The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 20, 1961 · Page 4
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1961
Page 4
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hriciay, January 20, I What, Where And When - MOVDAY • cites, 7: SO p.m. at Gonzalez Kcstaurunt. Ixim Roark. CDC. 10 a.m. with Mrs. H. A. Bramp. 415 E. Uunnicuitt. Hunihic Duplicalc Bridge Club. 7:«) p.m. in Coiuinunity House. rythian Sisters, 7:30 p.m. in I'ythian Hni!. 'OtJar Mayou I'asj Matrons. 7::{0 p.m. with' Mrs. A. I). Ha.v- nes, 31S Park. Tt.'.ESDAY Ba>1own (Harden t'luh cxocu- thv * mcftinR. !):;«) a.m. with Mrs. Marvin Martin. Keix-kaiis, 7::«) p.m. in Odd- ffilims Hall. Baytmvn Music Study Chih, 7:45 p.m. ivlth Miss Elaiw Mo- Dwiald. 150S Olive. Xi (Jamma CJii. Beta Sigma Phi. 7:30 p.m. with Mrs. Carl CSayton, 2277 Burnct Dr. VFW. 7:SO p.m. with Mrs. Joe Harris ' 600 Parkway. Dabney - Goodwin. I'DC, 1:30 p.m. >ii!h Mrs. B. T. McKinney, 802 Rose\vood. Credit Women, 7:30 p.m. in Credit Bureau. Pilot Club, 12 noon at Tower. Creations Include Ben Hur-Newly-Developed Roses Are Available Bv MOI.I.Y BOWERS irffoot, buds open to form rather ! Many" recently introduced mem-! flat blooms, similar to the face ! lx-rs in the family of roses, elite of a pansy but larger. Flowers er should select a bush with at planted at the base of a while least three strong healthy canes anf full fleshy roots. To prevent in cardc-n society, arc just now measure arrivint; in several Baytown area'grown. i^^ i.'ui. »" * a*-.*, - «v ..-*.• ~ - - t five inches across when drying out, dip roots in a bucket Tloe nine to 12 petals of nurseries. The flowers'should he j each flower are edged with fire- planted iviore the end of Febru-jr«i markings. ary to insure maximum results. | Colors of one bloom range from k.vh of the new plants were!true Oriental red to dark velvety Rose] Ji'vrkipod to prodwc a particular j rones. Leaves are very dark, glos- eolor. sine and bud shape. Somejsy and leathery. o{ the new e;-er j .l;ons are Nobility, Oriental Clui Kieanor Rose. Pixie Cold Koso. [ which develop Coral.slo Hose, Ben Hur Rose and 1 rose-red linings and golrien-yel- Coroiiado Rose. ilow outsides. Forty to 50 petals Ben Hur Roses, one of the more j are found on each large, high- exotie production, grow on long ; centered bloom, craeeful stems from tall, compact: hushes with unusually large dark' PLANTING THEM clossy foliage with red When purchasing any of these "A vivid cardinal - red, velvety:newly - developed roses, the buy- or of muddy water before covering with soil. Dig a hole dep enough for the roots to spread out naturally and build up a mound of soil in the center. Spreading out the roots, straddle the plant high enough ..., ,. A very festive flower, the Cor-!up on the mound so that the :iuirm Rose. 0! ,ado has copper and orange buds : grafted point will be just at, • Gold Rose.'which develop into blooms with slightly above, the soil level. ROSE ARRANGEMENTS To make the most of these versatile plants, we should decide on one of several ways to feature them in the garden or yard. For instance, low. compact roses, like the miniature Eleanor, could be SUN'S HEIRPORT 'petals arc thick textured and; : weather resistant. Urn - shaped] : buds open to form exquisite ; blooms. A vigorous grandiflora.; I Ben Hur Roses are one of the first j 'in the garden to open. The flow-; i ers arc" borne both singly a.nd jr.; ! clusters. i i Miniature roses have soared to : | popularity within the last year, ! and in response to this demand. -!several new ones are available.: 5;Two of them. Pixie Gold and E!-; ' Kinor. are especially enchanting Uvhen arranged in flower contain-; I ers. ! ! Buds of Pixie Gold, a clear soft; |yellow, are well formed and nicely; ! pointed. In the center, stamens ' Mr find Mrs. W. C. Trahan. 501 and a touch of interest and color. F~Lobit announce the arrival of:Leaves arc a bright green, long a%on Michael Dwayne. born Wed-; and narrow and serratect. nesday at San Jacimo Hospital j Several crosses •s were involved weighing S pounds. Grandparent? i in hybridization of Eleanor c ' b - fa i __ Q,.,,.^ John i Roses. Floradora. Soour Thcrese iand Wilhelm are three which were —.