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Paris TX Airport Drive In

Paris TX Airport Drive In

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Paris,TX Airport DI opening
Paris,TX Airport DI opening

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Published by: rivest266 on Sep 28, 2009
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fARJS, TEXAS, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JULY r*%»vij, i KAAj, inwnauAi AT i cKrtuvn, JUL.I 13, 1950 Id, 1S50

Interstate to Open New Airport Drive-In Theatre Tonight
The Airport Drive-In Theatre, one of the most luxurious and most modern drive-in theatres in this area, opens tonight with the presentation of "Renegades," a itirring story of the West. Special favors will be given to

'Renegades .Drama of West to Show At Airport Drive-In Theatre Tonight
all children attending the premiere show tonight. The opening picture is filmed in beautiful technicolor by Columbia Studios. Stars in the film are Willard Parker as the town doctor. Eve!yn Keyes as the beautiful daughter of one of the successful business men of the town and Larry Parks as an outlaw trying to go straight. Actually the movie portrays the story of the famed Dembrow gang, of which the reforming outlaw is a member. Complications start when Parks' father and his brothers refuse to let the son quit the gang and force him back into a life of crime. Eventually the entire gang, including Parks, meet death after a sensational screen * gun battle. Romance centers- around the doctor and Miss Keyes, whq survive the terrors of the gang warfare to give a happy ending to the feature. Two cartoons also are scheduled every night at the Airport Drive-In, according to Manager Cecil Burch. The double cartoon has been arranged for the benefit of the youngsters attending (he show.

manager of the Paris Inierstnlo Theatres, the new Airport DriveIn Theatre enbodles the latest in drive-in theatre construction. The Paris Airport Drive-In Is the fifth such theatre to bo built and operated by Interstate Theatres and in design and convenience for the patron it is the best. Mr. Mosi who recently made a trip to Abilene where Interstate has just opened Us fourth unit stiy that quite a few changes and improvements have been made in the

New Airport Drive-In Has Latest Type Construction According to C. W. Moss, city
A f*/*m>rt t » *• +« f+ 11 r *.r • » _ . *•» .

1'aris installation. The piitio is nearly twice the siv.L- of mast modern drive - ins nnd this lias been done because the patio as built by Interstate Theatres is the focale or meeting place for friends and neighbors. The tables and chairs available on tiie patio for the patron are so situated that one can view the screen and hear the picture while visiting with friends. Other drive-in theatres Operated by Interstate are in Albuquerque, Abilene and Tyler.

Cecil Burch Rises From Usher to Manager Here
From usher to theatre manager tells the story of Cecil Burch. manager of the Airport Drive-In Theatre, Paris' newest theatre which is opening tonight. Mr. Burch, a native nf Cavincss in Lamar County, has boon in the " theatre business 38 ytars, all of which were spent in Paris. He started as an usher and climbed to the post of assistant Paris manaBer for the Interstate Theatres tn 12*1. lie has held that position since, except for 22 months servlco n the Army during tho war. He also has written ads for (he Interstate theatres here. Mr. Burch is a graduate of Paris High School and Commercial Colege. He Is a member of/the Meth- * odlst Church. He, his wife and ? daughter live at 100-24th S. E.

New Theatre Here Reveals Skill of Sub-Contractors
Interstate Theatres' newest and one of its modern drive-in theatres — The Airport Drive - In Theatre east of Paris off Highway 271, stands as evidence of the skill of a number of local concerns in precise building and contracting. Hundreds of enthusiastic moviegoers are expected to se« the many features of the threatr* at its gala opening tonight. General contractor for the theatre was J. R. Spencer Company of Fort Worth. Sub-contractors include Hamp Malcne. electrical • construction : W. H. Turner Engineering Co., plumbing; Skeen and Kelso, Sakrete building blocks; Clyde Parham, carpenter work; Joe Hatcher, concrete work; Moser. Construction Company, furnishing gravel; Oyler Sign Co.. sign work; Stalling? Nursery Co., shrubbery and grass for the playground; Gibson Hardware Co., well pump equipment and J. . F. Zimmerman and Sons of Dallas, the attraction board. In the spacious and modern snack bar Duncan's Admiration Coffee. Honey Krust Bakery rolls and bakery products ,and Campbell's jce cream will be served.

Karl Hoblitzelle s Work Builds Success of Movies in Southwest
Forty-five years ago, Karl Hoblitzelle, president of the" Interstate Theatres of Texas, was busy at work at his desk in the office of the Director of the fabulous World's Fair at St. Louis when a delegation of the showmen from the Fair's colorful Midway called upon him. "A tremendous opportunity exists in Texas and the southwest [or a circuit of vaudeville theatres", they told the young man. "No adequate public entertainment has yet been provided for the people of this great area. We have watched you handle the affairs of :he Exposition and we believe that you are the man to help us organize an amusement company which will operate for the first time high-class vaudeville houses in the major cities of Texas and adjoining states." •


Interstate s Manager Starts Out as Usher

'RENEGADES' STAR—Beautiful Evelyn Keyei his the feminine lead in 'Renegades', technicolor film of the West, which officially opens the beautiful new Airport Drive-In Theatre, off Highway 271 east of Paris.

Sound Expert Says Airport Drive-In System Is Tip-Top
James C. Skinner, chief of the Interstate sound and projection engineering department, gave the new Airport Drive-In sound equipment a final check Monday and pronounced it in top shape. Skinner, a frequent visitor to Paris started in show business in

1927, and although still a young man he is an old timer in the field of electronics. Immediately after his schooling he joined Radio Central Company in Houston. From this post h« went to the public 'school system of Houston, where he taught radio and electronics with two years as summer Instructor in the same subjects at the University of Texas. Since his advent • in Interstate circles, he has been in charge of ail sound engineering. He is also an expert on television. He operated one of the first experimental sets and stations in Texas for Interstate.

Raymond Willie, supervisor of the Valley Theatres for a number of years prior to his present assignment as Assistant to the General Manager, is expected to be present Wednesday evening aft the opening of the new Airport DriveIn Theatre. By theatrical business standards, Willie is an old timer having started in show business in Ft. Worth as a doorman at the Hippodrome Theatre in 1916. Except for a period of few years, Willie has' been with Mr. Hoblitzelle and Interstate Theatres continuously since Joining the organization tn 1918. Since 1937 when he was transferred from San Antonio, where he was in charge of all Interstate Theatres in that city, his responsi-

Valley Shows Supervisor To Attend Gala Opening
bilities have been largely centered in the operation of theatre^ in Houston, Ft. Worth, San Antonio, Austin, Galveston, and in Dallas, Home Office location of Interstate Circuit. With extensive experience in th« construction of theatres, having approved plans and specifications, decorative treatment and equipping of more than thirty new theatres built for Interstate in ,tht past twelve years, Willie's opinion is highly respected by theatre architects and builders. Constantly in search of new ar.d improved ideas for theatre construction, Willie's visit to Paris, aside from attending the opening festivities, is to observe the many modern innovations in the newest of the Interstate group of theatres.


