The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on August 28, 1987 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 28, 1987

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 28, 1987
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

U-A THE BAYTOWN SUN Friday, August M, 19*7 ENTERTAINMENT At your leisure FOR CHILDREN •Storytime for children ages 3-5 is held from 10 to 10:45 a.m. every Tuesday at Sterling Municipal Library. The books to be read Sept. 1 include "Mr. Gumpy's Motorcar," "Flying" and "Fairyboat " The film to be shown will be "The Mole and the Car." Channel view Branch Library's storytime for children 3-years-old to school age is held from 10 to 10:30 a.m. each Wednesday. • Crosby Branch Library holds storytime for 3- to 5-year- olds beginning at 10:30 a.m. each Tuesday. Activities include stories, fingerplays, puppets, songs and films. • Stratford Branch Library, at 509 Stratford in Highlands, holds storytime for children beginning at 10:30 a.m. each Thursday. For more information call 4263521: FOR SINGLES • SOS Singles Outreach Service is a non-denominational support group open to single, divorced, widowed and separated men and women. Support is provided through meetings and social activities. No dues are charged. Regular meetings are held the second and fourth Monday of each month at Baytown's Community Building, 2407 Market. Social time begins at 7 p.m. with the program starting at 7:30. Guest speakers talk about a variety of subjects of interest to singles. Planning meetings/covered dish suppers begin at 7:30 p.m. the first Monday of each month at homes of members. Share and care, an informal time of sharing, is held the third and fifth Mondays at homes of members. Guests are welcome at all meetings and activities For general information about SOS or information about specific activities, call Joe Tillery at 421-2811, Myra Badeaux at 427-6268, Sylvia Sherron at427-1816, Jeanne Sapp at 420-1949, Diane Wicker at 4281968, Jill Rowlands at 422-7047 or Dee Mickelson at 420-3950. A family games night/celebration of August birthdays will begin at 7:30 p.m. Aug. 29 at Walnut Ridge Condominiums, No. E136. Members should bring snacks and games. Guests are welcome. For more information call 428-1968. Members will attend Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and church services at 10:45 a.m. Aug. 30 at Grace United Methodist Church, 304 N. Pruett. A care and share is planned for 7:30 p.m. Aug. 31 at 5001 Quail Hollow Drive. For more information call 424-8508. FOR SENIORS • Lee College sponsors a program of activities for seniors. Meetings are held from 10 to 11 a.m. each Tuesday in the Tejas Room of the Community Building, 2407 Market. Refreshments are served at 9:30 a.m. On Sept. 1 a birthday celebration will be held. *Baytown Senior Center, 1715 Market at First Presbyterian Church, also offers services for seniors. For more information call 427-2145. Activities for the week of Aug. 31 will include table games and arts and crafts Aug. 31, Bible study, exercise and table games Sept. l, table games, bookmobile visit and Spanish class Sept. 2, table games Sept. 3 and table games, blood pressure checks and a shopping trip Sept. 4. BALLET • Houston Ballet will open its inaugural season in Wortham Center with a celebration of the world premiere of Artistic Director Ben Stevenson's "Romeo and Juliet" at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 2. The full-length ballet in three acts will premiere sets and costumes by English designer Davis Walker and lighting by Tony Tucci. The production is set to the powerful 1935 composition by Serge Prokofiev. Music Director Glenn Langdon will conduct the Houston Ballet orchestra. Performances are scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Sept. 2, 3, 5, 10-12 and at 2 p.m. Sept. 6,12-13. Prices range from $6 to $50 and are available at Houston Ticket Center, all TICKETRON outlets and by calling 227-ARTS. Rice Festival Baby Contest set for Oct. 2 "Story Book Characters" will be the theme for the 1987 Texas Rice Festival Baby Contest, according to Kim Creuder, chairman of the event. Open to children up to 3 years of age, the contest is scheduled for 2:30 p.m. Oct. 2 on the main platform of the Winnie-Stowell Chambers County park. Trophies will be awarded to the Best Overall Winner, Most Unique, Best Pair, Best Costumed Boy and Girl and Best Float. Entry fee is $5 and the contest is limited to 25 entries. No sponsor is necessary. Deadline for entry is Sept. 18, but the