— jusrd to produce the lively cora 1 - ipink flower which deepens with arc" Mr. and Mrs. Franta of Baytown. 6 MONTHS OF TRAINING IS ALL IT TAKES to open the door to a whole left as a member of the croud and profitable beauty culture profession. LONNIE'S SCHOOL OF HAIR DESIGN 107 W. Texas Ave, Bajlown 2-8j26 . I Delightful to behold. Eleanor j plants grow to a height of 12 i inches. Foliage is green and glos: sy. I A larger version of the Eleanor I Rose might be the Coralglo, a i lovely rosy coral. Flowers are j borne on long strong stems above i glossy green leaves. j Two striking hybrid tea crea- itions are the OrientallKharm and i Coronado. Oriental Cnarm Roses may be recognized by their unusual petal arrangement. Instead c-f the characteristic fall, rounded 800 TEXAS AYE. In Weingarten's Shopping Center Singt* Vision Includu: fcwnlific *y* •MnttMlIwi; tint I* viiton, clw Itnt**; !•*•• MbttiMI •* trmmn; canyln* «••*. GLASSES $1A90 IS low It 12 CONTACT LENSES •MFRKI OMIT Includini teitntifie cyi examination lta»^H V*^BM«v 59^ EASY CREDIT | NO INTEREST OR i ICARRYINO CHARGES PLANTERS iOX January Guide For Planting SEEDS Agcratun (in flats), babysbrcath, Chinese forget-me-not 'in flats). African Golden daisy, grerbcra. hollyhock in flats*, lupine, scabiosa, snapdrogran and verbena. PLANTS Coreposis. lupinr. hollyhock, gerbera, snapdragon, verbena, sweet-william and violets. (January is also *• JT°od month to plant shrubs and trees.) BULBS, TUBERS Alpina (ginger), anemone, blackberry lily, gloriosa (climbing lily), hedychium butterfly lily), scilla and zephy- ranthes fairy lily). VEGETABLES Asparagus roots, brussels sprouts, cauliflower, Swis* chard, collards. pepper plants (in flats), rhubarb chard, rhubarb roots, squash and tomatoes. LAST CHANCE January is the last month in which to plant yaupon. rose daphne, winter daphne, grapefruit and kumquat. Both the grapefruit and kumquat should be protected during freezing weather. rail fence to furnish a gay ribbon of color. In addition to considering the kind of background in relation to tiie size of the bush, colors in^ volved should be carefully planned. Shades that wall complement the architectural color should be selected for display against a house. Any color rose would make a bright exhibit in front of a white, gray or brown home, but a yellow flower such as Coronado would provide the best trim for a red brick structure. Oriental Charms would show best against a wall, hedge or shrub border. But remember to plant them at least two feet from the back ground. Another eye-catcher is the use of solid blocks of color or the harmonizing of rose colors and garden features. For example, a bed of vivid red Ben Hur Roses amidst green foliage would certainly prove attractive. Five bushes of Pixie Gold Roses in bloom on either side of a matching gold iron bench at the end of a grass}' path would be a come sight to anyone Miss Kelly Lakewood Club Meeting Features Show Plans, Garden Tour Mrs.;(or ttv,^\<\\! V,;.AI ; (kn\v: sN-« .rvi * -\\ ; Vv ,v^ \V. Robert Miller of Gaiesville, wasj entertained with a kitchen shower j Amsoct-Avu recently in the home of James W. Ellis. Centerpiece was an arraiW 1 of bronze miniature mums dec-,! orated with measuring spoons. : v cups, cookie cutter and spaghetti' iv,. stnps. i Milkglass appointments vviny'C v.V;- used on the table. Coffee, puivh sK>« • and dips were served to "S guests, '.he V The honoree and her mother. '.;¥ N Mrs. L. \V. Kelly, were prfsci'.tf\ii v\v-v corsages with miniature spatuuis, M-ir;:? spoons, and rolling pins. r:u-!:ts. Hostesses for the event MIT K. A. Kelson, invita- ers when he was a boy of 12. Mrs. O. M. Meador and .1 \\. Sjumtlfrs, table. mrt Wednesday in > v - v>v >: > iv ' \\,\v-<-A\i,^\ ;V (uw>> i'f 11. .!'. Cannon, lUmu-t with Mrs. Center Mrs, Mrs. Ray Dreselly, Mrs. Butavl J-xvs a Musick and Mrs. Ellis. rv'vestV !'.-,.v,< XV.,. ;v rxi. MVs. MliV.o- Ml-S. \\. V. i- C '. • « 4 ,•. v 1 k ;vs N. 5- ^ ! ' ;< - 1 ' lite lJ> uietnU-rx mid a o -v t!v \\, N v V. Wright then went to ••••'• '••' '•'•• ;!>.,- IVer tM"i". I UK) N. Pniett, to NUi'.Vi. (.v,,,. 