The operation and booking of at- bought an open-air theatre in Newtractions, for more than one hun- burg N. Y. The natives were not dred and' thirty theatres is a man- impressed and proved It by staysized Jq^-_ „ ing away in record..breaking numThe nian who tides it for Inter- bers. The O'Donneli bank roil was OPPORTUNITY SPOTTED state Circuit is hailed by motion so short it became the duty "of The son of Clarence Linden Hobpicture producers as Exhibitor Bob his partner and old baseball litzelle a Confederate prisoner of Number One. He's the sort of a friend and an assistant to form a war during the struggle between fellow who cnn handle a man's quartet to provide for the patrons the states, recognized opportunity job In the theatre In the sports entertainment. Mr. O'Donnel] fall when it made one of Its rare ap.vorld and in charitable endeavor. to recall whether he was a baripearances. Furthermore, he had The man Is R. J. O'Donncll vice tone tenor or, basso but he rememthe initiative and the courage to ^resident and general mannger of bers vividly that he soon found seize it. Enlising the financial supInterstate. His Job keeps him fly- himself waiting for a train with [>ort of his brother, George K. Hobng from coast to coast setting at- his fortune reduced to one dollar litzelle, he raised a major portion iractlons on nil the activities of and his personal belongings stated of the capital of the first InterUs organization. He has a constant at the one suit he had on. state Amusement Company, the linger on the pulse of the ,theatreBack In New York he went to Opening of Airport pioneer of show business in Texas. ?oing public and Is recognized as work as treasurer of the Royal At the first meeting of the board :he best guager of audience likes Theatre. For the 1914-1915 season Drive-In Climaxes • of. directors of the new Company, and dislikes in the business. he returned to the Brooklyn OrKarl HobHtzelle was elected sec4 Months of Work Like most other successful show- pheum as treasurer and during retary. A year later he was elected men O'Donnell started in the the 1916-1917 he was promoted to president. theatre as an usher. He was thir- assistant manager and treasurer. KARL HOBLITZELLE ' A career which was to culminate teen then and the theatre was the H was during this period of in his recognition as one o£ the' 1906, Hoblitzelle decided to retire lion In this latter capacity illus- Chicago Opera House. It was a 1917-1919 that he became more [reatest exhibitors of motion pic- from the threatrc business In 1930 trates the range of his interests parttlme job while he attended closely acquainted with Charlie :ures and stage attractions in the and disposed of the assets in theaschool. Freeman, now talent booker for United States h a d sucessfully tres and leases of Interstate to the and his farsightedness. Still in his first year in show Interstate with whom there had cleared the many eariy obstacles great national RKO exhinitlon cir- He inaugurated a one hundred business he moved to the Iriquois been a warm friendship for years. year plan to revitalize rural lile Theatre and thereby develops a So it wus that in 1924 Freeman inof a most hazardous enterprise. cuit. Karl Hoblitzelle had faith in the His determination to give up his of Texas, to rebuild the land, and peculiar coincidence. Bob was an troduced Bob O'Donnell to Karl Southwest and in wholesome pub- life's work was shortlived. A na- to assure the future prosperity of usher when the theatre was so dis- Hoblitzelle from Dallas, TJX-JS ic entertainment. For forty years tion's economy was to bring him the State through dtvelopment ot astrously destroyed by fire. Immediately he was offered a job >e teamed business acumen and back into show business in an even Its great agricultural resources. O'Donnell is one of the baseballs with the Hoblitezclle theatres in Hoblitzelle has advocated the most ardent fans. As vice presi- Texas, ligh standards in the development more important role of exhibitor. of show business in the Southwest. As &, result of the depression pre- creation of a Texas Rural Develop- dent of the Dallas Rebels he is So Bob O'Donnell came to Texas When he finished his work at the cipitated by the stock market ment Commission by the State active in Texas League mailers as manngpr of the Mnjeslic TheaExposition Grounds in August. crash of 1929, RKP, Interstate's Legislature lo a s s i s t farmer* and can be found in his box behind tre in Fort Worth. Then In 1925 1905, however, he discovered that purchaser, and Paramount Pic- through rural community plan- home plate at all the team's home he was appointed General Operat:he financial condition of the new tures Corporation both went into ning, and to implement the work games. ing Manager for the Majestic Theacompany, was so unfavorable that bankruptcy receivership on the of such a comrrfission, he has Back to the theatre again we tres In Dallas. San Antonio, Housfounded and helped finance the find O'Donncll back at the Chicago ton and Fort Worth. t required his Immediate atten- same day in January. 1922. Hobtion. By company resolution it was litzelle was requested to take over Texas Stale Research Foundation, Opera House where he had a rapid Today Bob O'Donnoll Is a conordered that "all of the theatres on the Texas properties of both of with a gift of $25,000,000 from the rise from usher through various firmed Texan nnd Texans claim Esther T. Hoblttzclle Trust Fund promotions to assistant manager. him as one of their own. His charour ciinuit be placed under the di- these corporations and to res'/ire set up after the death of his wife But already young Mr. O'Donnell ity activities are well known all rect and entire management of them Messrs, R. E. Rlcksen, Vice-Presi- dition. to a sound financial con- on July 28. 19-13 was casting his eyes to greener over Texas and throughout the During the first World War he dent, and Karl Hoblitzelle. SecJ. HARVEY ELDER By 1035 !be receiverships had went to Washington and aided the fields and in 1911 hu secured the land. He was active in the organretary, jointly, and thp.t they be position of assistant treasurer of Opening of the new Airport held responsible for the conduct been dismissed and the new In- American Red Cross in providing the Orphcum Theatre in Brooklyn ization of a Texas Tent of The Variety Clubs a .showmnn organterstate organization was in fu!l a program of entertainment for Drive-In .tonight will climax four and policy of the same." Good treasurers were hard to ization devoted entirely to charity operation with Karl Hoblitzelle patients of the A r m y and Navy months of work for J. Harvey El- From the day that he assumed more active than ever as Presifind and In 1912 he became trea- work. Through the years he spread der, above, construction depart- the presidency of Interstate dent of Interstate Circuit, Inc.. and hospitals of the country. He plan surer for The Shubcrt Theatre the thn charilable work of the Texas ment supervisor. After 25 years in Amusement Company, Hoblitzelle's one of the top exhibitors in the was so successful that it is in op- 44th Street Theatre and several Variety club throughout the State. eration today on substantially the other T.'frw York Houses. the highly specialized profession of career parallels the expansion and Today he is National Chief Barker theatre construction. Elder says adjustment to changing conditions nation. forty years in Texas, the same outlines. As a result, he was Then came his first venture in (president) of Variety and the Within the thrill of seeing a premiere of his organization. He once wrote theatre and motion picture show planed in charge of all Red Cross show business on his own. With pace he set for the Texas club is opening of a new theatre is as to his board of directors of the have risen from public resorts of entertainment activities, not only the savings nf two years pooled being quickened under his guidgreat as ever. Elder has super- problems and difficulties of "a the status in hospitals, but in the hospital with the savings o( a friend he ance in his nationel role. vised theatre construction practi- company struggling and fighting questionable repute tovery hub of zones throughout the United States of civic centers, the cally all over the United States for Its existence in a new field." social and economic life in the entertaining and rehabilitating soldiers. Ho remained in Washand is as familiar with the attendHoblitzelle a n d his company community. ant worry of the stress of twelve were forced to fight for survival is the stress The principal reason ington approximately a year and a placed by Hoblitzelle half, serving his country in the feet of snow on a building as to in their pioneer endeavors to es- on clean, family entertainment. what happens to a roof when the tablish high-cUss vaudeville enter- His shows had to be suitable for position for which he was ideally sun shines twelve months a year. tainment in Dallas, Houston, Ft. the women or children, whether suited. The advent of World War II According to Elder, the new Air- Worth and San Antonio, in the motion port Drive-In represents the finest early days, as well as in many vaudeville or keeping pictures. Fur- found Hoblitzelle actively advocatthermore, in with the slo- ing preparedness and nil-out war in modern theatre architecture and other cities and towns of Texas and gan of Interstate. "Dedicated to design. adjoining states. The present Ma- Community Service", his theatres effort in defense of d c m n c i a c y and freedom. jestic Theatres of the four leading and their staffs must exhibit a tory over His contributions to victhe dictator countries cities of Texas are monuments to sense of civic responsibility. Feature Buyer for won him four awards and citation. their preseverance and far-sightedCIVIC ROLES Interstate Former ness. Every worthy cause has the sunACTS AS P I O N E E R port of the Interstate resources Interstate Drive-Ins Sports Events Star With the advent of important fea- and personnel. After a spell as a racing car ture films, as they are known to- Finally, the President of the In- Supervisor Here for driver and activity in other iport- day, Karl Hoblitzelle pioneered terstate ' organization attributes ng events, Porter K. Johnston, with combined vaudeville and mo- the success of his entire program Airport Show Opening known as PK, stepped into the Him tion picture programs in his thea- to the teamwork and spirit of his Pat Hudglns, supervisor of Interbusiness. Currently Johnston heads tres, making a success of them company personnel, the buying' of features for the In- with a summer policy in 1922. Air- Karl Hoblitzelle. however, has state Theatres Drive-ins is here to terstate circuit. conditioning was introduced in the been as active In the civic, social, assist in the opening of the new Johnston has been in show busi- Majestic Theatres of the Interstate and economic life of his times as Airport Drive-in Theatre located ness since 1914. His start wax as Amusement Company about this he has been in show business. His on the Airport Road. fn New E r i , "Bland and time, the heat having previously own adopted State of Texas has The Airport is the fifth Drive-In he Middle West. He was a pioneer necessitated the closing of thea recognized his contributions to the to be opened by Interstate in the in a then new business, moving tres in Texas during the summer development of the State by suc- last two years and far surpasse pictures. months. The Interstate Amusement cessive honors, such as member In beauty and patron convenience jiP.ri°r to J° inln K Interstate he was Company, under the leadership of ship on the State Commission for any of the other units, which are district sale* manager for Fox Hobiitzelle, pioneered in air-condi- T e x a s Centennial Celebration; located at Tyler, Abilene and AlFilms in the Southwest. H« acted tioning of theatres in the South- Acting Chali.Tjan. New York and buquerque. New Mexico. In that capacity for eight y«an. west and lead the country in this San Francisco World's Fair- Com- Hudglns has had a varied experiJohnston pioneered th« Interstate development. mission of Texas; and Chairman ence in show business and has for pol cy of balanced programs of en- After 24 years of uninterrupted of The Texas Centennial Commis- the last 15 years been connected tertainment, the blending of ipecial activity in show business from the sion to celebrate the 100th An- with Interstate Theatres In several short subjects to iurround U>« fea- lime he became president of In- niversary of the Stateshood of Tex West Texas towns as well ag Dalture attraction. ttntat* AmuMment Company In •« in 1945. Hoblitzcllc'i contribu li:, Tyler and Denison. R. J. O'DONNELL



