The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 14, 1954 · Page 19
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 19

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, January 14, 1954
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Page 19
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Garters for Men Ruled Thing Of The Pas.' Only Old Men And. 'Boobs' Wear Long, Silk Socks ' By -GWEN GIBSON DENVER, Jan. :: , 14 —UP—Style- conscious men of the rugged West believe that long, silk socks, are a thing of the past and that only old men and. "boobs" wear garters. A survey p£: the legs of 700 men attending the. Rocky Mountain area Men's Apparel' Club meeting here, made., with the help of club officers, rov?.-!led that only one o£ the 700, aa 84-year-old' tie salesman from St. Louis, was wearing supports on his socks. •:•'•', :',.•:'.' About 200 were wearing silk socks while the rest wore cashmeres : or "shorties"'; made ; of 'a wool and orlon, wool and dacron or, wool and nylon blend. : Howard Zrpple, president of the Rocky Mountain MAC. : said that one reason Westerners have been Barclay On Bridge SEEK YOTJR OWN RUFF ..MAYBE all the trump leads you can make'will not eliminate from the dummy enough trumps to prevent whatever ruffing- the declarer requires. In that event, ,' why not look around, and see'if .reversing the process might "be : «. good idea. Maybe, by not leading-trumps at all, you can .develop a chance to use one or more of your own trumps for defensive ruffing. -If , that appears the sole possible way to beat the contract, in a rubber game, try it without a qualm, 4 J104 4873 inclined to abandon garters is that "obviously they. don't fit under booUi." David Hamiey, who owns a western clothing store at .Pendleton, Ore., gave a similar reason but he- added.: "I . stopped wearing garter's with .dress clothes," also, 10 years ago because they're too darned uncomfortable." "As far as i know only old men and 'boobs' still xvear ,them,";said Marvin Conn of the Acme Boot Co.. o£ Clarksville, Tenn., "and maybe some . Easterners who. insist on dressing conservatively instead of comfortably." • A salesman for-the Rccke Sock Co., who was showing only 'elastic top styles and asked not . to be. identified, said he flatly considers .silk socks and garters "old, fashioned.", . _ .. Gene Epstein, national president of the Men's Apparel Club. .who. himself..was .wearing athletic-type cashmere socks : with an elastic top, said, however: . ., , "Even- though: elastic tops are more comfortable, there's .always the chance that your socks will ! wrinkle around the ankles." " Epstein and other delegates agreed that for the meticulous dresser, 'garters are still essential. ..."Regardless* of what the survey shows," Epstein cautio.ied, 'It must be understood that the findings don't riecessarUy represent the professional view of the MAC'S " Another check among the delegate revealed that men of the West prefer cotton shorts to those made .from silk, orlon,' dacron, nylon or rayon. "Cotton is more comfortable," .one respondent said, "and it's certainly preferable in the summer because it's absorbent;" The men were almost unanimous, 'by their own admission, in wearing shorts and undershirts. Two admitted they weze wearing long woolen underwear and one. an el: :der'lv gent, said he was wearing a one-piece sleeveless and legless cotton garment. None of the men interviewed, including the more '•. rotund ones, was Swearing a girdle. Or so they said. THE BAYTOWN SUN,,THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1954 -' — PAGE Jf r LACKING A SLED, a coed from Carnegie Institute of Technology tries a metal tray from the cafeteria for a slide in the snow on' the campus In Pittsburgh. Her companion is doing about as well without a sled or a tray. (International Soundphoto) Smithsonian Adds Siamese Wildlife WASHINGTON, Jan> 14 .(TO—Th e U. S. National Museum recently made room for 2,000 birds and 1 mammals bagged during an eight- month expedition to Thailand (Siam). : The expedition, led by H. G. Doignan of the Smithsonian Institution, concentrated its hunt in the Chao-Paya Delta, a dense jungle area. Species of birds an'd mammals heretofore unknown to science were found. The collection includes colorful green and 1 purple thrushes and a yellow-crowned woodpecker never previously recorded from Siam. Mammals, found in the • forests and the lofty, 1,000-foot limestone craps, included squirrels with ver- million red, pure whitn, and piebald 1 coats. Rats found in the area were ornng-e. buff and yellow- brown in coloir and about two 'feet long. Big'Miss 1 Crop In 1953 Largest Harvest Of Honorary Titles Try Sun Classified Ads—Dial 8302 HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 14—(W—The year 1953 produced the largest crop of honorary "Miss" titles ever recorded. This was the year in which a 17-year-old high • sc/tool girt in Memphis became "Miss Toadstool of 1953,' 1 and the year that an 82-year-old grandmother in Cleveland took over the title of "Miss Beagle Hound." In Sonora, Calif., a girl became "Miss Plywoodpecher," and a well- proportioned distaffer in San Die'go. attained,the rank of "Miss Avocado of 1953." 'Movie star Piper Laurie led off. for the Hollywood cinema colony early in the season by becoming "Miss Tinker's Dame of 1933," an appellation bestowed upon 'her by a nation-wide association of inventors holding a conclave in Los Angeles. This was quickly followed by a title given to Shelley Winters— "Miss Shell Blonde"—by a loading 1 shell and cartridge manufacturer. 