Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 26, 1962 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 26, 1962

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

Publication:
Location:
Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 26, 1962
Page:
Page 16
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 16 article text (OCR)

16 SUN., AUGUST 26, 1962, lofce Charles American Press ! ANN-eoNOTES By AKN Q. SMYTHE VISITOR FROM SAN ANTONIO: Janet Dickinson, daughter of Mrs. Janet Dickinson, and cousin of Charles and Janet Dalgleish has been visiting for two weeks. Mrs. Dickinson is here this week end to visit and they will return together to their home. * * * EXTENSIVE MEDITERRANEAN CRUISE: Miss Rachel Norgress leaves New Orleans for New York to begin an extended tour of the Mediterranean which will take her to fourteen ports. At each port she will take the shore excursions. Friends from New Hampshire will meet her in New York, when she returns. After a visit in New Hampshire and Vermont she will return to New Orleans. October 1l?th. * * * IN HONOLULU: Mrs. Robert Ash, nee Bessie Herrington. is visiting friends with her mother, Mrs. Joe Herrington in Honolulu, Hawaii, * * * TO ATTEND STEPHENS COLLEGE: Duane Hoffpauir, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hoffpauir, and Princess Morris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert L. Morris will enroll in Stephens College, Columbia, Mo. September 10th. * * « RECUPERATING: Friends of Mrs. Patrick Regan will be interested to know that she is recovering from an illness in the Calcasieu-Cameron hospital. * » * VISITING FROM FLORIDA: Mr. and Mrs Clifton J. Cormier and their daughter Leslie Ann of Gamsville, Fla. were week-end visitors at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oremus Cormier, in Lake Arthur. Clifton is attending the Universtiy of Florida and is a newspaper reporter for the Daytona Beach News Journal. FIVE WEEK VACATION: Returning to L C via American airlines was Miss Myrna Gail Richard 1±X ?5K' 2S ^^ f ™k7at tn" .M ««> together from Louia eh * TO ENGLAND: Lt. and Mrs * * * HOME FROM HAWAII: Major and Mrs Wil a Dunn, and their two children Guy and Wendy visiting the major's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil.. J. Dunn Sr. and his brother Bob. The Dunns have been stationed in Hawaii for the p£t t££ years. They visited friends in San Francisco Seattle Aew Jersey and New York before coming here' lanta n< Ga ^^ *'*" be F ° rt McPherso " *" At* * * AUGUST VISITORS: Mr. and Mrs. Justus Price and their two sons, Pete and Bruce, are spending this month with their parents, Mr. and Mrs; Justus Price, Sr, and Mr. and Mrs. Francis Moss. Their home is in Gwinn, Mich., where he is stationed at K. I. Sawyer Air Force base. * * * SIXTIETH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY: Mr. and Mrs R L Glasscock of Longvffle are observing their sixtieth anniversary. They are the parents of ten children and will observe the occasion with a family reunion. * * * BACK FROM CALIFORNIA: Rel Guillory son of Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Guillory, returns home Monday by plane from Hay Fork, Calif., where he spent the summer months at Bar 717 Ranch He studied Child Psychology and taught a class for SZ^rin^TK 1 " cre ^ ve .^ting, sketching, and sculoturm?. The ranch is pioneering in the develoo- W? B °c 4 6 i " djvindual tale &t8 of its students. Rel c> I Se P teTmber 9 to retura to the University of Sou hwert Louisiana, Lafayette, where he is a junior, studying psychology and creative writing J vCEiSlf F s « -* 1 has works. ° of Mra - J - . ' and and Mr. Beauth's sister Mrs Doux. «d Mte Judy Matt h£ e VSurd frm vacation trip to Vellowttone National Park ATTRACTION THIS WEEK PubEc hearing on duck regulations, 2 pm Monday. August 27, Wildlife and Fisheries Commission Building, 400 Royal St., New Orleans For further information read "Southwest Outdoors " 'ORCHESTRAL STUDIES Local Conductor Attends 1962 Sttmmer Institute By ANN Q. SMYTHE Dr. George R. Marshall, conductor-director of the Lake Charles