The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 6, 1959 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

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Sunday, September 6, 1959
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Page! THE BRAZOSPOBT, PACTS Wilcox-Rehms Vows Read MR. AND MHS. GARY WILCOX Wed In Lake Presbyterian Church From Fur Coats To Nylons Tube Sewing Kit Fixes Everything NEW YORK (UVli— Throw. A chemist, Frank Walsh, of away that darning needle, I Montreal, first developed the Mom. A- squeeze-tube "sewing lament for the Royal Canadian kit" fixes everything from fur coats to girdles and nylons. The "kit" is a tube of white, waterproof adhesive which will Air Force during World War II. It was used to attach zipper tapes to heavy flying jackets. After the war, Walsh mark•tick on nearly every type ofjeted the adhesive on the pro- fabric, including yarn and | verbial shoe string, demonstrat- synthetics, plus leather and ing it personally in five-and- leatherette, canvas, felt and -"- - • • paper. Laundering and most dry- cleaning processes do not affect 't. In addition to repair work, It. dime stores in Canada only. Then last summer, Arthur Shain, of Newton, Mass., a fiber glass manufacturer, took a business trip to Canada. He tore trousers while playing golf *<* uuu«L".ir« lu t L(/au iv*y* i\ t i iju u UUSC-i a \VniJC PlaylnE EOIf the adhesive called "Jiffy Sew" I one week end, and the locker can be used for attaching ap- ] room attendant repaired them pliques and sequins, covering | with the adhesive, buckles, trimming hats andj "I was fascinated," Shain lampshades, binding crises, i said in an interview on a trip slopping • runs in hosiery, at- j t New York. "I called on the taching zippers and preventing j company on Monday morning raveling in button holes. | by Tuesday, I owned the rights in the United States." Shain then improved Ihe cement, re-designed the pj&k- age for use by "homemakers, bachelors and servicemen," and sot up production in Manchester, N.H. The product is being tested in about eight cities-most of them small-and eventually will be sold in the rest of-the United States. The company has received' serveral thousand letters^from women telling how they'use the cement. Major use was repair- FASHIONETTES Mother wonYt be ihe only one to wear fur this fall. Real pelts are shown on coats and suits for girls from grammar school to college age. Most of the fur is not ta the luxury class, however. Raccoon is the most popular, especially when teamed with tweed. ~ * • • • 'More than one out of eight o! the nation's school children will 80 to class In uniform this year. New uniforms stress the Jumper look with, a horseshoe neckline Which shows a blouse front in a variety of colors. Fabrics are heavy-duty, and colors are conservative - navy, maroon, and forest green. 1 ' • • • . Philadelphia designers have chosen an Early American look for little girls' clothes. There are Puritan collars, Quaker surplice badlces, calico prints with a homespun air. and flag colors. • • * Look for Continental styling In boys' clothes. Suit jackets are rounded, trousers and lapels are nurower. cufls are shorter. Vests are reversible, often with one side of paisley, to match coat linings, ... The sweater gets a heav; 1 hairy, mannish look for fal! Th.eie are heavy brushed woo'. • . • Girls still will wear men's pants on the campus, but this year the pants are strictly tailored. They • have elastlclzed back tabs, two pockets at side seams, and Continental front closings. Colors include various shades of grey brown, and olive drab. Legs p- trlm and slightly tapered. For A Southern Treat' A double ring ceremony in Lake Jackson Presbyterian Church united Miss Barbara Reruns and Gary Wilcox Aug. 29 at 8 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Reams and Mr. and Mrs. W. Mi Wilcox, all of Lake Jackson, are parents of the couple. With Rev. John Toppins officiating, the cermony took place amid arrangements of white mums and greenery which flanked the altar. White tapers in graduated candelabra entwined with lace fern and ivy and tied in white satin bows decorated the church. The pews were marked with white satin ribbon and bows and ivy. Mrs. B. D. Hartsell, sister of the groom, was soloist with Mrs. J.