The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 16, 1961 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 8

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 16, 1961
Page 8
Start Free Trial

•iff Monday, January 16, 1961 Giant, Airborne Plastic Domes Doom Traditional Army Tents WASHINGTON (AP) - A onetime copper mine mucker, son of •y JAMES N. MILLER Central Press Association IT LOOKS LIKE goodby to the canvas umta u»ed by our armed forces for over 150 years- for housing wen, equipment and supplies, *nd for scores 01 other purposes at advanced bases. The triangular-shaped structures, traditional in song tna story since long beiore the Ulvij War. probably will be replaced in the -ar future by gig&nuc domes made of plastic or aJumi- num, and aj big as house*. Known as "geodesic domes, 1 ' they have been built on an experimental scale by Marine Corps researchers at Quantico, Va., and elsewhere by private agencies. The odd-looking structures are so lightweight the smaller of the two sizes can be whisked into the air via helicopter and t only test and pUot models., The larger size shows prom- transported 50 mile,. The However, he doe» draw royal-i ise „ an nSKntt maintenance Southwest Will Promotion PHOEMX (AP)-M. M. Hardin, i president of the American Gyp- surn Co. of Albuquerque. N.M.. will head a proposed Chamber of Commerce group representing four cities in three states I The organzHtion. known as story" 0 f M ont'ana :s ^iet^iced* Souuwest Sun Country Inc., in- pipe . smoldn£r s * \« ph ™r? SENATE LEADER ROSE FROM COPPER MINE JOB rw runaway the extent to which the restless Next came four penny-pinching I the United States," he said. "" '"—'••— r "-' " ' "-• '-'--• ' ._ dynamic Lyndon B. Johnson •-• I would turn over the reins of Sen. ™. e ^ " ie "Se ate power. Perhaps a clue came IM rn™ T T O A »«.... I • __ .... * of 14 to serve in the U.S. Army, Navy and Marines, is now emerging as one of the most powerful figures in the new S7th Congress. ,.-»• . . . —~--r>* «-«-"•»• jji L am rhat m brief is the success cases. when Mansfield announced immediately after his election as majority leader he wants Johnson to preside at Senate Democratic cau- ludes «hf> Chambers of Com merce of Phoenix and Tucson, Ariz., El Paso, Tex., and Albuquerque. pipe - smoking Sen. Michael j! (Mike) Mansfield. With his election as Senate ma^, 4U ^. J° rit y leader, Mansfield will bear The announcement today f" me responsibility for driving said purposes of the organization I f . e , inc ?p ln S Kennedy administra- arp tr\ f*™ir,iinuta n/.f;,-;*;^^ ^t *i, rt !tions new frontier" legislation r , . . for two rea- to increase trade and commerce | sons: [,,-....,-,, .1.,, f Klf rimrl , n vti ps j i. The razor's-edge margin of and generally to improve business! victory by John F. Kennedy over relations between tlie member Richard M. Nixon may stack'up 'chambers. as something les s than an all-out in addition to Hardin. president, mandate for any ultra-liberal leg- , , other officers include Mike Brum- islation Mansfield, lik e President-elect Kennedy, is a Roman Catholic. Born March 1C. 1903, in New York City, the son of poverty- stricken parents—his father was a New York hotel porter—Mansfield left home and fibbing about joined vergent and sometime! warring factions — demanding, cajoling, bargaining, persuading, and usually gelling his way. In Johnson's shadow, Mansfield has worked quietly and unobtrusively, operating at low pressure oji a high-pressure job. While Johnson is dashing, daring and fast moving, Mansfield is retiring, modest, cautious and soft-spoken. Above all, he has demonstrated a marked ability to make friends find stay out of fights. Johnson, commenting on Mans- 'ield's birthday last year, told the Senate: "He can be as aggressive .----. — -— ^ u ,,,- ^,«„„«««-! flujinn- -~- .:- ,-, - -. JS a *&<?«' a "d as m 'Jd and meek m the Army, and a year later, i istration's foreign policies for Dps P lte hls four-year appren- as a mother. He never loses his ' ' ticeship as party whip, Mansfield head or his heart. There is no years at Montana State University. Upon graduation, he remained on the campus as professor of Latin-American and Far Kast history until elected to his first term in Congress in 19-11 Ho won five consecutive two- year terms in the House, successfully bucked the Eisenhower landslide to capture a Senate seat in But later, in a globe-ranging speech, he devoted 12,000 words, to a blast at what he called tht Eisenhower administration's "fear- ladcn inflation of the Soviet threat." Declaring the United States should be big enough and confident enough to wrest the cold war initiative from the Kremlin, Mans 1952, and was a shoo-in for a fic 'd told the Senate: "It is time second six-year Senate term ini to realize- that if there are clan- lifiS. jgei's to frt'doin in tlie ideology Now 57. Mansfield has made his o£ c ; om "\ llni « n , th^e *»« even legislative reputation chiefly inlF ea ' er dall S«' s * or communism his age joined the Navy jn Feb- the field of foreign affairs He has I"? the doctrincs of ruary 1918 and served 10 months been an arch critic c-ilm but con ! eign policy must bf " —"• overseas. Then, at 15, he enlisted j sistent. of tlie Eisenhower admin- iei g ancl ni . ore °" faith -" on > » • ~- ,T ----- .