contest will automatical- ly close when the limit is reached. Sponsoring the contest is R.L. Credeur Trucking Co. of Winnie, Randy Credeur, owner. For an entry blank, contact the Texas Rice Festival Office at 296-4404, P.O. Box 147. Winnie, Texas 77665. THIS WEEK IN ENTERTAINMENT By Freya Taw and und. Aug. 29, 1978 Charles Boyer, the most famous (and most im> tated) screen lover of his time, killed himself with a drug overdose two days after his wife of 24 years died of cancer. His only son, Michael, had committed suicide in 1965. August 30, 1940 Vivien Leigh and Laurence Olivier were married at the San Ysidro ranch of Ronald Colman. The witnesses were Katharine Hepburn and Garaon Kanin. The tipsy Justice of the Peace concluded the ceremony by yelling "Bingo!" a-Toro 752V ftafway Or. 424-1014 If Ptrte T«. 414 W. Main 471-2505 MEXICAN RESTAURANT Orders To Go Available ALL YOU CAN EAT! I BEEF or CHICKEN FAJITAS *6 Karen Perry Book tells Tina Turner's story of rise to fame "I, Tina," the life story of Tina Turner, traces the rise to fame of Anna Mae Bullock of Nut Bush, Tenn. It is also the story of a woman's struggle for control of her own life. The book is written by Tina Turner with Kurt Loder and contains reminiscences by people who knew Tina throughout her Me. Anna Mae was born to Zelma and Richard Bullock during the foundering years of their marriage. They didn't want her and she knew it. She says she grew up without love, independent and self-sufficient. She found some consolation for her parents' lack of interest in the arms of her grandmother, in support from her older sister, Alline, and her friendship with cousins. Music was always a part of her life from the beginning, singing in church to the early days with Ike and the Kings of Rhythm in East St. Louis. Life with the pistol-toting Ike was never comfortable for Tina. In fact, it reads more like a three-ring circus (with women and hangers-on cluttering up Ike's place) than anything normal. The relationship between them began when he heard her sing near the' stage where his band was playing. They became like brother and sister before living together as man and wife. From the very beginning, Ike was violent. He beat all his women; Tina, the secretaries, even the housekeeper, and they TINA TURNER put up with it. Tina says she often performed with black eyes, cuts and bruises. Her nose was usually swollen from his beatings. Ike's favorite weapon was a coat hanger. He first hit Tina with a wooden shoe tree. He respected no one and brooked no interference. He often acted for them without consulting their wishes as in Tina's case, when he changed her name without asking. Tina left Ike many times before finally severing the tie between them in Dallas in July of 1976. She left with only 36 cents and a Mobil credit card in her pocket. But she left with the determination not to go back into a relationship which was becom- ing more dangerous and painful-, as the years passed. 1 ••*. Ike tried to stop Tina's mevej- for independence by blocking ~ her move to establish her own career. Because she left the , band, she was held responsible '. for paying the backers of the; tour she abandoned. ;•_•• Ike sent all the children to live with her even though she had no' work. He hired people to shoot at '"• her and fought the divorce with! '. any means at his disposal. J-. Tina persisted and became;. successful in spite of him. Sh£ ; made guest appearances on TV -. and finally began recording and making personal appearances with a band. '.('. In 1984; she performed aloneT'! without the support of a backupx group. She was also chosen: to make a Mad Max movie with.*. Mel Gibson. She performed' at-* the Live Aid concert with Mick : • Jagger and she became a Gram-. my winner including record Of ". the year for "What's Love Got To Do With It." Tina became a bigger star without Ike than she ever dreamed of being with him. She credits many people with helping her gain control of her life. She found the inner strength . to leave Ike through chanting, which she claims put her in touch with the universe. She also credits readings with giving her support to achieve her goals. It's obvious throughout the . book that the strongest influence '. on Tina Turner's life is the woman herself. Once she found the initial courage to pursue her dreams, she was unstoppable. Proceeds benefit scholarship Calderon will perform at Round Top ROUND TOP - Javier Calderon, a classical guitarist of international acclaim, will perform in a recital at the