Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas on April 4, 1971 · Page 18
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Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas · Page 18

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Del Rio, Texas
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Sunday, April 4, 1971
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Page 18
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, • '" . • r Present Musical Program For Comstock Study Club COMSTOCK--The Comstock Study Club held its Guest Day .program in the reception room of the Baptist Church here Saturday afternoon with the members as hostesses. Mrs. Art Riedel, the guest artist, was introduced by Miss Agnes Tusti, program chaiapan, after Mrs. David. Humphries, the president, opened the meeting. Mrs. " Riedel, in turn, presented some of her piano pupils in recital. The program included the following: "Billy Beaver" by Baldwin, Connie Wardle, "Dancing on the Dyke" by Erb, Linn Brown; "Alley Cat" by Harlen, Lovelyn Brown; "Hello, Dolly" by Herman, Bonny Swinson; "Plantation Sunday" by Glover, Janet Cash; "On the Telephone" by Cobum, Sandra" Gary; "The Waltzing Parakeet" by Schaum, Laurie Riedel; "Pleasant Morning" by - Steabbag, Erin Harrna; "Seewanie" by Gershwin, Stelma Baker and "Rustic ,by Howell, Carlyn Visiting children were Karin Frances, Mary and Stephanie Ann Kelly, Linda, Lauri, and Lisa Lake; Kristi Zuberbueler. In addition, the ten girls who took part on the program and their instructor, Mrs. Art Riedel. Thirteen Study Club members attended. Val Verde Library Acknowledges Gifts program was well Dance" Boyce. The received. At the social hour which' followed, the serving table was laid in a lovely tinted cloth and centered with an arrangement of purple asters and carnations interspersed with fronds of greenery. Mrs. Riedel served the cakes and Mrs. Lee Weathersbee Jr. served the punch. A large white basket of seasonal, home grown flowers decorated the front table. Mothers of the children on the program at the meeting were Mesdames ComeliaHanna, James Gary, James Wardle, Sam Swinson, Jack Brown of Del Rio; Mrs. J.H. Cash and Mrs. A.O. Baker of Comstock. , Other guests included 1 Mesdames F.A. Arledge, Philo McNutt, J.L. Newton, Tom Lake, W.L. Lindley, Herbert Walker, Lee 'Weathersbee Jr., Doke White, E.M. Zuberbueler and J.U. Zuberbueler. DR School Cafeteria Menus ' Menus at elementary school and junior high school cafeterias in the Del Rio Independent School District are the same. They include the following for the week: MONDAY, tuna and pimiento cheese sandwiches, potato chips, baked pork and beans in tomato sauce, banana cream - pudding and milk; TUESDAY, Spanish beef and noodles, pinto beans, cabbage, carrot and raisin slaw, buttered corn bread and milk; WEDNESDAY, hamburger on buttered bun, lettuce, tomatoes, pickles and onions, French fried potatoes, sweetened grapefruit sections and milk; FRIDAY, -baked Easter ham, raisin sauce, candied yams, seasoned green beans, hot buttered rolls, frosted Easter cake and milk; FRIDAY, no school. Assorted sandwiches, salads, corn dogs, ice cream and iced tea are served a la carte at the cafeteria in the Del Rio High School throughout the week. In addition, two different •lunches are offered daily. Lunch One includes the following: • MONDAY, breaded steakette, gravy, mashed potatoes, buttered carrots and peas, chilled fruit salad, sliced bread and milk; TUESDAY, . baked meat loaf with catsup, macaroni • and tomatoes, buttered green beans, hot buttered rolls, lemon pie and milk; WEDNESDAY, hamburger on bun, lettuce, tomatoes and pickles, buttered potatoes, fruit cobbler and milk; THURSDAY, fish sticks, Tartar sauce, buttered com, tossed green salad, hot buttered rolls, chocolate cake and milk. . Lunch Two is made up of the following: MONDAY, sloppy Joes on , bun, pinto beans, chilled fruit salad and, milk; TUESDAY, tacos, lettuce and