The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 3, 1956 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 3, 1956
Page 2
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More In Social Whirl-Has That Oscar Changed Borgnine's Life? By A MM-: MOSRY HOLLYWOOD it"P>— Has that 0.x-.-ir rh;ir,pe<! Ernest Rorpiine's Jife" Hi-, panne rings more, he's inviu-il to faney Hollywood parties arid he pels v> snip rir,<1 dance in m-i-ic'ils nir.v. Bor^n'mf's schedule, he deciiled tiv'.nv, hrss taker, n different turn -.i-ice he eolieded thai, famed irnlrt MMtuette for r>la\int* till" haniely butcher in "Many." F.'.-r one thin;;', the af'sWe Err.:e now is rubbinp ribowp with the {ri,-iir!ot;r stars and ivenKhy exec-- r;\ves ;r, !;ivi?h dinner parties. s;;eriked in with ihe milk man. An;! 'die line "the Ernest Borp- i-inrs." is h<?!t1nninpr tn pop "P 5" ihe gossip coit.inin reports of these (loir.cs. "I'd rather stay home ar.d read K ;*o!v] boo!;." the new socialite c-opfi'ie-!, "3u* we have pone to s.'tmc nice pftr'.ies. Four years :,. ; vv J nev.;- : - dreamed I'd be in a round :'-.' panic:? iooklnc at Parr".'! Znnuck. Giripjr Rosrers r-r.ii "iho-.ii b'.:'. who didn't know you existed. '•! drm'! knou whether the other people had fun -it the parties, tun mv wife r.nd I did." he added \viih hovish pajrnnifss. j>hone calls-."• !ie snu! :mxkm=Iy. "One d-iy my wife clivkfd 3ii eaiis in one hnur." Tliere are other flisadvar.t.-ip-rs. His pastime is w.-it<>nr.£ his front yard. But now the neic'hl.iorlu»! small fry danee by and yell, 'you're not supposed to l.v doin.c that—you won an Oscar." "1 -ilmoM resent the fact I've had to 'jiivo up my non-entity In-- eaiise mm' 1 can't i;<> (rum due pirtuj-e to another," ho said, "f ivimld hive tn have been just a ieaiitred actor iuid remain that \v«y MI i could work all the time. ' ; He,:-!i;-Larie;!s;er iwhore he ;s tinder coiitraeii think 1 should only do three pielure> a year or £K*Opie will ;*cl tired of me." Moy; of the scripts showered i:]v>i !iim were "'Marty' typo roles, a!', the way down the line." So lie neeep'ed the offbeat part of por'raymt: composer l.ew P.rown in u 1'i'i'Ji Cen'ury Fox musical, "The Kest Things ia Life Are !!h' ('.scar enabled him to croon ar.;l e\-en h(X>f with Cordon Mac- rue and Dan Dail.-y. 'I'm just a bathroom sing-er." he insisted. "1 just yell Hut I set ;,i wear a tux—and that's very different from 'Martv.'" Official Words In Capitol Are Put On Record Quickly vry.i Id :". isr everrov,-; '.-orriip.i; from another actor, but his sincerity yci-i can believe. He te.iis with f-inkness how one of the first diiiies he vior.'orrnn' with his new wr..--th w,':? ici b-y hi? w::> p. mink ( , r .,. r^ ...... ;^ t , v ,, -j._ ^-^ -.p.i fl Tia she "We c-.-'t eat ftirmer for the Jaycees Visit Afvin Ciub B-.VV'.'. Csrl Currif. Dar. Harrison, P::; Kr.owlc?. John McCarthy. C:..i--ic5 ?s;U!rsor.. Jen-;,- r:i:f'".. r/i-v-.d Towjer. \\'aK&ct "iVilbank?. }..:•?.::• MoKir, r.ey. Psi Rice ar.d C;::"i- ohi:h month ','::•• Bay;own o;.-i r ;:iub to exch^•:ge jrjrx? and By r.ERAl.T) BO\VKF.TT I'i'iited Press St-iff Correspondent ^\•ASHT^"GTO^^ -U 4 --- Ward arid Pan'. ;; Washington reportinc firm which plays a iarge par: in putting the government or. record. r-.venMy fov:r;d itself in print. O.