The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 17, 1966 · Page 12
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 12

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, March 17, 1966
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Page 12
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12 Thursday, March 17, !966 5 COUNTRY STORE Day wii! begin at 9 a.m. x Saturday at Bayshore Rod. Reel and Gun ^ Club with hot dogs. hamburgers, pies. ; cakes, cookies, homemade bread, coffee •• and cold drinks for sale. Money will be £ used by Giri Scouts in Senior Troop 442 to f help finance a nine day camping trip to Big Bend National Park and Carlsbad Caverns. Gamp craft exhibits wili be displayed on the parking iot arid many items w:!l be for sale. Pictured left to right are Paro Misis. Bonnae Trornbiee, Kathy Heinrich and Sandra Toups. Mrs. Toups is troop leader. Miss Carol Howk Marries McMurrough At Air Base Wedding vows were exchanged in Shreveport, La.. Saturday between Terrance Henry Me - Murrough of Barssdale Air Force Base and Miss Carol Howk of Shreveport. Patrick J. McMurrough ST. of Baytown and Mrs. Libby McMurrough of Houston are the groom's parents. Miss Howk is a news reporter for the Shreveport Times. The -marriage was solemnized at 4 p.m. Saturday in Chapel No.l of Barksdale Air Force Base. Shreveport. The Rev. James B. Brown, rector of St. George's Episcopal Church in Bossier City, La., officiated. The granddaughter of Mrs. C. E. Talbot of Shreveport, the bride wore a floor length white satin dress with full back panels forming a dress was chapel simply train. The sculptured with long sleeves and a bateau neckline. She wore a pearl crown accented with satin hold- i ng an elbow length illusion veil. Her bouquet was white orchids A&M Singing Cadets Set Houston Performance Date Japanese Railway Lunches Popular With Passengers ,A JfEW ANI> exceptionally -- mild hybrid cucumber is '- called Bnrpless. A new addi- - tion to the garden market, seeds lor this vegetable are . now available for spring- plant- Ing. New Cucumber Is For Tender Tummies : Certain vegetable just don't seem to suit certain stomachs. Thus, it's news when a variety of vegetable is found which is BO mild and bland that evert tender tummies can tolerate it and their owners enjoy it. '. Such a vegetable is Burpless, a first generation hybrid cucumber. It may be grown in many climates, even hot ones. The vines may be trained upward on fence or trellis as well as at lowed to spread outward on the ground. Burpless Variety, versatility and verve — these are the three Vs one can expect from the Singing Cadets of Texas A&M University when they present a concert at the Houston Music Hall at J2:30 p.m. March 27. This con- 'cert will be sponsored by the Houston A&M Mothers dub. There's Baytown interest in the concert too. Two members, Paul Worley and Gene Paul Burroughs, are Baytonians, both graduates of Robert E. Lee High School. With the aim of offering something for everyone in the audience, this 60 voice glee club has built a repertoire spiced with TOKYO (A) — No ordinary box lunches for Japan's railway travelers, but real gourmet's delights — feasts for the eyes and the tummy. The various stations on the specially prepared for a special taste treat. Tokama's trout lunch is also among the more expensive of the station house luncheons. It costs 250 yen (about 70 cents). vast Japanese railway network Most of the others cost less than vie with one another in turning 1 SO yen (50 cents). Among the cheaper and more j out box lunches that sometimes get travelers to detour 30 or 4fl miles for a special treat. A Tokyo department store recently gave the 11 million residents of Japanese capital to see what they were missing when they didn't travel. The store staged an exhibition of railway station box lunches. Tokyo really went for the railway station snacks. The store sold almost 300,000 lunches in 12 days. Most rail lunches are packed in small bamboo boxes about the size of a cigar box. But there are variations. One station known for its lake fish