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Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 The Houston CLIIBBER, September 1977 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Just about everybody. If paperwork is proliferating, it's only ~o keep up with the amazing demand for information. We produce forms that speed the flow of information for all kinds ? businesses and professions. And ? service is outstanding ? ? r O ? ? L Banking forms and legal forms, data processing forms and unit snapouts, business and social stationery, and so on. If you are involved with your company's paperwork-and profits- call on Clarke & Courts. We have the experience to get you the most for your paperwork dollar. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 The Houston CLIIBBED Volume 22 September 1977 Number Nine Preview of the Month of September ............................... 2 Business Bulletin .................................................4 Governor Kit Bond To Address Men's Forum ...................... 5 RSVP ................ .......................................7 17 New Members ................................................ 8 Headwaiter's Report ............................................. 11 Gourmet Gossip ................................................ 13 September Calendar of Activities .................................. 15 The Almanacker .............................................16 Shrimp Shuck ................................................... 6 Camera a la Carte ........................................... 10, 14 Foto Folio ..................................................... 12 William E. Bassinger, Resident Member .................. June 8, 1977 As September kicks off a new season for sports enthusiasts, our cover artist Charles Soileau salutes the gridiron with this watercolor illustration. Al- though this is Soileau's first contribution to the lubber, he's by no means new to the community. In fact, he's been sharing his creative talents with Houston for five years now. C. C. (Pete) Sublett, President Robert D. Dilworth, Vice President Don D. Jordan, Director Joseph E. Reid, Secretary Philip R. Neuhaus, Director Vincent H. Buckley, Director George L. Risien, Director Robert D. Cresap, Director Donald E. Warfield, Director Searcy Bracewell, Ex Officio Raymond D. Watts, General Manager The Houston Clubber is published monthly for members of The Houston Club who receive it monthly in their homes by paid subscription. Subscription price, $12.00 per year. Single copies, $1.00 each. Advertising, Alice B. Rogers, Advertising rates and information on request from editorial offices, 225-1661, ext. 350. Second class postage paid at Houston, Texas. Official publication of The Houston Club. Address all changes of address, notices and other correspondence to Editor, The Houston Clubber, 811 Rusk Avenue, P.O. Box 52969, Houston, Texas 77052. Carter Rochelle, Editor Alice B. Rogers, Associate Houston 77052 Before The Lights Go On . Come Frolic With Us! The Houston Club is teaming up with the bright field lights and the colorful footlights to make this the most festive fall you have ever experienced! Check your new activities calendar for all the details. But in the meantime... Come by the Club and be part of the pre-game warm-up festivities or post-game fun. Join the foot- ball crowd for cocktails and a yummy dinner, then climb aboard a chartered bus for a carefree ride to and from the gridiron contest of the evening. As a delightful prelude to cultural activities in nearby Jones Hall, or the Music Hall for that matter, park in the Texas Commerce Garage and come on up to The Club to sample our delicious pre-curtain menu selection. With service begin-' ning at 6 PM, by reservation only, there's plenty of time to relax and unwind before the curtain goes up at the Hall. Remember, anytime is party time at The Houston Club. Reservations are already pouring in for pri- vate parties during the holiday season. Call 225-1661 and make reservations for that special party before it is too late. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 III E E F1 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05S00620R000601560075-2 CLUB TO BE CLOSED LABOR DAY, SEPTEMBER 5 Yes, it's true ... your Houston Club will be closed again this Labor Day, in order that the staff may enjoy a brief respite from their duties. The staff hopes you enjoy your holiday weekend, and.looks forward to your return on Tuesday, September 6. YA'LL COME TO THE DOWN-HOME BUFFET, SEPTEMBER 10 If Luckenbach seems a bit far to travel to enter- tain your country cousins, don't despair! The ,Club's Down-Home Buffet, on September 10, will feature country food galore ... everything imaginable to whet your appetite. Among the goodies to pile on your plate will be petite chicken fried steaks, with none other than country gravy; broiled petite ham steaks with grits and red eye gravy, assorted fried fish and prime rib of beef. Add a cup of hot Texas chili, a cou- ple of spicy nachos, a salad or two, or any of the other specialties Nancy Joy describes on page 13, and you're in for a real country treat. Plan now to travel to the Plantation Room between 6-9:30 PM for a good of evening of dining and dancing. For reservations call 225-1661. FANTASTIC FOOTBALL FESTIVITIES FALL ON 12 & 17 Now that football frenzy is in the air, it's time to remind you of The Club's superlative pre-game buf- fets. This month there are two such events. Before the UH/UCLA game on Monday, September 12, buf- fet service will begin at 5 PM, and on September 17, before the Rice/Florida game, the goodies will be in place for you at 4 PM. Make reservations now for you and your party, then come on down and get in the mood for a great game. And be sure to check with The Club about buses to the games. BATTELSTEIN'S LADIES' LUNCHEON SEPTEMBER 14, 1977 Soft. Yes ma'am, that's the word for fall fash- ions. Soft to the body, soft to the eye. To see just how soft things really are going to be this season, make reservations now for the Battelstein's Ladies' Lunch- eon, to be held in the Plantation Room at 12:12 PM. Arrive a bit early to enjoy an aperitif, and following a refreshing lunch the show is on us. The spotlight will be on the fashions that are softening the haberdash- ery look and the accessories that make them look so feminine. Remember the password is soft, and the number for reservations is 225-1661. SHUCKS! IT'S SHRIMP TIME AGAIN ON THE 16th. Rumor has it that no month would be complete without a shrimp shuck! So bearing this in mind, your Houston Club has scheduled just such an event for the month of September. Jot the date Friday-the- 16th down on a sheet of paper, and under it make a list of all the friends you want,to take along for the festivities. As usual, the menu includes plenty of ice cold jumbo shrimp, oysters, baked beans, ginger- bread and all the frosty beer you