The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 5, 1956 · Page 16
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July 5, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 16

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, July 5, 1956
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Page 16
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Page H 14 Attend Meeting Of Martha Ellis Circle E'-ever, im-moT? and three •fuests, Mr.-!. J. P> HoUoway. Mrs. O. K. Wilson nr,<J ^ !rs Stanley Hero-son, attended » ir.roi.ing of the Martha Ellis circle. Memorial Bap- ZARUMIN IN STOCK! for aches and pains of irthritis, lumbago, bursitis, and baclc ache. GERITOL to improve tired blood ' R-DOC To help Tou Reauce with A Full Storoneh. BUCK'S PHARMACY 721 East Teiss 225 West Texas list church. Tuesday in the homf of Mrs. M. W.Geisendorff. T04 West Sterling. Mrs. GeisendorH. chairman, presided over the meeting. After a business session, Mrs. pave a Bible lesson from the study book. The topic wjs. "What Is New About a Christian." and (avorite Bible passages \verp discussed. The circle will meet next Tuesday in the home of Mrs, John Moore, 2005 Washington. Refreshment* were served by the hostees. Van Derenter Reunion Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Van Deventer and children Jane, Bill and l>ee.: Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Sutphin and" "Little Sut." Jerry- Van Deventer, all of Baytown, were guests at a family reunion Wednesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Van Deventer in 1-a Porte. Guesti from Beaumont were families of Mr. and Mrs. Wiliard Bridges and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy PicketL Jewelers COUPON SPECIAL While Supply Lasts! HANDPAINTED, IMPORTED j 5-pc.TEASET • WHITE I with' gold • color trim Sort And Separate Weekly Laundry It's common sense to sort the laundry and separate it into thre« 'piles: hanif washable, white and colored. White wash, responds 'best to very hot water; in fact it is recommended that you push the temperature control of your automatic water heater up 'to the top for 160 or 180-deree water. On the other hand, fast-colored cottons, linens and nylons do better if washed in HO-degrpe water so it is best to wnfih them separately. As for rayons, lukewarm water LifttweiflK, ye* durable, tbeee rhiJrs wfH lire outdoors dmrinj the warm month* without giving jtm »t»y cause for worrr. Tfcey we rusi-r«ris«nt and waterproof. The chair on th« left hM a pwMed seal e»Yercd with en clastic material whteii re*Ms spHtttog and tearing, is colorful and waterproof, and easily washed. The metal and woren fibre roeker has an «fl-*eef fnna«. The rocker shown is an attractive combination of black seat, pompeian pink back, and white frame. Botk chain And fee nuUcJiiflg table are arsBabk la a number of interesting color com. buutions. ' Summer Furniture Is Casua m Vrl 132 W. TEXAS AVL ORDERS Americans love the easy, casual way of life and the good old summertime is when they car. reaily indulge that habit. The trend today is towards more and more outdoor living and entertaining and the furniture maau. facturers have come out with summer styles which are both .beautiful and utilitarian. No longer is it necessary to sit on stiff, uncomfortable, unattractive chairs in order to enjoy the sun. The new furniture is fashioned to comfort and to please the eye. An important factor is that much of the furniture leads a double life. After a summer of outdoor use. it will move easily into an inside porch, den. or playroom when uie cold weather arrives. Lightweight sofas, chair?, ana tibles come in a variety of styles to suit every taste. Some of the .sofas are section*! and allow great flexibility in arranging: the pieces. Many of the pieces have a pastic coating to protect the finish from the elements. The metal pieces are rust-resistant; some of the upholstered chairs and sofas are specially treated so that they are waterproof. Though it is lightweight, the furniture is extremely strong and durable. Plastic or fiberesin-topped -tables can be found to match almost any of the chairs and sofas. Groupings are available in Early American, traditional, contemporary, and modern styling. These complete groupings unify your outdoor setting and eliminate that h&p-haz- aro", thrown-toyether look. The rattans, effect is very popular. It; is a Sturdy, yet wonderfully comfortable. For a mora formal ajr. you might want some of the wrought iron and glass furniture. The iron (which may be aluminum to simulate wrought iron) can be black, white, one of the pastel shades, or a striking color such as turquoise. " Redwood creates a more rustic, woodsy feeling in your outdoor setting. Other woods are painted in a variety of shades to harmonize with your patio or terrace decor. Whether you choose summer -furniture of wood, metal, ratan, or plastic, you will find that it comes Ideal Homes Planned -- in .a veritable rainbow of gay summer colors. Such shades ag persimmon, licorice, lime peel, cantaloupe, antique white, and pompe- ian pink sound delectable and took even more so. And they will ado! a touch of sunshine to your home when they move indoors for the winter. The selection is great Jn summer furniture this year. It will be easy to find pieces in any style which strikes your fancy. Tour family will make the outdoors their warm weather headquarters and enjoy it in more comfort and beauty than ever before. They Can Dream, Can't They? By PATRICIA WASHINGTON —-IP— Gather a jfroup of women to dream, up a dreamhouse anri you get ideas 3.3 varied as the hats on their heads. That's what happened to the federal housing chief, Albert M. Cole, when he recently called in 130 housewives from all over the nation for a three-day "Women's Congress on Housing to help the government, plan for future building needs. Cole's Housing and Home Finance 'Agency wisely allowed itself several weeks to" "summarize" individual views expressed by the emphatic amateur "builders." And officials doing the summarizing say now they are just as bewildered at the variety of ideas as were observers at the congress. Some of the women, for example, insisted on an attic for precious storage space. Others shunned an attic as a "waste of space'' serving only as a resting place "for things you should throw out anyway." "" ', "_' i TC'JT-S-TeS* yCi.