The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 15, 1961 · Page 3
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 3

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Baytown, Texas
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Sunday, January 15, 1961
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Page 3
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Sunday, January 15, 1961 Prospective High School Graduates Invited To LC Senior Day *^ ••• . ^.t" ^ Tours, Dance, Basketball Are Scheduled For Feb. 17 By Patsy Holcomb Lee College The agenda for Senior Day at Lee College has been announced by Kay Clark, president; of the cxiiiege Student Ccunci} which sponsor!! the event each year. Senior Day, scheduled on Feb. 17 this year, is designed to acquaint prospective students with the college. Graduating . seniors from the high schools in the surrounding area are invited. Special invitations will be sent through the mail. Activities will begin with registration in the Liberal Arts Building. Guests will be greeted by faculty members and served refreshments in the cafeteria. Tours will be conducted through the college labs, the library and the student art exhibits. A pep-rally is scheduled' to pre- rede the basketball game between the Rebels and Le Tourneau Tech. Senior Day guests will be Ministers Week To Draw Large Number Monday FORT WORTH — More than 500 ministers and laymen representing many denominations will attend the annual Ministers Week Monday through Thursday at Texas Christian University. Leaders in the Methodist, Baptist and Christian (Disciples of Christ) churches will present three endowed lectureships. Dr. Noel Keith, chairman of TCU's undergraduate religion department, is chairman ot the Week. Dr. Ernest Cadman Colwell, president of the Southern California School of Theology at Claremont and a leading Methodist educator, will deliver the Oreon E. Scott lectures, which traditionally are concerned with current national and international issues from the Judaeo - Christian viewpoint. Dr. Colwell is former president of the University of Chicago and vice - president of Emory University. The Wells Lectures will be given by Dr. Carlyle Marney. minister of Myers Park Baptist Church in Austin. These three lectures are primarily sermons presented each year by outstanding ministers. The McFadin lectures will be delivered by Dr. Jack Suggs, professor of New Testament in Brite admitted to this conference game free of charge, ' After the game there will be a dance in the college gym with music provided by a band. The various clubs at Lee will cooperate with the council in making arrangements for the day. The Ranglerettes will be in charge of registration and the Ranglers will serve as guides for the (ours. Refreshments will be served by the Gamma Phi Kappa and Rho Epsilon Beta. The Reb-Belles will be in charge of decorations. DEAD WEEK If the halls and campus of the college seem to be unusually quiet and the library seems to be unusually crowded, the assumption is correct. The students are now in "dead week." This is the week directly preceding semester final examinations. During this week no new assignments are given as students finish their semester work and prepare for their finals. Finals will begin Wednesday and continue through Jan. 2 r l. Registration for the second semester will begin Jan. 25 and continue through Jan. 27. First day of classes for the second semester wiil be Jan. 30. On this day, the halls of LC will once again become congested with lively, animated students, who will remain in this mood until finals roll around again in may. REBEL ROUND-UP Linda Booth and Sue Fuller tell of some exciting happenings at Gulfgate . . . Larry Kelley requests some improvements in the campus sidewalks . . . John Smith, Norman Wood and friends enjoy an educational movie Gere Deane Hale's many friends send her a "Hello!" and "Hurry back." SHARON HARMAN SYLVIA WILLIAMS Royal Court Is Named At Confederate Ball Feature of the Confederate Ball Friday night at Sylvan Beach was the crowning of Sharon Harman as queen and Sylvia Williams as princess of the event. The court was presented at the dance which is sponsored annually by the Junior Historian Club of Robert E. Lee High School. Sharon is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Harman of Highlands. Her escort was Don Hodges. Sylvia is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Williams, 502 