The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 7Click to view larger version
September 25, 1964

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 7

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The Baytown Sun i
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Baytown, Texas
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Friday, September 25, 1964
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Page 7
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JH* dfif iWomen 's World lagtmim 0«tt Section 11 . 42, NO. 2 Friday, September 25, 1964 Trinity Episcopal Church Christmas Pilgrimage Slated For Dec. 8-9 &*',$ Women of Trinity Episcopal '%1-oiChurch have set (he date of '.*>"$ tlv»ir Christmas Pilgrimage for 8-9. Homes to be shown !n this . nnual pilgrimage svill be | those of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hug|gins Jr., 5002 Inverness; Mr. and £Mrs. Calvin Rulhorford, 805 | Mupleton; Mr. and Mrs. A. M. tSouby, 5101 Goose Creek Drive and St. James House, Baker Road. Mrs. Buddy Bray and Mrs. E. \V. Anderson, co-chairmen of the pilgrimage, announced the chairmen. They will include Mrs. H. I. Davis, Huggins home; Mrs. R. E. Oliphant, Rutheriord home; Mrs. Lynn Hodges Jr., St. James House where refreshments will be served; Mrs.: W. M. Jones Jr. and Mrs. T. M. Hoffman 'will be co-chairman for decorations. Other committees are: Mrs. James H. Timmons, refreshment; Mrs. H. C. Messer- PRINCE MATCHASELLI Brilliant, tender... Fall's own fragrance Cologne Spray Mist 51.75 and $2.50 Schmidt Jr., table committee; Mrs. W. B. Lewis, hostess; Mrs. R. C. Halter, publicity, and Mrs. P. J. Edwards, tickets. The Rev. P. Walter Henckell, minister, asked that those interested in having the film of the consecration of Bishop Scott Field Bailey shown on KTRK TV write a letter to that station: Mrs. P. S. Viles, president, announced the nominating committee. It is composed of Mrs W. M. Jones Jr., Mrs. J. W. Stewart and Mrs. T. E. Rowlett. Mrs. W. O. Parker, parishion- r of St. Patrick's Episcopal Church in Houston, was guest speaker. Her topic was "Christian Witnessing in Our Daily Lives." She staled that our actions can show qualities of love, trust, lionesty, or unselfishness. Then we are truly exercising our ministry for God. She also told of the seven disciplines of Christian witnessing. Mrs. Parker explained her personal need and discovery of these disciplines. Cologne $2.00 and $3.00 Also available in: Skin Perfume Sachet $2.00 Bubbling Bath Oil 2.00 Perfume Purse Flaconette 3.00 Perfumed Bath Soap 2 00 Gift Set 3.25 Prices Plus Tax 217 W. Texas Mrs. Lannou Speaks At Memorial Baptist \ general meeting of the Woman's Missionary Union of the Memorial Baptist Church was held Monday in the Fellowship Hall of the church. Mrs. M. A. Schweers spoke briefly on the church's work in modern times. Mrs. J. M. Bridges, president, complimented the WMU on its work through the year. Mrs. Y. M. Lannou, president of the San Jacinto Association outlined the woman's part in the Baptist program for the next live years. During her speech she relied on" the effectiveness of visual aids. The special guest table was laid with an Italian cut work linen cloth, centered with a floral arrangement of white blossoms and candles. Along the side tables ivy, candles and frosted grapes were centered. A supper of chicken a la king, fruit salad, hot rolls, pie and tea was served. •\ program, was presented by Mrs. A. L. Jordan, who gave the opening prayer; Mrs. Rolland Pruett and Mrs. Terry Stevens, who sang "God is God," accompanied by Mrs. Alleen Hamil. pianist. During this musical number pictures of nature were projected in color. The Young Womens Associa- *i'».i report was given by Mrs. Elmer Evans. Mrs. Athol Price reported on the Girls Auxiliary and Mrs. Charles Gates gave the Sunbeam, report. Ever couple cooked cauliflower with cooked green peas? Heirport DeSllOXG Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth DeShong, 316 N. Carroll, Dallas, announced the arrival of a son, Jeffrey Kenneth, Thursday, Sept. 24. The baby weighed 7 pounds, 12 ounces. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Newkirk, Llano and Mr. and Mrs. B. A. DeShong, 401S N. Main, Bay town. Great - grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Babin, 2716 Cedar Bayou Road and Mrs. Hallie Johnson. Shreveport, La. fairest of all: fan frill shirt 198 18 TTw **-*»! fe easy vo wear, WUh a V-neck. The most s^jpte shape. And a long fang waist Bwfeecr by te own tacp^ie-toop be*. TrtB YOUNG BRRUAtXT in brown or grey herringbone of wool and oyon, bonded to a kicat Jkang. Charming vested interest, with new saucer collar, 65% Dacron 5 polyester, 35% cotton. Bright white or vivid leaf tones. 28 to 38, AND MRS. Leland VV. Mallory, 1805 Olive, announce' the nmrrhige of tJigir daughter, Virginia Kay, to A. L. Hoileniiui Jr. He is the son of .Mrs C. R. White, liaytown, and A. L. Ilollenian, Livingston. The couple 1 was married •My 27 and are making their home at 712 R. Gulf. 'Royal Service' Installation Program At Second Baptist it. 'Royal Service for the King' entitled the installation service held Tuesday evening in the First Baptist Church for the Woman's Missionary Union. Mrs. \Vade DuBose installed new officers. As each officer received her charge she was also ! given a miniature crown with a copy of her pledge printed on Mrs. Paul Hinton was installed as president of the WMU. Serving with her are Mrs. M. C. Smith, secretary - treasurer- Mrs. R. R. Walton Jr., publicity and Mrs. M. J. Lyons, historian. Sunbeam director is Mrs. Carl- Ion D. Strickland with Mrs J II. Parr, world friend leader' Assistants are Mrs. Do n a 1 d Swint and Mrs. Glen Partain Girls Auxiliary leaders are Mrs. T. C. King, Mrs. Roy Goodson, Mrs. Clint Carrell Miss Naomi Sasse, Mrs. R. M Cheek and Mrs. Ralph R. Roberts Director of the Young Woman's Auxiliary is Mrs. W Alfred Parker;' : Mrs/ Melton D. Cole and Mrs. H. E. Wood. Mrs. D. M. Allen will serve as president of the Lawanda Couch WMS circle with Mrs. David Bryant, vice president; Mrs. J. M. Stuart, secretary; Mrs. M. C. Smith, treasurer; Mrs. J. Roger Read, program chairman; Mi's. R. E. Johnson, prayer chairman; Mrs. James Parr, mission" study, chairman; Mrs. M. J. Lyons, stewardship chairman and Mrs. R. D. Burnside, Jr.,_ social chairman. Circle chairmen are M r s. Burnside, Wana Ann Fort circle: Mrs: A. S. Loeffler Dona Bell McMillian circle; Mrs. H. B. Graves, Dorothy Diaz circle Mrs. W. A. Miller, Morris cir- cs. Pianist is Mrs. E. L. Dean and chorister is Mrs. David Bryant. Mrs. Watt Crow will serve the Alma Hunt WMS as president; ^aurell Frazier, vice - president; Lda M. Harris, secretarv-treus- urer; Mrs. D. P. Smith, program chairman; Mrs. R. R. Ball, prayer chairman; Mrs. J. T. Swint, community mis - sions chairman; Mrs. Dudley Huckabee. mission study an d Mrs. Robert Floyd, social chairman. Following the meeting,', coffee and cookies were served. Together We Help A Child 1 San Jacinto PTA theme Mrs. N. K. Brill presented newspaper publicity; Mrs. T. B the program theme for the year Schuble. school publicity- Mrs rt*i!i*-!j-i*-J * *T» «. — -.*-1 ITf_ TY-1_ _ >"• *-i -w-* •. *.