The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on February 16, 1962 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 16, 1962
Page 4
Start Free Trial

rnM«y, r«wiu«iy IV, Highlands DeMolaysTo Be Installed An open installation of Highlands Chapter. Orier at DeMolay, will be held at T:30 p.m. Saturday at the Mamie Lodge in -High- l*ndi. Jimmy Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Anderson, will be installed master councilor. James Mean, ion of Mr. and Mr*. D. A. Mean, will be totalled senior councilor; and Gene Wiggins, son of Mr. and Mn. Leslie E. Wiggins, will be installed as junior councilor. Other officers to be installed are Jerome McCain, senior deacon; William Beall, junior deacon; Tony Hix, senior steward; Paul steward; James J. W. Jernigan, Mears, junior Meats, orator; JIMMY ANDERSON, right, will be installed master councilor of Highlands Order of DeMolay at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at High- lands Masonic Lodge. Gene Wiiggins, left will be installed junior councilor, and James Mears, senior councilor. Party Given At Opportunity School Women's Missionary Society of Cedar Bayou Baptist Church hosted a surprise Valentine party for Baytown Opportunity School, the Work Shop and special education class students Wednesday. Mrs. M. J Coady and Mrs. George Adams opened the party with music. The Valentine -IXK^STOS fiBeS with cards froirf Girls^ Auxiliary, heart shaped cakes, x*tocolate covered cookies and packages ot candy. - -'-.• Refreshments of decorated muffins, red punch and candy were served about 50 children and visitors. Standing committe chairmen for Baytown Parents Council for Retarded Children have been appointed. Mrs. Paul Stevens is head of the advisory committe; Mix. Roy Herron, legislative; Mrs. M. J. Coady, program; Mrs. D. L. Phillips, education; Mrs. W. T. Walker, public relations; Mrs. r i i i i MOW EARN.... ON YOUR SAVINGS PEOPLES STATE BANK MEMBER F.D.I. D.I.C. I DONMOOR HI-JINKS SHIRT The poncho tafl thirt—new favorite with boys. Fashioned by Donmoor with button-down boat neck and push-up sleeves. Colorful stripe* of curry, blue, black in famous Donmoor cotton but. Easy to wash—no ironing. PJUCE 2»Tw Walter Loflin, membership. Also, Mrs. Frank Rice, finance; Mrs. Ocie Smith, telephone; Mr. and Mrs. Loflin and Mrs. Walker and Mrs. C. G. Adams, by- aws; Mrs. Coady, historian. Also Mrs. James Vetuski, refreshments; Mrs. Coady, editor and reporter; Mrs. Loflin, associate-editor. Mrs. Bice announced at a meeting Monday night that a rummage sale would be held Friday and Saturday in the Scarborough building in old Baytown. A cake sale is also in the offing. Copies of last year's treasurer's report and the new by-laws were distributed to those present Alton Rochelle reported on aims of the board of the directors. Mrs. D. L. Phillips, speaker, discussed the long term educational program lor USae mentally retarded child, his parents, guardians and the entire community as a whole. She reviewed the history of the Baytown school which began with seven students. "Last year 33 were enrolled in the school and workshop," she said, Mrs. Phillips stressed the need for the retarded child to be Kept at home to attend school If at all possible since there are over 2,* XX) children in the state home in Austin. "Mental retardation is no respecter of persons, race or cred," she said. "We need to give the best to them instead of just the leftovers,' which seems to be the way it has ben in the oast. It has been estimated thai 5 million persons are retarded now and by 1970 another million wfll be added to that list "Of these, 83 per, cent are educable and 70 per c e n t are trainable. About 95 per cent live in the communities where it should be compulsory for the retardec to go to school, as it is with the normal child. "Transportation is a problem in some