^Yilliom O'Conneil Known :As Hop, Skip, Jump Man
-.-"Brownsvttla today. . .Amarillo tc~ ~«}<>rrow. . .with Wichita Fails and , Vernon tossed in as side trips. - -That's William F. O'Domiell, the 'ftop. skip and jump executive. I Bill, as he's known to most of -'the folks here and elsewhere, Is in •charge of theatre operations for ~-4he Interstate Circuit. His duties -carry him from the Valley to El ~ Paso, and from East Texas to AN "b'ufluerque, and the Panhandle - tossed in to make his traveling ^area ono of extremes. Because of *; th> vaslness of his territory he - employs all modes of transportation. He flics, drives his car and ^sometimes winds up in a railroad ,*«e*t or berth — and on one trip "h* sat atop his suitcase from ^Austin to Dallas. » ' . Bill started hi« theatrical career - In 19W when he left' his native CJil*'C4jgo for New York to become as.. sistant to his astute brother, R. J. ••'now Vice - President and General 'Manager of Interstate. The next I decade or so found him one of ** Broadway's most popular and ''energetic treasurers and matinglJe'r». He handled the seat sales on •.'Various Broadway hltan polo "matches, baseball and boxing ^Championships. .„. .iHls next stop WHS Texas, where - h« managed theatres in San An*'Mhlo and became City Manager «Iar the circuit there. -•••Thence he went to Dallas to takt over the duties he now performs, Golf and charitable duties are bis hobbies and he's active In both. As a trustee of the Variety 'foundation of Texas, ho is active In the operation ot that organization's famous Boys' Ranch at Bedford. These duties take up whatever hen time he has from the theatres. In addition to his activities on the Ranch board, ho is a director of the Dallas tent, and * former Chief Barker of that organization. As a national canvasman and international representative he Is prominent In affairs of Variety international. The Variety Clubs are organizations of theatrical folk Interested in charities. He fs also on the Board of the Freeman Memorial Clinic. Dallas, in which the Dallas Club sponsors the surgical wardm The Turtle Derby, an annual fall frolic in Dallas and now rated as one of the nation's greatest one day sports program, is another of his pet charity projects, and it owes most of It's success to Bill. Proceeds from this gigantic show are the funds that keep the Boys' Ranch In full operation. BID has been active In the erection and equipping of the new airport, and he of course Is here to assist in It's dedication to the citizens of Paris, but the next day, as l i k e l y ' a s not, will find him 1« Albuquerque or Tyler.