can drink. To go along with all this there's music and danc- ing until midnight. Get your party together now, and call 225-1661 with a head count for our reservations book. VIVA BURRITOS, MEXICAN BRUNCH SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18 What better way to wake up your taste buds, than treating them to a Mexican brunch. And what better place to enjoy your south-of-the-border favor- ites that The Houston Club. Join the Pancho Villa relish lovers and Jalapeno cheese biscuit fans on Sun- day, September 18 as they enjoy Mexican specialties like hash browns mexicali, Moctezuma pie, burritos, chicken enchiladas and spicy omelettes from 10:30-2 PM in the Plantation Room. For those of you with more delicate palates, the menu includes good ole all- American favorites, too. Reservations are wel- comed, so make yours now by calling 225-1661. LE FRANCAIS BUFFET, SEPTEMBRE 24 You need not travel the banks of the Seine to find the savory culinary triumphs of France. Simply stroll into the Plantation Room on the evening of Sat- urday, September 24, and discover the delectable co- mestibles which have brought fame to their original chefs. Such specialties as Le Saumon en pate, terrine of squab, and chicken pate with wine and juniper berries will be among the dishes presented for dining pleasure. Gourmet Gossip (page 13) has all the de- tails about the chefs and their recipes, which Nancy Joy sums up in one word. Magnifique! Mais oui ... reservations for this gustatory buffet are highly recommended. Appel 225-1661, tout de suite. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05S00620R000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05S00620R000601560075-2 David R. Wilson has been named president and elected a director of the Metropolitan National Bank. Mr. Wilson, formerly executive vice president and ad- visory director of Medical Center Bank, be- gan his banking career with Houston Na- tional Bank of Houston in 1966. Later he was associated with Bank of Texas and Fannin Bank. He received his BBA degree from Southern Methodist. University, his law degree from South Texas College of Law, and is a graduate of the Southwest- ern Graduate School of Banking. Mr. Wilson is on the board of directors of Medi- cal Center Bank and the downtown YMCA. He has been active in the United Fund, the Edna Gladney Auxilary, and S M U fund raising activities. Robert J. Cruikshank was awarded the American Heart Association, Texas Af- filiate's, Dwight D. Eisenhower Outstand- ing Lay Volunteer of the Year Award at the Affiliate's 42nd Annual Assembly in Dallas. Mr. Cruikshank is a partner with Haskins & Sells, Certified Public Accountants. He is treasurer of the American Heart Associa- tion and former chairman of the board of the Texas Affiliate and of the Houston Chapter of the American Heart Associa- tion. He is presently serving as a director of the Houston Grand Opera, as a board member and treasurer of the Houston Bal- lef and is a'member of the Rice University Faculty Council and the University of Texas Faculty Council. Mr. Cruikshank formerly served as first vice president of River Oaks Country Club, St. John's Epis- copal Church Senior Warden, and treas- urer of the Houston American Revolution Bicentennial Commission. Mr. Henry F. LeMieux, chairman and president of Raymond International, Inc., has been elected a director of Texas Commerce Bancshares, Inc. Mr. LeMieux joined Raymond International after grad- uating from Tulane University with de- grees in civil and electrical engineering. He is on the board of directors of the Home Oil Company Limited of Calgary, Alberta, Canada and serves as a director of the Houston Chamber of Commerce. In addi- tion, he is vice president of the Houston Grand Opera Association. a D U __JLL~) Gulf Oil Chemicals Co. J. P. Noel, Jr., has been appointed to the new position of vice president, petrochemicals, and J. E. Pep- percorn has been named divisional vice president, plastics. Richard L. O'Shields, president of Panhandle Eastern Pipe Line Co., has been nominated for a two-year term as a direc- tor of the American Gas Association. T. W. Warren, group vice president for manufacturing and marketing for Pennzoil Company and W. A. Hover, Pennzoil's group vice president for oil and gas operations, have been named to the executive committee of Pennzoil's board of directors. Fentress Bracewell, partner in Brace- well & Patterson, and Newton K. Hover- stock, vice president, Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. have been re-elected trustees of the First Continental Real Estate Invest- ment Trust, which is affiliated with the Houston-based First Continental Corp. and First Continental Mortgage Corp. Jack S. Blanton, president of Scur- lock Oil Co., has been named first vice chairman of The Methodist Hospital's board of trustees. Corbin J. Robertson, Jr., was named second vice chairman. Julio S. Laguarta, president of La- guarta, Gavrel & Kirk, Houston real estate firm, was named Texas Realtor of the Year at a convention of the Texas Association of Realtors. He was also named TAR'S nominee for first vice president of the Na- tional Association of Realtors in 1978. Mr. Laguarta was Realtor of the Year in Hous- ton in 1968. William A. MacNaughton, a partner in the law firm of Nelson Marchetti, Leonard and Tate, has been appointed gen- eral counsel of Davis Oil Co., a Denver- based company, and of Summit Gas Co. of Houston. He will continue to operate out of Houston. Attorney John L. Mortimer has been awarded a Southwest Writers' Conference Golden Pen Award for his novel "Last Stage for San Francisco". Mr. Mortimer received the Mathias L. Meyer Memorial Award during the 25th Southwest Writers' Conference held recently at the University of Houston Continuing Education Center. John W. Hazard, president, North Side Bank, was among at-large members of the board added when the Houston Clear- ing House Association adopted a new cor- porate structure. Among the directors from the clearing member banks named were John T. Cater, president, Bank of the Southwest, and Ben F. Love, chairman, Texas Commerce Bank. The Association, in its eighty-sixth year of operation, reor- ganized its structure in order to meet the changing needs of the Greater Houston Area banking community. In addition to the New Accounts System,which helps area banks avoid checking account losses, the Clearing House Association recently an- nounced plans to launch a program to in- form customers and businesses of ways to avoid being defrauded. These projects could have a sizable impact on the way bankers work together to avoid losses, not only to the banks, but also to consumers. George H. W. Bush, former Central Intelligence Agency director and former United States envoy to China, was among the new members of the Baylor College of Medicine board of trustees announced re- cently. Herbert J. Frensley, Brown & Root, and Henry