Civic Symphony is attending the Summer Institute of Orchestral Studies for conductors, orchestras, and composers, in Orkney Springs. Va. The local symphony is a member of the American Symphony Orchestra League, Inc., which operates these summer workshops under the league's grant from the Rockefeller Foundation. The summer unit of the Institute of Orchestral Studies probably is best described in terms of what it is not It is not a conducting "class" nor a conducting "school." The work is based on the theory that certain facilities and conditions are absolutely necessary for professional study of the art and technique of conducting. Those facilities and conditions are made available in the summer projects, and it rests with the individual conductor participant to use them to his own greatest advantage in the further development of his professional work. A competent, full scale symphony orchestra of from 75 to 90 musicians is made available for five hours of rehearsal daily. Each conductor is responsible for thorough advance preparation of his own conducting assignments and additional study is recommended on the repertoire to be conducted by his colleagues. A master conductor observes all rehearsals, counsels with each participant on problems of tech- DR. GEORGE R. MARSHALL 'Ave Marie' Sung During Nuptials Arcadelt's "Ave Maria" was sung by Mrs. Ncal Rlanchard with organ accompaniment by Mrs. Leon A. Broussarcl during the wedding riles of Miss Charlotte Elaine Gibson and Frank Anthony LaBarbera, Saturday, August 25. The Rev. Alan McQuirk officiated at the double ring ceremony at 10 a.m. in Our Lady of Prompt Succor Catholic church, Sulphur. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Gibson of Maplewood and Dr. and Mrs. Frank A. LaBarbera of Sulphur. The newlyweds, both Sulphur high school graduates, will reside hi LaMarque, Tex, following a wedding trip to Panama City, Fla. The groom attended St. Thomas University, Houston, Tex., and is associated with the Sabine Supply company of Orange, Tex. The bride chose for her wedding a gown of white silk organza over taffeta with a Chantilly lace bodice. A self-bow effected a bustle over the back of the belled skirt. A silk organza flower topped the pillbox which held her veil of silk illusion. A pastel orchid corsage centered her colonial bouquet of white carnations. . Miss Rosaline LaBarbera, Sul< piuir. the groom's sister, was I maid of honor. She wore lavender | silk organza over taffeta with a bustled skirt caught with organza I roses, ancl carried a mint green I carnation bouquet, complemented by a veiled organza rose headdress. Miss Pearl Faulk, Maplewood, I bridesmaid, wore a similar en) semble with colors reversed. Kelly McFarlain, Sulphur, was best man. Norman Williams, groomsman, and Anthony Palermo, C. W. Frankland, Raymond L. Nelson and James M. Stark, ushers, are all of Sulphur. Miss Bonnie Trahan registered guests during the reception in the Chateau Charles Mahogany room. The house party included the Misses Sandra Prica, B e r n i c e Louviere, Shirley Broussard and Pat McCullor. Kimball'Dalziel Rites Are Today Miss Doris Ruth D a 1 z i e 1, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Campbell DaJziel of Garden City, N. Y., will became the bride of George Allen Kimball Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Kimball Sr. of this city, this afternoon at 2:30 p.m. in Garden City. The Rev. Canon William Godfrey will officiate at the double ring ceremony in the Cathedral of the Incarnation. Allen Sever is organist. The bride is to be given in mar- •iage by her father and attended )>' her sister, Miss Linda Anne 3alziel, maid of honor, and the sses Jered Ann McAllister and Wendy Halstead of Garden City, and Elaine K i m b a 11 of Lake Charles. The bridal gown of white pique is accented with medallions of floral appliqued organdy on the bodice and chapel train. Her fingertip veil of illusion is anchored with a rosepoint lace cap. Her bouuet is of white spider chrysanthemums with blue delphinium apd ivy. The bridal attendants will dress in candlelight organza over peau , rlu sole with matching picture ; hats. They will carry bouquets of i lavender and blue Fujii and spicier mums, blue liatris and delphinium with ivy. The groom's attendants are David Alton Cornvay, Princeton, N.J., best man; Jean Rousseau, New York City, Watts Miller, New York and Mexico City, and Barry H i 11 e b r a n d t. Lake Charles, groomsmen; Ronald Hummell, Cambridge, Mass., and Charles Owens, Lexington, Ky., ushers. Following a wedding trip to Nassau, the couple will live in Baton Rouge where the groom will I enter the Louisiana State univer- | sity law school. He is a graduate I of Scwance Military Academy and of Princeton university. The bride is an alumna of Hood College, Frederick, Md. , Wedding guests will include Robert Gambrell Jones of L a k e Charles, and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Revelle and the Misses Nancy and Carole Revelle of Cos Kob, Conn., formerly of Lake Charles. 1 A satellite-tracking antenna in New Jersey is so sensitive it can i hear a signal ai> weak as a fail- 1 lionlh of a millionth of a watt. The wedding of Miss Joan Elaine Micelle and Harvey Daraich was an event of August 18 in Our Lady of Good Counsel Catholic Student Chapel on the McNeese State college campus. The Rev. Aloysius Von Buij- .cnen officiated at the double ring service. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. John J. Micelle of this city and Peter Daraich and Mrs. Bernice Hill of Portland, Me. Both newlyweds attended the University of Alabama. They will make their home in Tuscaloosa, Ala., following a wedding trip to New Orleans. The bride, a member of Delta Now Registering! GLENDA MOSS Academy of Dance 3 YEARS AND UP PHON6 OR 7-1826 GR 7-4769 E. SCHOOL ST. LAKE CHARLES, LA.' Miss Qrubb and J. W. Todd Wed Married Saturday, Aug. 25, at 11 a.m. in the Westminster Presbyterian church of Maplewood were Miss Nancy Jane Grubb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren D. Grubb of Hollywood, and John Walter Todd, son of Mrs. M. D. Todd, Sr., of Carlyss and the late Mr. Todd. Roy L. McCown was officiating minister at the double ring rite. Louis Brewer was organist. Miss Kay Greenwood, maid of honor, and Mrs. Jack Gammage attended the bride in costumes of Alice blue pima cotton, white maline bandeaux with nosegays of Esther Reed daisies. The bride's street-length dress of white lace over taffeta featured lowered waist and scalloped dc- colletage. Her veil of illusion was held with a small lace coif, and ;he carried a cascade of white slephanotis centered with an orchid on a white Bible given to her as a child by her paternal grandmother. Milton D. Todd Jr. of Sulphur, was best man, and Edward Wild of Welsh was groomsman. Ushers were Jack Gammage and Howard Reeves, Indian HiDs. Miss Marilyn Strait, cousin of the groom, will preside at the guest book during the reception following the wedding. The house parry included Mmes. Jasper Jones, James Greenwood, C. R. Griswold, R. M. Groom and Howard Reeves, and the Misses Karen Greenwood and Rona Beth McCown. Both bride and groom are Sulphur high school graduates and are continuing their studies at Southeastern Louisiana College in Hammond. They will reside in the Wardline apartments on campus. Miss Micelle and H, Daraich Marry Zela sorority, chose a dress of white silk organza with white lace bodice and skirt insets. A pearl- trimmed pillbox held her veil of silk illusion and she carried a white orchid surrounded by feathered carnations. Mrs. Frank Micelle of this city was matron of honor, and Miss Barbara Stoddard of West Lake was bridesmaid. They wore dresses of rose pink silk organza complemented by matching veiled bandeaux and variegated pink carnation bouquets. Johnny Micelle, best man, Frank Micelle, groomsman, and ushers Ronnie DiGiglia and Buddy Micelle are all of this city. nique, interpretation, dynamics, tempo, etc. The Lake Charles Civic Symphony has made this sessioa possible for Dr. Marshall. It is here where he has the opportunity to completely submerge himself in the very essence of his profession. . . that of making music, with no concern or