The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 14, 1954 · Page 11
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 11

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Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 14, 1954
Page:
Page 11
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r< een Ti imes H Favorites -- Billowy Skirts, Colors Of Beiges, And Browns LeadFashions For 1 ' ' '* -I'l BAYTOWN SUN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1954— PAGE !! VEKNON EILEK DORIS RICKLKFSEN Vernon And Dora Reign As Mr. And Miss Crosby High ' Joyce •president her By JOYCE WILLIAMS Crosby Reporter • ; Mr. and Mrs. CHS were elected Monday by the student body. Dora Ricklefsen and Vernon Eilers .were the 'lucky couple, • Dora-is a senior at CHS and 1 is ; Well-liked by everyone. Her junior years she made Who's Who and 1 was elected Football Sweetheart. She was a I member of the I student council last year and is a .member this (year.. She has I been a very ac- Ttive member of . t h e ,F u t u.t.e . "Homema k ; e r s club being vice, .- .. ---.- — sophomore year, 'president her junior year and •vice-president this' year. Also in her junior year, she was named "the girl' with "• the • cutest figure." She was flag-bearer in the .'band last year and this year and •basketball manager last and this lyear. She was president of her '.freshman class, treasurer of her jvsophomore class arid secretary of. ,'the senior'class. And she'is one .of the leading actresses in the .•enior play, "Damsels in Distress." Vernon is also a senior this year. He is most interested in cattle, and was awarded Grand Champion on hU dairy cow at the Crosby Fair lor two years. Last year he was. •warded the Lone Star Farmer degree and was an officer two of the thres years he was in Future farmer* of America, j Ha played football and basketball this year. He is a member of the student council and vice-president of the senior class. Last year he was elected class favorite. Girls' Basketball The girls' basketball team has elected Dorothy Strokos for their captain and Emma Jean Adams for, co-captain. : The girls and boy* teams .both lost their' first district games against Cedar Bayou but both have hopes of doing better next Friday, when they play. Anahuac in Crosby. (Continued From .Page 9) at REL and the whole school is happy about its revival. The theme is to be a dance theme. An orchestra from Houston will be used. It is to be a formal affair and tickets are $250 per couple. It is scheduled to last from 7:30 to 11 p.m. Candy Girls, waitresses, photographers, hat check girls, and porters will set off the Soiree. A special floor show is being planned. Mary Duke Troxell is chairman of the decoraitons.committee. Others on .the committee are.Carol Hubbard, Martha Lee .Hodges, Ruby Dell Weikel, Latine Owens, Carol Land, Tommy Wiley, Helen Miller, Gloria Gay Mmter, Kay Hutton, Carol Paletta, Beverly Gibbs.; Heading the state show committee is Ellen Waltman. Helping her are David ! MePhail, Dorothy Gore, Frances Oliver, and Myrna Crosby. Jean Swengel is chairman of this foods ". committee. Others are Emory Wood, Celia Gray, Wmson Porter, Don Chandler, Bobby Jean Pipkin. The publicity committee is headed by Martha Cooke. Stephen. Linscott, Lawrence Mecfeel, Julia Bonner, Robbie Bracker, Ernest Houser, and Frances Oliver are on the committee. David MePhail is chairman of the clean-up, committee. Others are- Bill Marshall, Beverly GJbbs, -Martha Gooke, Emil Bowerman, Martha Hodges, Peggy Bolieu, Mary Duk« VTroxwell,' and Jeatt Swengel. ' Football Banquet The annual football banquet will be held this Saturday night in the cafeteria. All members of the A squad and their dates are invited.. Captains for the 1954 season will be announced by the '53 captains, Jimmy Morris and Louis DelHomme. Following, the usual tradition, the illustrious Morris Frank of the Houston Chronicle will be toastmaster for the occasion. Fred •Hartman, publisher of The Baytown Sun, will make the principal address. . : Louis is chairman of the committee for arrangements, and Jim»my is chairman of the program committee. BY C- Saxon heads the invitation committee. The trophy for the district championship of District S-4A will be presented by, .S u p. e r i n t e n d .ent 'George Gentry. .David "Kosse" Johnson, Baytqwn's second Ajll- American, and ' famed Rice star, will be honored guest of the Ganders. By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK —IIP)— The nation's biggest fashion show gets underway next week. A colorful harbinger of spri- -, it ' an elaborate display staged by New York State's biggest industry. The long-running show is not open to the American woman. But before it is over, she will know through her newspaper what designers have created for her for spring and summer. Already some designers have previewed tl:eir lines, and there will be fashion shows on into spring. But the concentration -is next week when some 150 reporters