instances," she continued 'and it would be a good idea to consider some regular means o: transporting the children back and forth, just as normal children. Volunteer service is good with a n ular schedule running at all tto "We, who are interested in these children, should keep working for a better situation in the school.' Mrs. Phillips stressed the neee for a summer program which would Include swimming for chil dren twice a week. scribe-treasurer; Jack Spivey, sentinel; Mike Williams, chaplain; Ronnie Dunaway. marshal Terry Frye, standard bearer and Gail Waters, Tony Enchs, Ken Riley, Mike Shepherd an DeWitt Weaver, preceptors. Installing officers will be from Earle L. Noble Chapter of Texas City. They are Frank Meyer, in- allinR officer; Roy Crum, install- ig senior councilor; David Schneier, installing junior councilor; Xmald Harper, installing mar- hall and Bill Self, installing sen- tr deacon. Also during the installation the ewly elected De Molay sweet- eart. Miss Suzanne Ewell, wil presented her sweetheart pin liss Ewell, daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. James J. Ewell, is a resi- ent of Crosby. A sophomore at Crosby High School, she belongs to Crosby Assembly of the Order of Rainbow or Girls and holds the office of charity. Immediately after the installa- on, the representative DeMolay .ward Ceremony -will be con erred upon Jimmy Anderson ant ames Mears. Refreshments will be served. Floyd Bishop has ben elected o head Do-Dads for James Bowie Girl Scout Troops as president for the forthcoming year. Other new officers are Leonard [errington, vice president; Roy 1. Sherman, secretary; and L. D. Weaver, treasurer. Members elected to serve on ie board of directors for two^ear terms are Byard Sooy, E. W. Vaiters, Harry T. Sample, Douglas Hamfl, Robert Eugene Smith, lomer Alford, A. R. (Bob) Zubik. erving unexpired terms are Frank Henderson, H. H. Read, I. G. Thompson, Grant Horton and W. B. Black. Do-Dads have purchased a lot and are making plans for a Scout louse. Election of officers was held Monday at the Do-Dads annual Bather - Daughter box supper in Jowie cafeteria. Heirport ' LAUDERDALE Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lauder dale of Columbia. Mo,, announce the arrival of a son born Feb. 15 pounds 8 ounces. Grandparents are Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Padgett of Baytown and Mrs. E. C Laud erdale of Eldon, Mo. Canasta Club MRS. C. CALDWELL entertained Amitie Canasta Club Wednesday with a Valentine party. Cherrj chiffon pie, candy, nuts anc coffee were served. Decoration carried out a Valentine motif. Mrs. G. R. Bloodgood, 1309 Bur bank, wfll be hostess to the club Feb. 28. ONE PRICE OFFER SINOLI VISION ONE PRICE ONLY $t4.DO INCLUDES: • S<»nrtfk ty« Exominolian • Sinflto vitwn Ufittt, <to*r «r ti • Ch*k* *f ony from* tfyU or cofor frMn vipr CM* GLASSES WITH KRYPTOK BIFOCAL LENSES $1«.50 Don't Pay High Prices. L«* Optical you pay ONE PRICE for the gia**«* you n««dl $1SO *r $200 for Contact lensftt? Lenses EASY CREDIT NO INTERfST NO CARRYING CHARGE In Baytown 800 TEXAS AYE. CBH AIM Offk« » Are Entertained At Yacht Club ....••••; i f : . '**'.' ,L!>" By BOBBY Over 350 Baytown Rotaiiam, (heir wives and friends attended the gala Valentine Rotary-Anne social Wednesday night at the Houston Yacht Club. One of the largest social events in Baytown, the Rotary-Anne dinner is an annual festivity at the Rotary Club. Highlight was the traditional gifts to the wives, this ytar lovely silver ring boxes with heart shaped lids - Valentine styles — lined in rich velvet including red, pink, orchid, blue or green. The newly decorated yacht dub provided an elegant setting with its wide winding stairway, indoor gardens and formal furnishings. The long banquet tables were brightened with arrangements of white asters and red carnations scattered with red valentines. The flower arrangements were" later presented to Rotary-Annes whose names were drawn. Chairman this year was M~. 