*H, Mclver at the organ for the selections of "Because" and "The Lord's Prayer". The bride, attired in white satin peau de soie and Chantilly lace, was given in marriage by her father. The gown's fitted bodice of lace had A rounded neckline andlongsleeves tapering to points over the hands. The gored skirt ended in fullness and had beaded and sequined lace motifs scattered about on the skirt. The bride's veil cascadedfrom a pearl crown with a teardrop in the center. She carried a bouquet of gladioli with a large glamellia intermingled with Alencon lace as focal point. She wore a pearl drop necklace, a gift from the groom. Miss Kathryne Rehms, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. She wore an emerald, green peau de soie gown with sweetheart neckline and harem skirt. Her satin shoes were dyed to match and she wore a feather hat and carried a bouquet of yellow pom porn daises, Bridesmaids were Mrs. Paul Israel and Miss Mamie Willenberg who were dressed identically to the maid of honor. The groom was attended by Bobby Franklin as best man Ushers were Delbert Smith and John Sirman. Miss Shirley Rehms, sister of the bride, and Wanda Jean Pagewerecan- dlehghters for the event. They wore emerald green organza dresses, styled with full skirts and puff sleeves. Satin shoes and yellow wrist corsages completed their attire. The bride's mother was dressed in an avocado green silk organza dress with beige accessories. She wore a pink glamellia corsage. A beige silk faille gown with brown accessories was the choice of the groom's mother. She wore a yellow elf rosebud corsage. • For the reception in Fellowship Hall of the church after the ceremony, a net cloth covered the bride's table. The table held the tiered wedding cake, crystalpunchpervice, and silver candleholders containing white tapers. The bouquets of the bridal party formed the loral decorations. In the house party for the reception were Miss Linda ftggan, Miss Barbara Kolojaco, Miss Martha McKissick, and Miss Jamie Willenberg. For a wedding trip to San Antonio after the reception, the Whittington, Pena Guest Speakers For Meeting Of Freeport WSCS Two guest speakers were on the program when the Women's Society of Christian Service, Freeport First Methodist Church, had their September general meeting and luncheon "S Whittingtoi, and Roy 'tiTT^^a^S She reminded the group that light strikes the mountain tops first and lingers longest there. This year's Woman's Division of Christian Service will be • bride wore a dark green sui with brown accessories and a brown cymbidium orchid corsage. The couple will make their home in Houston when they return. The bride and groom graduated from Brazorport High School The bride attended Wharton Junior 1 College and is a member of Phi Delta Gamma sorority. She is an empleyee of Tennessee Gas Transmission, Houston. The groom attends the University of Houston where he is in his junior year, majoring in pharmacy. CXit-of-town relatives attending the wedding wereMrs. G. F. Talley, Carol and Bobbyt Mr. and Mrs. J. A.Laskana Johnnyj all of Temple; -Mr. and Mrs. D.H.Rice, 'Corpus Christ!; Mrs. E. H. Shultr, Mr; and Mrs. M. a State. Cindy and Brooks, BeUvillej Mrs..B. R. Rehms, Hempsteadt and Miss Ethel Lee Rehms, Austin.; Also, Mr. and Mrs; A. J. Schaelrnan, JosepWne, Virginia, and Albert, San Antonio; and Mrs. Bee Page and WanJa Jean; Mrs. J. U. Lee,,Mid and Wiley; Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Shultz Jr. and Danny, Paula, and Angela; and Mr. and Mrs. L. R.Rehms, Judy and Robert, all of Houston. What They're thinK ing children's clothes and ca.n- vas shoes. One woman wrote: '"I'f the only thing that will " 11r l a latex girdle!" Shain said the cement is the "only thing in the word" that will clue paper at the edges "-"d of overlapping ends. Tn nrove it. he cut a $10 hill of his in half, then glued it to-"--, ed«e to erlge. It held. Mrs. Schwartz Honored With Farewell Party Mrs. Lee Scnwartz was honored with a rarewell coffee Tuesday night at the Freeport home of Mrs. William Neal. Hostesses for the come and So event were members of the Freeport Soroptimist Club Mr s Schwartz, who moved this week to Pheonix, Ariz., is a past president of the club and has held various other offices She was also a charter member. Refreshments were served from a lace lair! table that was cen'er.