S. Circle. Her escort was Roger McNeil. Others in the rourt were Dee Hea'd. senior duchess; Sue Dinwiddie, junior duchess escorted by Robin Reeves; and Lyndia Lyons, sophomore duchess escorted by Vemon William. Flower girl was Becky Adarns and crown bearer was Donnie Adams. Platter Chatter ROCK 'N ROLL music is still holding its own in the record industry, but the frenzied beat has gradually toned down. Almost all of the discs ranking high on area and national surveys reflect this recent trend. For instance, Jackie Wilson's .atost, "Tear of the Year," retains the RR rhyllim, but is definitely slowor. Background notes of wah-wah-wah are warbled :hroughout. Thome of the flip side, "My Empty Arms,'' is almost classical in its musical delivery. Both lines are doing well, but "Tear of the Year" has a slight edge. Incidently, Jackie's hit record- of "Lonely Teardrops" is gaining in popularity. One of the prettiest airs now being played over radios and phonographs, the song has a smooth quality that relaxes the listener. Words are vocalized by Shelby Flint, a singer just coming up. In the field blues, it looks rhythm and though Etta James will have another big one. "At Last" is backed by "I Just Want To Make Love To You." on his now long play .'.j Drums and cymbals accent the o - n - . , College of the Bible, TCU's Krad-: inR album along with other melo- i ba . c . k K rou " d '? m f!°- uatc seminary. These lectures are j ( jj rs m,,.), !1S "Each Time" and .. Jlvln ,. „ Poor M ° generally technical investigations of some topic of particular interest to ministers and are present- fd 1 from view. "Thafs Why." Another contributor to the slnwi RR inclination is Clarence on sale in Baylown shops next ?eks. His style in this tune is similar to Fats Domino. Iti-iv. i -' --..— --- — i -- - I\J\ I 111 I II "I IK.-TJ 1 "^ X-l*l*V»l*t, «• " • 'f-i an academic point of Mnn - H enry with his roloa.se. "I T In . l( ,. wth Ul ° numerous ;vj;in ju'in v \\iuj »u.> it-ni-i^v, A , -. •• . , Know Win-."" Horn blasts at ap- soundtracks hat are so popular •— * h " J * _ .... th/i^A riMVC "vnnririfMc: ' i~ rtruir IF YOU ARE THINKING OF YOUR HAIR SEE MONTIE'S BEAUTY SALON 3001 Garth R<1. JU 2-2632 ipropriate intervals throughout the I song punctuate the lyries which lure be!tod out in traditional "frog j man' 1 style. "Just My Baby And Mo" backs these days, "Spartacus" is now Broiler Industry Is Ho Longer Like Farming WASHINGTON (AP)—The Agriculture Department says the broiler industry is becoming more and more like the auto industry and less and less like farming as it has been knoivn. A department marketing report lists what it calls these similarities between the chicken meat industry and the auto industry: Both produce lor a mass market. Both require large capital investments. Both are constantly striving to produce a better product to satisfy consumer demands, and both (at certain stages) have relatively few firms that produce the newly designed models. The report said strong compe- tion has forced relatively small breeders, hatcheries and processors into mergers or consolidations with large firms that can meet the capital and other requirements of the competitive struggle. The way the industry is developing, the report said, small- volume firms, under-capitalized concerns, and those not related to an integrated organization will find it increasingly difficult to compete. "This will become apparent particularly during prolonged periods of low prices or low returns," the report said. Under the mass production setup, broiler chicks now reach marketable age in 7 to 9 weeks instead of the 12 to 14 weeks not so many years ago. This increased efficiency has been brought about, tile department said, by research which only large concerns could finance. For example, one of the primary breeders for the industry recently announced a new cross bred female line which was de- the Henry release, and we |i'kc! i ". st ''™ ls1 "*<> the long playing t better .album. Included arc a sarrouso- available. Alex North, who corn- veloped over a five-year period at posed and conducted the music I a cost of SI million, especially for the movie, incor-i ' " porated the sound of several rarck Although not an RR disc. "An-. : I'.' 