-.e of its employe? arrived I.v.e :*.' A Ss"ato subcommittee m>?eting ehairmsnned by 5r;-n. \Viiliam L<m- ger 'F.-N. D.I. Lansrer :oi:n,l it •-necessary to fine the committee reporitr S20 for beinc 20 m inures :.v.e." La•.?*." he ir.5f-r.ed :m account of his action in the Congressional Record. Newspapers offered various reason? for the stencxypis'.'s tardiness. Jc-==.- L \Vard said none was eor- ree:. He said the incident ".rose from an omission ir. the firm's MS- \V: ! .rd :oid Lar.trer what had happened because he rii'Jrs'r w?.:it the senator to think "we take our responsibilities lightly." "Ward and Alfred C Pau;. whns,-. firm prepares the trfir-=crip; of President Eisenhower's news conferences as we!! as the records of joined forces nearly 25 years SJM to write the re-corj of the National P.eeovery Acmi.-iistration. This was the "largest ' reporting'' undertaking ;n history." aecordi-g '-'.:"•.:: t:ir;-e y v a;s u-;;h :-!,i ri-covor->- :i'-imi;;ij;.ratii;:i. ~fr-.»:jrti".e en a;! phases o: its work. Some 300.OCO papes of transcript -.vere '.he prc-J- Or,° of the firm's rncsr extensive- effort.? in recent years was "he- record of the special, closed-door Sen sit? h'.-srings which involve-.i Gsr.. DoiiRias MacArthur after his d;=mis?al by preMcer.t Truman as Supreme Commander in the Far Mrs. John Spence, 82, Crockett Pioneer, Dies HIGHWAY 146 BROWN'S Chicken Shack Where, noi- only, ihe best quality food h served, but where the quantity h the most in town. The volume w do rnahjes u> (., f)rini" you • quality jilus (junntity. A corn binati nti you Mvwt heat CALL 9590 FOR TAKE HOME ORDERS BROWH f S CHICKEN SHACK K. Te\UA Are. ai IliR-hwnv H6 Mrs. K. A. Oaeh'i Matthews of :~* S-timpsor. waw called to Crockett Tuesday upon the death of htr mother. Mr?. John Spencc-. 5-2, a pione'jr resident of Crockou coun- -urs. .Spencc died at ">:05 p.m. Monday ir. a Crockett hospital after two weeks ;llnes. c , Besides Mrs. Matihtwv, h'rc is survived by another daughter. Mrs. \V. A. Collins ?r. of Crockett and throe grandchild-en. Callaway f;::;cra! homo of Cro:ket: wii: bt- ir. charge of funeral ar- rangfirrier.ts. Publk Works Measure Approved By Congress WASHINGTON TP i — congress haj; approved and sent to the VVhil<; House u compromise SW6 rriiiiion ri'.ibhc works appropriatJon for the ;i-;;.'.:l year J9S7 beginning Suji- T!ie House passed the bill an..! s-vnt it to the Senate wher.; it w;is C'.iii.-fijy approved by voice vote. The bill c-'irrits fur.ds lor work in the next 12 inonth.s on 28S>'i control, navigation, public fxiwc-r and retlamation project.?. K.-.f'.. "vVini pr>.id. Tn ;h:s ease, he potntod out proudly, testimony was recorded, c'e.ired by ;i Department consor. and made av.iilablo to newsmen one hour after it was given. The firm also made the record of the Pearl Harbor hearings and, more recently, prepared transcripts of the segregation and desegregation arsrurnenij; before the Supremo Court. NYard and Paul, at one time or another, "has reported for every committee of 'he House and Senate.'' Ward said. Ward nr.