpus Christi, Texas: one sister, Mrs. Ida Edwards of Kurthwood; one brother, Sam Grant of Waskom, Texas; one grandchild and one great-grandchild. MONROE STREET KINDER (Spl.) - Funeral services for Monroe Charlie Street, 43, of Kinder will be held at the Peters funeral home in Monroe Tuesday. The time is to be announced. Burial will be in the Halsey cemetery at West Monroe. Mr. Street died at 5:30 a.m. Sunday in a Kinder hospital following an illness of seven weeks. The body was to be at the Ardoin funeral home in Kinder until 8 a.m. today when it was to be taken to the Peters funeral home in Monroe. Mr. Street, a native of Eros, moved to Kinder five years ago from West Monroe. He was compressor superintendent at the Tennessee Gas plant in Kinder. He was a member of the Cheniere Baptist church in Monroe. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Carrie S. Street of Kinder; one son, Charles R. Street of Kinder: two daughters, Ruth and Janice Street, both of Kinder. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Street of West Monroe; four brothers, E. J. Street of Crowville, Beard D. Street and James 0. Street, both of West Monroe, and Tommy E. Street of McC o m b, Miss.; and one sister, Mrs. Evelyn Lowery of West Monroe. Completion Of Highway Is Due Soon i CROWLEY (Spl.) — The 1 o n g- \ awaited completion of the north-! ernmost stretch of Highway 13' from Crowley to Eunice can be expected within a few months, according to Ray Burgess, director of the state department of highways. Burgess said the contract for connecting the city limits of Eunice with the existing n6w pavement from Crowley will be let this fiscal year. While Burgess declined to give any specific details, he said the approach to Eunice will be a four- lane highway, and that the acquisition of rights-of-way would begin immediately. Surveys of the route through Eunice itself are reportedly now! underway. Sources in Eunice speculated that the approach would be along Aymond street, which has been objected to until it was revealed the route would he four lanes. Widening of t h e route will probably require the, acquisition of land on both sides; of the street, plus the removal of a number of homes. State Route 13, for many years in a run-down condition, was completed from Crowley northward to within a few miles of the Eunice city limits then stopped. Later a bridge was built over Bayou Mallet and a strip of high-' way was completed to connect the bridge with the new pavement. te'cize Damages Orleans Church NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Fire of undetermined origin in the roof of a three-story Negro church forced 900 worshippers out and caused an estimated fSO.OQQ dam- agi- Sunday. There were 110 ia- L. D. MCCOftQUODALE ... to be honored McCorquodale To Be Honored Tuesday Night f-iu«ji|jM jjupicsa. 10. ui new ur- ^- ^- McCorquodale, Lake leans drowned Saturday in a pri- j Charles district highway engineer vate swimming pool near New' f° r th e state department of high- one of the cars. They were Jerry M. Lane, 19, of Panama City, Fla., and Roger R. Smythe. 21. of Orleans. . ways, will be recognized at a din- Billy Vaughn, 14, of Bogalusa i ner in Baton Rouge Tuesday night died in a Bogalusa hospital Sun- j for his 30 years of meritorious day of injuries received in a j service with the department. swimming accident the day be- j Highway Director Ray W. Bur- fcire at nearby MidviUe .Miss. gess is schcduled to p £ scnt Mc . Companions sa!d he djved into a Cuodale with a cFitalion and , .. , . . . vuiuuuuaie wiui a uiiauun anu gravel pit and struck a piece of service in durin th dinner fc junked pipe m the water. He | ^ e Oak Manor M( f teL seemed all right at first, but col- j lapsed some hours later, then died • Thirt y ° lher K > 3° and 35 year of internal injuries. awards will be presented to high- L uiiciijoj unurics. | "••" i ".j »•** ^%- f* v*j^ijn,vt \.u uigu- Willie B. Connors, 25, Franklin j wa y department employes fr o m Negro, was electrocuted Saturday | oiher P arts of tne stfl te. The total night near Franklin after his car j >' ears of service of all those re- smashed into a power pole and he stepped on the power while helping the passengers out of the vehicle. The body of Joseph Berdin, 37. of Grand Bois was found on the highway near Houma Saturday. The Lafourche Parish sheriff said Berdin apparently was killed by a hit-run motorist. A traffic accident Saturday at Baton Rouge fatally injured Cassity Bordeaux, 59, of