10 "- 1 (;l . wi ' Ki instrument* gel On My Shoulder" is rapidly i < h;u '' ls <™->. -^ others. ky- Mmmmrrt Something Sneaky Going on Down at ROBSON'S (See Monday's Stin) Here are Bay-town's top ten selections BAYTOWN KIT I'AKADK L AII My Sons' Cast Is Announced LC SEMESTER ART EXHIBIT VARIED IN SUBJECT, STYLE End of the semester art exhibit is now on display at Lee College. The works consist of oil painting;; drawings in charcoal, pencil, pastel, and ink; sculpture in clay, wood and paper mache; and various projects tor elementary school art. Guy Johnson, art instructor, said: "In the beginning drawing and painting classes, we introduce the students to the basic subjects, materials and techniques. This usually consists of still life, figures, portrait, landscapes and design, The materials used are oil, pencil, ink, pastel and charcoal. We aiso try to encourage the student to pursue the type of subject and material that is of interest to him. This produces an exhibit that is varied in subject and style.' 1 Students whose work is on display are Mary Cannon, Evelyn Monzingo, Milton Williams, Eva Arnold, Wallace Berry. Lorena Bland, Edward Brown. Joe Floyd, Betty Dunbar and Gayle Woods. 'Cramming' Is Popular BJH Pastime Sara Griffin Baytown Junior High School "Cramming 1 ' for exams is becoming a pretty popular pastime at Baytown Junior High this week. The reason mid-term exams are scheduled for Jan. 19 and 20. Students will be given the objective part of the exam one day and the essay part the next. Exams are given in all subjects. SCHOOL ASSEMBLY Dee Jay Nelson, naturalist, explorer, producer of the TV series, "Explorer," presented an assembly for students at. BJH on "Adventures in Falconry.'' He showed students live hunting birds and falconry equipment. GOSL-INN Gosl-Inn was held at the BJH gym recently. Dancing and other forms of recreation, such as ping pong and shuffle board provided entertainment for the members. Parents chaperoning were Mr. and Mrs. Herb Boggess, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Vidrine, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. VernonMasscy and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nelson. Chi Omega Chapter of the junior Tri-Hi-Y recently elected Randy Calhoun as their Club "beau." Randy will attend the installation o'f officers that will take place at a later date. GOSL1N GRAPEVINE Ricky Young shows off his "portable saxophone" . . . Darrcll Fullick helps a person pass science . . . Herbie Busby, Buzzy Mitchell and Pat "Goofus II" Morris want something in the paper ... A picture of George Maher re- Miss Martha Amies, director of| q u cstpd by another Mann girl. r * * - • b Pasadena Little Theater's next I production. "All My Sons," has 1. "Exodus," by Ferrante and Announced *"<?.,f ast • • • Tcicher. 2. "Wonderland by Night, 1 ' by Bert Kaempfert. 3. "Will You I/>vc Me Tomorrow," by tl<e Shlrelle.s. 4. "I Can't Siop Ix>vinj You," liy Hoy Orhlson. 5. "Cortnna, Corinna,' 1 by Ray Peterson. fl. "Sailor." by lx)litn. 7. "North To Alaska," by <!otm- ny Hurt on. S. "Wings of a Dove," hy Fer(in llnskv. The cast will include Robert Haldane, Mrs. Olga Alfreff, Bob Chidester. Mrs. K. A. McCuno. Maiden A. Morley, Jesse Lopcr, Mrs. W. F. F.ntivkin, Philip A. Wiles and Mrs. Philip A. Wiles. The role of Bert, a 10-year-old hoy in the play, has not yet been cast. A new cute couple seen around BJH is Ann Callam and Mike Ferrell . . . Kathy Robertson and Sally Sharp have a place saved for them in the cafeteria, the only catch is no chairs. So they sit on Also, Charles Mackrell, Dalia Neely, Louise Sledge. Julia Sorgo, Robbie Emery, Louise Gray, George Land, Jesse Johnson, James Turcotte and Annette Rowe. Frank Clore, Fran Dzilsky, Evelyn Garner. Alton Collins, Oleta Dartey, Lee Harrington, Luella Burnside, Ruth Causey, Kathleen Erwin and Taylor Miller. Larry Sutherland, Doug Byrd, Glyn Taylor, Charles Mylar, Roy Cone. R. Gillis, Thoima Stone, Gordon Allen and Phyliss Sandy. Students whose work is classified as "outstanding" include Doug Byrd, Glyn Taylor, Luella Burnside, Ruth Causey, Frank Clore, Fran Dzilsky, Gorden Allen and Mary Cannon. The exhibition will be open until Jan. 23. The public is invited. COLLEGE CAPERS Four Baytonians who are attending Stephens College in Columbia, Mo. have pledged social sororities. Miss Paula Hodge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Hodge, 117 Crow Road, has pledged Eta Epsilon Gamma. Miss Karen Franta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Franta, 132 N. But-net Dr., is a new pledge of Beta Sigma Beta. Ann Bridges, a pledge of Alpha Alpha Alpha, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bridges, 5519 Bayway, and Miss Bennie Gray, daughter of Mr. ad Mrs. Elmer Gray, 604 W. Jack, is a pledge of Sigma Alpha Chi. Formal pledging for new members of the eight social sororities was held recently at the college. Initiation of pledges will take place in early February. Social service is one of the principal objectives of the sororities at Stephens, although members also participate in a program of social activities throughout the year. In the spring the new officers are inaugurated at the "Greek Garden" formal ball. * * * Miss Patricia Henneke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Henneke. 