Demand for Family Amusement Center Leads to Drive-In
Amerlct living, working and playing on wheels created • demand for a place of amusement where the entire family could go at a group In one automobile v/lth no parking worries and remain In the car and thus be entertained. Hence the reason for the Airport Drive-In Theatre and It'i predeuea. aori thruout the nation. The Airport Drive-In 1« made to order for the entire family be* cause they remain Intact at a group while they are being entertained, wholesomely and economically In the confine* and comfort of th* family car. One of the nice thing* sbout seeing a show at the Airport DriveIn ii that you don't have to "dress u p ' . Dad can come In his shirt sleeves and Mom is In styl« wearing the tame dress she had on when she finished the dishes. Just come as you are,

Publicity Director For Interstate Can Spin Good Stories
Known affectionately as "Th* Baron", Frank Starz. above, is director of advertising and publicity. No one has ever discovered if th* title bestowed years ago stems from his love of a good story, or his ability to "spin a yarn" hlmlelf. Either would be true. In and around the newspaper business, from a police reporter upward for many year*, before joining Interstate •Theatres with whom hp has long been associated, Starz is known from coast to coast wherever show-folks and newspapermen gather. On hand when the movie stars tour Texas, Starz travels with the group to see that everything goes smoothly. .He was last in Brownsvllle with Alexis Smith and Joel McOrei for the two-nation premiere of "South of St. Louis".

Robt. Bishop New Drive-ln Treasurer

College Offering Janitors' Course

Arabs Are Banned From Haifa Docks
HAIFA, Israel 1*1 — Arab passengers on steamships calling at Haifa can look but cannot step ashore. The French steamer Providence frequently carries a large number of Arabs, along with other passengers w h o disembark in Haifa. The Arabs always ask for, itnd always fail to get, permission for shore leave to look around Haifa. Tourists of other nationalities get every facility.

NEW YORK W V ~ Interested in becoming a good janitor? In learning how to fire and lay. up a boiler? Maid service in schools? Refinishing furniture/ a n d chalk boards? Managerial problems? Practical aspects of time and motion study? Then go to Columbia University's Teachers College thia summer. One hundred school-building supervisors, custodians, Janitors, and engineers are about to start a school-plant care workshop under Dr. Henry H. Linn, professor ot education and director of ths course. The purpose of th* workshop, says Dr. Linn, is to stimulate the Interest of building-service employees in their jobs, as well as to help them become more ROBERT BISHOP efficient and economical in the Robert Bishop, treasurer of the opration of their school plants —DTM Airport Drive-In Theatre, has been in the theatre business anil with Interstate six years. Theatre and with the Main TheaA native of Paris, Mr. Bishop tre. He is a graduate of Paris began as treasurer of the old Re* High School.

Hoover Again Calls For U.N. Without Russ Membership
EMPORIA, Kas. (m — Former President Herbert Hoover says hop* of lasting peace lies in halting military aggression and reorganizing the United Nations without the Russian*. He called communism a force of evil. He declared: "Today the mobilization of nonCommunist nations free from Russian domination is slowly unfolding, "The (United Nations) Security Council has called upon Its members to Join In repelling the aergresslon against Korea. .Some 42 members have given t h a t call their moral support. Three other nations have so far lolncti with 111 in th« military measures of that task. "Wt shall «oon know how much of the world Is prepared to meet thin Ia»ue." The former president spoke Tuesday night at a dedication of a memorial to the lat«- Kmporla editor, William Allen White.


Best Wishes...
To The New





We know you'll want to enjoy this new theatre regularly and take the whole family. The new Airport Drive-In features a modern new snack bar with delicious foods and drinks, and we're proud to announce that deliciously fresh HONEY-KRUST HOT DOG AND HAMBURGER BUNS will we used exclusively.

Bug Likes Weeds, Not Food Crops
BERKELEY H) — A remarkable bug Ii Heliothls Phloxlphaga — he likes weeds better than food crops. Agricultural research here has found that this insect — related to the corn ear-worm — goes for such plant outeaitt as tarweed, vinegar weed, phlox, milkweed, dandelion, California poppy, and plantation. It is also found on cloven and alfalfa, but In (he laboratory it «ats corn, alfalfa and lettuce only when deprived of weeds It eatt tomato, cabbage and spinach only ai a last resort.

It was our pleasure to have been able to furnish base and gravel for the construction of the Airport Drive-In.

