The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 9, 1965 · Page 5
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 5

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 9, 1965
Page 5
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When there are scorch'stains on the bottom of the iron, wash ihem out with a cloth wrung out of sudsy water. Any kind'of melon balls may be used along with grapefruit or orange sections and strawberries for a delightful fruit compote. Calling All" Home Makers By TOXY SCHILLACI WHY DO WE HAVE "CUSTOMER LOYAL_ TY?" SCHHJLACI The most valuable asset any furniture dealer can own Is a .commodity called "Customer loyalty". It is an asset which can not Be bought. It must be earned. And it cannot be earned easily. There Is no short cut to acquiring it. Customer loyalty, like a delicate flower, must be cared and cultivated through the years. It is an asset nourished by dependability a n d integrity, and once we own it, it ;s impossible for anyone to steal It away. Furniture dealers, like all other businesses, come and qo. The ones that remain Bridal Shower Given To Honor Sandra Brewer Shades of blue set > the color theme for a bridal shower at the fellowship hall of First Baptist Church, Highlands, honoring Miss Sandra Brewer, bride-elect of John Davis Gross. Sandra is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. S. I. Brewer of Baytown. Parents of tlie prospective groom are Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gross. The wedding will be July 17. Hostesses included Mrs. L. S. Leach. Mrs. A. H. Teel. Miss Edith Young, Mrs. F. A. Timmons. Mrs. W. E. Dunks. Mrs Fred Chandler, Mrs. Lois Rosser. Mrs. Ray Givens, Mrs. L J. Kessler, Mrs. C. E. Bird, Mrs M. S. Busshart and Mrs. D. T. Harrison. They were identified at the shower by wearing blue nert poufs in lieu of corsages. Miss Brewer and her mother, along with the groom's mother, wore corsages presented by the hostesses. The hostesses presented the bride-elect with an electric mixer. Members of the houseparty were Miss Wanda Hausmann, Miss Marcy GallatSn,.Miss Jean Montgomery, Miss Barbara Gross. Miss Judy Gunn and Mrs. Sherry Grubb. White net over white was used on the party table. White satin wedding bells and blue florets provided appropriate accent lor the deep table- to-floor ruffle. The centerpiece featured an arrangement or blue blossoms combined with lavender. The shower cake in sheet form was iced in white with bow and bell festoons on. individual squares. A floral ice ring floated in the crystal punch bowl. Cake, punch and mints were served to 40 guests. Miss Kristynik Becomes - '.'('. , -' ' i Bride Of DeWitt Weaver Friday, July V, -ivoo Miss Card in a Annette Kristynik ot Crosby became ihe" Jiride of DeWilt Weaver of Shelbyville in a double ring ceremony at 8 p.m. Thursday. Tii c Rev. T. S. Holcomb performed ihe ceremony, at Crosby Methodist Church. The bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mi's'. B. J. Kristynik, 1511 Crosby - Lynchburg Road, Crosby.' The groom is ihe son of I\Irs. J. D. Weaver, 1950 Dryden Street, Houston, and the late Rev. J. D. Weaver. Altar decorations included a white wedding arch flanked on each side with candelabra completely decorated with plumosia fern. Two baskets oi white glad- oli and stock and a white kneeing bench covered with two sat- 'n pillows completed the setting. Miss Lou D'Lane Lu'mpkin of Houston and Mrs. Bonnie Dov cocil. cousin of the bride, were organist and soloist. Escorted to the altar by her r ather t the bride was gowned in an ivory poie de soie, floor length princess style dress tea- turing a slim skirt, portrait neckline and long petal point sleeves. Alencon lace" with beading was arranged in an A shape from the hemline to mid-skirt on the front of the dress. This lace and beading also accented the midriff and the back draped ever the detachable soft pleated customer loyalty for their j being able to continue in' a (fiercely competitive busi- I ness. Merchants, like us, w ho have earned this loyalty have something which money cannot buy. Customers j come back year after year ; to the store w h I c h h a s Created them right, and . they recommend their family and friends. ! Furniture stores get "customer loyalty" by develop• inq a good atmosphere and ; reputation. We have customer loyalty because w e have always treated people : riaht, and because we have 1 established