tomatoes, Spanish rice, pinto beans, hot buttered rolls, lemon pie and milk; WEDNESDAY same as Lunch One; THURSDAY, enchiladas, pinto beans, tossed green salad, hot buttered rolls, chocolate cake and milk. ! FRIDAY, no school. The Val Verde County Library acknowledges the following Memorial Fund gifts: In memory of T.N. White Jr., a gift was given to the Memorial Fund by officers, directors and'employes of the Del Rio National Bank; in memory of Mrs. Aurelio H. Ramirez, "Sam Houston's Wife" by Scale was presented by Mr. and Mrs. Segundo M. GuajardoJr. In memory of Robert J. Baker, gifts were given to the Memorial Fund by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Halamicek Jr., Mr. and Mrs. O.B. Poole Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. J.O. Taylor Jr. of Juno. In memory of Mrs. Mayme Schultz Walters, a gift was given to the Memorial Fund by officers, directors and employes of the Del Rio National Bank; in memory 'of Heriberto del Pozo, a gift was given to the Memorial Fund by Mr. and Mrs. L.A. Brumley^ and Acton. v In memory of Mrs. Mobel Page Doughtery, a gift was given to the Children's Book Fund by Dr. and Mrs. L.G. Taylor and their children; in memory of Alfred Riedel, a gift was given to the Children's Book Fund by Mrs. H.A. Robertson and Lorn Robertson; in memory of Mrs. Dave Stool, gifts were given to the Memorial Fund by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cauthorn of Juno, Mr. and Mrs. Gerard A. Regier of San Antonio, gifts to the Children's Book Fund were given bv Dr. and "Mrs. L.G. Taylor a"nd Mr. and Mrs. Drury Wood. In memory of Bernardo A. Castillo, "Crucial Moments of the Civil War" by Webb was E resented by Mr. and Mrs. egundo M. Guajardp*Jr. In memory of Mrs. Ernest Smith, a gift was given to the Memorial Fund by Mr. and Mrs. Max Stool, Ethan, Elizabeth and Larry. In memory of the Rev. T.S. Stauffer: A gift was given to the Memorial Fund by Mr- and Mrs. C.A. Samuel; in memory of Mrs. J.M. Abbett, a gift was given to the Memorial Fund by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cauthorn of Juno. In memory of Louis Ditmar Brauer, "Crisis in the Class Room" by Silberman was presented by Mrs. B.E. Wilson; r 'Comb&t: The Civil War" by Congdon was presented by Mr. and Mrs. Drury Wood and Mrs. and Mrs. Michael Hayes; "Hood's Texas Brigade: Lee's Grenadier Guard" by Simpson was presented by Mr. and Mrs. R.W. Hodge; gifts were given to the Memorial Fund by Judge and Mrs. -George M. Thurmond, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cauthorn of Juno, Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Dinsmoor, Mrs. Roger Gillis, Mr. and Mrs. Gerard A. Regier memory of T.J. Dube, a gift was given to the MemoriaJI Fund oy the officers, directors and employes of the Del Rio National Bank. Study Club Guest Day Guest Day will be hejd by the Del Rio Study Club Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock with Max Stool as the guest speaker. Mr. Stool will show colored slides and give commentary on his travels. The meeting will be held in the San Felipe Country Club beginning at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Approximately 150 are expected to attend SOCIAL CALENDAR • w* MONDAY T h _e_ ^ G a r f i e 1 d Parent-Teacher Association wftljneet at 2:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria with Chief of Police J.R. Koog to present the program. A nursery and waiting room for children will be available. MONDAY Mrs. Ernest L. Worley Jr. will present the program at the regular meeting of the Del Rio Junior High School Parent-Teacher Association at 7:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria. DUCHESS AT BALL-Miss Jutieann Hotlingsworth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hollingswortri. Miss Hollingsworth Duchess at A&M Ball THURSDAY r The Del Rio Study Club will hold Guest Day at 4 p.m. in the San Felipe Country Club with a program presented by Max Stool, guest speaker. CHURCH