Page 20 article text (OCR)
•IfrB THE BAYTOWIS SUN Friday, August 21, 19*7 Activities slated lor stargazers HOUSTON — Astronomy Day Is an area-wide program of public observing through telescopes, astronomical displays and other activities scheduled for 1 p.m. Aug. 29 at Rice University's Space Science building, entrance 8 off of Rice Blvd. Activities set for 1 p.m. to dusk include solar viewing through specially filtered telescopes, exhibits of telescopes, astronomical projects and displays, demonstrations showing the application of computers in astronomy. Experienced amateurs will be on hand to help people who want to get started in the hobby. Visitors will also'have the opportunity to view Saturn, nebulae, star clusters and planets. This event is free and open to the public. For more information call Starline at 661-6180. A Pharmacist's Discovery For Younger-Looking Skin ADVERTISEMENT I t's exciting news about an Oregon pharmacist, Robert Heidfond, who developed a facial cream for younger-looking skin which women are : requesting throughout the country. Research lab tests show that cb5* Cream smooths facial lines, when used twice daily, and leaves the skin soft, velvety and younger- looking. 5 Creams In 1 Jar Best of all,"you now need only one jar on your dresser for many purposes! • eb5 is a WRINKLE CREAM. •Cb5 is a MOISTURIZER. • cb5 is a DAY AND NIGHT CREAM. •cb5 is an EYE CREAM. •Cb5 is a MAKE-UP BASE. One jar lasts many months and is sold with a money-back guarantee (complete details available in-store). JCPenney SCHOOL YEAR was 1928-29 and the place was the Wooster School. These children, taught by Mrs. A.B. O'Banion, were in the first and second grades. Front row, from left: LaPearl Wolcik Dorothy Manuel, Hilda Menke, Katy Opal Samuels, Charles DeWitt, Webster Brinkley and E.P. Crow. Center row, from left: James Callam, Dudley Bayne, a boy tentatively identified as Billy Booth, Willis Sheffield, a boy whose last name is believed to be White and William Echoli. Back row: Mrs. O'Banion, Joyce Crow, Lois Hanna, Hattie Adlong, Evelyn Gregory, Gloria Brown and Violet Blinka. Anyone who can identify the two boys on the center row, third from left and second from right, is asked to call Virginia Wingate, 424-5177. "Also, anyone who has other photos of the Wooster school, please call," said Mrs. Wingate. Copies of these photos are needed for a school collection at the Baytown Historical Museum. W* Honor America's Favorite Store Sale Starts Friday, Aug. 21 thru Sunday, Aug. 23,198? Daily 9:30*9:30, 78.88 Gas edger and trimmer Features 2-H.P, B&S' engine, 9" blade and finger tip thro' tie control. Gas-Powered Blower Ryan two cycle oil for gas ............. 6 for S3 Dursban Granules 1% 080 00$ Dursban Granules Controls ants, chinch Dugs, crickets, cutworms. earwigs. grasshoppers and others PLANT oqp ' 5% Sevin Dust Kills fleas on ocgs and cats and protects lawns and vegetables 'rom ^n i9 I fiallon Economy Refill.- 4.97=,„ Super K-gro 15-30-15 Tutl luilder.c covens 7,500 u Our 137.86. 18-in. electric lawn mower has convcntenT switchoble handle Instead of turntnq the mower around, [usf flip the honcjlc ond you're readv to go 1 Sove time ond energy with this deluxe mower Set the wheel adjustment to achieve desired cutting height Our 28.88, Grass Catcher fix Block & Decker Electric town Moww.., 24.88 i. FOR J Salt Prict indoor Insect F'ccer. Buy 6 a e: a S4 00 reoaie Irom f-r Fire Ant Killer. Treats up to rtiounas Kills the Queen Tout ChOICC. Plea A nc* -,< nom w.i insert control Gallon TOUT Choice. AnrRoacn Of Ho ! W;tSC- —i r- '' WITH Cff fti Air titters. Choice of popular sizes WITH CWPOK Choose from 14. tine bow raKe. garden hoe. »2 shovel or flat shovel , 10W x 8 in wide, ruled • 200 sheets. Limit 8. Coupon good Sot. Aug 22, 1987 only. * Price per pound Lean and tender boneless ham. Sliced to order *«*** *•»«*•*. «, t»!7 IwtT -J L 1801 N PRUETT in BAYTOWN Summer heat no sweat for ice wrestlers DENISON (AP» - The weather outside is frightful: typical Texas middle-ol-summer jungle heat. But summer is no sweat /or ]0 Denison laborers. \Vrestlii\g 40-pound loads, they work quickly in the big. chilly room, pausing only to wipe Ice crystals from their (aces Fog-like fingers of vapor creep over the ice-covered floor, Millions of pounds of bagged ice loom up in the frigid gloom like plastic-covered glaciers, dwarfing the p a r k a - c 1 a d workers. "The only thing I didn't like about working back there was that m y moustache and eyebrows kept freezing up." s*iid Anthony Pedra/a, 22. production manager at the Fun Time Ice Co. in Denison. While other workers fight the summer heat. Fun Time's crew labors in a frozen land where the temperature ranges from 10 to 18 degrees Fahrenheit The cold. Pedraza said, is no problem. "1 found that, if you're doing you're job in there, cold ain't what you're worried about." said Pedraza. who spent his first year on the job working in the cold room. "You lift 40 pounds all day. that's hard work. I've seen guys in there wearing just a thin shirt at the end of the day because they're putting out so much heat, going and going and going." Workers choose what they wear. "Some guys wear tons of clothes," Pedraza said, "and some don't wear much. It depends on what you're used to." He tells hew employees to dress warmly: double socks, jacket, a hood for the head. Pedraza has worked double shifts —• 16 hours at a time — in the big room. "The only thing that ever got cold was my feet. And you adapt after a while.' Now. I'm so used to the cold that I could go in there for an hour in nothing but shorts and a T-shirt." Quitting time means the ice men come out of an Arctic environment for a quick trip back to the sticky Texas heat. "A lot of guys say it's worse working in there in the summer because of the difference in temperature," Pedraza said. "But they say they'd rather work in there than outside, in the heat. And a job like this makes winters easy. After working in 18 degrees all day, coming out into freezing weather is nothing." I Please support the AMERICAN VCANCER f SOCIETY'