0. (Wimpy) Wismer. The newly elected officers were introduced by Bill Walsh, Rotary i president.. The incoming preXy is Bill Boyles. Knok Beavers willi serve as vice president and Chaney Coker will serve a second term as secretary. New board members are Jack Keyes, Alvin Miles and Leonard Derden. Special guests were Arthur Derby of Houston, Rotary District governor, and presidents of other Baytown civic clubs including Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ethridge of the Kiwanis Club and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kimmons of the Chamber of Commerce. Elegant Fashions Black was the first choice of OK fashions Wednesday, but red also received much attention from the women, probably in honor of SL Valentine. Mrs. Hamlet Davis was seen in 4 smart red silk tailored sheath with a high cowr neckline. Mrs. Donnle Brunson in a soft red taffeta highly styled with a large side pouf of the same material. Mrs. George Felknorjn a red fcU'te designed with »Um skirt and Sabrina neckline caught at one side with a large, elongated rhinestcne dip. Mrs. BUI Broytes selected a for- scooped Mgtowd flW complemented with a yeOow utl Bffl b ft* BroylM el Bnyte* and white corsage. "This is a douMe Dance Team Performs For Concert Association Associates engjngtri in Baytown. The Krugttra from Houston wen •Heals of the Broyles. Mrs. Wtanw, assisting her and-chalrman, was Men in (EDITOR'S NOTE: The revlert of the Baysbore Concert Association's program wu written e** pecUlly for Hie BAytow* 8«n by Mrs. H'. A. Morgw and Mrs. James AndevMi both members of the Msoetttfon.) For two hours, the members of the Bayshore Concert Association traveled on thefleet feet of Matteo arid Gbya to many countries of the world; Spate, Scotland, India. .JayA. J*uwn ; Italy and Hawaii The dancers performed Monday in Lee College auditorium on a program, "A World of Dancing," sponsored by the Association. Matteo preceded each dance by short informative' comments on the dance, the costume and on the country from which the dance originated. Highlights of the program were the castanet solos of Miss Goya and the Japanese Mask dance and East Indian dances performed by Matteo. , Miss Goya's Ball Dance was also most colorful and charming to watch though for the most part her dancing did not match Matteo's. The costumes were brilliant and correct to the smallest detail. Miss Goya showed in her casta- jt solo, "Castanuelas," she well Jowie Girl Scout Do-Dads Elect Floyd Bishop Prexy Dr. i S. Shaffer Gives Program On African Travels Dr. S. S. Shaffer presented a program on his travels in Africa to the Xi Gamma Chi chapter, Beta Sigma Phi Sorority, and their guests Tuesday night in the home of Mrs. Sammy McPhail, 163 Crow Road. The covered dish supper preceded the program for the chapter members, their husbands and members of the preceptor gamma chapter of BSP. Dr. Shaffer's narrated program included pictures of scenery, animals, cities and people. Plans were announced at a short business session for a games party slated for Feb. 20 in the Community House. The party, from 7:30 to 10 will be open to the public with $1 donations. Door prizes will be given. The next meetinR will be at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 27 in the home of Mrs. John P. Benes, 2000 Woodland, with Mrs. Bill Shirley presenting a program on South America. Decorations carried out the 50th Golden Anniversary of Scouting which will be celebrated March 12. Tables were set with gold and white flowers and candles. Some cakes were Iced in gold frosting with "50th Birthday," while others bore the space motif. Each Gin Scout Troop bad part on the program. Mrs. Ruby Horn's second grade troop opened the meeting with a flag ceremony. Co-leader