J. N. Taub, J. N. Taub & Sons, were chosen again to serve as vice chair- man and secretary, respectively. Attorney Leon Jaworski, was elected a vice president and general counsel for Baylor College of Medicine. Kenneth M. Williams, senior vice president of Texas Commerce Bank, has been elected a director of Commerce Na- tional Bank of Conroe. In an organizational realignment at Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05S00620R000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 t- FOIMER CGOiRJIEiP3i~(ODIR KJYIP' IB3DNID) On the night of November 7, 1972, Christopher S. Bond was elected Governor of Missouri by over 200 thousand votes. Run- ning as a reform candidate - and using the nickname he has car- ried since childhood - Kit Bond has captured the imagination of voters all across Missouri. A Republican in that overwhelmingly Democratic state, his victory included the support of thousands of Democrats and Independent voters. Kit Bond was thirty-three when he became Governor. He was the youngest Governor in the United States, the youngest Governor in Missouri's history, and the first Republican Gover- nor of this state elected in 32 years. (Still earlier, he had been Mis- souri's youngest State Auditor.) Bond's rise to high public office has been dramatic. His suc- cess had been grounded in a warm, open personality, an excellent mind and a rigorous education. From secondary school in Mexico, Missouri and Deerfield Academy, Bond moved his studies to Princeton University. Here he graduated cum laude from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Af- fairs. Bond then traveled to the Law School at the University of Virginia, where he was first in his class and received some of the highest grades every given there. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 77?3 FJEAI A'IF SIETMMETER R3 MEN9S FIUM TOPIC: "Government Regulations and the Private Sector" Prior to serving as Govern or, Bond was the State Auditor of Missouri from 1970-1972 and an Assistant Attorney General of Missouri from 1969-1970, serving as the Chief Counsel of the Con- sumer Protection Division. While Governor, Bond was Chairman of the Midwest Gov- ernors Conference and the Republican Governors Conference. He served as Chairman of the Economic and Community Develop- ment Committee of the National Governors Conference. In 1974, he was honored as one of the U.S. Jaycees "Ten Outstanding Young Men of America." In February, shortly after stepping down from his term as Governor, Kit Bond was named president of the Great Plains Legal Foundation, a non-profit public interest law firm based in Kansas City and serving the public in nine mid-western states. The Foundation is a newly formed organization set up to provide legal representation for individuals, state and local units of government, academic institutions and others in lawsuits where the broad public interest is involved. It will consider cases where governmental regulation and laws unnecessarily or unjustly in- fringe upon the basic rights of individuals and cases where such regulation or laws are impeding sound community development. As Governor, Bond worked with Missouri State Govern- ment department directors to eliminate unnecessary or outdated regulations and had signed into law a measure requiring public hearing before government regulations are issued. The former governor will explain the major problems The Great Plains Legal Foundation has encountered as a result of government regulations in the private sector when he addresses the Men's Forum on September 13. The Forum will begin at noon sharp with a seated luncheon, after which the personable Kit Bond will speak. There will be a brief question period, as is the custom, before adjournment at 1:30. Reservations advised, at 225-1661, and guests (men only, please) are welcome. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 SHRIMP SHUCK! -11k __ mi Off the elevator and heading for a good time are these two brothers and their dates. From the left are Brent Barker, Julie Jordan, Carol Sanders and Kent Barker. Mr. and Mrs. Don Walker, right, traveled all the way from theirhome in Tulsa, Ok. to enjoy the jumbo shrimp at July's "shuck." The Walker's, including Don's mother Kathy, on the far left, were the guests of Roger McKillip. When you invest in fine oriental carpets, you buy only the best quality -from Bagdad, of course. 5869 Westheimer 783-3500 Sins 948 MemEer IEROIL Rl6 RE' lIERS OF Am iuc1 e Leaning back in enjoyment after all of th shucking are, from left to right, Roger Eason, his wife Nanci, Beth and Bevans Welder, and Chris and Joni Holder. Besides the half empty mugs, all that remains of this Shrimp Shucking is, of course, lots of smiles. Clockwise from the left foreground are Anne Seack, Sandra Brasier, Put Haddox, Bobby Slack, Rhoda Haddox and Charley Brasier. Cheers! What better place to celebrate an engagement announce- ment than a Shrimp Shuck. This lively crew is doing just that. Seated counterclockwise from the right foreground are Micki Wil- liamson and her fiance Bryan Simms, and their friends Mrs. and Mr. George Drenner, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stewart, W. M. Hazard and Susan James. With plenty of shrimp, ice-cold beer and the toe-tapping music, this foursome could only have an enjoyable evening. From left to right they are: Mrs. James Donahue, Dr. and Mrs. Jeff Lee, and James Donahue. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 I I Mrs. Williams, Miss Melinda Roberts became the bride of Mr. Frank Calaway Williams on Saturday, July 23, in a candlelight cere- mony at 7:30 o'clock in the evening at St. Mark's Episcopal Church in Houston, Texas. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Standlee E. Roberts and the granddaughter of Mrs. Blanche Sanders and Mr. Oliver B. McKee and the late Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Van Roberts. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Williams and the grandson of Mrs. John B. Williams and the late Mr. Williams and Dr. Frank O. Calaway and the late Mrs. Calaway. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and matron of honor was Mrs. Elorian Landers. Mr. John B. Williams, Jr., brother of the groom, served as best man. The bride and groom are graduates of the University of Texas at Austin. The bride is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and the groom is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. After a wedding trip, the couple will reside in Houston. Miss Florence Christine Knight and Mr. Michael Timothy Doherty were married on Saturday, August 6, at eleven o'clock in the morning at Floral Heights United Methodist Church, Wichita Falls, Texas. The double-ring ceremony was performed by Dr. James Palmer, pastor of Floral Heights United Methodist Church and Father Richard Judge, pastor of the Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Wichita Falls. Following the wedding a brunch was given by the bride's parents at the Wichita Falls Country Club. On the eve of the wedding, the groom's parents honored the wedding party with a dinner at the Wichita Club. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Lansing Doherty of Houston, Texas. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and Mrs. Stephen Neukom, sister of the bride served as matron of honor. Best man was Mr. Wilfred L. Doherty, father of the groom. The bride grad- uated from the University of Texas at Austin with a Bachelor of Science in Education. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority and a Kappa Sigma Little Sister. The groom graduated from the University of Texas in Austin with a Bachelor of Busi- ness Administration degree. He is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity and the Texas Cowboys. The couple will make their home in Houston. The complexities of ERISA don't have to make you nervous. You've got a friend in River Oaks. RJVEROA&S BANI(&TRLIST COMPANY Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Hall Al 7A VI: II/ IN /H[/HIB[RS Charlie Gill, Jr. partner in the accounting firm, Price Waterhouse & Co., is a new full resident member after transfer of the member- ship of R. G. Alfeld. Mr. Gill attended Western Kentucky Univer- sity and the University of Texas at Austin. He and his wife, Mar- lene, have three daughters: Andrea, 20; Rebecca, 19; and Julia, 17. In recent years, the family residence has been in Atlanta and the Gill's are presently in the process of relocating to Houston. Bernard T. McQueeney, vice president, Alexander & Alexander of Texas, Inc., is a new full resident member after receiving a mem- bership transferred from W. L. Doherty. A chartered property and casualty underwriter, Mr. McQueeney has attended both Ford- ham University and the University of Houston. He and his wife, Elaine, have three daughters: Catherine, 15; Eileen, 14; and Bar- bara, 11. The family residence is at 12422 Woodthorp. Merrel F. Schilling, district manager U.S. Steel Supply Division, is a new full resident member after receipt of the membership trans- ferred from Bill Wilson. Mr. Schilling has attended the University of Houston and has been with his present employer for 36 years. He and his wife, Margaret, have four grown children: Tom, Rick, Diane and David. The family resides at 10910 Burgoyne. Jess H. Hall, Jr. partner in the law firm Liddell, Sapp, Zivley & Brown, is a new full resident member. A native of Fort Worth, he earned a BA degree from David Lipscomb College in Nashville, Tennessee. Before earning his law degree at Texas Tech University he served for a number of years as a minister in the Church of Christ. He and his wife, Millie, have two children: Jessalyn, 17; and Eric, 14. The family residence is at 726 Bison. Robert E. Evans, III, sales representative with Baroid Division, NL Industries, is a new full resident member after transfer of the membership of Ken Epps. A-native of Corpus Christi, he attended Texas A&M University where he earned a BA degree in mathe- matics. Mr. Evans is a member of SPE of AIME. He and his wife, Peggy Renee, have two children: Michael, 10, and Shelly, 4. The family residence is at 10522 Tenetta. Carl F. Hendrix, senior staff counsel, The Dow Chemical Com- pany, has become a new full resident member. Mr. Hendrix is a native Texan. He attended the University of Texas where he earned BBA and LLB degrees. He is a member of the Houston Bar Association and the ABA. Mr. Hendrix and his wife, Augus- tine, have one son, Thomas, 28. The family residence is at 2929 Buffalo Speedway. William L. Cowan is a new full resident member after transfer of the membership of W. J. Lacy. Mr. Cowan has been with South- ern Pacific Transportation Co. for 37 years. He currently is man- ager of labor relations. A native of Arkansas, Mr. Cowan has re- sided in Houston for the past two years. He and his wife, Carol, re- side at 17403 Anvil Drive. Gary P. Brooks, administrative vice president, Saber Energy, Inc., is a new full resident member. A native of Wichita Falls, Mr. Brooks attended North Texas State University where he earned both a BBA and an MBA. He is a member of the American So- ciety of CPA's and Texas Society of CPA's. He and his wife, Sue, have two children: Christopher, 10; and Beverly, 7. The family re- sides at 814 Wycliffe. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05S00620R000601560075-2 Charles H. Moore, manager, production and engineering, Dam- son Oil Corporation, is a new full resident member. He is a native of Mississippi where he attended Mississippi State University and earned a BS degree in Petroleum Geology. Later he attended Lou- isiana State University and was awarded a BS degree in Petro- leum Engineering. He is a registered professional engineer in New Mexico and a member of SPE. He and his wife, Mary Jane, have two children: Leslie, 19; and Carol, 15. The family resides at 715 Oder Lane. Terry E. Hatchett is a new full resident member through the trans- fer of the membership of Edward J. Hanslik. Mr. Hatchett is a manager with Arthur Andersen & Co. and has recently com- pleted a three year assignment in that firm's Barcelona, Spain, of- fice. He is a native of Brownsville and a graduate of Texas A&M University where he was awarded a BBA degree. He and his wife, Kathy, reside at 35 Knipp Road. Charles A. Foto is a new junior resident member after receiving the membership transferred by George L. Cofran. Mr. Foto is tax manager with Arthur Young & Company. Mr. Foto is a native of Louisiana where he attended Tulane University and earned BBA and J D degrees. He is a member of the Louisiana State Bar Asso- ciation and Texas Society of CPA's. He and his wife, Suzanne, re- side at 5817 Valley Forge. Morris M. James, supervisor-raw materials for lion Oil Com- pany, is a new full resident member. Mr. James is a native of Ar- kansas. He attended Louisiana Polytechnical Institute and Hen- derson State College in Arkansas. He and his wife, Judy, have two boys: Michael, 11, and Mark, 9. The family residence is at 1963 Round Spring Drive. Raymond F. Richard, president, Kirby Building Systems, Inc. is a new full resident member. Mr. Richard is a native of Massachu- setts. He attended Dartmouth College where he earned a BA in Economics. Later he also earned an MS at Dartmouth in Engi- neering and Business Administration. Mr. Richard and his wife, Gloria, have three sons: Bruce, 22; David, 20; and Dean, 14. The family resides at 12319 Broken Arrow Lane. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05S00620R000601560075-2 Eral M. Sutton, chief geologist, Damson Oil Corporation, is a new full resident member through the transfer of the membership of Fred D. Ward. Mr. Sutton is a native of Ohio where he attended Miami University in Oxford and earned BA and MS degrees. He is a member of A.A.P.G. and Houston Geological Society. He and his wife, Carol, have six children: Victoria, 22; Michael, 21; David, 19; Sandra, 18; Sally, 16; and Carrie, 12. The family residence is at 1700 Mistletoe Lane in Kingwood. James E. Scully, president of Midco Control Systems, Inc. and Rig-A-Lite Company, Inc., is a new full resident member. A na- tive of Chicago, Mr. Scully has resided in Houston since 1967. He attended Purdue University where he earned a BS and MS major- ing in electrical engineering. He and his wife, Shirley, have six chil- dren: Ellen, 20; Kathleen, 19; James, 17; Sharon, 16; Patricia, 14; and Cecilia, 13. The family residence is at 12571 Westerley. James W. Robertson, partner in the law firm of Liddell, Sapp, Ziv- ley & Brown, is a new full resident member. A native of Texas, Mr. Robertson attended the University of Texas in Austin where he earned his BBA and JD degrees, specializing in real estate law. He and his wife, Paula, are the proud parents of son William, two months. They reside at 3701 Tangley Road. James A. Atkhason, manager, product supply and distribution, Lion Oil Company, is a new full resident member. A native of Arkansas, he studied geology and business at the University of Arkansas. He is a member of API and the National Petroleum Re- finers Association. Mr. Atkinson and his wife, Florence, have three children: Kathryn, 18; Jimmy, 17; and Lee, 15. The family resides at 10286 Brentway. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 CAMERA a la CARTE The Texas Room was the place for this lunch for Walter P. Zivley, left, partner in Liddell, Sapp, Zivley & Brown, and James W. Robert- son, also of that law firm. Member W. A. Hover, vice president of Pennzoil Co., hosted a fam- ily gathering - Mrs. Hover, George Hover, who is associated with Houston Natural Gas, and Bill Hover, who works in the North Slope/Prudhoe Bay area. Member Charles C. Beall, executive vice president of Texas Com- merce Bank, at left, was host to John Adams, who is also with Texas Commerce. John A. Cole, vice president of Texas Commerce Bank, at right, was host to Jerry L. Crulsinger, left, and Bill Updike, center, under the watchful ministrations of Texas Room Headwaiter James Nolly. GENUINE SUEDE Luxuriously soft New Zealand lambskins were used in the making of V these superb sport jackets. Tailored on our exclu- sive 2-button model with .., leather buttons they come in a rich deep cinnamon color. $215 ESTABLISHED 1818 G __W D errs . 8 oys' Vurnishings, hats r Oho Its 1300 MAIN STREET HOUSTON, TEXAS 77002 Two gentlemen doing a fine job of waiting are F. S. Mims of TRW Mission Manufactur- ing and Bill Newman of Goldrus Drilling Co. Cactus Drilling Corp.'s James C. Hewitt, on the left, was luncheon host to Woody Hoskins of Gulfcoast Mud Premix Co. re- cently at The Club. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 W HUGH! Headwaiter James Nolly had an opportunity to spot plenty of familiar faces during the month of July. What with the Plantation Room closed for remodeling the noon- time traffic in the Texas Room was incredible. Among those spotted were: Paul E. Hall, owner of Paul E. Hall, Energy Consul- tant; William L. Todd, director of planning for Hydril Co.; Dean Hugh E. McCallick of the University of Houston, College of Tech- nology; Richard F. Nelson, general manager of engineering for Shell Oil Co.; Alan E. Riedel, senior vice president of administra- tion for Cooper Industries, Inc.; Edward D. Vickery, senior part- ner in Royston, Rayzor, Vickery & Williams; George H. Hilder- brand, Jr., regional sales manager of The Lubrizol Corp.; Don G. Baker, partner in Arthur Andersen & Co.; Randall F. Mont- gomery, vice president of Geostorage, Inc.; Jimmy M. McCarroll, sales for Fidelity Printing Co.; Donald M. Rose, vice president, controller of Gulf Resources & Chemical Corp.; Marvin E. Smith, chief engineer-assistant vice president of Austral Oil Co.; George L. Risien, senior vice president of First City National Bank; Paul Bennett, vice president-manager of Vinson Supply Co.; Thomas W. Rollins, vice president of Pennzoil Co.; Michael Falco, man- ager of planning for Tenneco Oil Co.; Oliver C. McBryde, Jr., senior vice president of McCormick Oil & Gas Corp.; Investor Fred A. Rosen; Robert S. Bramlett, president of Hydrocarbon Trading & Transport Co., Inc.; John Jay Fosdick, executive vice president of Greer Moreland Fosdick Inc.; John Tilford Jones, Jr., president of Rusk Corp. (KTRH-AM-FM); John J. Eikenburg, partner in Eikenburg & Stiles; Douglas "Burt" Dunn, president of Cayuga Exploration, Inc.; Thomas A. Standish, senior vice presi- dent of Houston, Lighting & Power Co.; William W. Vann, vice president-controller of Anderson, Clayton & Co.; Glen H. Denison, vice president of U.S. Industries, Inc., Dallas, Texas; and Attorney Jarrel D. McDaniel of Vinson & Elkins. 0 ther names on Nolly's list included: Edgar A. Williamson, partner in Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co.; John C. Nabors, partner in Lidell, Sapp, Zivley & Brown; Attorney Fred Parks; Herbert G. Officer, vice president of Pennzoil Co.; Cornelius O. Ryan, partner in Kelly, Ryan & Merrill; Lee E. Loeffler; Ernest G. Hotze, president of Compressor Engineering Corp.; Frank A. Eudy, division landman, administrative & assistant secretary for General Crude Oil Co.; Edgar U. Cochrane, vice president of Ten- nessee Gas Transmission Co.; Hunter L. Martin, Jr., vice presi- dent of corporate administration for Pennzoil Co.; William Meade Wheless, Jr. of W. M. Wheless Interests; Gary P. Pearson, insur- ance & real estate; Raymond R. Brimble, president of Brimble Bros. & Co. Inc.; Independent Oil Operator R. O. Mangum; Harold W. Westerlund, regional sales manager of Dresser Indus- tries, Inc.; B. James Knight, vice president of Cochran-Dean Co.; Merle Kelly, assistant general traffic representative for Southern Pacific Transportation Co.; Harold L. Metts, partner in Baker & Botts; W. Baker McAdams, administrative services partner in Arthur Andersen & Co.; Curtis D. Bale, president of Northwest Petroleum Supply Corp.; Thomas H. Green, general manager of products economics for Shell Oil Co.; Benton W. S. Dodge; and Edgar S. Hornsby, district manager of Combustion Engineering, Inc. T he Men's Grill had its share of excitement, too. Headwaiter Wilburn Smith enjoyed seeing familiar faces as well as new ones during the last couple of weeks. Among members that caught his eye are: Richard T. Howell, partner in Arthur Andersen & Co.; Earnest Earl Cosby, audit partner in Arthur Andersen & Co.; Lee W. Stonestreet, Jr., sales representative for Rucker-Atlas Brad- ford; J. Philip David, vice president of Underwood, Neuhaus & Co.; H. L. Simpson, senior vice president of Underwood, Neu- haus & Co.; R. J. Roark, president of Roark Enterprises; Lou Hassell, insurance and bonds; Jack T. Brown, district sales man- ager of Union Tank Car Co.; Chas. R. Fox, oil; Barney