uses a box shaped like a fish. Another has a wooden box that opens like a clam, revealing a lunch of pickled clams and rice. A fanshaped box gives distinction to another lunch. Some stations use clay pots for warm lunches instead of boxes. All wrap the lunches in gaily decorated paper. Seasoned travelers collect the paper as a hob- grows a good-sized cucumber is best harvested at JO-inch length. It may be used sliced, in salads, or cut into Sticks and eaten as a finger food. •; Should tomatoes, instead of cucumbers, be the vegetable that your tummy can't take, try- growing White Beauty which has Jvory skin, white flesh. It is so low in acid that people unable to eat any other kind of tomato can enjoy White Beauty. by. The word about what stations hav e the best lunches spreads through trains rapidly. At the Yokokawa station, north of Tokyo, passengers flock from the trains to buy pre - packed luncheons of warm rice, mountain vegetables and pickles. These come in earthenware containers that travelers take home to use in their kitchens. At Sendai, 100 miles north of Tokyo, the specialty is a local variety of mushroom. A piece of cedar is packed into the lunch I of the mushroom. The trout lunch ~ When an old - fashioned recipe ior quick bread, cak e or cookies at Toyama Honshu from Tokyo, is famous throughout Japan. It looks almost too good to eat : with slices of pink trout and white rice tails for sour milk, just use com- (wrapped in green bamboo inercial buttermilk. ! leaves. The trout is raw but Admiral Clock Radio with new quality features Decorator styled clock radio wakes yea to music aatcmaticaiiy. Large, dock foce. Emiine *12 88 G ORDON'S S" UCWEUERS 803 W. TEXAS AYE. OPEN TILL 8 PJ*. MONDAY AND THURSDAY Printed Pattern 3! popular lunches is one pat out] at Yokohama station. It consists | of 10 Chinese dumplings, meat- filled like ravioli, and comes complete with mustard and soy saucg — all wrapped in bright red paper. At 130 yen (about 40 cents), these sell like hot cakes. Flying Objects Is Reviewer Club's Program Mrs. A. T. Watson, guest of Mrs. R. C. Haynes reviewed "The Unidentified Flying Objects" by Edward J. Ruppelt at the last meeting cf the Reviewer Club. Ruppelt, according to Mrs. Watson, was the head of the Air Force Investigating Committee on TJFOs for two years. "He felt that people wanted to know the facts about flying saucers," she reported. She told that people were alarmed when UFO's wer e first sighted. "They thought the UFOs were Russian craft. As soon as it was ascertained that they were not the interest died," she said. According to Ruppelt there are 300 to 500 reports made a month of UFOs. At least 20 per cent of these are never identified as balloons, birds, planes or any other logical objects. "The Air Force began taking UFOs more seriously again after the radar defense was installed and began to pick them up," she reported. The meeting vras held at the hom e of Mrs. Tommy Williams. Guests were Mrs. B. G. Ramsey and Mrs. H. G. Boynton. variety-, which includes hymns, popular ballads, patriotic numbers and novelties. The Cadets, under the direction of Robert L. Boone, have achieved a versatility of per- was Miss Shreveport. •with white carnations and ivy forming a crescent. She was given in marriage by the Rev. Joseph N. Cathcart of Rustoa. The church was decorated with baskets of white gladioli on either side of the altar. Maid of honor Jackie Longino of Bridesmaids were Miss Mary Katherirse McMurrough, sister of the groom, and Miss Teresa Ann Huddle, cousin of t h e groom, both of Houston. The maid of honor and bridesmaids wore similar satin dresses with brief sleeves and matching pillbox hats with short illusion veils. The maid of honor %vore pink and carried a blue carnation nosegay, and the bridesmaids wore pale blue and carried pink carnation nosegays. Best tnan was Dennis Ferguson of Baytown. Groomsmen were Charles Me Murrough of Port Lavaca and Patrick J. McMurrough Jr. of formance seldom found in non-j Baytown, both brothers of the professional ensembles. With ease they alter their mood and