-i PHI:; turn out about cf transcript daily. The fir.-r. employs 2o typists and ?0 sienotypists. the latter all able to take down 225 words or more per minute. Two employes are shorthand experts but seldom exercise their sitiil. because the stenotype method is used almost exclusively in the word-recording field today, \Var<j said. 20-Year-Oid Airman From Channelview Reported Killed Word of ;he death of Airman Steven Carroll. 20. killed 1 Monday night while stationed with the Air Force at Las Vegas. Nev.. was received here Tuesda-i- by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Carroll. 214 Magrnolia, in Channelview. Details, of the death were not immediately available, but the cause was listed as accidental gunshot wound. A 1954 graduate of Robert. E. I/,-: high School. Carroll was reared ir, Baytown. moving: with his parents to Channc-lviev,- in ]'.K3. His wife. Vera. is ni=o a 1954 graduate of REL and is tho daugh- Carolina, in Baytown. She is widely known here by the nickname of "Candy." Airman Carroll is also survived by two brother*. Bob and Gary, and by a sister. Barbara Ann. His wife, Vera. was reported on route Tuesday morning by plane from Las Vegas to Bay town to make arrangements for the funeral. The couple were married here June 12. 1955 ar.d Mrs. Carroll lived hero with her mother until early this year when she joined'her husband at Las Vegas. After his graduation from RKL in June. 1S54. Carroll worked as a truck driver on the construction of a dam at Lake Houston until his • in the Air Force in February. 1&55. lie was stationed at -Vc-llis APR at Las Vegas at the linie of the fata! aeckient. Lakewood Families Will Have July 4 Outing And Picnic An oki-fashioned Fourth of .Inly piom,: sets undorway at " p.m. Wednesday with several hundred residents, of I.akewood exr-oeted to attend the affair. Sponsored by tho LaHewood Civii: assoein:io:i. tho outing will be hold nl the org-ar.i/.ation's cluli iio-.ise a:>,i is open to any resident uf l.'ikewood. Afternoon aotivitios include outdoor games for adults and eliiloren, a:ici i'ree movies for the kids in the clubhouse building. Also, table games are planned for the loss athletically i.nclinod. Roof anj ciiickei: barboeue is to ho served from ;i to 6 p.m., according to Jodie Isenhower. chairman of the club's picnic committee Poor prize's have been eontrib- iitod by U'olvortOr. Supermarket, Howani Hardware 1 . \Vi!cy's Drivo- In. \\'ooster Pharmacy, Lake wool Building and Supply, Fortncy Florist, Paul's: Food Mai-kc-t. Guy Hens- loy'.< Humble Station, and Sniitiy's Drive-In. Noon Call- Stock Quotes (Courtesy Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Beane) Hearing July 23 On Crosby Wafer Boar Daniel He s'ii'i h-:; though*, the Supreme Court ik'r.'i.-irjii on inteffrntion wa;5 NOTICE V/e will be CLOSED all day Wednesday, July 4th (Independence Day) Open Again Thursday as Usuoj THE REBEL INN 2702 Market Ph. 4272 is to so'.' that local school ':iiintain control over their 8O MERCURY PHAETONS IN ED SULLIVAN'S S 425,000 MERCURY CONTEST ^ ? -'-^^^^ 10 EACH WEEK IN 8 WEEKLY CONTESTS " ••vc'/jid us" (:•••':'.:• legri) mr-an:-: •jOjj.-'i't^'.' t.i'; :-.'.'