B. Card- well, regional sales manager of AT&SF Railway Co.; Lon H. Cron, owner of Lon H. Cron; Gaylord Johnson; Chas. Guy King, Jr., president of Misco-United Supply, Inc.; William A. Swank, se- nior vice president & trust officer of Texas Commerce Bank; Author James A. Clark of James A. Clark Co.; Jos. S. McDer- mott, managing director of Kerr Steamship Co., Inc.; Thomas T. Hollingshead, partner in Arthur Young & Co.; Clifton H. Fridge, assistant controller of Pennzoil Co.; Britt D. Davis, executive vice president & senior trust officer of First International Bank; Carroll S. Shaddock, partner in Liddell, Sapp, Zivley & Brown; Edward H. Ellis, Jr., partner in Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co.; R. E. Hibbert of R. E. Hibbert & Sons; Hugh Q. Buck, senior partner in Fulbright & Jaworski; Albert E. Magill, Jr., senior vice president & director of Underwood, Neuhaus & Co.; J. O. Clark, Jr., presi- dent of Clark Fuel Producing Co.; L. R. Metcalf, vice president of Midhurst Corp.; Edward B. Scherich, secretary & treasurer of Southdown, Inc.; Julien P. Muller, senior representative of Hughes Tool Co.; Wiley T. Kemp, sales manager of Milchem, Inc.; Winston Glenn Smith, vice president of Austral Oil Co., Inc.; Grover J. Geiselman, m of Quintana Petroleum Corp.; Indepen- dent Geologist James A. Wheeler; Allen L. Jogerst, division land manager of Florida Gas Exploration Co.; Oil & Gas Consultant Sam E. Dunnam; and Leo S. Case, president of McDonald Rental Tools, Inc., Lafayette, Louisiana. He not all The Houston Club members take out time for a visit to the Health Club, a number do manage to schedule a good work-out into their day. Included in this list are: Harry B. Sims, attorney & oil operator; W. James Wooten of Texas Gas Transmission Corp.; Robert D. Dilworth, vice president of Drill- ing Tools, Inc.; Ben R. Bourland, president of Chickasaw Invest- ment Co.; R. Patrick Rowles of Eppler, Guerin & Turner; and Mobley E. Cox, Jr., vice president of Rotan Mosle, Inc. As temperatures soar outside, more and more Houston Club- bers are moving indoors and seeking the comfort of a easy to care for trim at the Barber Shop. Stepping in for a quick groom- ing last month were: Jerry D. Dumas, president of Hydro Tech International, Inc.; Paul N. Cheatham, president of Cheatham, Brady, Lafferty & Co.; Thomas D. Gholson, president of Tubular Sales, Inc.; George C. Francisco, Jr., oil properties; Robert L. Topper, president of Relmm Corp.; and Dan T. Neale, president of Olympic Resources Inc. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 FOTO FOLIO Headwaiter Nolly awaits the pleasure of, from left, Vernon L. Crane, A. R. Craig, William S. Bailey, Richard Keating, and George A. Adams. Mr. Crane is with Natkin & Co., Mr. Keating, with Skidmore Owings & Merrill, and the others are with Fischbach & Moore, Inc. Some twenty-six years ago, Houston Clubber Elmer Cary gath- ered a group of friends for coffee at The Club. Now known as the "coffee club "this group, which has grown over the years, still meets in the Rotunda of The Club the third Wednesday of each month. Some of its members are pictured here. Seated from left to right are: Eddie Jackson, Esther Neale, Duke and Jennie Williams, Inez Crawford, Birdie Petersen and Mrs. Kathryn Lowe. Standing from the left are: Mary E. Cary, Joe Maxwell, Marcella Perry, Maureen Durrenburger, Catherine Brown, Gen. Maurice Hirsch, Ida Mae Kennedy, Norman Bale, Peggy Forster and Elmer Cary, who is still president of the group. A meeting of minds for lunch, this group includes, from left, Gary Dominy of Arthur Andersen & Co., Donald Rose, Bill Mathews, and Jerry Northcutt, all of Gulf Resources & Chemical Corp. Bill Duker, Milton Hughes and Jess McCollum (far right), all of Union Texas Petroleum, were joined for lunch by Pedro Beltran of Western International Hotels of Mexico. The table talk here is very likely oil. From left, Ron Layman, of Oil- well Div., US Steel, J. W. Simmons of Getty Oil Co., and Pat Hurley, also of Oilwell Div., US Steel. NVA Oak Farms Milk & Ice Cream - Proud to be a part of The Houston Club! Tom P. Smith of Aminoil and Warren B. Leach, Jr. of Marathon Oil appear to be de- lighted to have their photo snapped by The Club's photographer. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 A Down-Home Buffet will be fea- tured on Saturday, September 10, and there will be country food galore to whet your ap- petite. Start out with a cup of hot Texas chili with cheese, onions and jalapenos to garnish. Then pile your plate with a gener- ous helping of nachos, jumbo shrimp, deviled eggs, and celery stuffed with pepper cheese. Petite chicken fried steaks with coun- try gravy, broiled petite ham steaks with grits and red eye gravy, and assorted fried fish will be other countrified entrees you'll not be able to resist. Bowls of cole slaw, marinated bean salad, fresh fruit salad, cucumbers in sour cream and mixed green salad will be pre- pared in your Club's pantry. And from the bakery will come scads of jalapeno jelly for the "pepper-bellies" in the crowd. Of course there will be prime rib of beef, and the Gardemanger will fix Bloody Mary Aspic decorated with avocado and shrimp. It's a good of time to gather some good of friends for an evening of dining and dancing to some good of music. Reservations are welcome at 225- 1661. $10.00. Zip down to Acapulco for brunch starring Mexican specialties in the Planta- tion Room on September 18. Here's the menu: Assorted Juices Fresh Fruit Burritos Chicken Enchiladas Nachos Montezuma Pie Tamales with Chili Pescado en Vino Tinto (Fish in Red Wine Sauce) Roast Sirloin of Beef Omelettes Pancakes Mixed Vegetable Salad Mexican Dressing Green Salad Hash Browns Mexicali Pancho Villa Relish Bacon, Sausage Jalapeno Cheese Biscuits Orange Nut Bread Gingerbread Mexican Pastries Mocha Flan Adults: $8.00; Child: $4.75 After Acapulco where better than the banks of the Seine, the regions of the Loire, the rolling hillsides reddened with vines ... ah, to the glorious culinary triumphs of France! On Saturday, September 24, well, be touting some of the finest dishes through- out that country when we present a buffet of specialties of chefs who have earned the coveted Michelin stars for their expertise. From Paul Bocuse of Lyon fame there will be Le Saumon en pate which is a whole fresh salmon baked in puff pastry. And that giant of a man, the late great Femande Pointe of La Pyramide located in the Rhone will be commemorated with his ter- rine of squab and chicken pate with wine and juniper berries. From La Tour d'Argent which over- looks Notre Dame will come a specialty of Claude Terrail, La Langouste Winterthur which is a delectable melange of langou- stinas, lobster, mushrooms, truffles in a subtle Gruyere cheese sauce. Magnifique! During the Le Mans races the village of Loue in the Sarthe is swarming with fans and the only inn in town is L'Hotel