a good reputa- • tion .for"fair dealing, integ- . ritv and good service. We | invite you to join our "family" of satisfied customers. You can feel piece of mind when you deal with us. CULPEPPER'S BAYTOWN-S GREAT FURNITURE •TORE Copyright beads were used on the sleeves at the wrists. Small, self-covered buttons down the back closed the crown. The gown was designed and created by-.the mother of the bride. The elbow length veil of silk illusion fell 'from a crown cf lace and pearls. For her "something borrowed" the bride wore a single strand of cultured pearls belonging tc Mrs. F. K. Dodge. For "something old" she carried a handkerchief which, her late grandmother, Mrs. C. F. Garbs, carried at her wedding exactly 65 years ago to the day, July •«, 1900. Tradition of the Garbs family is to marry on the eighth of a month. Miss Kristynik is the third generation to marry on July 8. Miss Marsha Garbs, cousin of the bride of Crosby, served as maid of honor. She wore a turquoise floor length peau de soie dress with a portrait neckline, fitted bodice, and elbow length sleeves and bell skirt. She wore a self fabric hat featuring a bow centered with a rose and covered.with tulle and self fabric petal point gloves. The color of her shoes were hued to match her dress. She earned a single long-stemmed pink rose. Bridesmaids" included Miss Helen Garbs of Port Sulphur train. Smaller motifs of lace andLa., cousin of the bride, Miss Memorial YWA Holds, Meeting In Savage Home Young Women's Auxiliary of Memorial Baptist Church met Tuesday in the home of Miss Nancy Savage, 101 Williams. The meeting was conducted by Miss Sue Atteberry, president, and minutes were read by Miss Carol : Beaugh.. Opening prayer was led by Miss Janis Overstreet and Miss Mary Riggs read the prayer calendar and led a special prayer for missionaries on their birthdays. Miss Nancy John was in charge of the program which focused on Africa and the problems and opportunities found by missionaries there. Plans were also discussed for this month's community missions project. The closing prayer was led by Miss John. Weight watching? You mav want to usn pineapple that is canned in light syrup miner than heavy, syrup, the former has a fresh taste that is enjoyable "as is" for dessert or coupled wit! salad greens and cottage cheese for a main-course luncheon salad. Music becomes magic with this STEREO HIGH FIDELITY Two Magnavox 10' high fidelity speakers with coaxial tweeiers project thrilling stereo sound. Gliding top panel gives most convenient access to record player and all controls—without disturbing your decorative top-of-set accessories! LaVern Hare of Crosby, '<• Miss i Jane Jester of > Houston and Miss VickivJo Robertson- of Wichita, Falls. They - were dressed identically to the 'maid' of honor. \. / Best man"was Richard"Siros-i <a of Crosby, Willis Beene, Gene Marek and David Allen Peterson, all of Crosby, and Larry Wiggins of Highlands were groomsmen, Willis Beene, Crosby and Davd^Allen Peterson served, as ushers. Candles were, lighted by Bobby Garbs of Crosby and Randy Garbs of Houston, ooth cousins of the bride. i ^ A reception in>the church Fellowship Hall followed the, ceremony. A silver punch service was placed at vantage at one end of the serving table. -A bouquet of smilax surrounded the service. A white satin cloth covered the serving table which held the three tiered colonnade bride's cake decorated with a miniature bride and groom on the top. Table decorations were carried out with a centerpiece of four silver candelabra with pink roses and smilax arrahgec around the base of the candelabra. Mints and nuts were serve* with the cake and pink punch The registry table-was coverec with a lace cloth and held a cu pid holding a candle. For a wedding trip to Arizona, New Mexico and Colorado the new Mrs. Weaver chose a two piece pink swiss knii suit wit! hand crocheted buttons. The en semble was complemented wit! white accessories. The outfit was designed and created by Ihe mother of the bride. Mrs. Weav er wore a white orchid corsage The couple plans to live in Shelbyville following their re- tuin. Mrs. Weaver has attendee Texas Woman's University and will attend Stephen F Austin State College in the 'fall. Weav er is a student at Stephen F Austin College and is ministnr o 1he First Methodist Church in Shelbyville. ITS. Ray McMaster, 300 W, umble, •• », « » -> ft« additk>n'*toitheOBayionMWi „ T .