The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 4, 1966 · Page 6
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 4, 1966
Page 6
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Friday, March 4. 1966 CHANNELVIEW ARTIST IS WORKING IN NEW STUDIO LUCAS GUSHER MONUMENT — This tall Texas granite monument marks the spot where oU was discovered January 10, 1901, by Capt. Anthony F. Lucas at Spindieiop oilfield three miles south of Beaumont. The wooden derrick in the background is a repttca of the original Lucas well. FRONTIER DEFENSE — Texas history is relived at old Fort Davis, key post in the defense system of West Texas from 1 854 to ! 891. Today the remains of Fort Davis are more extensive and impressive than those of any Southwestern fort. Visitors can inspect many officers' residences, troop barracks, warehouses, and the hospital. [Photo Texas Highway Deportment) Looks like cashmere. Feels like cashmere. Wears like crazy. Costs like nothing. Must be Burlington Gold Cup. There's no sock quite like Gold Cup, and we've seen them ail! It's made for fun. Comfortable. Luxurious. But don't let the fee! fool you. Gold Cup Socks are machine washable — and as rugged as their special 75% Orion* acrylic. 25% nylon blend. There's even a heel-shield of extra nylon to assure longer wear. We have this buttery sock in no less than 41 different colors. Heathers. Brights. Darks. Lights. Even whites. Buy a (reflection. They're just <£•* rn the pair •DuPont T. M. 214-218 West Texas Ave. By XAUBXXE HOIXJMAN Jan Maters, the Dutch Artist; of Channelview, is now teaching art lessons in his new studio behind his home on Pemberton Street. The studio is a spacious, wen- lighted room that compliments the students' work with north lights. Wall plugs are in evidence everywhere around the peg board walls. Beautiful paintings done by Maters and his students hang from the walls. Maters is proud of his studio, especially since it was done by his wife. Rose, for his Christmas present. Rose knits all the socks and sweaters for her family. She also oil paints in her spare time. Robert Johnson, Mrs. Angus Jones. Mrs. U. P. Summers. Mrs. W. £>. Tharp, Mrs. Fred Benson and Mrs. Madina Davis of Baytown. LEAVES PASTORATE :»ervea on me Rev. James Brannen, minis- ji»"ttee for r of Old River Terrace Meth-j Scho ° 1 Board ter has been called to Gladewater, Tex. Six years ago Rev. Branne and his family moved to Channelview. His appointment as minister of the church at that president of the Channelview Ministerial Alliance, president of the Northshore Kiwanis dub, coordinator of the greater Channelview Church Census, served on the Bond Study Com- the ChanneJview and is a member of the International Brotherhood of Magicians. The Rev. and Mrs. Leon Reed have been appointed by Bishop Martin and his cabinet to be the ministerial family for Old FUGITIVES FROM THE FBI time was to fill the vacancy j River Terrace Church, suceed- which was due to the untimely:ing Rev. Brannen. death of Rev, R. B. Moon who) He has been minister of the was killed in a hunting accident • Shepherd Drive Methodist near Sabinal, Texas. j Church in Houston for the past! Rev. Brannen brought with! four years. His previous appoint-1 him his wife, Mary, and chil- j ment was Central Methodist HChouse needs"painting" ***». ^yUis, 17, Deborah !4. Church in this district 01 ine nouse HCCTIS sjaiumis, , T^AMTT.V 7T.T. , she paints it. If something needs!- 1 ™ she fixes it. i0 GARDEN CLTJB The Lakeside Garden Club of Channelview met for their February meeting in the home of Mrs." Nell Woods of 1006 Lakeside Drive. Mrs. B. J. Rollins, and John 7. six years Rev. The Brannen has been at Old River 16227 FAMILY ILL Ralph V.'ills family North Shore Drive of inj ill Terrace he ha s received into j Channelview have all been the church 222 members by pro- j with influenza, fession of faith, baptized 210 j To top if all off, last week youths and adults and baptized jail were up and about again ^ __ 30 infants. The church school land in playing with their small There" were i has increased 30 per cent and! pet dog. dropped her and broke laere were membership ^ ^ 575 . | her leg -n^ ^ rush was on The minister has also found j to find a vet at 10 p.m. on a| l Robinson reported The annual hams gave a test to the mem ™ec "me to take part in District and Sunday night. beheld community work. He i s present- One wa be nea ^^ District Educa- now doin em-Non Staff of Houston East Dis- family. One was found and the pet is fine — as is the itrict member of the Board of ber s on definitions of garden ™- c ™T^°^on^ terms. Following adjournment of the meeting luncheon SCOtT WOSK Mrs. Pat Hannan of 143 Dell-! of Missions, coordinator of all- dale St. in Channelview de- district camp activities, mem-j serves orchids for her work ber of Room to Grow Commit- j with the Girl Scout Troop. Mrs. Ather Fletcher of 17644 Lakeshore Drive for their February meeting. Co-hostess for the occasion was Sirs. B. H- Standley. The Fletcher home was decorated in the Valentine motif with a large white silhouette cupid and red roses in the foyer The attractively appointed dining table held a centerpiece of red handmade feather flowers. At one end the silver service graced the table and at the other the crystal punch bowl. . Members enjoyed playing and watching games of Mexican dominoes. Attending the meeting were Mrs Ann Brady, Mrs. Bert Cole Mrs. Noma Davies, Mrs. C Fridell, Mrs. D. W. Harmon Mrs. L. R- James, Mrs. __ i" MEETING " Missions, member of the Texas j Harding also deserves orchids Old'River Terrace Gar- i Conference Board of Education j for her work with the 4-H Club. ..!