- * * _ * " entitled, "Together We Help a —,. .. , ' *-' -.j- -- _. ^. *. w**^. fc -y 4 lr*lJ*J\S\JI\ £JUL'2iL*Jl V . Child when open house was held Mrs. J. R. Martin and Mrs. R. Tuesday for the San Jacinto Parent - Teacher Association. Mrs. S. J. Scott, president, introduced the new officers and committee chairmen. They are Mrs. Brill, first vice president; Mrs. W. S. Grimes, second vice president; Mrs. D. M. Allen, third vice president; Mrs. Pat Knowles, fourth vice president; Mrs. E. O. Kiuck, secretary; Mrs. R. B. Williams, treasurer; Mrs. G. F. Johnson, historian; and Mrs. E. G. Bowen, parliamentarian. Also Mrs. George Torres, Mrs. S. P. Coburn, and Mrs. D. M. Allen, representatives to city council; Mrs. E. H. Love ring-, Every Thur*day evenTng until 8:00 p.m. Thursday, Oct. let, open Brett Gates Celebrates First Birthday Sunday Brett Gates, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bevari Gates celebrated his first birthday Sunday, Sept. 20 with a party at Peppermint Park in Houston. Guests met at the home of his great - aunt, Mrs. Roy L. Sherman, Houston, for refreshments and favors. A clown theme using large red and white clowns was used in decorating the table. A birthday candle in the shape of a clown was burned to the one year marJc. Cup cakes topped with clowns and ice cream were served. Attending were Tracy Gates, Baytown.; Casey Sherman, Gary Kramer, Linda Kramer, Bre'nda Martin. Vanya Martin, Elizabeth Calk, Kay Calk, Houston; and Gregg Gardner, Pasadena. Grandparents are Mrs. John \V. Leach and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gates, all oE Baytown. Great - grandparents are Mr, and Mrs. Walter Roberts, Waller and Mrs. Winnie Elfmann, Baytown. Also present were G. A: Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Calk and Mrs. R. L. Sherman. C. Beeman, hospitality; Mrs. Bobby Sublet!, membership; Mrs. R. B. Williams, finance; Mrs. D. J. Wynnemor, publications; Mrs. D. E. Bown, arts and crafts; Mrs. Fred Sims, au- Sib'.visual; Mrs. E. G. Bowen, bylaws; L. E. Pennington, citizenship; and Mrs. Hnrry Combs, legislation. And Mrs. Tommy Scale, music; Mrs. H. C. Lylcs, parent education; Mrs. Brill, Mrs. B O. Bradley and Mrs. H. C. Lyles, program; Mrs. Gerald Jessee, safety; Mrs. J. E. Moore, service; Mrs. Harold Wert, standards; Mrs. Bill Dzilsky and Mrs. W. E. Burch Jr., thrift. Mrs.' D. M. Allen, carnival chairman, discussed plans for the annual carnival to be held Oct. 13. Parents visited the Individual rooms of the teachers and refreshments were served. Room awards were won by Mrs. Alma Miller's s e c o n d grade, Mrs. Estelle Pickering's .ourth grade and Mrs. Wanda Brown's sixth grade. Food Tips Halve plain doughnuts crosswise. Spread the cut surfaces with soft butter or margarine and toast light under the broiler. Serve hot. When fresh dales are at hand, it them and slice. Fold into hot ooked oatmeal. .Serve w i t h rwvn sugar and heavy cream or a wonderful breakfast dish. C. C. Pool, scrapbook publicity; CALLING ALL HOME MAKERS By TOXY SCHILJ-ACI, A.I.D. WHICH COLORS AND WOOD FINISHES ARE THE MOST POPULAR? It is interesting to note the changes ; . in popularity of colors and finishes or up- holste r e d and wood furniture. A recent survey a t c/niif i \™ — tho Arncri- SU11LLACI can Funii _ ture Mtirfc in Chicago . shows that golds and yellows arc tiie No. i best seller in upholstered furniture. Running a close second to those warm colors are olives and greens, then blues and turquoise and finally orange and pumpkin. This was the choice in popularly priced furniture. In the more expensive end of the furniture line- it WHS found that .the .same colors prevail but in different" order of popularity. F i r.s t came blues and turquoise, followed by olive and emerald, then orange and pumpkin and the. golds and yellows took -Jin place. Walnut has mad<; a comeback to become No. 1 in woods, with cherry running a very close second. Maple has dropped to 3rd place. Of course, in selecting colors and finishes in your home or apartment, choose those you like best. But. we thought you might find it interesting to see which are the most popular, nation-wide, right now. BAYTOWN'S CHEAT FURNITURE •TORE Copyright Famous Authors To Speak At Lunch HOUSTON — Three best-selling authors will speak at tho Third Annual Book and Author Luncheon Oct. 10, sponsored as by the Houston Post. James Silver, author of ".Mississippi, the Closed Society," David Wcstheimcr, author of "Von Ryan's Express," and Elizabeth Janeway, author of "Accident," will make up the panel, which will be moderated by George Fuermann, Houston Post columnist. ! The luncheon will be held in the Emerald Room of the Shamrock Hilton Hotel. Tickets are S3.