1 Kathleen Hujrhos, a .statuesque blonde, was aivarded the""title "of "Miss Treecakc" by, the Pacific Co'ast Plywood Manufacturers,*and" Mari Blanchard won : , the ^well- earned sobriquet;of '"Miss Classjr. Chassis," bestowed upon her by the United Auto Workers, of tht West. Julia. Adams," a fetching brunette who hails from the Deep South, won the nod from.Arkansas meloa interests, who voted :her "Miss MeK' oh Patch of 1953.",;. , .Statistics:, show that" it was a good year for Hollywood : males, too. Leading: personalities who achieved honorary ."Mr." appellations during, the past 12 months .include Jeff Chandler,-who'became "Mr. Silvertpp of 1953"—courtesy of the Midwestern Master Barbers. Association; Tony Curtis, voted "Mr. Sartorial Perfection" by the ; male garment industry, and come, dinn Buddy .• Hackott, .220-pound entertainer upon Avhom the California creamery, industry .bestowed the title'of "Mr. ButterbalL": *Q1052 96 Q 10 3 *AK93 452 V 10 9 7 2 . . 4A962 +'J 84 (Dealer: 'West. North South vulnerable.) West North East South 14k Pass 2 + Pass 24 Pass 4f After taking: the club 2 Jead •with the Rand leading the heart 5. to the K and A, West gave thanks that North had not led a trump at the outset. Three trump leads would have made it impossible for the declarer to ruff a heart in the dummy. Seeing: what West was trying to do, North now led a. trump, the J. But after the Q won that, the heart 8 went to the Q and North led his spade 4 to the A, West still had a trump in the dummy and used it to ruff the heart 6. That assured his contract, as the only remaining flosable trick was to the diamond A- North, upon getting- in with the heart A, should have reckoned that West did not have four hearts, else he probably would, have bid the suit on his second turn rather than re bid spades. Thus, clearly marked with three hearts, it should have been plain that removing two by trump leads would still leave West all he needed in dummy, one. If North had done that think- I Ing-, he might have decided that j straining for a ruff of his own j was now the only chance, since 1 he had not led a spade originally, i If he consequently had led a dia- ! mond, and South had been smart | end ugh to let West take it, j North's next entry with the heart Q would have placed him in posi- i tion for a second diamond lead to j the A. South's return then of the j third round diamond would have given North the ruff which would i defeat the contract * » * Tomorrow's Problem 4 A864 ' A8? A 10 9 2 AQJ4 A K 10 7 5 76 : 4> None ^532 AA964 (Dealer: NorUi. East-West vulnerable.) What pretty play must East Ihake to thwart South's •i-Spades if the bidding was natural and the early tricks logical? Drive-In Movies To Set New Process By V. G. VAKTAN Jnltcri Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Jan. 14 IW—Cine- aaScope is getting ready to ex•and to the drive-in movie, thanks o & new screen made of alumi- um shent metal. This thick metal screen, deigned to outlast fabric-type mod- Is, is tailored 1 for outdoor show- ngs of the wide-screen motion licture process that creates the iusion of a third dimension. CinemaScopc utilizes—both in lovie houses and outdoor theatres •a wide, curved screen 211- times irger than the ones used for flat" films. Since the process calls for a lore brilliant picture, the outdoor creen has corrugations on its urface. The corrugations also Tovk/e wiile ang'le reflection, be- ause drive-in movies sometimes :ave part of their audience local- d at fairly sharp anglos to the croon. Shipped in S-by-15-foot sections, he aluminum screen is assembled t the oiitdor movie. Upon assem- ly, sizes range up to 56 by 133 eet. The screen, which requires no minting, may be washed with oap and water at intervals of jveral months. Try Sun Classified Ad*—Dial 8302 701 N. ALEXANDER DRIVE--OPENQA.IV!. to 8M DAILY--PHONE 4263 • I IT PAYS TO SHOP AT HOLLAWAY'S" SPECIALS FOR THURS:-FRI.. SATURDAY ON Y<M4R rtOO ejUS VISIT OUR COMPLETE HOUSEWARES DEPT. HOLLA WAY'S MODERN AIR CONDITIONED MARKET WITH FREE PARKING FACILITIES FOR OVER 100 CARS—CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON. HIGHWAY 146 AT EAST LOBIT ST, WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES BOUGHT! RATH'S "MULBERRY" SLICED BACON 1-LB. PKG. 39 VEAL CUTLETS LB. RATH'S WEINERS 1-LB. PKG. 39 BONELESS VEAL FRESHLY LB. LB. GOLDEN RIPE CENTRAL AMERICAN BANANAS Lbs. DIXON PRIDE FANCY TOMATOES Cello Cartons WASHINGTON EXTRA FANCY DELICIOUS APPLES Hz Cello U.S. NO. 1, FANCY SELECT POTATOES SNOW WHITE Lbs. 59 FRESH HOME GKOWX GREEN ONIONS 2 • 19' WASHED AND WAXED RUTABAGAS , 2 , Lbs. FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS SWANSON POT PIES Beef, Chicken 3 V 1 f* • ^ or Turkey for WALDORF TISSUE 5 ADMIRATION COFFEE 1-LB. PKG. TALL PET or CARNATION 2 23 C BAMA STRAWBERRY PRESERVES 12-OZ. JAR ROSEDALE GREEN AND WHITE LIMA BEANS 2 NO. 303 CANS SUN VALLEY OMARGARIN LBS. DERBY T3V2-OZ. GLASS PKG. VELVEETA UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE OUR NEW LOW PRICES ON N'S MILK PAPER CARTONS Vz GALLON HOMOGENIZED 44e QUART HOMOGENIZED 24c 1/2 GALLON PASTEURIZED 42c QUART PASTEURIZED 23c BOTTLE MILK 54 «AIJX)N HOMOGENI/EI) BUHERMILK 42c 39c '/i Oal. Carton Quart OA — Vt Oul. ^O-* Cnrlnn AUC linltle -5/.C GOLD MEDAL 4-OZ. CAN PUFFIN Cans DRUG SPECIALS! WRIGLEY'S GUM«,59c LADY ESTHER FOUR PURPOSE $1.38 ...Sue Tax WE THINK-The WorSds Nicest People Trade

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