Festival- Institute at 3 p.m. Aug. 29 in the beautifully restored parlours of the William Lockhart Clayton House at Round Top. The program will include Bach's Chaconne in D Minor, "Flatero and I" by Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco, and works of Alexander Tansman and EduardoFalu. Tickets for the concert are $7.50 and proceeds will benefit the 1988 scholarship fund of the Festival-Institute. Calderon was nominated In 1975 as one of the "Outstanding Young Artists of the Year" by High Fidelity-Musical America Magazine. Today he is one of the world's leading guitarists, performing extensively in the United States, Europe, South America and Asia. He has performed as soloist with orchestras Including the Minnesota Orchestra, Cincinnati Symphony, The St. Louis Symphony and Atlanta Symphony. He has also given recitals on such stages as New York's Carnegie Hall. Teatro Colon of Buenos Aires, and the Sun-Yat- Sen Hall of the Republic of China. He has also given concerts broadcast by National Public Radio and televised by the Public Broadcasting System and has made recordings with Lyra Records In South America. He studied with Andres Segovia in Spain and later at the North Carolina School of the Arts and at the Indiana University School of Music, where he studied with the great cellist Janos Starker. For those who wish to attend the performance and spend a weekend on the historic Festival-Institute campus, overnight accommodations are available as well as a gourmet dinner on Saturday evening following the concert. The weekend film, "Blonde Venus" (1932) with Marlene Dietrich, Herbert Marshall and Gary Grant, will be shown following dinner. Reservations are necessary for all weekend events and may be made by writing: Festival Hill, P.O. Box 89, Round Top,. Tex, 7895-1 or by phone at <409)' 249-3129. Festival Hill Is the permanent home of the Festival". Institute located between Brenham and La Grange on Highway 237. DARLENE DIEHL BAUGH Bough art show slated at library Former Baytonian Darlene Diehl Baugh will show a premiere collection of her work at Sterling Municipal Library Sept. l-Sept. 30. The exhibit, titled, "Touch the Earth," will feature at least 20 of her paintings. 'Word Of Mouth' Cooks Up Special Interest For Cooks Each Wednesday in The Baytown Sun Baytown symphony, chorus announce 1987-88 plans BAYTOWN SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA The Baytown Symphony Orchestra begins its Platinum Anniversary' Season at 7 p.m. Sept. l in the rehearsal hall of the Lee College Rundell Hall Music Wing with a reception honoring all prospective BSO musicians. David Corder, conductor, will preview the 1967-88 season and musicians may register and schedule auditions. Invited to the reception are all musicians who have played with the BSO, are interested In playing this season or who just want to learn more about the Baytown Symphony Orchestra. Those wishing to take Orchestra for credit also should register through regular registration at Lee College. Those wishing to attend are asked to contact one of the following people by Sept. l: Peter Bradley, 422-0784: Wanda Brown, 428-2675; George Saphos, 427-4437. Those unable to attend should contact Corder 425-6350 at Lee College or 424-7732 at home about audition information. Auditions are scheduled for Sept. 3. The first rehearsal will be Sept. 8. BAYTOWN COMMUNITY CHORUS The Baytown Community Chorus will get its 35th anniversary season under way with its first rehearsal from 7-9 p.m. Sept. 3 in the rehearsal room of the Lee College Rundell Hall Music Wing. The Chorus, under the direction of Don Ball, who is beginning his third season as conductor, will be preparing music for its Oct. 11 "Anthem Concert." Weekly rehearsals are held from 7-9 p.m. each Thursday at Lee College. All musicians and music lovers are Invited to become active participants in the chorus. The Chorus is available both as a credit and non-credit course at the college. There will be no fee assessed or pre-regtstration for those who do not want college credit. However, thoae wanting college credit should register through regular Lee College registration. The Baytown Community Chorus, Inc. Is a non-profit organization sponsored in part by support from Lee College, Baytown and by tax deductible donations, contrlbutlom and grants from the public and private sectors. For more information call Mildred Jones, BCC board prat- dmt, 427-4S77, or Don Ball, BCC artistic director/conductor,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page