Utica, Miss. The body of Louis Barrousse, 61, of Metairie was found on the shoulder of a highway in Jefferson Parish west of New Orleans Friday night. Jefferson authorities said he apparently was a hit-run victim. ceiving service pins is 875 man- years. "Achievement Day" ceremonies have been scheduled in each of the highway department's nine districts over the past month with Director Burgess making every presentation. Employes rec e i v e certificates, pins and citations for various achievements shuch as length of service, outstanding service, safety and training. All employes who have served the department for 25, 30 and 35 years are being honored at the special ceremonies in Baton Rouge. Printer Nabbed S ender A d T s state's Rice In Bogus Bills (AP) — Secret Service ..„..„ seized $118,240 m bogus bffls Sunday and jailed a third suspect in operations attributed to a counterfeiting ring in the South. Officers said boxes crammed with the money wiete hidden in the car of Joseph Allan Jr., 42, a Miami, Fla., printer nabbed at Midland. Federal agents and police joined in making the other arrests Saturday in Dayton, Ohio. Authorities there said the two prisoners, L. S. Ellison and William Langdon of Hamilton, Ohio, admitted passing the bills in several Ohio cities. Allan told officers he had not passed any of the money. Midland Police Chief Harold Wallace said Alan complained he was due $180,000 in counteract currency but was shortchanged by his confederates. U. S. Commissioner R. L. Tole, before whom Allan appeared in Pecos, set bond at $20,000 on charges of possessing counterfeit money and conspiring to defraud the government. In Dayton, Ellison and Langdon were held under $2,000 bonds on charges of possessing and passing counterfeit bills. Secret Service agent Gerard McCann in Cincinnati said the two, found carrying about $12,000 in bogus $10 and $20 notes, were members of a gang with a printing plant and headquarters somewhere in t h e South. Secret Service agents said they trailed Allan several days en- route from Miami across Louisiana to Abilen and Midland, his former home. The present-day Seneca population numbers about 4,200 Indians. « — "r iroimg. it, a mnaiine (noa-acia) 3731 Ohio street in Lake Charles. I <Ht FASTEETH »t my drug counter Worry of FALSE TEETH Slipping or Irritating? Don't be embarrassed by loose false teeth slipping, dropping or wobbling when you e»t, talk or laugh. Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH on your plates. This pleasant powder gives a remarkable sense of added comfort and security by holding plates more WASHfNGTON (AP) - Sett. Allen Ellender, D-La., says a tax cut may be hi order under certain conditions, but "frankly I, and the rest of the cotmtry, will have to wait attd see." He sard Saturday if tax • loop-. holes could be closed as recom-' mended by the President and other savings could be effected, and "if the budget caft be balanced with a little something left over to apply toward oof astronomical national debt," then it may be time for a tax cut. In a talk broadcast in Louisiana, Ellender said many of the programs proposed by the administration "are unnecessary and unwarranted and ... carry a high price tag." '62 Increase , La. (AP) Rice prodtfctien hi Lottfsfsna is expected to be 10 per cent over last year's yield, but seven per cent below the record 1954 crop. The Louisiana Crop Reporting from prospects Atrg. 1, the 1962 crop will be the second largest in history. The state's 1962 rice yield was forecast as 9,167,600 battels. Generally, the country's rice production this year is expected to be 16 per cent over 1961 and 21 per cent over the 10-year average. The estimate is 62.2 million bags, an increase of 16 per cent over 1961 and 21 per cent over the 10-year average. »na security oy naicung plates more Mcfnrnimdalp U a rpsiHpnt nf I flnnl y- N ° gummy, gooey, pasty taste mcuarquoaaie is a resident Qt or tiling. Ifaajfkdtne (non-acid). ttl f^U.n .iMA^i. i — T _!._. /"(L. _.—1 I St.*. «J A «>M»I*1.»H«» _*. - -»* *. *_ WHAT KIND OF MAN for Louisiana Supreme Court? A MAN LIKE THIS! JUDGE JAMES N. LEE FOR STATE SUPREME COURT JUSTICE He is a man dedicated to the law, a man of honor and Integrity, a judge with the vigor to serve. September 1 Elect No. 20 Ele«l A Man Wh« Can Serve The Full 14 Year Terml (Paid Pol. Ad) LEGAL NOTICES The Board of Commissioners of the first Sewerage District Lake Charles, T«iT ma. ot fh* ewc» «f 6. w. jeswn Tssr'fflP' . Reom "' KOOWKTO Botr*. La*« Chortes, Leutjtomt. tru< * bids. LEGAL NOTICES the right to oc«pt or r<!