<•• thiil :;o force is uyi.-d by the fedem! government to brinp aiiout lru.' cc-nungiing of the ry.ff.::- or ::ite^ra'.iOn in our public :-<.h'io!.= ." he s'M'i. One- <>' t'.;i: irii-i.-i. ir.tporUjr.t :>..S\K'.-. ir. th'; rac«-. S«.-n. iJuniel ili>riar<i'l. is th*.- qup, 1 - tiori of who! her Toxin's or i'-ft-'.-.-ir.j; out.-yjt.'.-s shall ^ovi-rn Tigris. "Shall we !C;L it 'Toxasi fall into th'-- hand? of thi;- li'fi-wi.-!^ ra'iic:il ^'•n'.'*-.'; who havr- ihfir h'.'a'lqunr- ti;-,-n 'Jtitsit:'.- of the sUite HJVJ '.'.-ho :ir<: try:. it; to taki over oi:r poiitirs ,-inc u'.;r Kovcrnni''nt in Tf?:;is thro-.igh the car.Oi'Jato of their choice'.'" Tho senator aj'<pan.-ntiy meant ; Ralph V-"irboroui{h wi.orn he has ."."••soi:i!'.t'."l previously with if'ft- wiiipei" v.-h< n !-,f ro.fcrn."! to the j "c-nr.ri:ii!4i'! oi their choice." | H.f. .-a::! the groups hn referred to inciudr:'! the Amrrricfir.K for L'frnor-ratir Action ;inij the National I Association for the Advancement of Colored TVople. .Sen. r'Hr,:>-l (Ibni^sc.^ his 12- piank pi-'itform which -ho ar.notinc- e,j rarli"!- tht« yosr. HP sai.-l. if (>;r-c;e'l he wouk] PI- ta^h>h ;in ll-rnn..; Tex;:s Iv.v.- Kn- j furc'-iri-'-::t CV/;;;mi.-.sio!i With .'i I jjnijrl ji;ror frojn (.-m-h :-uprf-rr.e ; j.j'ji'-iKl <listrict of 'he htate to ! ):d vi' Ihf- power to invc.'--'.!;f:iti' ;i!I j .•ji-t.K.'i.-: lit (^Jicial ii;'liict" of '. till- pai-t or ',;' -Jii; fntiiri:." { !.'--!;:>'l^::ve ri-fo; ;n.s, ineln'iin' .Slnr! Kx,; jy re^tr.Vion. ;,!:,.., were Alleg- Ludlu.m 4Q->s AllLs-Chalmers 34 Amer Cyan 73 A T and T )(jO^ Anacoriri-a Cop Ander Prechard Beth Steel 149V'. Colanese is'., Celots'x 431 4 Chrysler Corp g3-i s Cities Sen- ,, 551,. Columb'Gas 15 •" Creole Pet $4 i; Dow Cheni 751., Uu Tout Chein Dresser Eastman Kodak El Paso Xat'l Gas Fail-child Kng Frceport Sulph For,,' '.•in F.U'L-trie Gen Motors Gen Teleph <ien Tire unU Kuh Gillette Saf Goodyear Tire Greyhound Bus Gulf Oil GuItStat Util Houston Oil H I. and P Cfl Hunihlc Oil Imperial Oil Jtii'l Nickel Ini'l «an- Jones and Laugh Lfoby McN Liggett and Myers ... Loew's rnc Mack Trucks Men-ill Purr itor.santc Xat DaJi-j- Prod , Ne\vp News Ship Ohio Oil , Olin-Math Stude-Packard Pa.cific Pet .,, Getty Oil '.'. Pancoa.stal Pet Panhandle P and R, ... I'enni-.v's Tn<Phillips Petr Pure Oil Spcrrv-P.and P.opiib Steel Royal Dutch Sapphire Scars .shi-ll Sinc'lair Oil ; Skelly Oil Socony-V'ac Sou Pacif St. Ki?Kis Paptr .S'.an Oil Calif Stan Oil Ind .San Oil Ohio Stan Oil X 3 Sun Oil , Sunray-Mid Con: Texas. Co , Tuxas Cu 1 f 1 'rod Tex Gulf Sulph Tidewater Corp , Textron Texas Eastern Union C and C Union Oil of Calif i; S .Sui',-1 HT's Uni'."d Airlines ."'.!) I'liili-d (.'iirliun 5X r i \Voodi»y Pf.'tf ;"iS May NO Cotton Down -l Alum Ltd 137'i So Prod • 4QV* Two Girls Hurt DALLAS i UP i — Two Dallas girls \v( : :-i; injun:-d In If: Monday when ;\ snri'ill trailer in which they wen' riding behind H truck went off the road nntl overturned. The fflrls were Johnnie Paulette Hunt. 13, and Margie Jean Gilbrcalh. 12, Neither was believed serioirsly inirt. 51 Vj 56 61 1 ! 45s 43 C4 48 .128 oo'l 9!) -a 36', 46 s i 15:. 