Special This Week-End! Banana Chiffon




642 S. Church St. Phont 2981



H •••*

John Lund Estimates Other Stars' Acting

By GENE HANDSAKER place to bring the icent back into ;•' .HOLLYWOOD — What fine balance and keep It legitimate." does one star tee In anothGene Tierney, Lund's co-star In *'*r'» acting? John Lund gives « "Th« Elating Season", is "a very "'•fcw estimates: nice girl, bright alert, interested *»—""Dick Wldmark's forte Is the In everything." Lund didn't know *'high-tension thing. H« manages to whst special qualities, H any, h» ,,le't himself go and yet hold himself - I n check. Rsy Mllland's a good has himself. One thing, though: * comedian but Is at his best In he's sensitive about hli mouth. He I'isQmethlng sinister, a little neurot- much prefers a role in which he ••'io and offbeat. Bob Preston uses can half hide it behind a mustache. ^ his eyes — keeps 'em alive, catchG l i m p s e s o f Glammervljle: w >ji the light with them. The rest of "Rhonda Fleming Is glad to be -•his face may be in complete re- playing a meanle, her first such • pose. role, In "Ory Danger". "Other~ ;;,"Spencer Tracy has a trick of wise you get typed." After seven ^making an entrance? with his years, including co-stardom with ~-«yes." Lund demonstrated: head Blng Crosby In "A Connecticut " down, then up suddenly and looking Yankee", she's still remembered ; Straight ahead. "Then he starts for her small part as a neurotic .-' talking," John continued. "Greg- In "Spellbound".. . . - ory Peck has great sincerity and Remember Bette Davis' lending "2,ah excellent voice. Gary Grant's man, Jim Davis, In the dlimnl -ilrnlng Is terrific; he has a great "Winter Meeting?" He was Idle —feeling for the inherent rhythm of for nine mouths after that, except • a scene. Jack Carson is a rejiJly for plck-and-shovel work on con". believable human being." Lund struction jobs. He kept plugging - thought next of some of the la- for movie work, though, and now ; dfes: has six pictures awaiting release. I '"Olivia de HavUland never pos- I found him working as a villain - es. There are no angles she hns the other rtny in "The Black • to protect: her face photogrnnhs Hills". Between pictures last Jan" well from every angle. So she Just uary nnrt February he got a con. plays a scene. Lorctta Young has struction job on a San Fernando • an easy conversational style, a Valley hou.se. • buoyancy, a bubbling quality. Jean Jimmy Cagney, breaking Into a . Arthur plays a scene the way a tap step between tnkes on "The - virtuoso plays a piano. After a West Point Story", explained: ; comedy fall, say, she, looks for a "Just nervousness."

Interstate's New

Is Among the Best in the Whole Southwest
If hat been our pleasure to work on other drive-in theatres in Texas and for this reason fee! that we are qualified to state that the new Airport Drive-ln Theatre is. among the best in the whole Southwest. We join with all Paris, Northeast Texas and Southeast Oklahoma in paying tribute to the men of Interstate for having the knowledge, the courage, the wisdom and foresight in building such a fine place of entertainment for this area. It was a pleasure to be the generol contractors on this new addition to a growing Paris. And while extending sincere congratulations to Interstate w« also take this means to express our appreciation for th« opportunity of working with the sub-contractors on thi* job. Th« cooperation we received from these skilled workmen will always be remembered and appreciated. Sincerely,

Best Wishes

9 9o


All of us here at College Food Market extend our best wishes for a successful opening of the Airport Drive-ln Theatre. We are open 7 days a week . . . and you ere cordially invited to visit us often.


2849 Handley Drive

College Food Market
t-«on Mo»t, Owner Acron From PJC Campus
Phone 2M

Worth, TexaJ







IN T H E A T R E !

The Finest 'Hew , ' Theatre under the Stars * ^ North Texas •
Drive put tonight where the cool breezes blow . . . utilize such modern facilities as individual car speakers . . . gigantic snow-white screen with perfect visibility from every car location ... streamlined snack bar and^patio .^. . completely paved Vjf throughout.

T h eFinest " « < Theatre under the Stars i« North Texas




f. M.






MHO. T.»r.




NEW /4i*£**t DRIVE IN


Evelyn Willard KEYES - PARKER Larry PARKS • Edgar BUCHAN


0*1. U»»



, , ... Wb*n R«fi»aoc»« Bullets PerfUd Ht« Pioneer* and Courage was the Weapon that Won th« Day!


















Real Estate Head Of Interstate Has Long War Record
Weeden Nichols bean the unusual distinction -of having been th§ first Interstater to join the colon In the service of his country •nd the last Interstater to be released from the service. As a captain in the Texas National Guard, he was called early In the summer of 1940. and was not discharged until the summer of 1946; a period of six long years. Incidentally, Weeden was discharged as a full colonel on the general staff, a distinction in itself. During this long term of service, he traveled the world over, and did not miss any of the theatres of action. Nichols first came to work for Interstate in 1937. Mr. Hobiitzelle engaged him to manage the Majestic Theatre building, San Antonio. Part of the costract wa* the un-

derstanding the Nichols was to entirely innovate that air conditioning in the massive TSuUdlng, which he did in a period of a little over nine months; and before he entered th« armed services, had tak-

Success Story Shown In McCarthy Attack
WASHINGTON W> T- The scorching battle between the State Department and Sen, Joseph McCar thy SR.-Wis.) has smoked over an honest-to-goodness success story of the kind that most Americans like to read about. It has to do with genial John E. Peurifoy, a fellow who only a do/en years ago was running an elevator In the U. S.Capitol building and drawing a weekly paycheck of less than $40. "Jack," as he is called by friend a'ntl foe alike, has climbed high and fast In those 12 years. He's only 42 yenrs old now, Btocky and boyish - looking, but he's - the State Department's deputy undersecretary In c-hnrge of personnel and the Department's loyalty program. Within a few weeks, if Ml ROCS according to schedule, Mr. Purlfoy IK expected to be "Mr. Ambassador," representing tlie United States in strategic Greece. His salary then will be about S15.000 a year, and that could be Just a beginning if he cares to stick around In ihe .diplomatic service. But Jnck appears to have been bitten by the political bug. It wouldn't surprise his friends if after a few years abroad he went back to his native South ,Carollnu and began shopping around for an opening tn the political ranks there. For one thing, he's a close friend of former Secretary of Stnte Jimmy Byrnes, who Is well entrenched In the higher echelons of South Carolina politics. Jack was climbing up Ihe Stnte Department's ladder in » hurry when Mr. Byrnes was bossIng It and he's likely to bo remembered as a "handy man to have nround," the politics argue. Mr. Peurifoy has already convinced veteran reporters he's n on the building from about 60 per cent capacity toha fuii 100 per cent rental capacity. Nichols has spent his entire life In the real estate and associated business. He came to Texns from Ithaca, New York, via New Orleans in the summer of 1028; and like thu O'Donnells, is more or less n converted and confirmed Texan. He handles all commercial real estate for Interstate and Texns Consolidated Theatres and, In addition, also administers Mr. HobHtzelle's own personal real estate holdings. He is recognized as one of the top authorities on commercial and theatre real estate In the southwest. handy man. At his news conferences he's never ducked a ques tlon, and he's had some.Iulus tossed to him. He's always available to reporters for private chats. Recently he stood up and slugged toe-lo-toe with Senator McCarthy In the word battle over whether there are Communists In the State Department.

KASSALA, Sudan (ft — A woman stood on top of a w*U here to mount her donkey. The well cover gave way, plunging her 40 feet down the shaft. While the did not call for help, villager* who taw the accident managed to pull her to the surface. The woman pulled her veil across her face, climbed on the donkey and rode away, still without a word.