style of presentation as they progress from a lilting madrigal to the solemnity of a Mass, to one of their own college songs. But the real Singing Cadets* secret of the groom. Usher was James Williams of Barksdale Air Force Base. A reception followed the ceremony in the Barksdale A i r Force Base Is'CO Club. Serving punch was Miss Judith Cope- popularity in j land of Shreveport. Tea girl was Southwest is that they love to j Miss Joan sing. And the verve and en- / " n — 1 — — thusiasm with which they belt out a Broadway hit is just as evident in the deep feeling with which they chant a liturgy. In September, I960, Boone assumed duties at the University as Music Coordinator and director of the Cadets. The Cadets began as a Glee Club in 1906 with 14 students. They did not acquire their present name until 393S- Boone's variety of experience and achievements promise great things for the future of the Singing Cadets. With Boone at the helm the Cadets have made two long-play records. The first, "The Singing Cadets In Concert" includes a rendition of "Texas Our Texas," the official state song. On this same album is the entire "Testament of Freedom." The Cadets' most recent recording is a stereo album "The Singing Cadets in Person" which includes the complete work, •The Prodigal Son," as well as a wide variety of other songs recorded live at a concert presented in May, 1953. Spruill hostess or Lake was Mrs. rmn Names 'N Notes Miss Elaine Winters and Victor Law of Thibodeaux, La., visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Law. and Mrs. Jean Gagnon. weekend. his sister, over the Joseph Cathcart of Ruston. the bride's book was Mrs. Maria Hammon of Ruston MRS. TERRANCE H. McMURROUGH Shreveport Wedding for Baytonian Helen, Help Us! By HELEN BOTTEt, doesn't have to be "one of i the telephone number he gave New Committee Announced By 'Home Builders' Mrs. Curtis Craig, Mrs. Raymond Hardy, Mrs. Rusty Smith jand Mrs. Harry Porter have ! been elected as a nominating i committee for the new officers 'of the "Home Builders Class" I of Second Baptist Church at their monthly meeting at Mrs. Hardy's home. Others attending were Mrs. [Clifford Rowe Jr.. Mrs. Charlie fe.*i 'Franta Jr., Mrs. Don Smith and r "~ 'Mrs. Joyce Jackson, guest. Mrs. Porter presented the devotion, "Friendship.'' A jewelry auction was held to raise money for the class. Members voted to send a gift to Mrs. A. I*. Thompson who is in John Sealy Hospital. Breakfast Honors REL May Graduate "Good grief, Betsy Broyles is graduating," read the invitation for a recent party honoring Betsy Broyles, prospective May graduate of Robert E. Le e High School. Charlie Brown and his "Peanuts" friends made up the theme for the breakfast given at the home of Mrs. R. W. Maeser Jr. The buffet table was covered with a maroon cloth and centered with an arrangement of white mums and stock. The den was decorated with an arrangement of red carnations and large cartoons from the Peanuts comic strip. Each of the IT senior girls attending received a cartoon describing her recent activities as seen through the eyes of the cartoon characters. Miss Broyles was presented a corsage, stationery and a Dear Helen: to to 11 all of his free time, ex- _ C j [the boys" to be one of th e best!me, ° ut somebody else answer- framed cartoon. !<and, besides, he probably real-Jed. I got a letter saving he didn't like me checking up on him and , cept the eight hours at work, j He with me — and this after almost |P rises . y not b' jt I'U fuU of sur be a lot of my five years of marriage. It did j correspondents would like to not seem unusual or boring at swa P : THEIR husbands "make «__j. i_«.t 1-. i_i -i- Y_ _. ^ - i !