Ri- cordeau a Loue. But better not drop by dur- ing that season as the rooms and tables are booked one or two years in advance. Chick- en Breasts Belle Sarthoise (L'Escauton de Volaille Belle Sarthoise) is a dish worthy of cuisinier Emile Ricordeau, owner and chef. It's a combination of chicken breasts, and Madeira, garnished with artichoke hearts filled with peas, pastry boats filled with tiny potatoes and sliced truffles. There will be a plethora of other delec- table comestibles to enthrall you. This will be an evening of unusual gustatory plea- sure and we urge you to make reservations at 225-1661. Of course there will be standing prime rib, jumbo shrimp, assorted salads, vege- tables, breads and a variety of chilled items. $14.50 per person. The Plantation Room from 6 to 9:30. Remember the old Cadillac-LaSalle Company of Houston, Texas? That was our "earliest ancestor." The year was 1939 and the location of Cadillac-LaSalle Company of Houston, Texas was the corner of Travis and Pease when the late D. B. McDaniel became sole owner. He had been part owner of the dealership since 1932. Long time Houstonians have experienced that feeling of special pride in ownership associated with buying America's finest automobile from the area's leading dealer for almost half a century... when patronizing the Sales and Service Departments of Cadillac-LaSalle Company of Hous- ton, then D.B. McDaniel Cadillac, Bland-Willis Cadillac and now Bland-Curran Cadillac. The "extras" of customer satisfaction have been there throughout... and over the years our customers have built us to the position of being the Nation's second largest Cadillac dealership. And, by the way, the largest Cadillac dealership operating from a single location. Bland-Curran sells new and pre-owned Cadillacs, services them and leases. We're in business to serve you. BLAND - CURRAN Co DOWNTOWN ? Bagby at Gray Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 r Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 CAMERA a la CARTE THE M Km)~ EA (~Ru Es~ A Sun-Swept 10 Day Luxury Cruise Aboard the STELLA MARIS to beautiful, gem-like islands, seldom visited and still unspoiled. St. Croix, Antigua, St. Lucia, Grenada, St. Vincent, Bequia, Usie des Saintes, Guadelloupe, St. Kitts, St. Barthellemy and St. Maarten. Relax aboard a delightfully intimate cruise ship with the finest service and top international cuisine. Come cruise with us under the summer sun of the Caribbean and leave the cold winds of winter behind. Departing Houston on March 7, 1978 Returning March 16, 1978 Via chartered VIi ? Jet Clipper From $998 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Send to: The Houston Club P.O. Box 52969 Houston, Texas 77052 Enclosed is my check for $ ($100 per person) as deposit. City State Zip Area Code Phone Space Strictly Limited-Make Reservations Now 0 0 0 0 = 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A Non-Regimented ^ C~== Q000? Deluxe Adventure Member Robert L. Field and Hugh Hyde, both of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co., recently had Jim Garrity as their guest for lunch. Guests travel from near and far to enjoy the Club's fine cuisine. Shown here is member Bob Pratka, center, with his guests Bill Mims, left, and Joel DeSrankebel of Paris, France. Relaxing before the luncheon begins, from left to right, are: Bruce Brownson, Fleet Russell White, Jr., Patrick B. O'Connor, Houston Club member Everette Latiolais, Karin Osbourn and R. Paul Kars. A nose for news? Keeping up with the latest bulletins, from the left, are: Haden Upchurch, Allen Jogerst and their guest P. F. Haberstick. HOUSTON CILUI 224 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY 1 2 3 Sports and cultural Come by your Plantation Room listings accurate at Houston Club for Buffet publication date. pre-game warm-up 6 - 9:30 Monthly confirmation and post-game fun. in The Almanacker," The Houston Clubber Holiday Party Time WK is near - call your Houston Club: 225-1661. 4' 5 9 10 Sunday Brunch Labor Day 24th Annual Houston Down Home Buffet Plantation Room your Houston Club Gem & Mineral Show Plantation Room 10:30 - 2 PM is closed (also September 6 - 9:30 10, 11) 11 12 13 14 16 17 Sunday Brunch Pre-Curtain Menu Rosh Hashanah Ladies' Luncheon Pre-Curtain Menu Plantation Room Plantation Room Plantation Room6PM Jewish New Year Battelstein's Plantation Room 6PM Buffet 10:30-2 PM Plantation Room 6 - 9:30 12:15 Shrimp Shuck Gov. Christopher Bond Texas Room 7:30 Pre-game Festivities Texas Room -12 noon Rice/Florida 7:30 S tars of the American Houston Symphony Ballet - Jones Hall Lawrence Foster, Conducting 8:30 Jones Hall 8 PM 18 19 20 21 Mexican Brunch Pre-Curtain Menu Plantation Room Plantation Room 6 PM 10:30 - 2 PM ' By reservation only Houston Symphony Houston Symphony Lawrence Foster, Conducting Lawrence Foster, Conducting Jerome Lowenthal, Piano Jerome Lowenthal, Piano Jones Hall 2:30 PM Jones Hall 8 PM Oilers/New York Jets Astros/Atlanta 25 26 27 28 22 Autumn begins 29 24 French Buffet Plantation Room 6 - 9:30 Engelbert Humperdinck & Orchestra - Jones Hall 7 PM & 10:30 30 Sunday Brunch Pre-Curtain Menu Pre-Curtain Menu Please reserve early (225-1661) for: Plantation Room Plantation Room 6 PM Plantation Room6PM October 8 Seafood Buffet 10:30 - 2 PM By reservation only By Reservation Only October 12 Neiman-Marcus Fashion Show October 16 Rio de Janerio Brunch Houston Symphony Houston Symphony Houston Ballet October 21 Shrimp Shuck Lawrence Foster, Conducting Lawrence Foster, Conducting "Swan Lake" October 23 Crepes Brunch Itzhak Perlman, Violin Itzhak Perlman, Violin Jones Hall 8 PM October 29 Chinese Buffet Jones Hall 2 PM Jones Hall 8 PM (through Oct. 2) Pre-game Festivities: October 1, UH/Baylor October 8, Rice/TCU; October 15, UH/SMU; October 22, Rice/A&M; October 29, Rice/Arkansas. Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Houston Symphony Orchestra, Jones Hall, 615 Lou- isiana: Lawrence Foster, conductor, September 12,13; September 18, 19, 20 with Jerome Lowenthal, piano; September 25, 26, 27 with Itzbak Perlman, violin. At 8 PM, except September 18, 25, at 2:30 PM. 224-4240. almmoac' Ke Listings are accurate as received, subject to last minute changes. Phyllis Diller Comedy Tennis Classic, April Sound on lake Conroe: Phyllis and 10 of her comedian friends will play Rod Laver and 10 of his pro friends. Septem- ber 17-18. Houston Hunter & Jumper Charity Show, Bear Creek Center, Bear Creek Park: September 30, October 1, 2. "The Robber Bridegroom", Music Hall, 810 Bagby: A Theatre Under the Stars production, September 30, October 1, 5, 6, and 7, 8 PM. 522-0701. "A Tribute to Glenn Millet", Jones Hall, 615 Louisi- ana: Houston Pops Orchestra, starring the "Modern- aires", September 17. 