responsibility for any of the other multitudinous duties relating to orchestra finance, public relations, and organization, which usually threaten to engulf him. A letter of appreciation from BE THUNE HS REGISTRATION WELSH — Registration for Bethimc high school will ba held August 31 for students entering the first grade, and for grades nine through twelve. School lunch prices have increased to 15 cents per student, it was announced by the staff. Hot 1 u n c h e s will be served beginning Sept. 4. - Marshall was received by Joe Harbour, stating, "This was by far the most vauable t w o« week period I have ever spent, and I hardly knew how to thank you and the other friends who made it possible. I hope my appreciation will be shown by n y work with the orchestra this coming season." How to Kill Unwanted Hair; Device Wins Safety Approval By Adrian Mitchum JdS^KilS.i^i 1 ^" ™ movin * un «d h* ^r Called the Pellatron, it acts by electrolysis'which has long ben the scientific way professionals in beauty salons remove mis. placed hair permanently. There is no longer any excuse for a woman to be embarrassed by ugly, unwanted hair because Pellatron reduces cost of daily treatment to less than the cost of a candy bar. The Pellatron, many cosmetic consultants are convinced, will become as revolutionary as the home permanent, for you remove a number of hairs daily until all are gone. After six months' testing of 27 subjects (26 women and one man), the institute concluded that the Pellatron "is a satisfactory device for use by an individual to produce self-epi- lation" (removing hair by destroying the roots) and commented significantly that "the striking finding was the complete absence" of any harmful side effects. Offers Privacy One major advantage of the Pellatron method, in addition to its trifling cost, is that you use it yourself in the privacy of you rown bedroom. It is equipped with tiny transistor batteries, such as are found in small portable radios, and thus requires no electrical connections. When you touch the base of the hair shaft, the Pellatron releases an electrical impulse— so weak you cannot even feel it—that kills the root. A noted researcher—a Diplo- mate of the American Board of Dermatology—directed the testing on the Pellatron. Chosen for the tests were patients, between 25 and 50, with the problem of hypertrichosis (excessive growth of hair). Fifty-two treatment sites were studied, with patches of hair removed from these areas: chin, upper lip, cheeks, forehead (hair line), areola, hands imd forearms, and legs and f highs. Based on these findings, Hie institute's report unequivocally stated that the Pellatron "was found to be successful in permanently removing hair in multiple areas." "Results Excellent" "It is of interest to note," tha report continued, "that results were uniformly excellent, with a complete absence of side effects including any signs of adema, erythema, secondary infection, pitting or scarring." Comments of the persons participating in the tests, in less scientific language, included: "Fabulous! 1 "Very favorable!" "Like epilator; easy to handle." Even before being tested by the institute, the Pellatron had been proven successful in literally thousands of cases. Simply follow safe, casy-to-understand instructions and quickly be frei; of the humiliation of ugly hairs, removing several each day untii all are gone for good. The Pellatron is the safe, sure, economical way to be rid of unwanted hair on lips, chin or any part of the body. (And you must be satisfied with the results you obtain after 30 days' use or the manufacturer \\ill refund the complete purchaso price.) Only $12.50, M'ith guarantee of trouble-free service for one full year. You may obtain tha Pellatron at Blk. Candy Walnut Candy 14.99 *•* *New Discovery for the woman on*the*gol Discover tne pump willi fashion rinesse, £or your active way of Me. MATCHING HANDBAGS CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 729 Ryon Street, Lake Charley la, MAIL APO 300 P0STAQJ3 AND 2% STATE SALES TAX

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page