07 21'.v 43-i 35 r :.s 18 H 43'i 47"., 53*1 39T.i 54 S 17 -S .39 H aoo ! , -14 ''•24 1 , 45 : -, 104 -v 2 5 'If- July 2" has boon set for a hoar- ing in Austin before tho State Hoard of U'ater Engineer:; for the formation of a water ilislrid in Crosby, Announcement, of tho date was mado Monday night at a meeting of the temporary lio:i--j of directors of the proposed Cro:;by water eonlrol and improvement ijiritriiii. The m-ro'.!*) mot at the OST garage in Crosby. Kader - (Coixtinuotl From 'Pa-jo One) Guard. After long- and often dangerous service, dating back t-j February 1941, when he volunteered. Capt. Kader felt ho had earned a permanent furlough. When he offered his services "with no strings attached.'' Capt. Kader had no idea he would wind up as a platoon leader in Co. E, 143rd Infantry, which wa. s then fighting against overwhelmint* 1 odds in North Africa. Enlisting as a private, Capt. Kader was sent to Camp Shelby. Miss., for basic training:. When that was finished he was sent back'to Baytown where he,served as a guard at the Baytown Ordnance Works for about six months. Then things began to happen fast. He was sent to Officer Candidate school at Fort Benning. Ga.. and came out a "shavetail" on Jan. 15, 1943. His first assignment as a second lieutenant \va s at Fort Leanord- \Vood. Mo., where he helped activate the 75th Infantry Division. That done, he was sent directly to North Africa and later to Italy. Capt. Kader wears two battle stars earned in two major engagements in the Italian camnaign— Naples-Foggia and Rome-A'rno. The by then battle-seasoned officer thought his luclt might hold out. He hadn't yet been wounded, even though the fighting in that sector was taking a heavy toll. Put then came the Rapido river crossing —and capture by the Germans. Toj-t'ihor with two men. 1 soldii-rs. Capt. Kader was sent tn a J'oii.-h prison camp wh"re thiy were held for a year. Whi-ri they con 1 :;! bear the hunger and inhuman treatment 710 longer. Capt. Kader and his two companion:-; escaped by scaling a wall of their compound. They fled to a Polish farm v.'here they burrowed into a haystack, not daring to come out until nightfall. Then they would go to the Polish farmhouse and get. food. Later, the farmer permitted thorn to sleep in the barn. Finally, after spending a month in hiding at the farm, the battle passed over and the trio made their way to the Port of Odessa on the Black Sea in Russia. They hoped the Russians, who were supposed to have been friendly to the Allies, would help them got back to friendly territory, but Capt. Kruler said the Reds "would not have anything: to do with us." Determined to make good their escape—from..' the Germans and Russians—Capt. Kader and his companions hitched a ride on a British freighter bound for the port of Naples, which was then in Allied hands. From Naples, the war-weary GIs were shipped back home. Capt. Kader was then sent to Minmi Beach. Fla.. for rehabilitation. Two weeks Inter he v.