Coordination Expert To Attend Opening Of Airport Drive-In

Picture Booker Sees 10 Features Weekly

Late Spring Effects Eased by Tractori
WASHINGTON UH — Tb« late spring this year might have brought more farm trouble* except for the tractor, say* the U.S. Department of Agriculture. U. S. farmt have increased their use of tractor immensely In the last few yean. When planting Is delayed a farmer can catch up by running his tractor night and day or for lonjf houn that would not be possible with animal*, the department tayi. The net result this ye'ar Is that much more of the U.S. crop will be planted properly than would have been possible when the number of tractors was smaller.

AUSTIN 1*1 - The huge state hospital system today had a new acting director after an administrative blowup swept three top executives out of office. It was officially recorded that Executive Director Moyne Kelly, Business Manager W. C. Cason and Clinical Director Dr. James Searborough resigned. Hospital Board Chairman Claud Gilmer would not say whether any of 'the resignations had been requested, but he did make this comment: "We have not had unified action in the central office. There hasn't

State Hospital System Undergoes Big Shake-Up
been the degree of cooperative effort we thought wa» necessary." Dr. Howard E. Smith,-44'-.yearold chief of the hospital board'! tubercular sanatorium, was named acting director In Kelly'i place. Kelly, who was promoted to the $10,000 a year Job from the superintendency of the State Orphans Home at Corslcana. made his resignation effective immediately. The board, at a surprise called meeting Tuesday, voted to offer him the superintendcy of the hospital for cerebral palsied children that will be established at Kerrville.


We ore happy to have been able to cooperate with Interstate by furnishing neon and sign work for their beautiful, new

Torrence Hudgins, assistant to home office executives Raymond Willie and William O'Donnell, is to be present for the opening of Paris' newest theatre. Hudgins as-; sists in coordinating the activities of the theatre operating division j with other departments, plus speThe United States has about two cial assignments in exploitation billion acres of land of which about and stage show booking, in the ophalf Is in farms. eration of Interstate's 157 theatres. The youngsters come along when you go to the movies the modern way . . . and everybody enjoys a fine evening's entertainment. Always the latest and best in motion pictures. Always naturally cool. Drive by tonight, at the



Phone 3512
Paris, Texai

Vean Gregg, Interstate Theatres feature picture hooker, has a job that any small boy would envy. Gregg sees about 10 features every week, and about twice that many cartoons and comedies. Gregg says that it is not altogether as easy as It sounds, but admits that the work of selecting the attractions to be shown does have its pleasant moments. Interstate employs six feature bookera. Screenings, that is the name given the special showing of. attractions, are given twice dally, morning and afternoon. The projection room Is an exact replica of a small intimate theatre, seating 40 people'. When such attractions as "Annie Get Your Gun" are shown, It's standing room onlyl Gregg arranged for the selection of the many outstanding attractions that will play at the Airport Drive-In during the months oi July and August, a most impressive line-up of stars and stories to compliment the opening of Paris' magnificent new showplace.



irport DRIVE-IN
Another Interstate Milestone of Progress
The men in Interstate Circuit, Incorporated, join to give the people of Northeast Texas and Southeast Oklahoma the best in entertainment under the stars. The new Airport Drive-In Theatre is among the best in the whole Southwest and tonight's gala opening wiil be an event you r can't afford to miss., We count it a pleasure for the opportunity of having installed the modern attraction board at the new Airport Drive-In Theatre.





We are "proud to hove furnished the concrete blocks for the projection booth and Eat Shop. For the best in concrete work of all kinds . . . see us before you buy!

We're Proud..

Elephants Learn Congo Bulldozing
GANGALA NA BODIO. Belgian Congo UP) — Sixteen units were added to the Belgian Congo's fleet of petroleumless bulldozers and duly registered last month. They were the 16 elephants which survived this year's elephant hunts and were found fit to enter Gangnla na Bodio's elephant academy. There they «/U! lonrn their trade. Twelve other elephants were shot, died or were turned free as untrnlnable.

600-13th K. W. Phone 377

Neon Displays and Signs
931 N. Industrial Phone Prospect 7-3711 DALLAS, TEXAS

CHICAGO (<F1 — A man walked into- Thomas Stoddard's grocery nnd ordered some cheese. While Stoddard was in the back of the store slicing the cheese, he heard the cash register ring and saw another man run out the front door. "Let me catch him for you," the choose customer saitl. He left, without the cheese, and didn't return. Stocidnrd's total ioss: one sale and S100 In cash.


( im pu-dens) /voov



Thanks to the Men of Interstate
We join with all Paris, North Texas and Southeast Oklahoma in expressing pride and sincere thanks for the fine new Airport Drive-In Theatre. It marks another achievement for Interstate in the field of entertainment. It is also a pleasure for "Your Friendly First National Bank" to provide a full banking service for this new enterprise in our midst.

To have been th* sub-building contractor for Interstate Theatre's Airport Drive-In Theatre. and Lamar County. This modern new construction is truly an asset to Paris We hope your Formal Opening will be a great success!

A beaver can fell a five- Inch tree in three minutes. 51,000 in free merchandise during W. M. House Jewelry 26t.h Anniversary Sale. No contest to enter, 5:0 slogans to write, nothing to buy. Just come in and register, 21 Clarksvlllo St. (Adv.)


Founded 1888


Jo* Hatcher also extends hit beif wishes for a formal opening and isL very happy to have done the concrete work on this new business forl Paris. •

64 Years of Faithful Service CAPITAL AND SURPLUS.... .$500,000.00

2439 Clorkivill.
Paris, Texas Phone 1013


1ST U. Main

Western Guaranty Loan Co.

Phon« }M

Various Ways of Serving Seafood Offer Changes for Summer Menus
Seafood WM made for summer. It is delicately flavored and a delight to eat if It is quickly prepared and not over-cooked. The traditional ways of preparing fish and seafood are as much in favor as ever. We sjtill like them baked, broiled, boiled and fried. But we have also learned to enjoy crisp and molded salads as well as fish souffles rolls and rings. Ail these and many other new recipes will be found in the Culinary Arts Institute cookbook on fish and seafood. The book contains recipes for baked fish boiled fish, broiled fish, fried fish, fish, entrees, fish salads, clams and oysters, crabs lobster shrimp scallops, stuffings and sauces. Some of the recipes found in the book follow. BAKED TROUT Rub a 3Vi pound trout with salt. Place in a baking pan, cover with 2V4 cups tomatoes, Vi cups tomatoes, Vi cup diced onion and ',i cup diced celery. Bake as f o r stuffed fish. When trout Is cooked place on a hot platter and keep in a warm place while preparing sauce. Strain tomato mixture. Beat 1 egg yolk with 'A cup cream, tomato sauce and Vt teaspoon Worcestershire sauce. Heat to boiling and cook 2 minutes. Pour over fish.