'dvu' (junlen fealurliij; 142 \;ii:i'tu>s of i-ainollins. a large N v> tl ,)v,!>iiN",- of n/aleas and other\);x» ;^'.in!s and shrubs. U-V.Alwi., ^,-s (,;. M. \vntkiiis, sister of t-,v Vivd; ivvr" .-vwlstrd in the. tour and «. N \;r;VA\'.^.'„,>' n ft>\v nolnters about her lftV\\w';i, t vthev's miruenmK hobby. She Ideas Are Given To Stretch Family Budget For New Year he- NX"" workiinr with flow- Dyer is a member of the American Camellia S o c i e t y and is known in this aroa as a lilui 1 ribbon winner at the show hdil in Liberty and Houston each January. He gave each guest a camellia blossom and a pepper-poinsettia plant as a momento of the The next meeting of the club will bo at 9 a.m. Feb. 1!> in the homo of Mrs. Dan Perkins, :;i>fi Buniet. Mrs. Fred Hederhorts will be the speaker^ Don't pack down white sugar when you are measuring it. By SUSIE BRABHAM Chambers County Agent ; shopper* who r.isf X5*«» c.! ?v\vs "irs se;isa.«. ATK! •>. p.leT.tifu 1 . S'.ij'pl.v. , , , . ov;^ f-A'e a.* ! .s\i stn-tA to t^o'fvxxi Looking back m - er last yesr s (jollar. records, how did your fnniiiy make out? Did income stretch as : far as U might have? Was there - time to do the things your farnUy- aR j v r ' clothinc uakct-jv Catrfr.l rea!1 - v important" Was ^iar^.it-.c snd w;<vti«i can heir to ° it- U.-IMIM k on the ™ e out these rose planted one feet apart. DUST AND SPRAY Establishing a dust and spray O.OTHIVO KXVKXSKS \V5sv< v,-?-,o work awsy from i members good throughout the KJ»\vir.g what to expert fnxvi j new fabric* how to chooose be- i [ Income, time, and energy are earning comfortable. easy-to-me! i important resources that every, f ar garments and accessories, are i ... I family uses. You can improve y^rMrnportRnt aids to the clothins;! a ; family living by changing the way showper. " *": 'either of these three assets are \Vorner. who like to sow. and- used. It is_a fine time to make can find time to do so. may help plans for 1961. ,,.,-. . - . !*- keep clothing costs dosvn bv mak-l sdjedule for the new roses js the; Take time now to find out what - mK jome of"her wardrobe." ' most important thing after plant-; your family wants to do with mon- timely information on selection, j ing. Roses are especially hardy e y. time, and energy available care 5^3 construction of" clothing in Baytown, but they are very this year—let every family rnem-j s available from the county susceptible to black spot and juil-iber share in planning the use of home demonstration agent's of- dew because of the damp cli- family resources. \iice. mate. Rose chafer is another men-; LOWER FOOD COSTS j Stop by and see the selection a ce. '; Cutting food bills may be a!of clothing leaflets and bulletins. Both black spot and mildew 3re, mus t f 01r g^e families in 1961—'or call and ask for s. listing of fungi, which eventually cause aU: irs j^t ^eiy that many families | bulletins available. leaves to drop off the plant, kill-win increase production or pres-j FEBRUARY SCHEDULE ing it. When afflicted with black ! ervation. Better selection among The February schedule will in- spot. leaves will first turn black.-purchased foods can help costs a!elude Barbers Hill, Feb. 1; cloth- then yellow and finally fall. Mil- great deal. i ing workshop with Mrs. Opal ; dew forms a white coating on pj.rt oi the increase in foodJRliodi? in Siowell at 9:30 a.m. Feb. j leaves and young buds. The leaves j costs is due to more expensive |2; Anahuac, Feb. 3; office, Feb. will curl slightly and fall. j foods, greater use or prepared or-6; clothing workshop at Lions Hall | Rose chafer is a hairy, tan beetle: partially prepared food. Surveys; in Barbers Hill after Wallisville ithat cats ragged holes In roses, show that the housewife is look-! meeting, Feb. 7; district meeting {and leaves during the summer, 'ing for ways to make her job 'for all home demonstration agents To prevent roses being damaged'easier. In 1952, over one-third of; in Rosenberg. Feb. 8-10; all day by these common pests use! the food dollar was being used, a light dusting of sulphur in the early morning. For PTAs At Four Schools 'Moral Behavior 7 Is Discussion Topic such foods. This figure continues to climb. The homemaker who knows the requirements of a good diet, and the principles of balancing daily meals can substitute less expensive foods for costly items. Alert meeting in Stowell, Feb. 13: council and city hall in Anahuac at 10 a.m. Feb. 17; Barbers Hill 4-H Feb. 20; Anahuac 4-H, Feb. 21; West Bay HD Club and Old Payer HD Club. Feb. 22; and home improvement workshop with Mrs. Ike Prejean in Winnie, Feb. 28. 