-ent to Fort McCleilan, Ala., where ha wns placed on inactive duty on Jan. 26. ni-16. Capt. Kader then returned to Baytown and at the outbreak of the Korwan war was recalled to active duty. Five day.s after again donning his uniform lit- was in Korea ;is platoon leader of On. A of the Fifth Cavalry Reginment. Six months later, he took over as commanding officer of that company and led it for 1C months. During that period Capt. Kader's unit partiripaled in three major engagements Communist Korees Intervention, C'.C.F. Conn- teroffensive and tho first Uniteri Nations Counteroffer,sive. During his comma-id of Co. A in Korea, fine of Capt. K-uk-r'i; platoon leader.*; receive,! the Congressional Medal of Honor. Cnpt. Kader himself wears the Purple Heal t fora wound iceeiv.'ri in action in Yongohon, Korea, during tho U. N. Counteroffensive, and the Silver St.'tr for action in the .same ongagemcnf. Aftor being rlieved from command of Co. A, Cap'- Kader w;i," assigned t.o Regiment']] headquarters of the Fifth Cavalry Regiment as an intelligence officer. .Shortly afterward, lie wns sent back to the States and was released in June i)t KioS. When the Texas National Guard was reactivated. Capt. Kader took command of his old eonibat company Co. K, l.t.'lrd Infantry, which he held until Tuesdav night. Claude Havani, chairman of tho temporary board, said that on July -'.', his five-man committee will go to Austin and present a complete preliminary engineering report for approval of tiu- .state water engineers. The report is jo show proposed boundaries ,-ontainiug ""t 1 .;.:; aeros in which ihere are some ;;'.7i homes. This vo)t;vsi'iits nearly nl! the residontia!!y-d e v e 1 o p e (I area of Cro.sby, Havard .said. Making the trip to Au.s'.it:, in addition Id tho five temporary directors, will be tho group's atlorney and their engineering consultants. :t firm of Robert M.'AUllovoe and Johnny Pope. Also expected to attend the Austin moot are several Crosby residents who favor or oppose (lie proposed water .district. Havurif said that at the July 2M hearing, the board of water engineers, will approve or disapprove the proposed Cnvby water district. If it is disapproved, the proposal will probably "die right there." If it is approved, a date will be sat for an election to be held within 30 days. In this balloting, residents of the proposed district would put the final stamp of approval or disapproval on the organization. Should the proposed water district survive those two tests—that of the water engineers nnd of the voters—the first step would almost certainly be to negotiate for the purchase of the private-owned water system at Crosby, owned by T. E. Reidiand. Bonds would have to be issued to provide this revenue, as well as to develop a ri-wpr system. Other temporary directors of tho proposed water district arc Elmo Stevens. Jordan Martin, Odeli Stasney, and Don Ramsey. Tuesday. July 3, 1900 Tew; I'ilnl Killed JACKS. JXVU.I.i'. K.,. .IT, - Oniy H, per^^- An investPMlmn u.,, ,.!„!:-.- wav wii * ^"''>" ( '^ teotcd^ were rut,,| today to ie.-i.'n ihr ratis • nf Ihe »" '->:''''llO"l 'U. dictation n, tests erasii uf a Hu.'ishee 1 jel v. liii'.i lo-;k eondn-'ted by manufacturers of the life nl Ktisign. Uenrr.e i!. du-ialion rip-.ipment. R'nve, L'i. of Atisiin. Tex. liov.