*, ' _ ^ MA At ix-'vjrt' 4 -- JT*-} \^1T' -5V-V '"I Miss Be verlylBarfleld ji MISS IMOGENE Harrison's engagemenf and approaching marriage to Peter John Rouse of Houston, is announced by her mother Mrsi. Stella Harrison, 422 Riggs, and her father J. C.: Harrison Sr., 400 Bob Smith Road. Rouse is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. L Rouse, Belgium, formerly of -Houston. An ^Aug. 21 v/e d d i n g has been : set at the Faith Temple : United Pentecostal Church. Miss Harrison is a I958 REL graduate, attended Le e College, graduated from Southwestern Business University and is employed by Mortgage and Trust in Houston. The prospective groom is a graduate of Kirkenhead in Cheshire, England and while attending the University of Houston, he works for the Maintenance Engineering Corporation. Helen Dear Helen: I'm considerably over 21 and ather independent. Believe it or ot, I recently met ... a man irough a magazine ad. He eems to be a very fine gentle- ri . . ! . but I can find out NOTHING of his background. ie leaves the city quite often MRS. DEWITT WEAVER Wed AT Crosby Methodist etiirns. My friends advise gainst seeing him, but I enjoy is companionship verj r much, feel his air of mystery adds to 1m. Should I continue my close association with him? — T.R. ; Dear T: I think you'll continue your as- ociation with this mystery man, matter what I say. And as /ou're over 21, I'll say "suit 'ourself." However, should the relationship get any closer, you lave a right to some answers— Coleus is Native To Java And Gulf Coast Favorite with FM/AM Radio ... The Contemporary — model 1-R P290 with graceful 50" cabinet. NOW...YOUR RECORDS CAN LAST A LIFETIME—and you'll thrill to all the exciting dimensions of true stereo high fidelity as well.'Whether from• FM/AM radio or your favorite records, this modestly priced Magnavox will bring you year after year of listening enjoyment. Also available with Stereo FM Radio, onfy S S89 50 Diamond Stylus Guaranteed 10 Years. Because the Micromatic Player banishes discernible record and stylus wear, we replace Diamond upon return if excessive wear develops in normal use. Cane's Hi-Fi and Color :22 East Phone 583-5015 (EDITOR'S NOTE: This article tvas written' for The Baytown Sun by .Mrs. Frances"P .McCuIlodi. Harris County Home iJejJionstniiiun a £ e n t. You may write her for bulletins at the Harris County Courthouse, Room G08-3C, in Houston.) Coleus is a tender perennial native to Java and has become very popular for the Gulf Coast area because of Its brilliant foli- agc colors. Since the time of the olden monastery gardens in Europe it has been tirmvn in gardens everywhere. Coleus plants produce spikes of small, pale blue to white flowers, but the flowering habits are nsignificant compared with the tslandinsr foliage color. The plants have a shrubby ;ro\vth habit, sometimes reaching a height ofthree to four feet n one growing season in the ^ulf Coast area. When allowed 0 RTO\V naturally without any raining. th-3y tend to produce open, rather leggy shapes. Frequent pinchine during {he grow- 'ng season \vitt produce attrac- :ive. compact plants. Pinch out iie flowers to prevent the plants ng Iheir visor 1c- promote flower and seed setting, which also contributes to lecgy open growth habits. Regular pinching out of the tops of new growth will induce new shoots to develop and fill the open bare spots with now foliage. Loose, well _ drained soil, with ample moisture, is preferred for coleus. Monthly applications ol a complete garden fertilizer high in nitrogen, such as s 2-1-1 ratio, give excellent results. Coleus thrive and produce the most vivid foliage colors in sunny locations, except in Ihe hot, dry arens of Texas. Aphids and mealy bugs occasionally threaten coleus plants, j Two or three applications of malathion or lindane sprays, made at 10-day intervals, will control these pests. Follow directions on the manufacturer's lf>b*?l. Periodic inspections for signs of. these insects nnd immediate control measures upon discovery will prevent serious infestations. 