The Taylor Daily Press (Taylor, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 139, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 31, 1960 Page: 2 of 6
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Page 2, Taylor Daily Press, Tuesday, May 31, 1960
Miscellaneous Shower Fetes
Angelee Gola, Bride-elect
Miss Angelee Gola will become
the bride of Clifford Mucha on
June 25, and the first in the pre-
nuptial courtesies was given Sun-
clay,, afternoon at the VFW home
on the Austin. Highway.
The . hostesses invited close
friends of the honoree and her
family to the miscellaneous show-
er, and presented the gifts in a
hide and seek game.
Decorations were in shades of
purple and lilac, the, refreshment
table laid in a pale lilac cloth
and centered with flowers. A
deep purple parasol stood beside
the guest register, and the gift
table, laid in lace, was centered
with a parasol in the blended
shades of lilac and purple in
When the guests had arrived,
Mrs. Bobby Eulenfeld, one of
the hostesses, asked Miss Gola
to pop one of the balloons in the
center of the room. The message
within told her where the first
box of gifts was located. This
was repeated until she had found
boxes of gifts in various parts of
Hostesses were Mesdames Bob-
by Euienfeld, B. J. Doubrava,
Frank Zurovefz, Marie Gola, An-
ton Kaderka, Leroy Meier, Doye
Barron, Billy Turner, Albert Haj-
da, Dan Vanecek, and Charlie
They were assisted by the at-
tendants of the bride - to - be,
Misses Ronnie Gola, Dorothy
Zurovetz, Barbara Rabel, Patsy
Winkler, Amalie Gola, Barbara
Hyzak, and Gayle Mucha, who
will be the junior bridesmaid.
THEY’LL BE MARRIED—Sir Laurence Olivier and actress
Joan Plowright take a break during filming the “The Enter-
tainer” in London. The famed actor is ending his 19-year-
marriage to Vivien Leigh so he pan marry Miss Plowright.
Alice Roehr Named President
Of Taylor High Homemakers
Annual vacation church school
at the First Methodist Church will
be held in the afternoon this year
for the first time, opening next
Monday, and closing on June 10.
Classes will be held from 2:30
to 5 p. m., and on Saturday, a
church-wide ice cream social will
be held with the closing program
I'or the school combined with the
welcoming of the' pastor, the Rev.
John R. Meritt and Mrs. Meritt
back for .another year of leader-
ship in the church.
Mrs. Kennedy Jones is general
superintendent of the school; Mrs.
Fred Minzenmayer will serve as
secretary, and Mrs. L. Ben Kropp
will serve ‘as chairman of the re-
freshment committee. Mrs. John-
nie Streit and Mrs. Walter Whit-
low will .supervise the nursery;
Airs. Charles Huff will direct the
kindergarten with Mrs. Tom Hen-
derson, Mrs. Louis Bond, Prewitt,
and Misses Anita Hall and Nan
■Newton as teachers. Their study
will be “God and His World.”
■ The primary study will be
“finding Beauty in God’s World”
With Mrs. James Catcher, the sup-
erintendent, assisted by Mrs. Al-
len Balder sen, Mrs. Langdon
Richter, and Mrs. Tom Bullion as
Mrs. George Shaper is super-
intendent of the junior department
with “Praise Ye The Lord” as the
study topic. She will be assisted
by Mrs. Bob Short, Mrs. W. H.
Moss, Mrs. E. C. Dahlberg, and
Miss Kathy Lannen.
A special study is included this
year for the youth of the church,
a study of , “Methodist profile”
under the teaching of Henry
Ginther. The youth study in the
group will be planned to help
the youth of the church under-
stand the basic characteristics of
the Methodist Church.
FORT LEE, VA. — Army 2d
Lt. Henry L. Naizer, 25, whose
wife, .Mildred, lives at 4701 Phil-
co, Austin, Tex., completed the
12-week officer basic course May
20 at The Quartermaster School,
Fort Lee, Va.
Designed for newly-commission-
ed officers, the. course instructed
Lieutenant Naizer in supply pro-
cedures, administration, quarter-
master activities in combat, and
Lieutenant Naizer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry F. Naizer, Gran-
ger, is a 1952 graduate of Gran-
ger High School and a 1956 gra-
duate of St. Edward’s University.
Alice Roehr has been elected
president of the Taylor High
chapter of the Future Homemak-
ers of America. She will serve
to direct the activities for the
chapter during the 1960-61 school
The first officers training and
mapping of the year of work
took place at the workshop ses-
sion on May 26. Other workshops
will be held at intervals during
the summer months, and a field
trip to the textile mills at New
Braunfels is planned for July.
Lrene Poston is the new vice
president of the chapter; Linda
Heye, secretary; Carolyn Schroe-
der, treasurer; LaVerne Schroe-
der and Norma Minzenmayer,
parliamentarians; Janell Barnett,
public relations bead, and Ruby
Kaspar, song leader.
Face Tough Situation
NEW YORK ® — Petroleum
Week, a trade publication, says
graduating geologists are facing
the toughest job situation in more
than 20 years.
But it said the long-range view
is solid, and a shortage of geolo-
gists is expected by 1965 or 1966.
The report came after a survey
of oil companies, geologists, col-
leges and other groups.
Mrs. E. C. Frauernecht of Fort
Worth is visiting here with Mr.
and Mrs. Emil Stasny and Caro-
lyn and Mr, and Mrs. Blonde Bird.