is Mrs. Dee Smith. Flags of foreign nations were presented by another second grade ?roup led by Mrs. J. C. McMurrough and Mrs. AmoKC Zubik. Troop 266 recited mottos for letters of the word, "Girl Scout" Mrs. A. R. Russell Jr. and Mrs. Herschel Read an leaden for this group. Motion foe letter* of the words "Happy 50th Birthday" were given by Brownie Troop 1098 with Mrs. Roy Sherman and Mrs. Leonard Herrington, leaders, in charge. Troop 1109 led by Mrs. Billy Wheaton and Mrs. Mary Weaver, presented a skit in which they gave flowers to a sick friend. World friendship and organization was theme of the part given by Troop 297 with leaders Mrs. Henry Behrens, Mrs. E. R. Donnelly and Mrs. James R. Bishop. Debbie Wooster gave a talk on Juliette Low, founder of Girl Scouting, and Kathy Olafson recited a poem. Troop 639 led by Mrs. J. L. Clements gave a skit entitled "Friends to Everyone" and Troop 1416 led by Mrs. Robert L. Baker and Mrs. John B. Wheeler concluded the program. Bertha Wilson recited the poem, "Birthday," and Millie Herbert led in a song of "Happy Birthday, Girl Scouts." Most auto deaths occur in the night time with its relatively light traffic. net deserves the title of "Quen of the Castanets." A long playing record entitled "Gloriae Espana" issued under the Madrid trademark features Miss Goya's castanets. The pianist and musical director was Raymond Sachse who performed two sok) numbers, "Rhapsody in C Major" by Dohnanyi and "Afro - Cuban Dance" by Le Bona. The dance team Is now engaged in an annual transcontinental tour and their programs have been performed with leading symphony orchestras sucli as the Detroit, Kansas City and Knoxvllle, Goya and Matteo have the distinction of being the first dancers to present a full length program composed of ethnic dances of many countries with the accompaniment of authentic music especially ar- ranged'for full symphony orches- ras. ' .• . ;'' -.. • ..' .'.,. : ' Their most recent presentation of such programs was with the few Orleans Philharmonic Sym- >hony. They have also choreo- jraphed and danced leading roles lor the New York Oty 'opera, acted as irthnic dance consultants for the film, "Dance Beat," and have appeared by popular demand tor six consecutive seasons at the Jacob's PiUow Dance Festival Carola Goya and Matteo are stimulating artists of the dance and known for their vibrant love of life which sparkles in their every movement whether on or off stage. They were recent stars on the television program, "Camera 3." The program was entitled "Castanets — More Than Mere Rhythm," and dealt with the history of the instrument and. displayed a dozen or more examples oJ the castanets of many widely di versified countries and eras, all of these being only a part of Matteo's extensive collection which has been gathered from all over the world. The program as a whole was most enjoyable and favorable comments were heard at the reception which followed the concert. Hostesses for the reception, were Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Day, Mr; and Mrs. FJgie Dinsmore, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Gunn, Mr. and Mrs. E. A Milton and Dr. Ida Walton. OQ/O and MoNtt cream color*! wit feihkoed with bojqr jacket accented on the wcket with a red medallion . . . Urs. Garrett Hentag in a black velvet sheath with the low back neckline and a pearl duster for White taffeta em- her hair xmed with white roses and designed in princea* lines with a ikirt flounce was the-choice of An. Charles Zerwekh Jr. Mrs. Al Melinger selected one of the new frosted spring colors, a pretty green, for a two piece dress nth-sum skirt and sleeveless top ringed at the bodice bottom with oops of the fabric . . . Looped rinap al&o adprfi«l Mr*. CharlpR Liggett's black and" white checked dress, this time around the sleeves' and clustered at the front neck