1 Coleus cuttiniTR are mnde from j the fir>s of plants. They s ]ba long enough to contain three sets of leaves t>e!6w tlw tip. Remove 1 he bottom p.iir of leaves snd cut jusi he low the r.o»1c wtiei'e these tvv-o leaves arose. Stick the cutting in to a depth so'that.lhfi next set of leaves is just above the surface of the propagating medium. The Texas A&M propagating medium of 50 per cent horticultural grade per- lite and 50 per cent sphagnum peat moss gives excellent results. Moisten the mixture thoroughly and fill the pot or flat to be used for rooting the cuttings to fhe top with this medium. Firm it down well. Then stick in the cuttings as described previously. Firm the mixture around them. It is a good idea to place the pot or flat of cuttings inside a cellophane or polyethylene bag and seal it with a pin, staple or paper clip. About seven days later, open the top of the bag but leave the pot or flat inside the bag. After another five or seven days, remove the bag anc the cuttings will be rooted anc ready for potting. This same technique may be used for rooting cuttings from pots grown indoors over the win ter months for transplanting to the garden. Coleus cuttings also root readily in water. Place them in a jar or glass of water so that onlj the lower end of the cutting is immersed. Roots will form in 10 days to two weeks. sacked up \vith proof. If he )alks, then you can conclude riat "air of mystery" smells ike something Rotten in Denmark, and back away. — H. G. u. ^ote And Spimse.r Have Married Mr. and Mrs. Reginald James Foote have the honor of announcing the marriage of an- daughter P a tri ci a Anne to leorge Ellis Selmser, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Selmser The marriage was performed at the bride's home on Trinity Bay by the Rev. Robert M. Cheek, pastor of First Baptist Church. The bridesmaid was Miss Verna Winkleman and the best man wa s the groom's brother Robert Selmser. The couple are residing at 3320 Illinois Street. vho complain about women talk- ng, I'm here to say there is /et a woman to be born who an outtalk my- husband! He alks all day long :and way into he night, hardly stopping fora Breather. He even talks while crushing his teeth, with paste pewing all over his chin, never etting up for a second. He s when you aren't ini the room and since he has a very leep bass voice, this doesn't matter., I can hear it a block away— and sometimes I do vhen I get fed up and walk out. The noise zooms through my head like a cement grinder. If he reads a paper, he guf- aws at some things, makes you listen to others. If you don't, he complains, "Someday you'll A-'ish you could hear my voice vhen I'm not around any more." [f you try to get a word in edgewise, he says, "I'm. not through, don't interrupt." If he runs out of something to say, he repeats the same old sixes and sevens I've heard for 20 years, and if you say, "Please, I've already heard that," he answers, "SO what, I'll say it again. Mrs. W.B. Black Is Feted With Family Dinner Mrs. W. B. Black Sr. of Porte celebrated her 80th birth day July 7. She was honorei with a family dinner in the horn of her son and hi s wife, Mr.and Mrs. W. B. Black Jr., 1906 Gil-1 lette Drive. Mrs. Black has a daughter in Baytown, Mrs. Fred Hnrtman. Children, grandchildren and heir families attending were the Slacks, Miss Karen Black, John Slack. Mr. and Mrs. Hartman, Mr, and Mrs. Bill Hartman and Fred. Mr. and Mrs, David Btack and Cathy of Pasadena, and Mr. and Mrs'. Leon Brown. To prepare r,n ice bom be tor a'p^rty. line a melon mold \viih so'tened ice cream and place in freezer to become firm. Fill the center of the moW with-'sherbet a nd freeze until ?ennng rime. Vanilla ice crsam and oranjre or lemon shei-bet aiv* compatible flavors; serve this bombc with groen cream de mcnlhc. MRS. GEORGE ELLIS SELMSER Wed In Bride's Home He doesn't like TV or radio imple because it keeps him rom talking. On a drive, in estaurant, anywhere and everj vhere, he never runs down! Helen, I'm not asking for he! ecause I've tried everything But I would like for thes om plaining men to thank Go hey've got wives instead husbands I — WEARY Mrs/Williams Honored With Stork Shower Mrs. Marie Steele Williams was given a baby shower July 6 by Mrs. J. L. Parsons, hostess. The shower Was held at 406 E. Homan. Assisting in hostess duties was Mrs. J. \VVDair- see. Guests who attended were Mrs. Juanita Burnett, Mrs. H. H. Steele, Mrs. Ann Lee. Mrs. Nora Kirk, Mrs. W. N. Laughlin, Mrs. Lloyd Young, Mrs. Terry Cook. Mrs. O. S. Steele, Miss Sheryl Portis, Miss Gayle Spencer, Miss Naomi Wakefield. Miss Donna Maxwell and Miss Susie Long. Carl Laughlins Honored With Dinner Party Mr. and Mrar. C, C. (Carl Laughlin were honored with a dinner at the home of Miss Lou ise Barton. The occasion was "Laughlin's retirement from Humble'Oil aft er 23^years of service. The Laughlins were presented with a movie and projection screen b>- Mr. and Mrs. Holt Russell, Mrs. Ethel M. Hale and Miss Barton. After dinner the guests played "84." This column is dedicated t amily living, so if you're ha ng trouble,^ let Helen help YOli ihe will also welcome your ov, amusing, experiences. Addre* Jelen Bottel in care of The Baj town Sun. 235 • E. 45th Stree Vew.York, N.Y. Mrs.'Gordon L. Famed. 