|eef any~er~flTt bids and Waive technicalities. Auo. WALTER J. G00 r . President. First Swerage DIstrM Lok« Chorlei, Loulslann. first Sew«rag« District reserves PHOTO COPIES Of Birm Cerrmeotw, WWdine Ltcmsn, Ditchorgn Pop«rs And Offi*r btfeamtnlt While You Wait MAC'S CAM6RA SHOP COSMETICS - STREET FLOOR "Good Looks" Cream for Whole Family Official records prove that Greyhound is the really safe way to travel...actually twenty-five times safer than driving yourself! Greyhound drivers have many millions of miles of safe driving experience behind them. Another million miles is added to this remarkable record every day. Next trip, play safe. Go Greyhound...and leave the drivingJojisj No other form of public transportation has fares so low. For example: A "good looks" cream for family skin problems! Called Esoterica. Invisible—fast acting, because it carries medication under the skin where these problems start So effective, Esoterica is now featured by leading stores everywhere. Results guaranteed if your problem is listed below: 3 month's supply 7 02. economy size $4* •plus tax Fades age spots* on hands • Weathered brown spots on your hands and face tell the world you're getting old, perhaps before you really are. Fade them out with new Esotcrica, the new medicated cream that breaks up masses of pigment under the skin to help make it look white, smooth, young agaia. Younger folks may use Esoterics to retard age signs indefinitely. Helps enlarged pores Often a man's first "old age mark" Open enlarged pores may cause your complexion to look rough, and unclean. Regular use of Esoterica helps shrink the opening to smooth out recesses. Here's a tip for men: U« Esoterica daily. Leaves skin supple, clean and clear. Its delicate fragrance soon disappears, yet, the beneficial result is long-last- .ing because Esoterica workj under the skin. NEW ORLEANS __15 One way J5.90 — Round trip $10.65 BATON ROUGE __10 Duas ,f ys On* way S4.15 — Round trip J7.45 LAFAYETTE 9 BD ^ On* way $2.15 — Round trip $4.05 Air pricn plus fit. 9 Buses Dally BEAUMONT One way — Round trip "tt.'is HOUSTON 14 BDU0 '» One way $4.05 — Round trip $7.30 404 BROAD STREET Ph: HE 9-4576 GREYHOUND Blackheads—pimples' Member FDIC National Bank of Lake Charles Whatever your banking needi . . . First National's up-to-date method* and friendly service are always on the move to bring you the best in sound, convenient banking. Come in and open your account at First National Bank . . . where service is geared to your convenience . . . and banking revolves around your individual needs! Three convenient locations . . , Ryan and Broad, Ryan and Alamo, and Chennault AFB. OLD-FASHIONED FRIENDLINESS MODERN BANKING EFFICIENCY... BRING YOU BETTER SERVICE Stubborn 'outward pimples and blackheads, caused by weather and neglect, respond fast. Esolerica clears up skin troubles where other creams have failed. No longer need you suffer the embarrassment and loneliness caused by these unsightly blemishes. Apply Esolerica at night —tomorrow, your mirror will start to reveal a clearer, brighter and smoother skin. It's not a cover-up. J( penetrates deep M work from inside OUL • Ordsr Bv Moll or Phons HE 7-4531 • AT FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LAKE CHARLES for women who demand the most J\ effective protection !( it (and men, too) | -,-i K' MITCHUM'S new ANTI-PERSPIRANT A new anti-perspirant that really worts! Solves underarm problems for many who had despaired of effective help. Mitchum's Anti-Perspirant keeps underarms absolutely dry for thousands of grata- ful users. Positive action coupled with complete gentleness to normal skin and clothing is made possible by new type of formula devised by a young genius in pharmacy and produced by a trustworthy 40-year-old laboratory. Recom. mended by over 500 leading department stores and thousands of drug stores. Satisfaction guaranteed. 'Don't give in to perspiration worries; try Mitchum's Anti-Perspirant today. 90-day supply 300' Mltchum'* n«w P«r»plrant prtparatlon wat «sptcial!x mad* for women who want th» flnoit protection pouibla ogalnit ptriplmtion and fiartpiratlon odor . . . and to «aiy to u««| Jlmply tilt th* bottle and touch the built-in »etlny cppll, folor to y»Mr tmdfrarm. Thif txdutlv* formula <u» »ur«» you of th* or*ateit protection with »enven. lent* end safety. ORDER BY MAIL OR PHONE HE 9-4531

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page