phiuticated Mack sheath worn by Mrs. Kelly Elliott was set off at the squared neckline with a pearl choker. ~ Yvonne D'Olive Feted At Afternoon Party * Yvonne D'Olive was feted at a "come-as-you-are" party Wednesday afternoon after school in the home of Mrs. J. G. Lfflard, 301 Pin Oak Drive. Hostesses were Mrs. Marion Pond, Mrs. G. W. Showers, Mrs. L. W. Maher, Cathy Maher and Mrs. Lilted. Twenty - two guests attended including the honoree's mother, Mrs. N. S. D'Olive. Red cupids and hearts circlet the white table cloth with a rec and white floral centerpiece using the Valentine theme. Large five- foot valentine served as a back ground for pictures. Dips and cold drinks were served. she sott. "Tootat* at *r4 Knur for a medallion effect A so Mrs. Ralph Cain, who was tort ascMinc her husband at the o* gaa, selected a MM* tece with fun skirt Red wool was the choice of Mrs. Charles White .. . Mn. J. B. LeFevre's black sheath had a neck-to-hem floating panel caught at the back neckline. She was pleased with her valentine gift from hubby — an orchid corsage ... A pretty black and white print splashed with yellow was worn by Mrs. Douglas Stewart Mrs. George black velvet Hanson selected Black was also the selection of Mrs. Bud Blackbum, who now has a new twist hat style ... Mrs. A. R. Padgett, who also cbole Hack, was wearing a red and white peppermint corsage of peppermint carnations and red hearts . . , Just to mention a few of the many pretty costumes. DR. ERNEST SMITH CHIROPRACTOR IB E. STEKLEVO ns-»ur SPRING'S HERE! ftw A ' DECLARATION OF NEUTRALITY young" design by Imrt S* fc wi*e and boot, fc. TOrtd MOtnl studec, •*» r«*dy for yow choosing. Declare your Mutnttr far «riDff tod*. AAA toB's up to aiM 19 SMART UTS MI on "AnNrioKi Biodst ABC-TV MOORE'S SHOE STORE 213 W. Ttxos Av*. 582-2159 Hollaway Circle HOLLAWAY Circle, Stewart Heights Baptist Church, met Tuesday with Mrs. W. M. Cox to hear the program, "What Catholics Be- ieve." Refreshments were served 10 members and one guest, Mrs. M. M. Sapp. Next session will be with Mrs. Lillie May Hudman, 302 Hafer, at 9:30 a.m. March 13. Tour Texas Ford Dealer says: SAVE NOW NEW SPRING SHOES EfJLA NELL FOOTER, <hmjrh- tor of Mr. and Mn. Cheater C. piMtPt of IMta M* been m- In**! tor fte Air Tom Offleer TraMnft Pngram. Prior to Iwr M *» Air Women'* Samples Heels & Flats 8iMf Valu.t ^94 C84 To 12.98/1 TO Men's Sample- SHOES Sizes 6H-7 Yatai £84 O84 To 19.99 O To Children's Sample SHOES Slws 7-10-13 In HOTIK^M •» fl» 4. W. Out** Alter Air Force ke will be 10 *H» lf»H-« to 7.99 Jtnt Received NEW SPRING SHOES Don't put o££ till tomorrow what you can save today.., 1962 Ford Fairlane L Save pltfrtywtthFalriirw'ihWBftct... even below many of ftre compacts! 2. Save on gas . . . with your choice of Fairlane's super-thrifty Six or optional new Challenger V-8 that gives you big-car performance with king-size gas economy! 3. Save timt and money with Falrliiw't twice-a-year (or 6000-mllt) maintenance! Go 30,000 miles between chassis lubrications, two years without changing engine coolant-antifreeze! on a 4. And don't forprt cars, tool . .. we am trad* higher because we do a big business in used Our new Ford Fiirlaiw combines the best features of the big cars with the best ideas of the compacts. Actually has more room than you'll find in most of the cars on the road today! Even thoiifh it'» • foot shorter than the pig cars on MM outside! Handles quick. Parks neat. Rides smooth. It's in a class by itself. You must see and drive it to believe it! Do that soon. I &,• MCK -N SAVE SHOE STORE BUY THE RIGHT-SIZE, RIGHT-PRICE CAR THAT'S JUST RIGHT FOR JUST ABOUT EVERYBODY IN TEXAS. BUY IT AT YOUR FORD DEALER'S TODAY 1 SEE YOUR NEAREST AUTHORIZED LOCAL FORD DEALER i 1 i -1*11 FOR A KTTtK IUY tN A U$H> CAR OR TRUCK, * Stt OU< OTHER SELECTION*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free