MRS. MICHAEL B.GRIFFITHS Married In Houston Ceremony Miss Mary Moore Is Bride Of Griffiths Mr. and Mrs. Michael B. Griffiths are at home in Friendswood following their marriage Dec. 31 at Broadway Church of Christ in Houston. The bride, the former Miss UDC Members Attend Luncheon Th Robert E. Lee Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy, held their annual luncheon at the Milford House in Houston; honoring the birthdays of Robert E. Lee, Matthew Fontaine Maury and Thomas Jonathan (Stonewall,Uackson. Guest were division president, Mrs. Norma Linn Scott of Austin; Chairman of District I, Mrs. Virgil Bradbury of Bay town; president of the Dabney-Goodwin Chapter, Mrs, Koberl Tult; president of the Lum-Hoark Chapter, Mrs. R. A. Brame; and Mrs. Alma Moore, all of Baylown. Ll. Col. Bruce Marshall, president of the Sons of the Confederate Veterans, gave a program on Maury, an outstanding Naval engineer for the South during the War between the States, and his tremendous effort to establish a slate agricultural college, which proved successful. In 1872, the Virginia Agricultural and Mechanical College was established at Blackburg, Va. Mary Louise Moore, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Moore, 220 W. Homan. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Griffiths of Houston, are the groom's parents. Delton Haun conducted the double ring ceremony before baskets of white gladioli and greenery. For her wedding the bride chose a white silk dress with accented waistline marked with a bow in the back. Her white pillbox held a short veil which was appliqued with daisies. She carried a nosegay of carnations, centered with an orchid. Her only jewelry was a gold locket given to her by her parents on her fourth birthday. Miss Carole Jane Griffiths, the groom's sister, was maid of honor. She wore an aqua taffeta dress and carried a pink carnation nosegay. Jerry B. Griffiths was his brother's bestman. For the reception which followed in the groom's parents' home, Miss Gay White and Miss Carol White assisted. The bride is a graduate of Lee College, attended Lamar Tech and is a member of Beta Sigma Phi. She is employed at the Manned Spacecraft Center. The groom, a graduate of Milby High School, is employed in Texas I City. Sagtmrnt &un Woman's World MARTHA ANN HEM PHI LL Editor GLENA PFENNIG Associate Editor SECTION II Wednesday, January 29, 1969 k^^^^^^^k^^^k^^^Bhu^^ku^^^^^^^^^ri^h^^i^^^ ^t^^^^^^^^F^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^F Potatoes Are Good Buys For Satisfying Meals This is the season for large potato consumption because the supply is good, prices are reasonable, and potatoes lend themselves to a variety of uses for heavy satisfying meals, Gwendolyns Clyatt, extension specialist, said this week. One reason for some people not eating potatoes is that potatoes gained the reputation of being fattening, it's not the potato but it's what you do to potatoes that make them a high-calorie food. A serving of plain boiled potatoes (',2 cup diced) has only 45 calories and a medium sized baked potato has about 100 calories. They are a power house of energy and they furnish several important vitamins and minerals needed in our diet. Economy minded shoppers will usually find fresh potatoes the least expensive form to buy, provided of course, that time and energy to prepare them are not significant. You have a choice of buying potatoes fresh, frozen, canned, flaked or powdered. Highest costs will be found on such products as dehydrated au gralin, frozen, stuffed, baked with cheese, and frozen baked stuffed with sour cream and chives. You pay for the product and you also pay for the work done. It's up to you to determine the best buy for your own household and pocketbook. left - over potatoes keep them covered and cool until you use them. Fresh fruit and vegetable counters are offering a variety of items at reasonable price levels, including oranges, grapefruit, bananas, apples, avocados, tangerines, cauliflower, broccoli, dry yellow onions, turnips, celery, mustard greens and cabbage. Beef prices are about the same as a week ago. Look for best values on chuck roasts and steaks, ground beef, round steaks and boneless rolled roasts. Al the pork counter good values include end cut loin roasts, shoulder roasts and steaks, picnics and canned hams. Bacon is offered at attractive prices in some markets. Turkeys of ail sizes are offered at low price levels. Some markets are featuring fryers. In look selecting, for those fresh potatoes that are firm, clean, bright and shallow-eyed to cut down on waste and to make cleaning easy; free from cuts, insect injuries, and bruises, to reduce waste; well - shaped for easy cleaning and good looks when you serve them whole. Best way to get the most food value from potatoes is to cook them in their jackets. When raw potatoes are called for, make the peel thin. Peel potatoes just before you cook them — don't let them soak. Serve potatoes immediately after you cook them to keep their vitamin C. If you have ROBERT WILLIAM Mudd, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Mudd of 201 Wooster, celebrates his second birthday Wednesday. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Sarver and Mr. and Mrs. John Bird, all of Baytown. Xi Gamma Chi Sets Dinner For Valentine Sweetheart Plans were announced for the annual Valentine dinner when the Xi Gamma Chi Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met at the home of Mrs. Howard Johnson. The dinner, honoring the chapter's Valentine Sweetheart, Mrs. James White, will be Feb. 3 at the Tower. Chapter members NEW MEMBERS welcomed into the Bay town Business and Professional Women's Club at their last meeting were Mrs. D. R. Bam hart, Mrs. Mildred Motley, Mrs. J. M. Wilson, Mrs. Evelyn B. Raney. Other new members not pictured are Mrs. Sari Bakker, Mrs. Evelyn Malone. HEIRPORT FAKK1S Mr, and Mrs. Frank Farris Jr., 702 Brentwood, announce the birth of a son, John David, Jan. 17 at San Jacinto Methodist Hospital. He weighed 7 pounds, 114 ounces. He has two brothers, Frank Anthony, 14, and Michael James, 12. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sotero Salinas of Baytown, Mrs. Mary Farris of Houston, and Frank Farris Sr. of Waukegan, 111. JONES Mr. and Mrs. John David Jones of 1906 Alabama announce the birth of a daughter, Shonda Elizabeth, Jan. 21 at San Jacinto Methodist Hospital. She weighed 9 Ibs. She has one brother, Shannon David, six. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Jessee and Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Jones, all of Baylown. Great - grandmothers are.Mrs. H. D. Taylor of Bay town and Mrs. E. E. Jessee of Houston. SMITH Mr. and Mrs. Richard K. Smith, 4 Marlin, announce the birth of a son, Robert Chester, Jan. 25 at San Jacinto Methodist Hospital. He weighed 7 pounds, 4 ounces. Grandparents are TINA GAIL Tucker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Troy Tucker of XtO (jreenbriar, is celebrating her first birthday Wednesday. She has one brother, Tony, three. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baron and Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Tucker, all of Baylown. Mr. and Mrs. Chester II. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Holton Sr., all of Dallas. ARMSWORTH Mr. and Mrs. James A. Arm sworth, 1309 Narcille, announce the birth of a daughter, Leslie Lynn, Jan. 21 at San Jacinto Methodist Hospital. She weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounces. She has two brothers, Scott, 8, and Todd, 5 Grandfather is Thomas N Dinning of Houston. Duplicate Bridge Winners Name Winners of Humble Duplicate Bridge Club Monday at the Community Building were chosen by the Howell movement North - south winners were Mrs. J. P. Keller and Mrs. Edgar Neville, Mrs, Margery Hillis am John Taylor, second, and Mrs. E T. Dahlquisl and Mrs. Hilda Thursman, third. Next game will be at 7:15 p.m Feb. 10 at Community Building may make reservations by calling Mrs. Dewey Keene. The business portion of the meeting was conducted by Mrs. Fred Hansen, president. Beta Sigma Phi cookbooks containing thousands of recipes collected rom chapter members from all over the world may be ordered 'rom Mrs. Tom Hughes or Mrs. Johnson. Plans for the Beta Sigma Phi Seminars on March 26 and Founder's Day on April 25 were also discussed. "If you'd put more into it, you'd get more out of it," quoted Mrs. Robert Kelley as she spoke on civic responsibilities. She cited the opportunities for Baytonians to fulfill civic needs by working in any of the 120-plus organizations that are active in this area. "A personal display of satriotism can be included in :his sense of civic responsibility," she stated. A discussion of service responsibilities was led by Mrs. John D. Hussell. "Our first concern must be for people," she began. "We have to serve where the need is at home or to our friends. Other areas she emphasized were working with underprivileged children organizing activities to develop responsibility in teen-age groups, assistance with health and welfare facilities, voluntary work in child day-care center and service with community human relations groups. Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Bil Hinkle, co-hostess, served cake coffee and cold drinks to those present. Friends Invited To Wedding Friends and relatives of Mis? Pal Stewart and Malt Mikulin are invited through this an nouncement to atlend their 7:30 p.m. Thursday wedding at Shilol Baptist Church. Pat is the daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. Carl Stewart of 107 Bayshore and Mikulin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward C Mikulin of 2003 E. James. Pal is a junior at Ross Sterling High School. Mikulin, a graduate of HSS attends Lee College. Helpful Hints Use u swivel-blade vegclabl peeler (o pare off the brown cov ering from fresh coconut meat. MR. AND MRS. A. A. Ethridge of Seminole announce the engagement of their daughter, Glenda, to S Sgt. Ronald W. Guenther. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Guenther of 1904 California. Miss Ethridge is a graduate of Seminole High School, attended South Plains Junior College and is employed in Lubbock. Guenther, a graduate of Robert E. Lee High School, attended Lee College before enlisting in the U. S. Air Force. He is stationed at Loring Air Force Base, Me. The couple plan a March IS wedding at the First Baptist Church of Seminole. Catholic Daughters Ce ebrate Ninth Birthday With Dinner A gala event held at the Tower was the ninth anniversary celebration of Court Mater Dei, Catholic Daughters of America. The buffet was attended by 78 members and guests. Committee n charge was Mrs. Pat Mann, reservations; Mrs. Francis iardey, entertainment; and Mrs. William Heintschel, Mrs. James Venable and Mrs. Larry Brockelman, arrangements and decorations. Grand regent, Mrs. David Walker, was master of ceremonies. Honored guests, who spoke briefly, were Mrs. J. P. O'Sullivan, chaplain of the court; Mrs. W. J. Weikerth, state extension chairman; Miss Beatrice Schoppe, state ecretary; and Mrs. Patrick H'ains, deputy district 9, with her husband. Also recognized were past grand regents, Mrs. Charles O'Connell, Miss Adline Englert and Mrs. Frank Abbott. The head table was covered with white net and held an ar- rangement of gold mums. Side tables held gold tapers with purple ribbon holders, the colors of the court. Corsages of gold mums with purple ribbons were also presented to the honored guests. Entertainment was furnished by Francis Hardey as the "Kagin" Cajun" who gave out with typical Cajun philosophy and jokes in the familiar accent. Mrs. B. L. Moore and Mrs. Harold Hooper, accompanied by Mrs. E. F. Hinds, gave a song and dance number entitled "Bosom Pals." Mrs. W. R. McFerren, read a poem she composed for the occasion. Winners of the door prizes were K. M. Morgan and Mrs. Francis Hardey. Mrs. Hains announced coming events for the district and Mrs. O'Sullivan closed the banquet with a prayer. Nice to have in the kitchen: hand-operated rotary-cone device that grates cheese. Most Mothers Juggle Family Business, Children, Funds ,Shelter Ky 11AYNOR MADDOX NKA Food Editor "No. "Thai can be a beautiful word to children, a warning with love behind it. It can be a statement of fact, meaning i am your mother or your father. But far loo often it is not used by today's parents," observes Willie Mae Rogers, director of Good Housekeeping Institute and a noted consultant on family living. In discussing modern marriage, she stresses her conviction that young mothers are really dedicated to providing the best shelter, food and clothing available for their children. She believes they are determined to be good mothers. How well do they succeed? "Lei me pul it this way; they don't live the way I would like," she answers, adding: "Yes, they do a superb job on the whole in seeking good food, buying excellent clothing and running Die house well. I am full oi admiration for their dedication to these practical matters. But I do deplore the lack of intimate communication and Hie loss of graciousness in today's home atmosphere." Al Good Housekeeping magazine they receive between 8.0UO and 10,000 letters a month from young homemakers. Furthermore, Miss Rogers travels extensively, lecturing to women's groups and answering their questions. "I think it vital to give a family more than the physical at- Iribules of a home. Fine as these things are, they are not enough to create the spirit of a home, a fortress in which family ties can develop. This fortress is the most important factor in children's lives. It is the source of psychic security." She acknowledges that the competitive emphasis of today and the rush of the age we are living in may be changing the ,1UU 1100UK. daughter of Mr. ;mil .Mrs. James Hogue, 2100 Belvedere, celebrates her third birthday Wednesday. She lias a brother Handy, 7. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Eddie llowcll of Bay town and Air. and Mrs. C. \V. Hogue of Cleveland. Great grandparents are .Mi. and Mrs. G. C. llowell of Hen Wheeler. usi. PAULA FUIIK1MU Sterling Names Homemaker '69 Paula Fehring, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Fehring of 6726 Garth, was named 1969 Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow at Ross S. Sterling High School on the basis of her score in a written knowledge and attitude test on homemaking given senior girls in December at the school. Paula's achievement made her eligible for state and national scholarships. She was awarded a silver charm from the sponsoring company in the search for the American Homemaker of Tomorrow. Her homemaking teacher is Mrs. Richard Park. A state winner and runner-up will be selected from winners in each state with a $1,500 scholarship awarded the state winner and a $500 educational grant to the runner-up. This is the 15th year for the contest with over 630,000 participants this year. concept of life. "But whatever the cause, I regret the loss of quiet, of companionship and the reassuring discipline of the traditional American home," she says. Many young mothers work. "But no job is more important than fostering the spirit of family love and solidarity," she believes, "it isn't enough to provide well for her children. N'o, despile the demands of her job. her children must come first in her thinking and her plans. Extra money alone will not do Ihis for her." Appointed to the New York Slate Women's Council by Gov. Rockefeller, Miss Rogers confers with members of industry and exchanges views with countless homemakers. Her two major functions with the institute are developing service material for the magazine and investigating products and copy submitted for advertising. She is also a director of the Girls Clubs of America. ''Our lives cannot be judged on a computer basis alone. We need respect and love and discipline and encouragement. Television won't give us these things. Nor will constant social activity. Only in the spirit of the home can they be found," she says with warm and moving conviction. 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