The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 7, 1966 · Page 11
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 11

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 7, 1966
Page 11
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Women's MARTHA ANN HEMPHILL Editor What, When, Where MONDAY Parents and Teachers of Ex- Now for a ' Limited Time Only 28%To34% OFF AMERICAN TQURISTER LUGGAGE Special Sale on Tri-Taper 8,000 Series ITS All FIRST OUAUTY ... NO SECONDS ... NO IRREGULARS Available for Men and Women Train Cases, Weekend Cases, Pullman Cases, Suiters, plus other sizes Lucky us, -with a special shipment of famous American Tourister — the line that has won the acclaim of fashion authorities throughout the -world- The line -whose exclusive features include fiberglass reinforced construction, stainless steel closures, foam-rubber padded handles. Open Thursdays Til 8 p.m. 214-218 West Texas ceptional Children, 7 p.m., An&on Jones Elementary. Baytown PoHce Wives, 7 p.m.. First National Bank. Wachea Campers, 7 p.m. Sterling Municipal library. American Cancer Society, 7:30 p.m., San Jacinto Methodist Hospital. CQHrt Slater Dei 1829, Catholic Daughters ol America, 7:30 p.m., Knights of Columbus HalL Rbo Zeta Chapter, Beta, Sigma PhJ. 7:30 p-rn.. Mrs. Roy Hiteshew, 517 S. Burnett. " TUESDAY Ladies Association of t h e Goose Creek Country Club, 10:30 p.m., style show. Pilot Club, noon. Tower. Dabney Goodwin. United Daughters of the Confederacy, 1:30 p.m., Mrs. W. H. Bridges, 917 Leavins. Crosby Parent - Teachers Association, 7:30 p.m., cafe - teria,. Baytown Hairdressers Associa- 7:30 p.m. Goose Creek Rebefcah Lodge, 453, 7:30 p.m,, IOOF Hall. WEDNESDAY Book Review Club. 9:30 a.m., Frist National Bank. Phunwood Garden Club, 9:30 a.m. Baytown Duplicate Bridge, 10 a.m.. Holiday Inn. Prisciiia Club. 2:30 p.m., Mrs. K. H. Davanay, 401 E_ Hunnicutt, THURSDAY Baytown Junior Forum, 9:30 a.m.. Citizens National Bank. Navy Mothers Club, 2 p.m., Grace Methodist Church. Anson Jones Parent - Teachers Association, 2:30 p.m. Alamo Parent - Teachers Association. 2 :30 p.m. Gamma Nu, Delta Kappa Gamma, 7 p.m., Mrs. E. J. Gray, «M W. Jack. TOPS, 7:30 p.m.. Gulf Coast Clinic and Hospital Lobby. Craigmont Garden Club, 7:30 p.m.. First National Bank, FRIDAY Duplicate Bridge, 10 a.m. Bridge Studio. Section II Uagtmun Woman's World VOL 43, NO. 168 Monday. March 7. 1966 11 The Fabric Shop EDNA & JTM BOYER MRS. MICHAEL HODGE Married at Fort Poltc. La. Erma Musgrove, Charles Martin Repeat Saturday Wedding Vows In a double ting ceremony per- veil of imported silk illusion. I topped with a miniature bride formed at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Jefferson Drive Baptist Church of Liberty, Miss Erma Leola Musgrove became the bride of Charles Lynn Martin of Jacksonville. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Luther E. Musgrove of Liberty, formerly of Baytovvn. The groom is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. O. B. Martin of Jacksonville. Rev. Martin conducted the ceremony with the Rev. Carl E. Gamer, cousin of the bride, of the Hardin Methodist Church of Hardin, organist. Others providing music were Miss Carolyn Sparks of Groves, pianist; and Georgia Boggs of Artisia, N.M., and Joe Taylor of Lubbock, soloists. Twin candelabra and baskets of pale pink and white gladioli and greenery formed the setting for the wedding ceremony. Given in marriage by her father, the bride selected a white silk organza gown fashioned with a bell skirt and a depending chape] train. Bracelet - length sleeves accented the bodice which featured a bateau neckline highlighted with pearls outlining Swiss flower appliques. The same design was repeated on the skirt front Her headpiece wa s a double crown of Swiss embroidered leaves outlined with pearls and She carried a bouquet of a and groom completed table ap- white orchid surrounded by white j pointments. feathered carnations atop a| The groom's table held a sil- white Rainbow Bible with white ribbon streamers. The Bible was a gift of Goose Creek Chapter 80 Order of the Rainbow for Girls. She wore a blue borrowed garter and a new penny in her shoe. Miss Sharon Judy of Houston was maid of honor. Her dress was of pale pink peau de soie, street length, with matching shoes and white leather gloves. She carried one long - stemmed deep pink rose. Bridesmaid was Miss Connie Villemez of Liberty. She was dressed identically to the honor attendant. Best man was Charlie Jones Jr. of Tyler. Don Martin of Tyler was groomsman. They are both cousins of the groom. Lyndon Wright of Jacksonville and Truitt Cockrell of Joaquin were ushers .They also served as candlelighters. A reception