498-8800. "From Ragtime to Dixieland", Miller Theatre, Her- mann Park: Free special event presented by the So- ciety for the Performing Arts, a nostalgic look at America's "goodtime" music from the 19th and early 20th century conducted by Ned Batista with members of the Houston Pops Orchestra and pianist Mary Elizabeth Lee. September 2, 8:30 PM. Engelbert Humperdinck, Jones Hall, 615 Louisiana: In person, his own great show with 30-piece orchestra, Saturday, September 24, 7 and 10:30 PM. A Foley's Spotlight Special. Tickets, Foley's. Bob Marley, Music Hall, 810 Bagby: With "The Wailers", Saturday, September 17, 8 PM. A Foley's Spotlight Special. Tickets, Foley's. "Mexican Festival", Miller Theatre, Hermann Park: Free holiday band concert honoring Republic of Mexico, September 11, 8:30 until 10 PM. SUM Concerts, Miller Theatre, Hermann Park: Sep- tember 22, 23, 24. Houston Pops Orchestra, Miller Theatre, Hermann Park: Free band concert, September 3. Museum of Fine Arts, 1001 Bissonnet: Continuing, "The Collection of John A. and Audrey Jones Beck: Impressionist and Post-Impressionist Paintings". "Derriere Le M iroir", through September 4; "Modem American Painting' 1910-1940: Toward a New Per- spective"; through September 25; "Farm Security Ad- ministration Photographs From The Romansky Col- lection", through September 18; "Summer Intern Specialists in Printed Communication WETMORE & COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS Show", through November 20; "Learning to Look, Looking to Leam", educational exhibit for children, through November 20.526-1361. Art League of Houston, 1953 Montrose: Exhibit of Faculty works, through September 16. Juried Mem- ber Exhibit, September 25 through September 523-9530. Contemporary Arts Museum. 5216 Montrose: Hang- ing through October 16, "Dale Gas - Chicano Art of Texas", upper and lower galleries. First major Chicano art exhibition in Texas. 526-3129. Alley Theatre, 615 Texas: Annual fund-raising Gala, "The Great Escape", Saturday, September 24, 8:30 PM to 1:30 AM, five great parties all at the same time. 228-9341. "Stars of the American Ballet", Jones Hall, 615 Louisi- ana: Suzanne Farrell and Peter Hawkins of the New York City Ballet; Marianna Tcherkassky and Fre- nando Bujones of the American Ballet; company of 12 soloists and Symphony Orchestra, Friday, September 16, 8 PM. Regular prices; also patron tickets ($50) benefiting Society of the Performing Arts. Patron tickets includes invitation to party honoring the Stars, following performance. 227-1111. "Swan Lake", Jones Hall, 615 Louisiana: Houston Ballet season opens with Tchaikovsky's classical mas- terpiece in a fully-staged production by Artistic Direc- tor Ben Stevenson and costumes by famed designer William Pitkin. September 29 at 8 PM, October 1 at 2 PM and 8 PM. 225-0271. "Salute to Houston", Neiman-Marcus, Galleria: Fash- ion Show, benefit the Houston Public Library, Sep- tember 17, 7 PM. 24th Annual Houston Gen & Show, Shamrock-Hil- ton: September 9, 10 and 11. Houston Ballet, Miller Theatre, Hermann Park: Sep- tember 9, 10. 225-0721. Houston Contemporary Dance Theatre, Miller The- atre, Hermann Park: September 16, 17. Houston Folk Festival, Miller Theatre, Hermann Park: September 29. The 1977 Grow U.S. Professional Doubles Cham- pionships, The Woodlands Inn & Country Club, The Woodlands, Texas: Field of 32 pairs, 25 from top of the Association of Tennis Professional's computer ranking, 4 from qualifying and 3 wild cards; prize money $125,000. Sponsored by The Grow Chemical Corp. for the benefit of the Cystic Fibrosis Founda- tion. September 13-18. Burke Baker Planetarium, Museum of Natural Science, 500 Caroline: "A Sign of Virgo", film running from September 2 through November 20. 526-4273. Museum of Natural Science, 5800 Caroline, Her- mann Park: 90,000 square feet in three floors of exhi- bits ranging from space travel to dinosaurs. Museum of Medical Science on 2nd floor. 526-4273. Harris County Heritage Society, Sam Houston Park: A museum of Houston's heritage located in seven his- torical buildings. Tours begin at the Kellum-Noble Kit- chen. Bayou Bend, #1 Wescott: The former home of Miss Ima Hogg, now in the decorative arts wing of the Mu- seum of Fine Arts. Open on the second Sunday of each month, 1-5 PM. 529-8773. BASEBALL HOUSTON ASTROS HOME GAMES September 5........ Cincinnati ......... 7:35 PM September 6........ Cincinnati ......... 7:35 PM September 7........ San Diego......... 7:35 PM September 8........ San Diego ......... 7:35 PM September 9........ San Francisco...... 7:35 PM September 10....... San Francisco ...... 7:35 PM September I1....... San Francisco ...... 2:05 PM September 20....... Atlanta ............ 7:35 PM September 21 ....... Atlanta ............ 7:35 PM September 22....... Atlanta ............ 7:35 PM September 23....... Los Angeles ....... 7:35 PM September 24....... Los Angeles ....... 7:35 PM September 25....... Los Angeles ....... 2:05 PM All games played in the Astrodome September 3...... Houston Oilers/Dallas Cowboys Astrodome (pre-Season game) September 12. UH/UCLA..... Astrodome, 8 PM September 10. Rice/Idaho Rice Stadium, 7:30 PM September 17. Rice/Florida Rice Stadium, 7:30 PM September 18. Oilers/New York Jets ... Astrodome 1977 West Gray 529-8721 Floral Purveyors to Your Houston Club Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 How to draw a line of credit from your bank to your checkbook First City National Bank recognizes the need that busi- ness executives and professional persons often have for reserve funds. Unexpected expenses, as well as well- planned purchases, can overload even the most well- balanced budgets. That's why our Executive/Professional Depart- ment now offers you a personal line of credit attached directly to your First City National checking account. We call this perfect combination, Signature Credit. Because once your line of credit has been approved, you can borrow money for anything you wish, by simply writing a check. Any place. Any time. Signature Credit is a sensible way to prepare your- self for the everyday cost of living. And it's just one of the many personal and commercial banking services available from the Executive/Professional Department of Houston's largest bank. Call 658-6834or visit us personally for a Signature Credit application. U FIRST CITY NATIONAL BANK OF HOUSTON Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 At Texas Commerce Bank we have a basic philosophy That is the more we know about your business the better' we can work for you And the only way to do that ris to spend time working with the customer at his own place of businesss You watch' You wlisten You askthe" questions that need to be asked And you learn And after you watch listen and question you know enough to be the kind of banker a buss ki" ness needs And that s another reason atter what your busi- why 1-406M ness, 1 m your bank Downtown on Main atusk Houston, ? Approved For Release 2009/07/16: CIA-RDP05SO062OR000601560075-2 The more l know about hb f business, teetter 1 can workor of that s another e reason wh ..: a