&0 each and may be ordered from The Houston Post, Promotion Department, 2410 Polk Ave., Houston. This is a non-profit, public sen ice event the Post sponsors orch year to give Houston area residents an opportunity to meet ar.d hear several of our more distinguished American authors. Have We Priced Our Contact Lenses Too Low? You might think so, if you consider the exclusive advantages our contact lenses have, and then compare our price of $65 for single vision lenses with the much greater amount others charge. We agree, it's difficult to conceive of contact lenses priced so low, especially when they are unsurpassed in quality. Here's how this is possible: It is Texas State Optical's policy to provide the very finest eye care and eyewear at the lowest cost possible. Therefore, every factor which reduces our cost also'reduces yours. Because no outside sources produce our contact lenses, as they do for most other practitioners, you benefit from both quality control and lowered cost. We not only examine eyes, prescribe and fit lenses, but also, in our own laboratory, we process them according to individual patient prescription. So that we can provide each TSO patient with the very finest service and eyewear at low cost, we expect a reasonable, not exorbitant profit in each case, m As a pioneer in the field of contact fenses, TSO has fitted over 40 thousand pairs . . . experience which assures the most precise fitting. Our laboratory has advanced the design and finishing techniques to such degree, we believe our contact lenses to be among the most comfortable-fitting available today. These outstanding improvements provide for minimum adaptation time and maximum possible wearing comfort, n Our contact lens price of $65, complete with initial and progress examinations, is low. If it is too low, that's to your advantage, just as we want it to be. From a logical viewpoint, there is no good reason for paying more when you can't get better made, more precisely fitted contact lenses elsewhere at any price. Bifocal Contact Lenses are also available at reasonable cost Directed by: Dr. S. J. Rogers, Dr. N. Jay Rogers, Optometrists. Consult yow Telephone Directory for ttie T S 0 office nearest you. Slim lines that use an inverted front pleat to lend ease to the skin; and a raglan cut to'soften 1 the.shoulder.--.No: 3TS26 comes in sif.es 12& ? ,14!4 : . ; 16%. 18'i, 20^ 22%,. Size 3614 takes 2% -yards ( of 45-inch fabric. Pattern also ! includes a^ longer sleeve, i Send 35 cents plus 5 cents i postage.' for this pattern io IRIS j LANE, in cnm of the Baytown [Sun. Box 1490, New York 1,"N.Y. | Add 35.cents, for first class mail 'and special handling. "GO TOGETHER The rich tone of fine all wool .fannel skirts 'n jackets, sweaters 'n pants , . . complement or contrast. Dyed to Match Matched to Mix BY DOUGLAS MARC Douglas Marc sets the pace in fall fashions for '64, with combinations unlimited. Just the thing for cor.ipenfable living! At rf^ht, a trim little blazrr jacket — fully lined ?11.98. Parfait dacron crepe iong- sleevR print blouse, S7J»8. Tailored straight skirt-pleat in back, $1048. At left, haphazardly right all wool .pullover, $14.98. Smart, neat, fully lined stretch pants, 512.98. 7127 Bayway Dr. Phone 566-5816 Welcome!