They were in Cistern Sunday to
attend the Psencik family reunion.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Reveile
were in Thorndale Saturday to
attend the wedding of Miss Diana
Sue Phillips to David L. Terry.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Adamek are
in Denton to be with their son,
Glenn Ray Adamek, who will re-
ceive his degree in business ad-
hiinistration from North Texas
State College tonight.
Miss Clara Jones of Temple will
be here this evening to attend
commencement exercises at Tay-
lor High School, from where her
niece, Jan Smith, is graduating.
Mr. and Mrs. Van Slagle spent
the weekend in Robstown with
Homer Coughran has returned
to San Saba after a visit here
with his sister, Mrs. O. W. Davis.
WASHINGTON (ff) — The So-
cialist party will have no candi-
date in the presidential election
this year but still will speak out
on national and international is-
DAY BY DAY
9:30 a.m. Garden Club
7 p.m. Boy Scouts of St
Lutheran Church to meet.
7:30 p.m. senior choir meets at
St. Paul Lutheran Church.
8 p.m. Life and Growth Com-
mittee of St. Paul Lutheran
Church to meet.
4 Taylor Graduating Seniors
Honored at Sunday Luncheon
Five Sets of Twins
Finish Same School
INDEPENDENCE, Kan. (ff)
There’ll be only a slight devia-
tion in the education path follow-
ed by five sets of twins who were
graduated from Independence
Four said today they will con-
tinue their education together at
Independence Community College,
a two-year school.
The fifth set will split up. Ron-
ald Ulm will study journalism at
Pittsburg Kan. State College.
His sister, Rita, will attend the
The other twins are Tommy
and Judy Small, Ramon and Da-
mon White, Jean and Janet
Nickel, and Dianna and Deanna
Four graduating seniors from
Taylor High School were honored
at a luncheon Sunday at 1 p.m.
in the home of Mrs. L. B.
Campbell and Miss Maude Camp-
Jan Smith, Nanette Adams, Di-
ane Smith, and Judy Swanson
were the honorees with Grace
Mary Garry, Carolyn Appel, Mar-
gie Artichoufsky, and Linda Bald-
win as special guests.
The luncheon table was laid in
green and centered with a silver
bowl of white stock with green
ery. The places for the honorees
were marked with graduates in
miniature holding rolled diplomas
with their own names as those
to be received Tuesday night will
be. A gift was also presented
each of the honorees from the
Summer daisies in profusion
were used about the home and
the flowers on the piano were
gardenias beside a - Taylor High
Duck inside a green globe.
Misses Jan Smith, Adams, and
Diane Smith had boon given per-
sonal Bibles from the First Chris-
tian Church at the Sunday morn-
ing service, and Miss Swanson
was presented a gift from the
choir with which she serves as
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Movie s Cost
It'll be Good
DES MOINES (/?)—Seri. John
Kennedy of Massachusetts appear-
ed assured of considerable sup-
port going into the Iowa Demo-
cratic presidential convention to-
day., And his backers hoped to
pick up more before the state’s
delegation to the national conven-
tion is officially selected.
By BOB THOMAS
AP Movie-TV Writer
HOLLYWOOD iff) — Notes and
comment on the Hollywood
Kirk Douglas adds some
words about our recent column
on what movies cost and whether
the public cares:
“I have always operated on the
theory that the price tag on a
picture is no guaranty that it
will be funny, tragic, good or
bad. Money does not insure en-
tertainment. If it did, you could
get all your laughs merely by
looking in your wallet—or weep
all your tears. . .
“We do not plan to put the
price tag on the marquees or in
the ads (for ‘Spartacus’). To at-
tract customers, we shall high-
light the names of Laurence Oli-
vier, Jean Simmons, Charles
Laughton, Peter Ustinov, John
Gavin and Tony Curtis, What
about producer Douglas?—B. T.
“We rebuilt Rome—and not in
a day — here in Hollywood and
spent approximately 14 months
in filming. I believe every penny
was well spent because we were
not photographing a cost sheet
but an important story about his-
tory’s first organized fight for
Publicist Douglas raised our
estimate of his film’s reported
price from 9 to 12 millions, add-
ing: “not that it matters — if
‘Spartacus’ is as fine a movie as
we hope, 12 million was a drop
in the bucket. If it isn’t, $12 was
Another reaction came from a
20th Century-Fox stockholder who
questioned the company’s publi-
cized figure of 6 million for “Can-
Can.” He writes that a company
official replied the cost actually
was 3 million. . .
TV stars at Warner Brothers
have mixed emotions about the
scripts they’re getting to finish
out the 1960 season during the
writers’ strike. Some of the
scripts are patched-together re-
jects that have been mustered
into duty for lack of better ones.
But others are improvements
over the pre-strike stories.
Reason: The studio is using its
eld feature scripts, merely chang-
ing the character names and lo-
cales. A recent “77 Sunset Strip”
go-round had the sleuths re-enact-
ing the old Humphrey Bogart sa-
ga, “High Sierra”. . .
Man Will Still
Fight the Wars
AUSTIN (J)—When, or if, war
comes, man, not machines, will
still fight it.
This was the substance of an
address by Gen. Bruce C. Clarke,
Fort Monroe, Va., Continental
Army Commander, to the Austin
chapter of the Military Order of
Too many citizens have suc-
cumbed to the illusion “that hard-
ware is everything” Clarke said.
“It just isn’t so. War is still,
and always will be, a conflict be-
tween human beings.”
Shop the ads in the Taylor Dai-
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Daily and Emergency Service
102 E. 2nd Taylor
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The Taylor Daily Press (Taylor, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 139, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 31, 1960, newspaper, May 31, 1960; Taylor, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth800099/m1/2/: accessed September 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Taylor Public Library.