-d with pink roses in a .crystal brandy snifter. I Mrs. Bertha Salmans, local [Sorontimist president, present's" the honoree with a gift of ''"igeries from the club. Pena told of their summer activities in church work. Whit- lingt n told the group of his Methodist Youth Carvan Team work and the six churches they cohered on a six week tour. Pena told of the convocation he attended at Purdue University with over 6000 youths present, of which over 900 were ; ' * • .. Swart presented the new theme for the program „„-. -There's ., Lign( Upon •he Mountains". She tolrt mo-r,- aers that mountains have influenced, ike. spiritual history o* manranltajjBy represent dif- ficultrSSTbHmers, and a challenge. ' " " fionjl^ccessories Will Bring Autum Colors Indoors By MARGUERITE DAVIS United Press International CHICAGO -UPIi -. New decorative accessories for fall will bring autumn colors indoors. No single style trend predominated, but orange was the important color for accessories displayed recently at the Mer chandlse Mart here. Tangerine and bittersweet were the most fashionable shades. Next came the combinations ol blue and ureen, turquoise, the yellows, melon and gold. lavenders, lilacs, and hello trope hues from pale pink-laven der to deep blue-purple-also wen extremely popular. One showroom displayed a large collection of contemporary Danish and Italian ceramics -' vases, bowls, table lighters, ash trays and cigarette boxes. They came in varying hues and depths of heliotrope, the shades blending with onif another like flowers Three graduated-size bowls ol blown glass, that look like a tapered bottle when stacked, come in either orange or turquoise. There also was a 15-inch solid tangerine contemporary vase of Venetian glass. of th^e high areas challenge, s Thad Davis was in charge of music and playec the theme hymn, "There's a Light-on the Mountain". She accompanied the group singing of "Take My Life and Let II Bo Ada Jones was in charge' of the worship setting A dossal curtain with the theme in glittering letters and a paint- inc'of Mt. Hood were used. .Mrs. L. J^ M/onter presided over the business meeting. She reminded thr- "r 0 i, n {hat all circle members and all women of the church were to have a joint meeting .Sr-ot. 8 at 7-30 p.m. at the church. Mrs. Bob "--V announced a stuHv combinine all four -irclcs would begin the second Tuesday of October at 7:30 p.m. at the church.- The study, of "Thp "-'•* O f Ihe United Nations in World ***'<«" will run for si eeks she said. ' Mrs. Iva Victor* — •- «(,'„ closine prayer and 'the group presented the quest sneakers with leather initialed brief cases,-. , The Tuesday A. M. Circle was hostess for the luncheon with Mrs. R. W.'Wright in if —«al preparation. • Wearing.,. By LEHOY BYHD Seen at a TB meeting in Angleton, ELIZABETH MAR TIN, presiding over the business session of the organization wearing a cool white linen shirtwaist dress with black pa lent accessories ... At the same event, VIRGIN IA GREENWALT, Sweeny' school health nurse, looking very attractive in a multi-col ored striped voile dress in pas te! shades wnn wnlch she wore a four-strand pearl necklace and matching earrings, whit sandels trimmed in gold and ; white straw purse . . . PEGGY VYVIAL, who .is working her last week in the business office at Sweeny'i schools, prior to resuming her studies at SHSTC, looking very youthful in a pale orchid blouse and a full gathered .skirt ,o: bright lavender print. Purple earrings picked' ujTthe shades of lavender of her postume anc looked very pretty with her brunett hair ?nd coloring . . . MRS. W.fe. HONEA, the hew Sweeny school cafeteria nfen- ager, typing menus in her off. ice, and looking neat and cfep in her white uniform'accented by a pretty flower pinned <»n her left shoulder /.p, At A FP Garden .Club J Luncheon: , ,, MRS. W. C. GREEK, a"tt5re% in a white embroidered linen accented with black accessories ... ' ' DORIS PERHYMAN, looking! pretty in a fall print with mu- £d shades of brown predominating . . . MARY CALDWELL; wearing a tunic dress fashioned of brown check cotton . . . Buttons And Bows Club Plans Dancing Classes The Buttons and Bows Square Dance Club of Clute is sponsoring a class in square dancing to start Thursday, Sept 10. As a recreation, club members state square dancing is rated "tops" in fun and friendship and anyone interested is invited to attend. The class will start at 8:30 p.m. at the J&J Cafe on Highway 288. The instructor will be Bill Choate, caller for the Buttons and Bows. For any inform- lion. call AN 5-2081 or CY 77022. .V. Jfatvsbaport and Srazoria County, Tma, Sunday, Sapi, t, Miss, JpnQS/ Marries Ronald E. Chastain MH. AND MHS. RONALD EUGENE CHASTAIN Will Meke Home In Bryen ';..'' Phele Br Chedwick lums Have Eye Appeal, Please dates, And Perk Up Any Meal ArtXlassesWill n ^ «* - • . / Art classes for .both children and adults will .begin next Tuesday under the direction of Rockport Artists Simon Michael. The classes for children will be held from 4:30 until 5:30 p-m. each Tuesday at the Lake Jackson Junior High School