1 and Jrs. J. J. Haralson. Mrs,, arned's - cousin „ from * £ Fort mith, Ark.,-are joining "a group aturday for a three week trip y the Pacific Northwest. They ill visit Lake Louise, „ Banff ancouver, Victoria, San Franisco, Las Vegas and all points rest. Bobby Davis, son of Mr. and rlrs. Andrew Davis, took a plane ight this week to New Jersey 'here he will be visiting with ormer Baytomans Dr. and Mrs. lobert Perry. During hi s visit e will attend the New york /orld's Fair and tour, other laces in and around New York Ity. The annual Krejci family re- uu'on was held July 4 Sn Rosen- erg. Attending from Baytown were Mr. and Mrs. William Krizak and Mary, Mrs. James L. Harman, Natalie and Kenneth, and Mrs Joe W. Krizak, Jill, aul and William Bartek, Mrs Fill the cavities of avocado halves with s. spicy tomato dress ng and serve as a first course Miss JeannieTGrlenn; 15-yeiar- old daughter ected*" International Teeh 'Quern ui Lararnie, Wyo>,«in'comp«titkw vith *25 Bother" 5 ' teen" -lage girls, Jeannte" J represented , Texas in the contest. -Vj^^ 7^ i ^ ~,r 7 ^', The Glenn 'faTmOyVwaa participating in a trailer caravan spo'n- sored by the WaJly Byam Caravan Club, r j The ,-, largest trailer travel group irTNortte America, There were 25,000 participants in the caravan which used the UnS- yersity of ^Wyoming -campus as its campsite. ^ ( ^~i The contest was sponsored by the Caravan' Club. - ^ ^r?-> ^ The Fabric SJiipp 117 K. T«c. ATA. MM Deck* Oc. HS-7f«C BAYOU MANOR LISTED AS OUTSTANDING FACILITY ; Bayou Manor, a church related Vesfder.ilal community for independent JFving, located at 4141 South Braeswood^Boul*. vard, Houston, has been singled out by the American Medical Association as one of the "outstanding faciiitlei" In the" nation. This was disclosed recently by Dr. Herman M. Gross, Executive Director, who stated that the AMA hat «led for all available Iniormation on the Houston operation! In making the disclosure that Bayou Manor hax been designated as one of the nation's outstanding facilities of 't* ^Pfi Dr ' Gross released *f» e followina letter from the AMA. - , "Gentlernen: V/e are cor.h:np!atlng a survey and itudy o? retirement facilities. It is our understanding that your Installation is one of the outstanding facilities In the nation. We would appreciate receiving all of your available descriptive literature. We shall appreciate your courtesy. $?r^ cerely, Herbert B. Norton, Research Associate." David Hannah, Jr., is President of Ihe Board of Director! of ^ Bayou Manor which Is In its second year of operation. -3 ' ^ Bayou Manor h a residential community for independent living whose occupants constitute an amazing pool of versatile and varied talent who are regularly called on for civic and community activities," Hannah stated, J - t j Bayou Manor Is located In a delightfully landscaped, convenient Jocaiion In Houston on a sprawling, six acre tract Is the city s_ rapidly expanding Southwest side. •> - f Its facilities include varying shed apartments, beautifully appointed and serviced dining room, roomy lounge areas'and conference rooms, a library and many other fealures that go to make life pleasant and interesting. It Is strategically situated so that theaters, Houston's f*m*d Astrodome, parks, museums, restaurants and shopping ccnien are always onfy minutes avray.- CHARLES R.DeW!TT, PhD Announces the opening of his offices for the practice of Clinical Psychology at 721 East Texas Avenue Phone 582-5582 Open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday & Friday Houston Office: Mon. thni Wed. Ph, BE 3-2000 Specializing in CHILD PSYCHOLOGY—ADULT PROBLEMS MARITAL PROBLEMS FOR THE GREATEST SAVINGS OF THE YEAR ATTEND OUR TREMENDOUS JULY NOW GOING ON! Men's Dept. Children's Dept. Ladies'Ready- fo-Wear Shoe Dept. SAVINGS UP TO OR MORE 214-218 W. TEXAS AVENUE MAHY If JEW ITEMS : ADDED": EVERT.DAT

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