CALENDAR MONDAY The program committee of the women's Society of Christian Service of the First United Methodist Church will meet at 9:30 a.ra in the church. '• •*5, MONDAY A quiet day of meditation and prayer will be-held at St. James' Episcopal Church from 8 a.ra to S p.m. with all' welcome to participate. TUESDAY The Baptist Women will meet at 9:3G > a.m. in the First Miss Julieann Hollingsworth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hollingsworth of 7 Palm Drive in Del Rio, participated in the 37th annual Cotton Pageant and Ball at Texas A&M University in Bryan Civic Center and the ballroom of the Memorial Student Center on the A&M campus Saturday. Miss Hollingsworth was the duchess for the Del Rio A&M Mothers' Club. For the occasion she wore a Clifton Wilhite original made on Juliet lines with pouffed sleeves lined with lace and overlays of lace marking the bodice. The skirt was floor length. ' Her escort was Stewart K. . Hawkins of San Angelo, a" junior student, a member of A-l and the Corps staff. He is a member of the Ross Volunteers and leader of the Town Hall Committee for' Texas A&M University M.S.C. Miss Hollingsworth, who was reared in DelRio, is a freshman student at Texas A&M University, majoring in veterinary medicine. The pageant was held Saturday at 7 p.m. in the Bryan Civic Auditorium with the ball at 9:30 p.m. held in Memorial Student Center on the campus. . The pageant and ball are sponsored by the Agronomy Society. Activities included a tea and reception Saturday, when the duchesses met the three judges and other girls from over the state. Program For Fine "A Dark ' Continent Emerges: the New Africa," was the program theme at the regular meeting of the Fine Arts Club Wednesday afternoon in the San Felipe Country Club. Mrs. Robert Qualia and Mrs. F.H. Whitehead Jr. presented • the program. ^*&>***~^ Mrs. Whitehead offered the history of Africa, pointing out that during the Dark Ages in Europe, Africa was a very progressive continent and the African people were beginning to organize into states and were culturally advanced much ahead of the remainder of the world. She also pointed put that some archeologists believe that Africa was the site of the beginning of mankind and that all the people of the world originated there. The theory is based on the evidence that the oldest man-like fossils have been discovered there recently. Africa was a rich continent of tribes that traded among .themselves and later it was the place sought out by Europe for trade. After the beginning of slave trading, however, Africa began to decline and then foreign .control began with colonization of the continent by foreign powers; hence the' present day condition of that continent. Mrs. Qualia spoke of modern Africa, saying that a new life is being evolved there after years of dependence.. Most of the growth is in Black Africa or those states below or south of the Sahara Desert. Up until 1960 only a few of the states were independent, the speaker said, but after that time, fast progress has been made in the field of independence. The biggest problems facing the new states is .the . insecurity of their ' governments and ( their economy. The speaker said it is hard for Africans to think of nationalism when tribalism has been a part of- their life for so DEL RIO (TEXAS) NEWS-HERALD, Sunday, April 4, 1971-3B _^ r on Africa Given Arts Club long. Each tribe has different taken by Mrs. George McEntire languages, customs and leaders on a recent trip to Africa she and find it hard to submit to a took with Mr. McEntire £n& central leader. It is apparent, with Mr. and Mrs. R.W .-Hodge, however, that the strongest They visited Kenya and new leaders of these states Southern' Rhodesia in June, were the old freedom fighters, " n " n such as Jomo Kenyatta of Kenya. Africa needs foreign funds but the Africans hate foreigners, the speaker said. They also 'need the Anglo — ...