Art Department. Adult classes will be held from 9 turn., until n,oon in the Episcopal Parish jjouse in Freeport. Those interested iaadult clas-1 r ... ....,,_ by Sf M ri!. S!"SSS Free P° rt Cflurch MYF Mrs. James Dunn may be called about -'•" J Plentiful plums please peo} pie's palates. That may sound "plum" fool-- ish, but, with or without allitj- eration, plum eating is wonderfully pleasant and refreshing. And, the Agricultural Market^ ing Service points out, the na 1 - tion's plum crop this year is 24 percent larger than average. Plums have eye appeal, too. From the pale gold and green glow of the Green Gages and Wic'ksohs'to the crimson Santa Rosas, the 'blood-red Duartes, ihe dusky purple Italian Prunes and Presidents, they form * range of brilliance. There's a.great difference in taste, too, among the varieties--anywhere from quite tart to quite sweet; from very juicy to very meaty. All are good eating. . They'll perk up any meal. Include them in a fresh fruit salad, with peaches, bananas, watermelon and cantaloup. Or frame a mound of cottage cheese with a ring of plum halves for a cool luncheon salad. Or, cook a batch for a colorful compote or a delightful cold fruit soup, adding cherries, peaches, and some lemon for sharper, color and flavor. Sweet plums are delicious with ice cream or whipped cream in a parfait dessert, and equally good with cake and whipped cream in a shortcake. For breakfast tomorrow, have sliced plums with your favorite cold cereal. Or, enjoy a dish of plums in milk or cream, with just a little sugaradded. Any way you serve them, plums are sure to please the most critical palate. Jo Frances Jones end Ronald Eugene Chastain were married in a d JuM« ring ceremony Aug. 29 In the Columbia Methodist Church of Welt Columbia, the Rev, .A. W«yrie Jones performing the double ring rites. The bride is..the daughter ol Mr., and Mr a.'John Q, Jones of West Columbia. The parents of the groom are Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Chastain of McAllen. . The. altar of the church wai outlined in white lighted tapers, : With large baskets of gladioli and greenery forming a back- Vground, Mrs. Gordon Janszen provided the traditional organ music, also accompanylngMrs. Joe'Leverman as she sang "Be- cau'se" and "1 Love You". : The bride, given In marriage -V by her father, chose a gown of A White silk peau de soie, the em- ... press., bodice of Alencon Uce '.fashioned with a batteau por- ;; trait-neckline and below elbow •'•'! length sleeves, with small . French buttons extending down : ths v back. A high fascia encircled the waist and was 'accented by two roses of the silk. The bell shaped skirt, with ,aoded back fullness, swept into • circular courttrain, A beaded coronet held a fingertip veil of .Silk illusion, and she carried a bouquet of white- orchids and stephanotis. Ginger Jones, sister of the bride, was maid of honor, and bridesmaids included Suzanne Simmers, cousin of the bride, Betty SueBird, CarolBurmanof Whiting, Ind., Patricia Harper, and Mrs. Charles Knight of Jal, N. Mex. Iridescent mauve silk taffeta was- chosen by the attendants, styled with a petal neckline and brief sleeves, withempress midriff. From this detail the graceful gathered skirts, with redingote fronts, fell to intermission length. Matching satin slippers and short white glace gloves completed their costumes. They carried bouquets of lyric mauve asters and pink carnations with lyric mauve ribbons. Margo Pebleyof McAllen, cou- son of the groom, was flower girl, wearing a white taffeta gown with a mauve bow. Greg Pebley was the ring bearer. George Romero of Brazoria was the groom's best man, with Tommy Cottingham, John Henry Kidd and Wharton Duke, all of McAllen, Bill Danford of West Columbia; BUI Erode of San "Benitab; and Jim Abernathy of Highlands-as groomsmen and ushers. The mother of the bride wore a Dior blue peau de soie and Chantilly lace gown with mat-' chingaccessories. The groom's ' m 9?l ler ,-Wore a pink Chantilly lace over taffeta gown, complemented with accessories of a matchingshade. .Both worecor- , : §ASe5 :i fashjoijed of white orchids. "• ;. ' ' ". ^.reception was held in "the Educational Building immediately following the ceremony with Mrs. George Humphrey registering the guests. The bride's table was,c"o.ver'ed with' a net and satin cloth;' caught up at the corners with clusters of satin ribbon and wedding bells. MISS PAT KINDT'S tngagtmant and approaching marriage to Dan K*iin»r li announced by h«r parent!, Mr. and MM. W. F. Prather of Glut*. Th* prospective groom U Ihe ion