We're "Happy Over This Development


se.w or skewer openmg. Place on piece of heavy paper of baking sheet or platter and bake in very hot oven (550 degrees F.) 10 to 15 minutes or until browned. Reduce temperature and bake 30 to 45 minutes longer. Allow 10 minutes to the pound for first 4 pounds and 5 minutes for each additional pound. Baste lean fish every 10 minutes or cover with thin slices of fat salt pork or bacon; do not baste fat fish. To serve, lift fish with paper and slide fish onto platter. SALMON SOUFFLE 3 tablespoons butter 3 tablespoons flour 1 cup evaporated milk Vi cup water W teaspoon salt 4 eggs, separated 1 (1-pound) can salmon, flaked

ten egf, celery salt and onion and cook, until very thick. Remove spines from crab meat and add to first mixture. Chill for several hours. Form into cakes or cut into small steak-shaped pieces, dip into flour, then spread generously on both sides with mayonnaise and roll in crumbs. Brown in hot butter and serve with creamed peas, catchup or cheese cauce and wedges of lemon. S H R I M P CREOLE 1 cup uncooked rice 3 onions, sliced 1 bunch celery, chopped 4 tablespoons bacon fat 2 tablespoons flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon pepper 2 teaspoons cliili powder 2 cups water 3 cups cooked tomatoes;

(orea Flag Symbols Are Harmony Hopes
WASHINGTON, D. C. — The env attled national ensign of the Ucubltc of Korea bears century . old ymliols of mystic Oriental belief ii (he fundamental balance and annony existing in the universe. The circular central pattern on lie flag's field of white is called he Tae Guk, a device maclo up f two comma-like halves, one rod, ne blue. These halves, notes (he National Geographic Society, -vppesent the mythical Yang and Yin irlnciples, familiar In ancient Chiieso art and literature, which express the opposltos In Nature — mnlo and fcMiinlc, heaven and arth, fire and water, summer mid vinter, construction and destruction. Oblong black trlgrams in the our corners of tlio flag likewise :arry the Idea of opposltes and talanco. One of t h e Irigrnrns with hree unbroken lines stands for icavcn. A second, with broken ines, symbolizes the earth. A hlrd, having two solid linos flnnkng a broken one, signifies fire, 'he fourth, an unbroken line focween two broken ones, represents .'ater. These trigrams have many suplemenlary meanings, and by ome are taken to connote the nity of the Korean people.




was happy to have been able to install the plumbing system

for the

Paris can now point with pride to one of the finest Drive-In Theatres in the State of Texas.

223 Clarkjville St. Phone 353

Thanks to the men of Interstate Theatres, Inc., for "Airport Drivein Theatre," the top amusement center of Northeast Texas. The Liberty National Bank takes this means of expressing its appreciation to the ones responsible for this outstanding development. 1 teaspoon sugar • 2 pounds red snapper to teaspoon sait Dash pepper 1 clove garlic. 1 red pepper pod 1 onion 2Vi cups cooked tomatoes 1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce Vi cup olive oil 1 tablespoon vinegar 2 cups uncooked potato balls 1 cup mushrooms Brown sugar in pan. Sprinkle red snapper with salt and pepper place garlic and pepper pod inside. Mince onion fine place onion and fish In pan with sugar. Cover with tomatoes; add Worcestershire sauce, olive oil, vinegar and potatoes. Bake in hot oven (400 degrees F.) 15 minutes, add mushrooms and bake 15 minutes longer or until fish and potatoes are tender. BAKED TROUT FOR CAMPERS Reserve the large fish for this overnight cooking. At night, clean fish and remove heads. Season inside and out with salt and pepper, roll separately in waxed paper, folding ends in, and wrap In thick wet newspaper. Dig a trench for each fish just deep enough to allow 1 inch of earth on top. Bury bundles, build the campfire over the trenches and leave until breakfast time. BAKED FISH FILLETS 1 pound fish fillets 1 cup milk 1 teaspoon salt Fine dry bread crumbs / 1 tablespoon oil or melted butter Cut fillets into serving pieces. Combine milk and salt. Dip fish into milk then into crumbs, being sure fish is completely covered with crumbs. Place in greased baking dish or on ovenproof platter,, sprinkle with oil and brown quickly in very hot oven {500 degrees F.) 10 to 20 minutes. Do not add water. Serve with almond butter sauce, melted butter. Maitre d'Hotel butter or lemon butter. Serves 2. BAKED STUFFED FISH Fish weighing 3 to 5 pounds may be stuffed and baked with head and tail removed or not as desired. Clean fish, dry and rub inside and out with salt. Stuff and

n a T i o na L


You'll Enjoy That...


*nd F L A V O R
of oD

When You Visit the Modern Snack Bar

at the New
In ketping with the fin* •nt«rtainmznt you will receive at the ntw Airport Thcitr* if tht fragrant goodness of Duncan's Admiration Coffee. Mike it a family affair and come out to the big gala opening of the Airport Drive-In Theatre Tonight.'



That delicious Campbell's Ice Cream, made from products grown and raised in our own vicinity. Try a dish or cone! It's delicious!

Ph. 209
142 I. Main St.