-e (Continue*! From Tagc One) pressetl their attempts to determine who.ther tho T\\'A plane .swung up wider the blind belly of tin.' i'AL ill:. no and Thirteen nie>i. incl .MeCauley. ut'.d Assi.s At U'lley Lillllv.'le: left stranded in rammed i. ing aeiim;- nf-: 1 ,S:ieih\' ant County \VieiUi. were the mi'.o-deei) gorge overnight when the helicopter lift was abandoned as winds reached lid miles per hour. F.t'",iroil.s ami .supplies them ami high winds .o keep them in the another day or two. said t h e r e that tho bodies dropped to threatened, canyon for Capt. Rylnnd. w-is no eei-iainlv of the victims in (bo wreckage of the UAL plane c-ver would l..o brought out. or even approached On I'l'nvt. CAT-; Examiner Jack Parshall Monday night o,ue."tionod .Morgan and Pi-ileu H::dg-ini. v.lio operate a |)ri\ r ate flying .service, and they told him they were tiying- over the area of the crash all morning at about 9.(100 feet and experienced no drastic weather conditions. Tho pianos crashed about the time the Iludgins wen: in tho area. "We wouldn't have been flying: if wo had." said Morgan. The United plane carried 53 persons anil the TWA 70. malting it tho worst commercial air disaster in history. If it was a collision, it war, tho first fatal one between two commercial airliners. Try Sun Classifi.-d Ads—Dial x:uv> or a I'ouiii'o flight Sunday nij-.'hl t Kirkpalriek ol Auslin. a sister. / i ^ I i s-i:» I'.M. i'v.vrrKi-; I i f \S f; I UfX*'*»**t *'""3- '•• I""" ..12.. $ I JESSE JAM£5...THi;r! J-Vs&r^- <^" » MAGGIE MAHONW A COLMU ncniKE VIRGINIA MAYO • GEORGE NAOER H i rrER IORRE "MIRACLE IH THE RAfM" 2X3J i-'KAXt'IU-: THREE BAD SISTERS" TO MITE 8 P NOW SHOWING THRU WEDNESDAY IN CimM •,of'i2ir //..\\v«^"«- ^o^iSirtSfiS 2 Days! Wednesday osid Thursday *«* rr ^ i --c I-i " "v'rJrj'V' \ teS.-.-j^Tiv^^ ROBERT MITCHUM MARILYN MONROE REMEMBER EVERY WEDNESDAY ClAUDETTE COLBERT BARRY SULLIVAN i. l!AHl".AKV (•KICK 1360 ON YOUR DIAL M IfiHT SH i \tsi*y fe S E3 <tS O ON THE STAGE IN PERSON AT 11:30 P.M. BATHING BEAUTIES FROM THIS AREA WHO WIL COMPETE JULY 4th FOR 1 it PRIZE: MONTClAIR PHAETON—one eoch week 2nd-10th PRUSS: MONTEREY PHAETONS-9 «od\ w««V. PLUS 200 G.E. PORTABLE TELEVISION SETS-25 ecch we**2400 ELGIN AMERICAN L1GHTERS-200 eoch week MERCURY CAR BUYER* DURING CONTEST MAY WIN A flO.OOO CASH BONUS ^,-in.<i Mondity iriin. \'v'.it.'i, .Mi iimi'iiii^ncil in -^'Ji', ; t ji(! v.-ent ijy for a;,pe^r- Oir. ( ,ai ENTfT'TODAY ^ . nuiu (.:;ty. Bii< Spring Mini, His .scii--ijijJe i.-tills for him to spe.-.'i July 4 in Miiilami, f>.ii'.ss:i, j I J ocos anil &IM Ansrelo. ?Ir. wi.n be ; in Klin Angclo throughout Thurs| fiay. Hr- will return to Houston rfirly K.-ifiay anr't will sp(-m) th;it <!->y and S«Uirrjay in Hariif eounty, j than ;.'i 'or'.;- of .'-oil jx-r ar-fe to j to .virtue in 3 '•':•!•.'. ************ BIG 4th of JULY DANCE HI-HAT CLUB Hie rr y MUSIC BY WALTER BROWN AND THE BAYTOWN RAMBLERS 8-10 P.M. ALSO GEORGE BAIRD AND HIS TIMBERLAND PLAYBOYS 10 P.M. —2 A.M. THE SCREEN STORAGii HASTY TRANSFER & STORAGE A. C. COKKII. Owner .1 K. 'l sj A «eKer Mov» A// Woyi PEARL jjr^ IN TECHNICOLOR AND VISTAVISION BOX OFFICE OPENS 10:45 P.M. DOORS OPEN 11:15—STAGE SHOW 11:30 ALL SEATS &0c

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