- — ,. — knowledge of government and eycalyptus 'leaves, green rubber business and economy. Since plant leaves and dried flowers their economy is so weak and on the side tables with candles, they almost depend on foreign The menu featured African 'capital today,* lessening food: ambrosia on thinly sliced dependence on Europe will B&^fresh pineapple topped with slow. ntesh cantaloupe and . melon Education is of major balls. Garnishes were pieces of 1970. Hostesses for the afternoon were Mrs. Hilary B. Doran Jr., Mrs. Ben Woodson and Mrs. Cecil T.Adams. The tables were laid in gold cloths with runners of dried importance if Africa is to be fresh pineapple leaves, independent, the speaker Attending the meeting were continued, and 90 per cent of Mesdames Cecil T. adams, W.H. the natives south of the Sahara Allen, S.W. Cauthbrn, Bob cannot read and write. Not Cauthorn, Bob Davenport, only are they educating the Norman Elder, Byron Hodge, children but the adults as well. Charles Howell, Warren They offer agriculture courses Johnson, .George McEntire, for the men. Robert Paret, Robert Qualia, Freedom for the women is John Rowland Jr., L.S. Terry, available but controversial still. Massie West, F.H. Whitehead, Many adhere to the old ways. Ben Woodson, Louy Younts, Some have gone to the cities to Albert Cauthorn, Robert work in jobs such as cab Cauthorn, drivers, soldiers and police Edward V. R.W. Hodge, Jarrett, Grady women. Even the wives of Lowrey, Tom Miller, Richard premieres had to be schooled Reordan, Sparks Rust, J.O. in the social graces before they Taylor Jr. could become (graceful first ladies of their lands. 111 n i O T Hi Some women have always .JWi IIV-M been influential, however; the DT A T~n "market mammies" have been » ' *^ • u base of the markets for tile — — - -— centuries and they may not be able to read or write but may have much money and much power over the local trade area. Another controversial issue is polygamy, the speaker said. Even the women have mixed emotions about its discontinuance. Africa is desperately poor. Their independence has not brought prosperity or real freedom but Africa has good prospects,- for the people want to be free so desperately. Slides were shown that were Mrs. Ernest L. Worley Jr. will be the speaker at the meeting of the Del Rio Junior High School Parent-Teacher Association Monday evening. The meeting will be held in the school cafeteria and will begin at 7 :-30 o'clock. Eaater Bunny ' •ufgasta you enhance your Easter Ensemble with a fay corsage from ADAMS' FLOWERS For Rich Girls Who Are Tight Fisltd iBleekerSt j,YlJ ollU JLV4JLM* V*^*<*A *•* *»» ,* w»*|j"»*« •••^••.». •* v —• ••—•-•- _.---. *-,- — of San Antonio,- Mr. and Mrs. ^Baptist Church in regular session. TUESDAY The Baptist Young W§meTv of the First Baptist ChurchV will meet at 9:30 a.m. in tb<r home of Mrs. J.D. Harrison, 8133A White at Laughlin Air Force Bue. J.O. Tayloi- Jr. of Juno, Mr. and Mrs. Max Stool and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley E. Stiles; a gift was given to the Children's Book Fund by Mrs. W.F, Humphreys and Dorys Lee. In memory of Mrs. A.R. Brotherton, a gift was given to the Memorial Fund by Mis. J.O. Taylor Jr. of Juno; in Quality Flowers Designed with Care. 307 E. 8th 775-6066 THE BIG SANDAL SCANDAL in They're wide open to show more of you your toes, your heels. But that's the way COVER GIRL Italian sandals are supposed to be! Wide open to the sun . , .and, to admiring glance!. That's what males you a COVER GIRL, isn't it? Stag/by and see our large Selection of -SPRING SANDALS Jeflery's Shoe Box . 741 S. HAH -775-5453 Here's the kind of dress you find yourself slipping into occasion after occasion . . . pure ease of line in knit fabric with a homespun look: 90% Fortrel" polyester, 10% flax.TJatural, Lilac or Peach. Sizes 8-18. $32.00 The Kupp*man is young, but not necessarily in age. He stands tall, no matter how tall he is. And he's every inch a man. 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