Melt butter and blend with flour. 3 cups drained cooked i>oas Add milk, water and salt; cook tablespoons vinegar until thickened starring constantly. 2 teaspoons sugar Pour slowly over stiffly beaten 3 cups cleaned cooked shrimp egg yolks. Add salmon. Fold in Cook rice in boiling salted water stifly beaten egg whites. Pour into until tender; drain. Brown onions buttered baking dish place in pan and celery slowly in bacon fat. of hot water and bake in moder- Blend in flour and seasonings and ate oven (350 degrees F. 45 to 50 add water slowly, stirring conminutes. Serve 6. stantly. Simmer 15 minutes, coverTUNA S U P R E M E ed. Add remaining Ingredients and a /i cup sliced mushrooms continue cooking for 10 to 15 min2 tablespoons butter utes until shrimp are thoroughly 1 tablespoon flour lieatcd. Pile hot rice in center of 1 cup milk platter and surround with shrimp. cup soft bread crumbs B R O I L E D SCALLOPS H A W A I I A N 1 (7-ounce) can tuna, flaked Bacon 2 tablespoons chopped parsley i Scallops 1 teaspoon salt Pineapple wedges % teaspoon pepper * Use strips of b a c o n 4 2 eggs beaten nches long. Saute mushrooms in butter. small scallop On one end place a nnd on other end a Blend in flour add milk and cook drained pineapple wedge. Roll both until thickened stirring constantly. :o the center so each will be wrapAdd crumbs, tuna, parsley, sea- ped in bacon. Place 2 or 3 of these sonings and eggs. Pour into greased an a skewer and broil until bacon shallow baking dish. Place in and scallops shallow pan of hot water and bake is crisp and brown minutes. Turn in moderate oven (350 degrees F) are tender, about 10 once during broiling. about 40 minutes. B R E A D STUFFING FOR FISH MOLDED TUNA SALAD 2 cups fine soft bread crumbs 2 (6-ounce) cans tuna 1 teaspoon grated onion 2 hard-cooked eggs, chopped cup chopped celery cup chopped stufed olives tablespoon minced chivvos or 1 tablespoon lemon juice onion 'A teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons melted butler » 1 tablespoon unflavored gelatin Vt cup cold water 2 tablespoons melted butter 2 tablespoons water 2 cups mayonnaise Lettuce Combine ingredients lightly but Mince tuna with next 3 Ingred- thoroughly. Stuffing for 3 or ients. Soften gelatin in cold water pound fish. 5 minutes, dissolve over hot water CREOLE SAUCE FOR FISH and add to mayonnaise gradually, 2 tablespoons chopped onion stirring constantly. Fold into fish J/4 cup minced green pepper mixture. Turn Into mold and chill until firm. Unmold on lettuce and 2 tablespoons butter cups cooked tomatoes garnish with chicory. Serves 6 to cup' sliced mushrooms 8. V* cup sliced olives Celery and 2 cups of tomato Vt teaspoon salt juice may be substituted for olives Few grains pepper and mayonnaise. 2 tablespoons sherry S H R I M P CATALtNA Cook onion and green pepper In 1 pound fresh shrimp, boiled butter until tender. Add tomatoes 2 large ripe tomatoes mushrooms and olives and cook 1 stalk celery, chopped fine minutes. Add seasonings and sher% teaspoon paprika : ry. Makes about 2 cups sauce. Ear /4 teaspoon salt thicker sauce, blend 1 tablespoon Mayonnaise. flour with lomatoc: Clean siirimp and chill. Peel to- gradually, butter and addthickened stirring until matoes,-chop-fine, add celery and TARTAR SAUCE combine with shrimp. Seison with paprika and salt and add mayon- 1 teaspoon minced onion naise to moisten. Mix well anJ 2 teaspoons chopped sweet pickle serve cold on salad greens. Serves 1 teaspoon chopped green olives V4 teaspoon minced capers 4. 1 tablespoon minced parsley CRAB-MEAT SALAD % cup mayonnaise 1'.4 cups cooked crab meat 1 tablespoon tarragon vinegar % cup diced celery. Drnin f i r s t 5 ingredient; 1 tablespoon minced pimiento thoroughly and fold into 1 tablespoon minced green pepper. naise. Add vinegar. Makes mnyon about Vt teaspoon salt mayonnaise. i cup cauce. Lettuce cups Shred crab meat and discard nil tough spines. Mix crab meat, celery, pimiento, green pepper and salt and add enough mayonnaise to moisten. Serve in lettuce cups. Serves 4. FRESH FISH SALAD 2 cups flaked cooked fish such as trout 1 cup elbow macaroni WASHINGTON. D. C.-To visual'.* cup diced celery ize divided Korea, consider com1 tablespoon chopped onion parisons with several states of the % cup chopped sweet pickles United States, suggests the Na1-3 cup French dressing. tional Geographic Society. Dash Tabasco sauce Minnesota. Idaho, Utah, or KanVt teaspoon salt sas—any of these — matches KoCombine all ingredients nnd chill rea for size. Indiana corresponds for at least 1 hour before serving. in area to United States - spon OYSTER KEBOBS sored South Korea — the three 1% cups fine bread crumbs sevenths of the embattled country 1 cup minced celery that lies south of the 38th parallel l fi teaspoon salt New York State is about the same % teaspoon pepper size as Communist - controllet 30 large oysters, shucked North Korea. 2 ej;gs, slightly beaten Florida, with two-thirds the area 2 tablespoons melted butter of Korea bears resemblance since Toast both are southward - pointing pen Mix crumbs, celery, salf j.nd pep- insulas of roughly similar outlines per. Drain oysters, dip into egg on (he map. The Delmarva Penln and roll in crumb mixture until sulA (the Chesapeake Bay's "east well coated. Place on skewers, al- ern shore") shares Korea's l/ttf .lowing 5 oysters to each. Arrange tude. both being cut south of center skewers acros s top of a pan. Pour by the 38th parallel. a drop of butter on each oyster, West Virginia belongs in the act place in hot broiler, 4 inches from since Korea Is similarly covered source of heat and brown quickly. throughout with mountains. Ko Trun, add remaining butter and rea's mountains reach somewha 1 brown. Serve at once on toast. higher and are generally les: CRAB CUTLETS forested than those of West Vlr 3 tablespoons butter Kinia. South Korea, only onc-hal 5 tablespoons flour larger than West Virginia, has ten 1% cups milk times the population of that state Salt and Pepper and this population is competing 1 egg. beaten for a bare subsistence on the over Dash celery salt crowded land of its valleys. 1 teaspoon grated onion $1,000 in free merchandise durlns 2 cups cooked crab meat W. M. House Jewelry 26th Annlver Mayonnaise sary Sale. No contest to enter, n Dry bread crumhi Melt buiicr. blend in flour add slogans to write, nothing to buy milk and cook stirring constantly Just come In and register, until th.lck. Add salt, pepper, bea- CUu-luvili« St. (Adv.)



A bright and shining star in the field of better entertainment for the entire family is the new Airport Drive-In Theatre. We join all Paris and North Texas in expressing pride and appreciation ,for this fine new drive-in theatre Interstate Circuit Incorporated will present for your approval tonight, with a gala opening you'll long remember. It was a pleasure to have been the electrical contractor on this great Airport Drive-in Theatre and we can assure you that the men of Interstate have spared no expense in bringing you the best. It is the knowledge, courage and foresight of these men, giving evidence of a great faith in the future, that makes a name for Texas and the great Southwest. A salute of approval and sincere congratulations to the people behind Airport Drive-In Theatre. Sincerely, JL»p
one WU

Korea Same Size As Some of States

. . . Keep cool the natural way, that is, See the best in motion picture releases, in the comfort and privacy of your own car. There's always a pleasant unobstructed view when you drive in here. Drive in tonight for the big gala opening of the new Airport Drive-In Theatre,



Electrical Contractors
101 Clarksvlllc St. Phone IMS

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