of Mr. and Mn. C. L. Keuner 8r., alto of Clute. Tht wedding li plumed for Sept. 17 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Payne of Clute, »n aunt of Ihe bride-elect Photo By Bill Schllgr For the BEST in ... • W»U-To-Wall Carpet* Tackleu Installation by expert*. • Custom made Drapes Installed Complete Including hardware • Interior Decorator Service DARWOOD'S 110 W. 2n« Freeport A candelabra arrangement of) lighted tapers and white cam**' tions centered the table, with Miss Sue Vick and Miss Molly iialy presiding at the.tiered wedding cake, and Miss Peggy Lou Cupton at the silver punch service. , Hie bride, a graduate of the West Columbia High School, attended Southern Methodist University where she wts f\ member of the Delta Zetaf. The groom, A graduate of McAllen High School, attends Texas A & M College. For travel the bride wore a v>Id and avocado check silk suit vith gold accessories, and »n orcliid corsage. The couple will make their home in Bryan, where the groom will continue his education. Among the out-of-town guests at the wedding were Mrs. Lee Thomas and Mrs. R. W. Marls'^' of El Paso; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moffit of Houston; Mr. andMrs. Howard Pebley, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lcvermann, Mrs. Gertrude Chastain, Mr. and Mrs..Bud Hendricks, Mr. and Mrs. Max Dutt, Mrs. Mabel Robinson and Mrs. Birdie Cottingham, all of McAllen; Mr. and Mrs.V.B. Pebley of Texarkanat and Mr.,. and Mrs. Bob Norton of Fort'' Worth, "• • »'. Shirts Reflect, New Trends Business shirts have.a.dn^. er look this'fall and iportr shirts are brighter, bolder and more colorful. Two factors influence.bo«l» ness shirts — the dressier sophisticated Continental atyto and the increasingly popular tab and pinned collar* .worn by the Ivy fans. The over-all effect is a neater; more attractive appearance at the-neckline. For the moat part, collars on Continental-type shirts are of the spread variety — moderate spreads and more'pronounced spreads. In many Instances, neckbands on the Continental model shirts are higher, but there are many that utilize the popular low sloping neckband as well. The casual button-down collar remains the favorite 61 Ivy fans. However, many men who lean toward natural shoulder suits are wearing more Brltlsm tab collars, pin-tab collars tuft pinned round collars with thel? classlo.model suite. Sports shirts, too, are divided into the Ivy and'Continental with Ivy using the same collars preferred in dress shirts and the Continentals using a low cut bandless spread collar. Colorful prints in paisleys, heraldic designs, -motif prints and woven plaids, checks and stripes are popular in all sport* shirts. There are cottons, manmade fibers, wools, wool blends, cotton flannelettes %nd soft fabrics that combine man-* made and natural fibers. Exer - Slim ::•;;:.... For •' Beauty and Health COIN OPERATED Exclusively for Brasroria County Home Owned * Operated 3 LOCATIONS 1114 Hwy. 2U 208 That Way, Hwy U tin. e !Diane Pearson To Head Officer* for the intermediate Try Bmzorian's Hush Puppies" ' T^fMJfWUU (->..._._ e^lW By DOROTHY SMITH Baked potatoes with sour cream dressing iried fish, or sometimes barbecue Koloches (always made with fresh fruit) Tins particular menu always makes the ^.^° U L^A°^ ™V taPW. and we menu, which lww Green salad with lettuce, cclerv and cretn peas, topped with French dressing kissed with garlic f r —j,^..,.^. 1 cup corn rneal 3/4 cup flour J. tsp. salt 2 cups boiling water douB^ U1 Th t!leSe ingredients . she makes a stiff dougn. Then in goes 1 egg and 24 tsp of awsffJWML^/s M xh« i,^, v, sometlmes crumbled bacon). Mixing wel^ she frys in deep hot fat. Yes, the Furness Gotchers like the southern hush puppies. Why doa't you try some? MRS. GOTCHEH PREPARES A FAMILY FAVORITE Good Served With One Ol Her F.vorlle Menui Freeport First Methodis Church were -elected recently They are Diane • Pearson, president;-.- Toby Wommack, vice president;- Martha Meek secretary; June Pearson, treas ure; and Marilyn Calvert, MYF fund treasurer. They will serve for the com ing term in the intermediate MYF. ITS BROWN FOB BOYS Brown li the newest color in suits, coate and cootdinttea lor . a boy 1 * fall. . . • , ,<. .1 For Distinctive Printing Commercial Printing Office Forms Register Forms EMERALD Beauty Shoppe Huby Lee MorrU Owner • Individual H»lr • PeronaUMd »»ve* • Mjuiicuree CLOSED EVERY MONDAY ' Completely »ir-con4ition*d W. BBOAD "~ Freeport ... CALL BE 3-3511 FORJKEPBESENTATIVE FACTS

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