*C- >' •*•?' " ' ft -' s ~O D . '.' 4 w'i* "C C*'"' i^~*^ Or O^S TC o f-.- •..- .. "- :'o-ri - !00% wool CjddleTcriC' ~ r :-'~"^'^' r...' : ce-' ire you- prer. * e r ,r 'owe' ii i^.is 9 re Y duve- tyne Ourrsy Cos± v/irh itj p\r-'< 'j'i j>f~ 'nr.1, I;;, qrov/r.-up jt/i- r O 4^.O5i2^, *C ii ; T!e c' r ^ , ^ s ' ° ' ' n 6 C T " ? \ r* d eves and scaiioped yc's. rsy cr.ly fo^ sizes. — 7 to 14, * ^ 0 -"^ " '- • - r- • " A *~ r F / > ^ it ' [r :e *-o! 6'own, grey or fan Siu-i 8 to ! 4 . 22 98 32 16 a * Toppers in iiz.es 7 to 14 and Pre-teens in Orlons, Wools or fur fabrics Arriving Daily New Fai'i Cotters in «ii sizsi, ; rorr, 10.98 o* snow is this Curtsy Ccj- '.*> qrey duv<styrt* for your ferr^s ST.* I fry. A wcra'er b'er.a o* 70% woo! and 30% crbi meflr.s utmost warmth and ;or;G wear. Dcliciously tr'rr.rried with crey braid ar.d pi"*: y«rr. for you' :4£TiO'C>ji mir.s. Sizes 3 'o 6x. Gray's Bo-Peep Shop The Best of Everything In Children's Wear 207 W. Texas Phone 2341 But despite their many disagreements, the homernakers did provide a. discernible outline of essentials the majority would like in their drcamhousc. Bearing in mind Cole's request to keep the dreams within a .$10,000 to 515,000 budget, the dreamhouse, room by room, looked something like this: Kitchen—The majority wanted this to be primarily a "functional" room for cooking, minus gadgets. They vetoed builder installations of any appliances but refrigerator and stove. They'll pick their own dishwasher or electric mixer, thank you. when they can afford it and. when they want it: they want to start out paying for space instead. Two bold delegates, winning dreamy-eyed approval from coworkers and incredulity from adviser ?.-chitects, begged for aa much as 20 feet o£ working counter space and one entire kitchen wall devoted to cupboards. Their enthusiasm, however, lost out to budgetary considerations. Living roam. — most wanted this to be a "quiet" room—possibly holding the family piano, but definitely not the television set. It would be a place for "adults" and where children's manners "came automatically to the foreground' 1 ; and primarily for entertaining as was the old-fashioned "parlor." Most of those who wanted a den had to eliminate it to stay within the budget. Bedroom—The dreamhouse. all agreed, would have a minimum of three hcdrooms, rach with adequate closet space—at least one closet per person. Almost all favored keeping children's bedrooms mainly for sleeping rooms, ?epa- 'rate from play areas. Family room—Here !s whom less expensive furniture is located for family rough-house or casual living, including TV watching. Kids would have free rein here for rainy day projects and the like. Some women wanted this next to the kitchen: others preferred it to be off the living room. Dining room—Almost all would prefer a separate dining room instead of table space in the hitch- on or a dining area in an "L" off the living room, if the budget allowed. Utility room—The majority demanded a "utility' 1 room, hut the purpose of samr* varied. Some would house laundry facilities hero while others put automatic washers and dryers in their kitchens. The "utility'' room essentially would be a stopping-off place for l:id.s after outside playing, complete with storagp room for wraps and boots and. if possihl", a tub for cleaning up. A one-half bath usually wouM be included. BALI, GOWN OF BLACK EMBROIDERED * LACK over pale pink Kill; organza is a Haltie Carnegie • design. •' It is a lovely gown for any season. The bodice is cut, lower in back In the (100 degrees) is best, white silks and woolens require about the same temperature—95 to 300 degrees. for a. broiled tomato-onion treat dredge thick slices of tomato in f.easoned flour or dry bread crumbs and melted butter, placing them on slices of mild onion. Broil them five to eight, minutes until they are golden brown. A sprinkling of grated cheese just before serving adds to the flavor. / ttunday, July 5, 1956 ___ PROTECT Your Clothing Against MOTH DAMAGE BONDED COLD STORAGE PHONE 8156 White Star Cleaners 500 South Pruett WOD10WN PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE B. H. (BILL) WHITE, Owiw COftNEft 6th and ARON PHONE 5032 SPECIALS FOR THUR., FRIDAY & SAT VAL-VITA PEACHES BAMA STRAWBERRY PRESERVE No. 2'/2 Con 20.0s, Glass 25 39 Bits O' Sea TUNA 1Q C CAN I ^& KOBY'S SHOESTRING POTATOES .Small Can 10 HOME DRESSED FRYERS LEAN GROUND VEAL VEAL SHOULDER ROAST VEAL CHOPS VEAL LOIN STEAK VEAL ROUND STEAK JASMINE RANCH STYLE BACON • .Lb'. .Lb, .Lb. .Lb. .Lb. A £* L LB O MORRELL'S PRIDE LUNCHEON MEAT DEL DIXIE DILL OR SOUR PICKLES HUNT'S PRUNE PLUMS LIBBY'S FROZEN STRAWBERRIES LIBBY'S FROZEN ORANGE JUICE 12-Oz. Can Quart . . .No. 21/2 Can . . . . lO-Oi, Can 2 Cans 31C 2k Extra Good Com Fed CALVES HALF cr WHOLE LB, 30 Above Price Includes Cutting, Wrapping, Etc. READY FOR YOUR HOME FREEZER THOMPSON SEEDLESS GRAPES ROCKY FORD CANTALOUPES CALIFORNIA POTATOES NUMBER ONE CORN Lb. 5 4 10 • 69 12 - 35

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