followed the ceremony at the church fellowship hall. Serving in the houseparty were Miss Sue Kirby of Jacksonville, Miss Glenda Moses of Groves and Miss Charlotte Standifer of Haywood, Calif. The bride's table was laid with white lace, overlaid with a gathered lace skirt. The centerpiece was of long - stemmed pink roses. A silver punch service and ver coffee service and traditional chocolate cake. A rice tree and net bags tied with ribbons decorated anothex table. For a wedding trip to Gaives- ion the bride chose a pink boucle suit with black accessories. They will make their home in Jacksonville. The bride is a graduate of Liberty High School where she was jvice president of the pep sQuad, member of Future Nurses of America, vice president of the Safe Teen Club, member of Thespian club. Future Homemakers of America, two years Candy Striper, pianist for Harris County Baptist Youth Association and past Worthy Advisor of Liberty Chapter of Rainbow Girls. She is a member of the Traveling Choir at Jacksonville Baptist College where she is a freshman. Before graduation frorr. high school she was assistant pianist at Jefferson JDrive Bap- tit Church wher e she held E number of offices in church activities. She will continue hei studies at Jacksonville Baptis" College. The groom's a graduate ol John Tyler High School of Tyler. At Jacksonville Baptist College he served on the stuedent council was a member of the Traveling 117 E- Tex. Ave. 583-7346 4300 Decker Dr. 566-7SU. Carol Strom, Michael Hodge Exchange Vows Carol Strom's marriage tc Michael P. Hodge March 5 is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Strom of Menard. The groom's parents are Dr .and Mrs. P. D. Hodge, 117 Crow. They exchanged wedding vows Saturday at Fort Polk, La. Both • re graduates of the University of Texas where she was a member of Delta Gamma sorority and Omicron Nu honorary fraternity. She is presently employed as a research dietitican at M.D. Anderson Hospital of Houston. The groom graduated from the University of Texas Law School and is currently serving in the U.S. Army. Parents of the couple attended the wedding. , REL Senior Uses Ingenuity To Win Dream Room Award holding in place a four - tiered'traditional tiered wedding's quartet and Jacksonville Baptist Church Singers. He was a member of the All State Choir for college students jin 1S64 and 1365. j He has served as minister of ; music at Northside Baptist ; Church of Irving and is presently employed by the Schnadig MRS. CHARLES LYNN MARTIN Formerly Miss Erma Leola Musgrove 1966 B&PW Week Theme Is Three-Fold Progress Plan By PAT BRYAN Have you ever wondered what the dream world of a young gir" vrould look like? Dorsey PuckeU not only wondered, she put hei ideas down on paper and earn °d for herself a Certificate ol Excellence Award in interior decorating. Submitting this "common sense motif" as she described it, she rated an award of excellence in Interior Design from a Houston furniture store sponsoring the first annual Teenage Room Decorating Awards Competition to find out the decorating ideas of the younger generation. Out of 1.0000 entries, 300 were chosen for semi - finals. Twenty students were selected from ror stood on the dresser in her dream heaven. She cut out colored pictures from magazines and added a few sketches jf her own to add variety and o show exactly what she had in mind.Her ability to Sketch and draw helped immensely in this part of the task. For her motif she selected modem with a touch of feminine expression. Walls featured a pale go!d contrasting a hardwood floor accented with two fluffy red nylon pile rugs. Curtains were white ruffled over white window shades. A twin bed, typical of most teenagers, was laid with red corduroy and coordinated with a modem maple (iresser. A small rectangular swinging mir- this number. Top five winners received money awards in home An old fashioned maple upright desk completed the major furnishings. The other 15 re-jportion of her floor plan. As a SPKIAIS Good-MONDAY-TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY CENTRAL AMERICAN BANANAS »9 U.S. NUMBER 1 LOUISIANA YAMS IB 12 Bottle Ctn. Pius dep. DR, PEPPER SNACKS BIS-KITS^ CORN-KITS * 9 5c Daisy's Whistles & Bugles 49c Boxes I Breast-O-Chicken Light Meat Chunk Can FROZEN FOOD Bonauet Macaroni & Pkg. 15c MOHAWK ALL-MEAT FRANKS FRESH GROUND BEEF FRESH PORK BONES !2Oz. PKG. 4 LBS. 3939" $400 c e i v e d certificates: one for themselves, one for their schools and one for their homemaking teachers. Each student was given an imaginary 5500 with which to work. With this money and an interior design kit containing a | yardstick, colored measuring wheels and model furniture along with