come to town for their semiannual look at New York-created fashions The reporters are invited by the 34 designers and eight, auxiliary members of the New York Dress Institute's couture gioup. which alone will display from 2,000 to 3,000 representative styles- Other top designers, not members of the group, also will display their wares So will manufacturers of hats, shoes, purses, hose, lingerie. ]ew-lry .nd cosmetics. Three of every four dresses, coats and suits bought by the American woman aie made in the New York area, industry sources say. The annual sales add up to more than $4,300,000,000i orabout 55 per cent of all domestic apparel .buying. The New ork industry is claim- Ing more than size It calls itself .the international style center, and: its top designers claim many "firsts" in fashion. It claims "the American, look," described by one source as "the long-legged, easy-to-wear look," It boasts of having started the petticoat fad. the dirndl skirt,- the*, classic i shirtwaist, the empire waistline, separates, the "monastic" dress fited only by it s belt, and claims to be the leader in all beach styles. Clothes are scheduled to cost about the same as spring 1953. This year, the industry's top designers say the top silhouette will be the "high bosomed" one. Top colors for the coming season — beiges and browns, white and off- white, NEW YORK, Jan. 14 —UP—This spring, at least, your suit can have a shiny look and it will be a sign of newness, not hard wear. Fabrics with a subtle shine are preferred by leading designers They made^ spring coats of sleek- brushed wool called 2ibeline and suits of wod-s.Uk materials with « ton-, taffeta Inf white, 1 /background dull gleam., "\- . , prints and .plain',, bright * color*. The -newest Easter outfits were Petticoats make' the "short, billow* paraded for 168 . visiting fash- &* skirts, even wider. , ion editors here to attend the 22nd ' display the cream of their spring crop. There is little that is" startling and a lot that is pretty. Many dresses have a beltless waist, snug midriff and empire-cut bustline. There are fewer "gimmicks," such as floating panels, side drapes and tunic overskirts. Instead, skirts follow three frank outlines — very straight, slightly flared or tremendous. The latter ar e beautiful diaphanous dresses to wear after five on a warm evening, made of chiffon or chif- Parnes collection was found insida jackets. He uses printed linings to match suit blouses, and often turns back a band of the print oa jacket cuffs. Full length spring coats »r« straight, for the most part, with sleeves that push up or turn back at glove-top length. The. most unusual treatment of the sleek zibe» line was shown by Dave Bellsey, who designed a' spring coat of beige zibeline scattered over with small eyelets to allow the black lining to peek through and give a. three-D polka dot effect. t TEEN OF THE WEEK ANNETTE WILBUKNT—An honor roll student who take* part In many extracurricular activities is this busy Deer Park student 1 Annette is president of the Deer Escorts and was one of the featured dance* of the drill squad. She is known for her fine art work in posters and slums for. school doin's. She is also well known for her monsUogue characterization of "Snzie Belle." To keep your leather furniture in good °«ondition, wipe weekly with a cloth or sponge dampened with saddle »oap «r a neutral synthetic deter^nt CLEARANCE 50 ONLY LADIES' DRESSES Lovely Crepes and Taffetas that can be worn now and all,spring. HURRY-WHILE THEY LAST! PRICE —-12 ONLY LADIES' COATS Values to $25.00 YOUR CHOICE FOR ONLY $ 10 00 New Spring CHAMBRAY Stripes with Solids to match. Reg. 39c Yard Limit 10 Yards 20" x 40" TOWELS Reg. 49c Each 80 Sq. 40" Unbleached SHEETING Reg. 49c Yard Few Bolts Pin wale CORDUROY Reg. $1.39 Yard 78' YD. New Shipment Nylon CREPE All Spring Colors. Reg. $1.39 Yard 89 Women's SHOES Values to J4.98 $199 PAIR i WIENER S 3517 Market In OU Baytown Across From the Post Office Phone 5222 FEATURES FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY; JANUARY 14,15,16 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO IJMIT QUANTITIES FURCHASEDE ADMIRATION COFFEE Lb. Pkg. CAMPBELL'S VEGETABLE SOUP 2 - 23c NBC Crackers B i25' AOOLPHUS * DRUGS & VARIETIES * PUTNAM DYES te2p* GLEEM TOOTH PASTED „ T U b. 33c LUSTRE CREME SHAMPOO*=, „»:...* 69c RICE * FROZEN FOODS * OLD SOUTH OR LIBBY'S ORANGE JUICE. 2c»,33c PICT SWEET CUT SPINACH .:. „..:.„.*,.15c WHITE DEER FLOUR 25, T 9 Blue Plate Salad Dressing *33c Hormel Vienna Sausage 2 35c Kellogg's Sugar Smacks 15c Breeze Lux Liquid Detergent .Giant Box .. .Slant Can 55c 59c DITTFURTH'S FRESH DRESSED CAPONS 49 FRESH DRESSED M f% FRYERS 43 SUMMER SAUSAGE SLICED BACON GROUND BEEF LINK SAUSAGE Roth's Blackhawk... .Ib. Rath's Sunvale Ib. And It's Fresh! Ib. Country Smoked..,.. .Ib. 39 59 39 39 CALIFORNIA NAVEL YO[)R Y£AR , RO[)ND SHOPPING COMFORT FOOD M KT. Everyday Low Prices

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