2108 Alabama, has been awarded J100 scholarship for the spring semester at Texas University In Austin. She is « junior English major. * * * Miss Nanene Hall daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Hall of 2210 Utah, was elected social chairman of Pi Alpha Lambda, woman's social dub at Baylor University. Miss Hall is a junior majoring in biology. She is also a member of the Golden Wave Band. She was graduated in 1958 from Baytown. Robert E. Le High School in * * Miss Sara Sue Sheley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sheley, 5003 Mila Jean, has been elected a Lantana lady at Texas College of Arts and Industries in Kingsville. Selected by the student body, Miss Sheley is one of eight winners. During Lantana Week, most outstanding social went of the year at A&I, and this year set for March, Miss Sheley will be costumed for the coronation. In relation to the honor, she will also be featured in the yearbook. A sophomore education major, Miss Sheley was a runner-up for homecoming queen and has twice been sweetheart of a A&I fraternity. VIVA PRESLEY! SEATTLE (AP) - John F. McCarthy, 63. was listening to his car radio and heard rock 'n roller Elvis Presley for the first time. It stirred him so much he was arrested for doing 43 miles an hour in a 30-mile zone. "It kinda took my mind off things," McCarthy told traffic judge, who reduced the fine from $24 to 55. Charter No. 14427 Rewire DtettM M*, 11 REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE CITIZENS NATIONAL iANK & TRUST COMPANY OF BAYTOWN, TEXAS IN THE STATE OF TEXAS, AT THE CLOSE OF ON DECEMBER 31.1960, PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDCJI SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES. ASSETS 1. Cash, balances with other banks, including: reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection t 3,949,297.92 2. United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 4,63e,S74;72 3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions.. 1,251,26735 5. Corporate stocks (including $30.000.00 stock of ! Federal Reserve bank) , «Jll»i« 6. Loans and discounts (including $11,420.22 over- ? drafts) 7,238,750:03 7. Bank premises owned $440,144.27, furniture and fixtures $92,722.20 532,86ft47 (Bank premises owned are subject to $15,000.00 : liens not assumed by bank) 8. Real estate owned other than bank premises 37,081.24 11. Other assets ,, 43,174,82 12. Total Assets , .»17,7»4,523J3 LIABILITIES 'i 13. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $ 9,909,849.09 14. Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 3,094,734,09 15. Deposits of United States Government 330,87049 16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions 2,504,231.54 17. Deposits of banks 456,21147 18. Other deposits (certified and cashier's checks, etc.) 138,207.21 s n 19. Total Deposits $16,434,103.88 23. Other liabilities 3,473,29 29. 30. 24. Total Liabilities ................... ........ ..... $16,437^77.18 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 25. Capital Stock: (a) Common stock, total par $500,000.00 .......... $ 500,000.00 26. Surplus .......................................... 500,000.00 27. Undivided profits ............................... . 236,786.89 28. Reserves ....................... ................. 120,159.86 Total Capital Accounts ......................... $ 1,836,946,73 Total Liabilities and Capital Accounts ........... $17,794,323.83 MEMORANDA 31. Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes .................. . ........ $ 4,021,773.12 32. (a) Loans as shown above are after dededuction of reserves of .................................... 