-,—,3 ^i,.*^,** ff-*nT;r.ti™^« for. -f-v»« Many many hours of their tirne has been devoted by these peo- den Club met at the home of|a»d district statistician for the Houston East District. Locally he has served ple. Photos Undated GUADAIUPE VILLARREAL NARVAEZ (In fo-op*r»tion nrlth 3. Edgar Hoover. FBI director, this paprr « running dr*rriptive articles on the criminals wanted by the Fill.) GUADALUPE VILLARREAL NARVAEZ is being sought by the FBI for bait lumping. He foiled to appear before the U.S. District Court at San Antonio, Tex., on Dec. 11, 1962, to face charges of an alleged violation of the narcotics law. The wanted man allegedly fled the State of Texas in Dec. 1962 to avoid prosecution for the narcotics law violation. Narvaez is also wanted by Illinois authorities in connection with the 1963 armed robbery of a Sterling, III., jewelry store. On Jan. 31, 1963, a Federal warrant was issued at Austin, Tex., charging Narvaez with boil Jumping. Also known as Joel Angel, Ernesto Lambaria Chapa, Ernesto Lambaria, Gilbert Villareal Narvaez, Guadaiupe Narva ii, Pancho Narvaiz, Jose Angel Czuma and "San Antonio Joe," the fugitive's occupations are parking attendant, electric furnace attendant, janitor and kitchen helper. Narvaez has reportedly carried an automatic pistol on his person and in the gfove compartment of automobiles. He should be considered armed and dangerous. DESCRIPTION: Age, 27; Born, Laredo, Tex.; Height, 5'6"; Weight, 20O to 215; Build, heavy; Hair, black; Eyes, brown; Complexion, fair. Has tattoos "Lupe-Alicia," flower on left arm. INFORMATION concerning fugitive should b» telephoned to the nearest FBI office. Distributed by King 1 Features Syndicate GOV. JIM HOGG'S HOME — Texas tourists visit sugar plantation home of one of the state's great governors, James S. Hogg (1891-1895) in Brazoria County, located in Varner- Hogg Plantation State Park. CHEMPLEX CO. NOW HIRING KEY PLANT PERSONNEL for NEW $60 MILLION OLfFIN-PQLYOLEFIN COMPLEX IN CLINTON, IOWA We are prepared to pcy for people of proven capabilities and drive. Polyethylene experience helpful. Send biographical sketch to Pat Jarratt. Vice-President, Manufacturing, 1910 16th Street. Orange, Texas. Forget The Present For A Change By HAL BOYIJB NEW YORK (AP) — Tired of cooing with the present? Well, forget it for a few moments. Let's take a short mental buggy ride into the past. The trip will do you good, and you'll come back refreshed. It's always a tonic to the spirit to look back and remember when— Only a rich kid in kindergarten could afford a box with more than eight colored crayons. The Boston bull was one of America's most popular dogs You could start an argument over whether Mary Pickford or Mary Miles Minter had the prettier curls. Some of the best restaurants were on wheels. Everybody looked forward to a railroad trip so they could eat at least one meal in the dining car. In most high schools you couldn't graduate unless you had taken at least two years of Latin. Can you ever forget dear old "amo," "amas," "amat"? If you didn't have a nickel to buy a store kite, you could always make one in the kitchen with a few pieces of wood, some tissue paper, and homemade flour paste. The" sports world was startled in 1923 when Helen Wills. 17, known as "Little Miss Poker Face," won the national singles tennis title and Bobby Jones. 21, took the National Open golf championship. The U.S. motto became: "Youth must be served." There were more people playing checkers than gin rummy. But to be really in the social 1 swirn you had to own a set of | mah-jongg. Only after harvest season did a rural minister usually find anything larger than a quarter in the Sunday collection basket- Everybody in the neighborhood knew father had received a promotion when mother bought a new set of wicker furniture. You could get two packs of cigarettes, or six cigars, for a quarter. The doctor, busy as he was, always had time for a cup of coffee in the kitchen when making a home call. A dude was a fellow who owned more than two pairs of spats — and had at least one pair of bright yellow shoes. Nobody thought the American flag would ever have more than 48 stars in it On a cold winter morning the ~>nly way to get warm was to riress over a furnace grating in the floor. No parent was thought of as a •hild slaver if he let his husky 14-year-old son sack potatoes at a grocery store on Saturdays. In a working class area a saloon sold more beer by the pall than by the glass. It was commonplace for most people to go through life without ever tasting champagne or eating a raw oyster . when turnpike trove ing, city-skirting, country-cruising you push down on the acceerator of a '66 Plymouth Fury. Maybe it's the car. Maybe it's the deal. But something wonderful happens when you... Let yourself go..,to your Plymouth Dealer's FURY / BEIVEDERE / VAUANT / BARRACUDA CHRYSLER MCIDM COKPOfUnm SHIELDS MOTOR CO.. INC. 2912 MARKET ST. iAYTOWN, TEXAS

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