brochures of furniture designs, they began work. The young person started with a little common sense, added some imagination combined with knowledge gained from examining furnishings at neighborhood furniture stores and a few personal tastes to create her "dream room." This design was transmitted to a large poster and submitted to the Houston store for judging. Sunday all winners and their teachers were honored with an open house reception. At this time Dorsey Ellen, and her homemaking teacher at Robert E. Lee High School, Miss Rose Cleveland, received her awards of excellence. Judges for the competition, which was conducted by Finger's in cooperation with Harris County Schools, were Mrs. Dorothy Calicutt, assistant professor of Home Economics at the University of Houston; Mrs. Ann Minick Criswell, home furnishings editor of the Houston Chronicle, and Mrs. Ann Valentine, home editor of the Houston Post- Entries were judged on originality of design, presentation, and expression, through decor, of personality and need. A prime purpose of the contest was to promote an interest in the field of interior design, to encourage young people to express themselves through decor, and to educate the homemakers of tomorrow in quality, design and individuality in home furnishings. Dorsey relates that she has been interested in decorating since she was a child. However, because her room is only 9 by 11 feet and because she j necessity for all girls' rooms, she added a large peg bulletin TUESDW : Corporation of Chicago 111. at' " PIan { ° r Progress with board and a full-length mirror, the branch plant in Jacksonville. iouth . Education and Service" •^ . ... .... >e +HO. •*-h*»*v%<i ff*+~ TVvi*.* _ *£?***«;..«... , To add the teenage charm, she used crazy cut - outs of large pairs of sunglasses, feet and other symbols of the "modern" generation to add farther interest. Small embroidered ton of San Antonio announce throw pillows were placed on i birth of a <:on, David Byron, the bed. jFeb. 25. The new arrival weigh- Highlighting the room was a\ e & s Pounds, 2 ounces. David small chest painted red and ac-j ha s three brothers, Billy Jr., 8: cented with a white eyelet c lay, 6; and Randy. 2. Grand- is the theme for Texas Business Women's Week which began on Sunday. This special week has been Mr. and ~Mrs? Billv J Comp- a utho "zed by Governor J o h r. ' >ort COMPTON dresser scarf. ! parents are Mrs. E. Stewart and Dorsey is a member of the! Biology Club and Student Cbun-j5 OWI1 -_ cil at REL. She likes sketching and other art work as a past- time. At present she is unde-j cided about college but it considering the idea of going into interior decorating. "It is fascinating and I enjoy it very much," she replied. Congratulations Dorsey, on using your creative imagination to ex- Mrs - J ' J - ' all of Bay- *? cooperation with the Texas Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs. Its purpose is to focus attention upon the businesswomen of the state and to better acquaint Ihe public with the achievements and objectives of B&PW dubs. The Texas Federation of press your "Dream Room." Kappa Kappa's Program Is On Sculpture And Painting Kappa Kappa's Thursday night meeting was opened with a program given by Mrs. Don Chandler and Mrs. John David Gross entitled "Sculpture and Painting." Mrs. Chandler displayed pieces of sculpture and sex'eral paintings and discussed them. Mrs. Gross explained an artist, modern or classical.must have a central idea or theme. The theme may be a mood, moral message, lesson, or a story. By using harmony, balance proportion, contrast of shading and color, he can achieeve his desired effect. The artist can convey his theme through some of the following: the slope or glance of the eye, (smiling or haughty; the gestures of horror or passion, clouds may be stormy or lazy and the ocean calm or forceful. Mrs. Gross then explained the Japanese way of painting and after dividing into two parts members sketched designs. Then the two finished sketches were compared. The same was done with sculpturing in mind. Each group was given numerous small pieces of wire and challenged to create. The finished products DORSEY ELLEN PUCKETT. right, senior at Robert E. Lee High School, and her homemaking teacher, Miss Rose Cleveland, standing left, discuss the three certificates Dorsey won in a recent interior decorating contest. Using imagination, Dorsey competed with over 1,000 entries to oecome one of the 20 winners. She h the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Pudcett. 