'A soft answer turneth away wrath; but grievous words stir up anger." -—Proverbs 15:1. THE MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH *««< M'E.ST STERLING, BAYTOWN REV. ARTHUR I- JORDAN. PASTOR WELCOME TO SUNDAY'S SERVICES: Sunday School 9:30 A.M. Worship Service 11:00 A.M. "Moral Behavior—What Is It?""The Bridge Between," was OPEN ail DAY SATURDAY - SATISFACTION GUARANTEED was the topic discussed this week when the parent teacher associations of four schools — Ashbel Smith. James Bowie, Stephen F. Austin and Highlands — met in their respective auditoriums. Dr. M. E. Hunter was guest speaker at the Ashbel Smith session. He stated that most of the problems in the moral behavior of children are directly related to that of adult behavior. Essential to rearing a child, he emphasized, are love, leeling oi being needed, security, teaching and training, and parental responsibility. polio. Afterwards. film tion shots now in preparation for thn fall term. Poll tax receipts were sold to the group with Mrs. E. D. Harrell in charge. Baytown PTA Council will meet Feb. 1 in the Community House. All past president will be honored with a luncheon at that time. Parents of sixth grade students were requested to meet with Mrs. J. D. Harmon, chairman of the sixth grade banquet, at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 23. Mrs. Margaret Lark's room had the most representative attendance. Lewis Rosser's room was second. shown. John Guempie, director of non-academic courses at L<ee College, talked with members about the child psychology class to be conducted at LC. Room attendance awards went to Mrs. Kelly Mudd, Mrs. Troy Casey and Mrs. R. C. Linder. PTA members voted to appropriate $12.50 to each class room teacher for "rainy day" supplies or teaching aids. JAMES BOWIE "Thinking has a greater impact on our lives than most people realize, 1 ' asserted the Rev. R. M. Cheek, pastor of First Baptist j Baptist Church, when he spoke to members of James Bowie mig^ ftrf^ "There are three tests of moral i behavior by which we can judge; our standards," he continued. "First is the test of secrecy— whether we would be willing to have all our thoughts and actions known to others. Second is the test of universality — whether we could be willing to do what we want others to do. And third is the test of prayer — could we ask God's blessings lor matters ini question." j Mrs. Betty Herbert, third grade j teacher, presented the devotional. Attendance prizes went to Mrs. The Sun's poUcy on the printing of birthday pictures Is thus: I. Professional photographs In black and white tones must be in the office at least nix days bpfon' the birthday. 1. Pictures are accepted for each birthday celebrant through its years of age. 3. "There is no charge for the printing of birthday pictures. 4. We cannot guarantee publication of the picture on the PIANO SALE! SATURDAY, JAN. 21st ONE DAY ONLY If you ever intend buying a Piano or Organ—this I» your opportunity of a lifetime! Every piano and organ in this sale will be sold at prices and terms never before offered in our 60 years in business. Included are Trade-ins, Repossessed in- struments, (all we ask you to pay is the balance due), Floor Samples, pianos and organs used in our studios, and BRAND NEW PIANOS made possible by a special purchase. .Cl Can Often Be Traced to an Eye Condition Fatigue, headaches, squinting or nervousness can be symptoms of eyestrain. If you are suffering from such symptoms, find out for sure if your eyes are the cause. Go to T S 0 where a competent Doctor of Optometry will carefully examine your eyes for possible disease, defect or visual abnormality. FINEST QUALITY Single Vision GLASSES Aitowis |4,85 Complete With Frame, lenses Ar.d Examination PAY $1 WEEKLY When Your Eyes are Examined at TEXAS STATE OPTICAL . . /£j£j^''.'