Alternatives to raging against the dying of the light.
Enthusiastic railway passengers maintain that fast is not necessarily the same as best.
While you’re waiting at the depot, Amtrak bickers with Washington, railway moguls, and itself.
Separating the dancer from the dance in the world of strip tease.
What kind of man would establish a museum which exhibits a bottle of dust from the wings of model airplanes and 250,000 three cent stamps?
Owning a pickup is not, in itself, enough.
Being a Redneck is a lot of things, but it ain’t fun and it ain’t easy.
Our reviewer is well pleased but not ecstatic with three famous establishments.
Trains did have exotic names. Here’s your chance to invent your own.
Throwing a birthday party for young children is really a very simple, enjoyable thing—to watch.
Across Yucatan on pennies a day. An intrepid traveler reports.
The Texas GOP cranks down for November elections.
Utilities companies’ long range plans didn’t include a fuel shortage. Now they have shortages of a different kind to worry about.
All these movies have something missing; it didn’t take Sam Spade to find it.
Since our wearables often become unbearable, here’s a bold alternative.
Four seldom visited areas of Texas prove to be proudly beautiful and almost inaccessible.
Boxing is the real school of hard knocks. James Helwig, the Texas Heavyweight Champion, hopes he’ll be able to graduate in time.
Staying alive day by day . . . by day.
Beneath the phony outer schmaltz of Jack Valenti one finds the real schmaltz of a true believer.
Cooking over an open fire is no mystic art. And it helps if you start everything in your kitchen at home.
Women’s college sports, after years of atrophy, are getting more attention, but the same amount of financial support—almost none.
There’s a mechanism in the brain that’s supposed to keep you from getting fat. The only problem is you have to eat right and exercise to make it work.
Real Estate Investment Trusts proved that you could lose money in real estate; and nobody ever wrote to thank them for the lesson either.
Gatsby is not a complete disappointment while an unheralded little movie about Texas looks great.
It’s easy to lock yourself out of your own home, but keeping someone else out is rather more difficult.
Once again a critical eye is cast on those irregularities along the skyline called buildings.
Choosing the best features of Texas newspapers is a thankless job, hard on the spirit, and difficult for all the wrong reasons.
One Dallas paper clings tightly to tradition while the other, with a new editor, looks for something to cling to of its own.
The games of yesterday are the memories of today. Here are a few bits and pieces on how to help your own child store up some memories.
A look at new work from Larry King, Ronnie Dugger, and Edwin Shrake.
Gulf Coast seafood is good eating even when you’re watching the scales.
This month’s H. Rap Brown “Power to the People” award is shared by the Fort Worth Junior Bar and the Council of Jewish Women for making it possible, through donations, for Tarrant County to have one of Attorney General John Hill’s regional consumer protection offices.The funds will pay for office
Fade in, interior six p.m. news set, long shot. As the picture comes closer, the familiar anchormen are relaxed and exchanging easy glances, preparing to bring you the latest news, sports, and weather. If you are standing close to the producer, you can hear the purr of his ulcer as
From former Dallas Times Herald reporter Tracey Smith comes this report of former governor John Connally on the banquet circuit in Bowling Green, Ohio. Smith is a Kiplinger Journalism Fellow at Ohio State University.Like other converts to a new faith, John B. Connally has become rabidly dogmatic in professing allegiance
Austin, a city of great natural beauty, with the Colorado River gliding by south of downtown and the pleasing congruence of hills and lakes flanking its west side, has a unique chance to beautify and humanize its central business district.Led by architect David Graeber, the East Sixth Conservation Society is
True to its own particular, relaxed style of life, Fort Worth was a late participant in the city festival field. For years, Tyler has held its Rose Festival; San Antonio, its Fiesta; El Paso, its Charro Days, and Austin, its Aqua Festival. Houston and Dallas have long since become too
Recently at a banquet at the Sheraton-Fort Worth, the Texas Institute of Letters announced its 1973 awards for literary excellence. Here are the winners:. . . The Carr P. Collins Award for the best nonfiction book: Lewis L. Gould for Progressives and Prohibitionists, Texas Democrats in the Wilson Era.. .
Beginning at the end of May or early June, Dallasites will have a new and unique radio station. KERA-FM, 90.1 on the dial, will be the city’s first public radio outlet and will provide a welcome relief from the inane, shrill banter of jingles and jive from the top-40 jocks