702 Hunt. Helen, Help Us! * By Helen Boftel This column is for young peo- My girl friends have this same pie, their problems and pleas-j trouble. When we go shopping ures, their troubles and fun. Asjwe don't get any help and so with the rest of Helen Help Us!, :we often come hom e with the it welcomes laughs but won't dodge a serious question with a brush-off. wrong thhings. Or else we don't buy because we get high-hatted. Helen, teens DO have a lot of Send your teenage questions! money to spend. Don't you think to YOUTH ASKED FOR IT, stores ought to think about us had to share it with her small)Helen Help US! The Baytown i as something more than pests? eietOY- ff\r coxr^t-nl ir^r.*^- i» lr*ft Sim 2.15 lv 4^tK ^t TSJom WiT-V O A T> /-IT TNTC* sister for several years, it left little space for her creative mind to express itself. Now with the room all to herself she has put her knowledge to work. "I tried to design a room using as much of my own room furnishings as possible," commented this senior at REL. "Furniture is expensive, and 5500 may sound like a 'large sum, but it really isn't," she laughingly stated. Dorsey visited tthe various stores in Baytown accumulating ideas and then settled down to two weeks devoted to letting her imagination bloom. Using a scale of % inch for every foot, she intricately placed each piece of furniture as she pictured it SL, New York, — CAROLINE Sun, 235 E. N.Y. Dear Helen, I went to a real nice department store the other day to get Dear Caroline: I think you'll find those clerks who indicate teens are a bother some accessories for my formal, show the same blase (emphasis It was the first formal I'd ever on "blah") attitude to adults. got and my mother Didn't know j Most salespeople are helpful, but they're also human, and much more about what to wear with it than I did. We needed expert help. 1 Well, the saleslady wasn't! She spread out some evening bags and gloves and when I asked her which were best she either didn't know or couldn't care less. She acted as if she thought I wasn't really going to buy anyway, and why waste her time? (My mother wasn't with me then.) were considered quite refreshing in design and thought. Mrs. Bill Hopper, president, opened the business meeting by reading correspondence from Humble offering films for use- Mrs. Ronny Rice, treasurer and chairman of the nominating committee, announced that the committee had met and had read the proposed slate. The executive board announced rush will be held this spring and Mrs. Robert E. Wilson was named chairman for the rush party, March 12. | Mrs. Mike Larsen announced B&PW was organized in Dallas, July 12, 1919, and today has a membership of 7,250. Comprising 13 districts, divided into 194 clubs located in all parts of Texas, it is ong of the 53 state federations affiliated with the 175,000 member national federation. B&PW dubs are composed of women actively engaged in business or in the professions; they are non - partisan, non - seere- tarian, self - supporting and self- governing. The primary objective of the organization is to promote the interests of business and professional women but its many and varied activities go beyond to encompass community service, youth projects, educational programs, studies of legislative problems and a working interest in world affairs. The 1366 celebration marks the 27th year in w h i c h Business Women's Week has been observed by the Texas Federation. When you are mixing by hand, you may want to set the mixing bowl on a folded tea towel or a pot holder so that the bowl won't dance all over the counter or table. Ever crumble blue or Roquefort cheese and fold it into that April 12 Seminar will be slightly thickened tomato aspic? held in Baytown at the First Presbyterian Church. Chapters from La Porte and Deer Park have been invited. Two of Kappa's members will be speakers at the seminar. Mrs. Russell called for style show committee reports. All members now have tickets for creamed chicken? sale and posters are up to inform the public. The Style Show will be held at 8 p.m. on March 22 at the Robert E. Lee Student Commons . Mrs. Chandler and Mrs. Rice were hostesses for the social Delicious, this salad, when it is served on crisp greens with French dressing. What's for Sunday night supper? Why not an old - fashioned noodle pudding served with hour which ended the meeting. APRIL 15th Is The Deadline For Auto Inspections. Have It Done Today at LUMUS DODGE Z3OO MARKET 583-7*74 when their feet hurt at the end of a long day, well the customer isn't always right. However, you've pointed up should note: fashion courses for something more store managers clerks should be a must, especially in women's and teens' wear. (Menswear clerks arc already well briefed, I've noticed.) — H. CITIZENS SAVINGS cam From The First

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