••,••••:'•/'; The interior of each fe^W ; -''^V.' : eye is thoroughly examined for evidence of disease or \>/r X~ defect. The eyes are also examined to determine the presence of astigmatism, the degree of near or farsightedness, and to measure the efficiency of the interior and exterior eye muscles. Your eye condition is thoroughly analyzed, and if glasses are needed you can be confident of getting the exact lenses required for clear, comfortable vision. 5. We do net guarantee return of the picture, although In most Instance* It In returned. Readers may contact the women's department <K The Sun if there are any questions concerning the picture*. Precision Fitted PRECISION VISION TEXRS Sime OpTicm. CONTACT LENSES '65* COMPLETE WITH EXAMINATION Cost ts much is $125 ti J185 elsewhere. CONVENIENT TERMS • Directed by I Dr. S. J. Rogers, Dr. N. Joy Rogeri, Opfometristi 305 WEST TEXAS AVE. PH. JU 2-7008 {See "Grand Jury," Mondays, 10 J.M. KPRC-TV Channel 2) i-\nct birlh dnto. but It In pub- jGeraldine How-ell's class with a Hshed on that dmte when pos- itie between Don Williams andj sible. I Jack Simmons' rooms. STEPHEN F. AUSTIN The Rev. Jenkins Wood, minister of Memorial Assembly of God • Churdi, discussed the moral be-, 1 havior topic at a recent session! of Stephen F. Austin PTA. j An executive committee meet-1 ing preceded this program. Open-1 ing was directed by Kelly Martin Jr., principal. State PTA convention was reviewed by Mrs. Lola Alphens. As a project, the group decided to buy four fans for classrooms. Any remaining money will be held! in "reserve for playground equip-] ment. | Committee members appointed to investigate the possibility of life membership were Mrs. Ruby Murphv, chairman, Mrs. Alice Adams'. Mrs. Gene Henscey. Stephen F. Austin will furnish a complete menu for the Founders Day luncheon Feb. 1. Mrs. Annie S. Taylor's fourth grade room won the attendance prize. HIGHLANDS John Guempie. director of nonacademic courses at Lee College, was speaker at the January meeting of Highlands PTA. "Acknowledging the patterns of cultural changes of this era and being prepared to meet them will improve existing situations," he said.' 1 Other ideas he discussed ; included the lark of discipline in jthc home and its effect on teach- jer-pupil relations. } Mrs. Bertram. Norris, program. chairman, introduced Guempie. I Parents were urged to enroll in j the psychology ourae to be taught I by Wallare Heaner at LC. j The group decided to change the March 20 PTA session to a March 9 night meeting to coin- ride with Texas Public School Week. March 5-10. | A new Roberts' Rules of Order SEE THIS REMARKABLE BARGAIN! Brand New Full 88 Note PIANO $Q y.-s, this is H brand new piano, 39 inches high, ^^^P with 3 poclals, dirrot Mow notion, In wnlnnt and ^Bl^ And priced only OUT-OF-TOWN CUSTOMERS All of these pianos will be on our floor for your inspection THURSDAY and FRIDAY, Jan. 19 and 20. LARGE SELECTION OF FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS From 139 00 These pianos 1iav« Iwen rebuilt in our own shop and make wonderful prartit* pianos, or for your church or home. Includes Frop Bonoh and*FrpR Delivery. MAKE YOUR OWN TERMS! Save SI 00-$200 and up to $400! Some of the saving* are even more during thii ONE DAY SALE Saturday, Jan. 21. No Phone Orders No CXO-D/u . yourM-If what plnnot and orjr:in< we aw Conifi In—Inspect Friday. . romo in and »«e for wonderful and beautiful offering;. them Thursday nnd OPKN THIIRS., FRI.. AND SAT. r>TTT/ 9 P.M. ORGANS HAMMOND • LOWREY WURLITZER • THOMAS Hfrr ll a oncr-in a litrlfmr O|i|>nil t In hiiT lhf*«- fnminn nt.tVc nrxnnv at t li lion of thrlr rcKnliir pilrrs: SIMil.K MANI.'AK not r.i.i; MAM AI, Included OfIN AU DAY SATURDAY TTNA. LESER design* a "Farm" tunic *nd p»Uo trmi- Mrl ^ j«jp u r fMC pink lilk was presented the association, thej ^^ eloth W0 ven with grold or- first to be purchased since the) M^nui aeHgn*. The tunJc organization was formed several hM a curv€( j ne cWin« and f «J)« yrarsap) to th« kn**s, »ti *<*M K MAYS PIANO COMPANY 222 E. TEXAS AVE. IAYTOWN i children thrir immunize-

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