•__•»! fl"lA mi^ct 1 rtllt f\f llfo* * _ f+r\rtft ^n-it_ . -H. first, but lately I begin to feel annoyed finding myself with a man who has no desire to go anywhere or do anything at all Dear Helen: most out of life" — constant- without me. Moreover, he leaves all the recreational planning for the entire family up to me — Christmas is Christmas, but when you look at Christmas decorations on a neighbor's win- anything I say goes. We havejdow from December, 1964 (yes, three children and a limited bud-il said 54!) through February of get — I'd like some help with 1966, it gets pretty tiring. I do ideas. Perhaps there are women who not mean lights, but water painting. At night, a light is turned envy me, but I feel my husband j on in back of the Santa Claus GO FOR a quick shift, cool colors, carefree summer! Just 4 main parts — whip up this diagram-easy delight in a few hours of low-cost cottons. Have yoke in same or contrast Printed Pattern 9405: Misses' Sizes 10, 12. 14-16, IS. Size fi takes 2% yds. 39-in. FIFTL CENTS in coins for each pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mail- them at the state Mental Health Mrs. Wilkinson Pilot President New officers of the Baytown Pilot Club for 195&-67 were una- imously elected at the club's recent business meeting. Leading the club will be Mrs. A. D. Wilkinson, president. Assisting her will be Mrs. J. W. Ainsworth, first vice president; Mrs. W. K. Puderbaugh, second vice president; Mrs. Raymond Risher, treasurer; Mrs. J. M. Richards, recording secretary, and Mrs. Geneva Ferguson, corresponding secretary. Directors include Mrs. Ann Frazier, retiring president. Mrs. M a b 1 e Black and Mrs. W. E. Swilley. Those serving on the nominating committee were Mrs. E. J. Gray, Mrs. Bill Strickler and Mrs. Ainsworth. The club has appointed Mrs. Dorothy Harrison to represent should at least have some friends for one night a week "out." He says he doesn't need anybody — his family is enough. Is he face. Don't you think this neighbor has a few minutes time to use a window wash? We're tired of hiding behind us because he's!looking at her "Holiday paint- afraid to make the most out of ing'" for well over a yearj — life? —Mrs. S.N. CHRISTMASES Dear Tired: Maybe she's proud of it. And at least she's providing a Dear Mrs. N: Count your blessings seven - nights - a - week of all them. Your husband is steady, i terrific conversation piece in dependable, cooperative, and your neighborhood. Like I say, (I'm sure) helpful with the kids, j the oddballs of this world are iwhat make life interesting. Whe- jther you'll admit it or not. I bet you'll all be a little less aware ing and special handling. Send to Marian Martin, Baytown Sun, 434 Pattern Dept, 232 West ISth meeting in Austin. It was agreed that $15 will be given for "Meals for Millions" St, New York, N.Y. 100I1 Print-and J15 to the S. S. Hope. Pilot NAME, ADDRESS with ZIP,[member Mary Ann Fraser of SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. GO, GO SPRING! Be a swinger, send for our new fashion-fili- Long Beach, Calif., dental hygienist, is aboard the S. S. Hope on its current trip to Nicaragua. ed Spring-Summer Pattern Cata- The club has also voted to log. Choose one free pattern!give $500 to th e Cerebral Palsy from 125 — clip coupon in Catalog. Hurry, send 50 cents for Catalog- now. 3-34M5 WORK FOR YOU This year, join other smart, modern families — and beat those extra expenses with moneymaking Classified Ads. Here's all you do— Go through your home, outside and in and make a list of the no longer used furniture, toys, sports equipment etc. When you finish, just dial 582-8323 and a courteous ad-writer will assist you in placing your ad. Then, just v/ait for the phone to ring. It's easy, inexpensive, mighty smart. profitable and ADS ANT> CANCELLATIONS MUST BE PLACED BEFORE 5 P.M. PRIOR TO PUBLICATION SATURDAY NOON FOB MONDAY Classified Department 582-8323 1301 Memorial Dr. Center. It was announced that Morris Cajan of the University of Texas will speak in interest of establishing a mental health center in Baytown at March 14 at St, Paul's Lutheran Church. Plans are now being made for the club to attend the district convention set for April 15, 16 and 17 at the Rice Hotel in Houston. Delegates representing the Baytown club will be Mrs. Wilkinson, Mrs. Ainsworth and Mrs. Puderbaugh. Alternates chosen are Mrs. Swilley, Mrs. Ferguson and Mrs. Gray. GLEN KARL Johnson, eon of Mr. and Mrs. CUBord E. Johnson, Cove Road, is celebrating Ms first birthday Thursday. He has a brother, Clint, 6. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Harmon of Bay- tovra and Mr. and Mrs. 3. C. Johnson of Texas City. Great grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. David Harmon of Cove and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Johnson of Magnolia. he was calling the whole thing off. Three months later I got a Christmas card from him, and in February a letter asking me to forgive him and would I still marry him. In all. I'v e known him eight months, but four months of that time we didn't write. Style Show Setting To Be REL Commons Tuesday is the date set for the annual Kappa Kappa Chapter. Beta Sigma Phi. spring style show. The event will begin at 8 p.m. at the Robert E L e e High School student commons. Once he sent me S20 when ij Tickets may be obtained in ad- was out of money and food forj vancejrom any member of ^ the the children. About all I really know about him is he has spent 27 months in a hospital for battle fatigue, but I have fallen in love with him. from his letters Should I take the kids out there and get married? —M.R. DearM: . . .Not unless you can afford a round trip bus ticket for five. You can't fall in love by mail (though he might surprise me and my readers and turn out to be your dream man). —H. This column is dedicated to -lub. They will also be sold at the door. The price is $1.25 and the proceeds w-ill be used to fulfill Kappa's commitments to /arious charities. Fashions to be shown are F rom the Style Shoppe. Models this year include Mrs. Ruel Laughlin. Mrs. Pat Guidry, Mrs. Jack \Villiams, Mrs. Louis Delhomme, Mrs. Lee Brasfield. Mrs. H. W. Kilpatrick, Mrs. James A. Davis. Mrs. Cheney R. Coker and Mrs. James Bailey. Helpful Hints of each other, perhaps a little! less friendly, when you haven't i Yo ' k got Santa Claus as a common bond. —H. Dear Helen: I have been writing to a man I met through a magazine pen pal club. He wrote every other day for a while and then he asked me to marry him. I am 42, with four children. He is 4S. He lives in California and I live in the east. Well, after that. I didn't hear from him and finally I called family living, so if you're having Some good cooks like to brush trouble, let Helen Help YOU. lamb chops (before they are She will also welcome your own [broiled) with garlic-flavored .sal- amusing experiences. Address ad oil. To prepare the oil, let it Helen Bottel in care of The Bay- stand for several hours or over- peeled and cut town Sun irp BISHOP Mr. and Mrs. Hebert H. Bishop, 3321 Highway 146, announce the birth of a son, William Hampton, March 11 at Gulf Coast Hospital. He weighed 8 pounds, 10 ounces. He has a brother, Ernest Glen, 3 and a sister, Theresa Lea, 9. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Bishop and Mrs. M, L. Busch, all of Baytown. You can stretch a small jar of _ black caviar by combining itj with mashed hard - cooked egg; use the mixture as a topping for small squares of toast and garnish with scarlet pimiento cutouts. There's a lot to do in BAYTOWN If you'y* newty arrived. looWng for Uit newest shows, the best places to eat. • week-end resort, your churdi or synagogue, places to shop or perhaps * tous* or apartment.... read th« Welcoi /£ Phone 583-4390 FROM APPELT AIR CONDITIONER SERVICE WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF ROOM AND CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONERS, 24 HOUR SERVICE WE CLEAN, PAINT, INSTALL AIR CONDITIONERS COMPLETE WITH WIRING. APPELT ELECTRIC COMPANY AIR CONDITIONING-REFRIGERATION 7507 Boyway Baytown 566-5121 235 E. 45th. St., New 7 radiant diamonds set in beautiful 18- karat gold. Engagement ring, $100; her wedding band, $42.50; his. $57.50. 1 fiery diamond set in floren- tine finish 18- karat gold. Engagement ring, $220; her wedding b"4 $25; his, $35. 9 brilliant diamonds set in lovely 18-karat gold. Engagement ring. $235; her wedding band, $50; his wedding band, 585. JEWELERS 803 W. TEXAS AYE. OPEN TILL 8 P.M. MONDAY AND THURSDAY

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