56,580.08 I, John C. Echols, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. John C. Echols, Cashier. CORRECT— ATTEST: Hugh Echols, Jr., Jack Jacobs, M. C. Kelley, Directors. STATE OF TEXAS, COUNTY OF HARRIS, ss: Sworn to and subscribeo. before me this 12th day of Jan. 1961, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer of this bank. (Seal) My commission expires 6-1-61. Carol Harrison, Notary Public. During Sears Baby Week Big Layette Sale the floor Dane Callaway telling about a theme he wrote for BUI Boyles. But Bill didn't want it. Di:uie Stesmann has a new admirer . . . Claire Cone and Linda Cunningham enjoy a history lesson . . . Bill Elliott demonstrates Red how to be escorted . . . Sandra lie ,/nhn. HI. "Emotion I.e.-. ] SKKS RED j WARSAW. Ind. (AP) [flags aren't the only thing which Post and Linda Smith have a good hulls. A hlOO - pound bull tjmc in science. Maiy Spear helps someone out n. "Walk Slo«," hy Little Wil- |escaped from his pasture and hat*'" ~ tcreil a parked red airplane at the by Brenda Warsaw Community Ail-port to the tune of $500 damage. CAREFUL AUTOMOBILE DRIVERS You Get A 20% REDUCTION From Standard Manual Rates* On Your Automobile Insurance! 20% REDUCTION WHEN YOU BUY OUR POLICY IS GIVEN TO YOU ON LIABILITY, MEDICAL PAYMENTS, AND COLLISION PREMIUM. YOU ARE ELIGIBLE FOR DISCOUNT IF DRIVERS OF YOUR CAR HAVE NO ACCIDENTS" OR MOVING TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS 0 FOR PAST 39 MONTHS. Rnto* Pub. Jan. 1, l»BI * I •• Som« accidents »nd traffic tickets IF YOU OWN WO CARS AND ARE ELIGIBLE YOU GET THE 20% REDUCTION ON BOTH CARS Plus An Additional 25% Reduction On The Second Car! Requirements for 25% Reduction 1. Both Cars niu<<t bp in Same Policy 5. Krdurtion civon on 2nd vehicle only whpn it has » like covrniRO as 1st vehicle. S. N'o Reduction on Comprehensive. Fire or Theft. 4. Reduction (fivcn on vehicle with least manual premium. 5. No Reduction if yon have m»le driver under 25 in family. 6. No Reduction if both cars are used in business (going; to »nd from work is O.K.) IF YOU HAVE TWO CARS AND ARE NOT ELIGIBLE FOR THE 20% DEDUCTION DUE TO TRAFFIC TICKETS OR ACCIDENTS AND ARE CHARGED HIGHER TOTAL PREMIUMS YOU CAN STILL GET THE 25% REDUCTION ON THE SECOND CAR IF YOU MEET THE ABOVE REQUIREMENTS. When Eligible For Any Of The Premium Reductions Described Above Kerr-lond Agency Gives You The Reductions At The Time You Purchase The Policy. ••fort You luy Your Next Cor Or lefore You Renew Your Present Policy Contact KERB-BOND AGENCY on a phone number Harold Mien always taking cuts in the hall . . . Frank Terry seen sitting in the corner of the auditorium . . . Mary Feaxle with the wrong gym domes . . . Anne Oliver .what were you doing in math the ; other day? . . . John Drouilhet. ! have you been out for tennis yet? ,. . . What was Jean Craddock oat- ing in the cafeteria the other day? Marshall Schubert has a new' science project . . . Charlie Liggett really enjoys the hand assembly . . . Raymond Campbell lists some of the tides of selections that were played at the band as- i semhly. Was one of them "Alvin'sj Theme S.ing?" . . . Stephen Turn-; hull. I.amiie Srlnuii) ami Frank; Tern's names getting in the COS-; LIN PHF.SS in the wrong slot, j Golden Age New Members Are Welcomed ' Mrs. Nettie Smith and Mrs. j Vera Stephinson were welcomed j as n°w mornhTS of the Golden; Age Club at their meeting this ' \v,vk in Lynnhavon. j Hostesses for the .13 members j present wore Mrs. J. W. Sylve«-• ter. Mrs. R. W. Kelly. Mrs. J.' M. Powers, Mrs. Douglas Ste-' wnrt ;•!!•! Mrs. C. W. Plmulen . The next meeting will be Jan. i'i at Sf. James House. i TOO HONKST DUNCAN. Okl.i. (AP) — A de ViKiani '\ho [>!f\-«l'''i his o\\n (•»*•' livtke.'t ,1! the in n. aivi r<" !ivi!'> 1 i' 1 Kiev :»f>k liAO l!v \ are iwivst,' The jury fourn! hint '.cuiliy. LOOK WHAT reg. 1.19 knit cotton gown Rosebud print on white background \Vnshfast. One size. TWO white reg. 1.19 knit TWO re 9- 49c snap side shirts cotton wrapper training pants Thrc co'.on. snaps mikr All to IS miis. Pink, blur or i with re;;;i!;ir -I On, si:-.c n p i- r ;!!>:• >r!viit. ••;vy\v. i • hi k r. i t tt'i'i \Vhilr. !-' WILL BUY! TWO receiving blankets All rottnn. .".-'. hy 26- in<'h sizr ("hnjtv ef fl sorte/l prints low price for fitted sheets Kinr quality 1(0 rotint cotton. Kits Mx?S-in mattress LOOK WHAT /, : regular 89c quilted pods Uosehud pr:n;<vi or solid color t<v. oi am! wa-she!ot'n •*••!. b-bv : n si WILL BUY! "Satisfaction or jour money back" Store Hours V:30 to 6:00 711 West Texas Ave. Phone JU 2-8131

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