--».,,, it. v » it 111/11 ,-j AWl ITl^l 1 JJU1K 1CS still m quest of adventure, he'most of tJie last ei^ht vears joined the Marines for a two-year! A nrolifir hutch in the Philippines and China. | craggy, wry. Back in civvies, young Mike | seen on news la es vilh a "mucker" Artiit'i conception •{ on airlift t* an advanctd ban. Williams, E! Paso: Archie West-; fall, Albuquerque; Harold Ashton, i Tucson, and James E. Patrick, L. 1 Phoenix. bon broad spending proposals advo- during the method saves valuable time, manpower and money previously required when thousands ot ties on all domes produced. ;,, ,•,,*,*. ^ The Marine Corps has been \ dome 57 feet !n dlam ^«. Thit sponsoring the project because, •f ^— - — -- — i—i-i v-uvvu9O*UU£) «JA wj-*w*tww* u*g^ v-t-tw £rf* vj f-V *->W«* >-1.3 C, , small tents had to be dissem- even b»fore World War n, when j bled, packed, transported to new ita forces were fighting half• j locations, unpacked ancl set up' «'8J' aro'.ind the worid, If ur- • again. j gently needed semi-permanent, The larger size can be air } various-sized shelters for «d lifted almost a» fast This isjvanced bases. Up to now Ux lciK . 5lx . m an personnel sneiter important for a quick shift to j corps has been searching in [ It was made of corrugated * Hew location of riorvip* fnr I vain for "shpltprs thnf nrp rhonn nn^a^_K^ rt ^^ -~:~r 1 type can accommodate a fighter plane with wrings folded. • * • OF THE smaller experimental types tested early in the program, one was a 14-inch diameter, six-man personnel shelter. new location of domes for j vain for "shelters that are cheap ,use as aircraft carriers for advanced bases. and fast to make, that weigh less than tents, have greater mobility, and require far less paper-board, reinforced with polyester resin and fastened together with common staples. It was designed and built by stu INVENTOR of the unique! time to set up." j denes at the University of project is R. Buckminster i It would seem tnat the dome | Michigan ur.der Fuller's super Fuller, one of America's tore- j idea, combined with new take- j vision and donated to the Ala most architects. For the past off and landing procedures made! rine Corps. The dome weiehea 20 years he has been develop- r ""- :ui ~ "-• u - l: —'-— —.-I-- • ing fitructures tor home and industry that are revolutionary in design, shape and materials. While the dome idea was Fuller's, he is the first to admit that its present advanced possible by helicopters, will! 55 pounds and used less than offer greater mobility of mili-! 510 worth of materials. It tary force* and will permit weighed one-third as much as a more frequent forward displace- tent and cost one-fifteenth as meat of operating base*. much. * * , One Leatherneck researcher THE SMALLER SHELTER,' said, "With adoption of dome ,- 1 --•".- ^i.^ij_, iJJ _.ik oxj-iiuj.jjt..,. siuu, >vji_n aooDuon ol dome S °H me "I ^ r ° Ugh the , alread . v ln experimental service,: shelters bv Marine aviation the wmbtaed research of edu-1 la 42 feet in diameter and m following krge savings will re! ^Zl £* ' tU rT : I i. orth l uscd for stora » e Md TOamt «- «ult for each Marine Aircraft Carolma State College. Tulane! nance shops Weight of this Wing: We will reduce our ^ M? "u ° rael Dnivers " i Mit is LSW P°^s. It may be I weight and load 35 million bes, MunchuBetts Institute of | lifted by two helicopters. How- pounds. We will save millions £ch^ PVf, Einm Pol yj ever - for con trol reasons some of dollars, and the saving m F^!r ? tn l^licopter nilots prefer to use manpower, most critical wm- Fuller IB not in the raanufac- , only one aircraft for the lifting i moditv in a combat area, will turtng business; he produces i Job. be about 1.000 000 ms-- FOURTH MOTHER TO SEE INAUGURAL u- «f y , V1B S, IJfI * FA ™™ !{aW^ at the White House In (porters. Martha Truman said Har- Wrftton for Thp Asxortated Press • December. 1S9<. sho suffered a'r>- was n!«•,->v« = ~ood hov and \\Ticn Rose Kennedy watcher, paralytic stroke and the President j would do""a 'cood job "if eloctcd John t. Kennedy take thr oath of ; rushed to hr-r. The nation went in-!vice president office on Jan. 20. she will be the-'to 30 days of mourning when shei In April, 3945 upon the death fourth mother in history to attend; died, spared the knowledge her |of President Franklin Roosevelt ner sons inauguration. json would be assassinated in less Mrs. Truman saw her son as^ Only Eliza Ballou Garfield. Nan-! than four years. stime the presitfencj-; but she cy Allison McKinley and Sara Del- '• Before Rose Kennedy, nine died before his election in 1948. ano Roosevelt preceded her in the Bothers lived to see sons become j Truman brought his mother to honor. 'President, but six did not attend(Washington in 1945 to spend And last November she became *-'!". inauguration: Mary Ball!Mothers Day. She loved the White the second mother to vote for her • Washington, Susanna BoylstonjHouse, but. a Southerner to the son for the prr.sic'encv i Adams. Nejly Conway Madison, | end. was aghast at the suggestion In 1920 th P vpar "wompn «- P rr ^ ane Knox Po!k ' Hannah Simpson'she sleep in the famous Lincoln ri^^'ri^Vfof^ ^ en sh(> »« *e Rose fno^Roos-vd r^t a I'^ ft ™ ysscs Grant in im v ' as '"e.Room. usually used bv visitine her son PrirMfn for ^ n> ' only Prf>!:idpn) ' until now ' fortun-: royalty and rrsorvod for her. she , ( ,^, ' '/ • «. | . a ^e enough to have both of his i decided it was too fanoy. Martha thr. PlpHinr" v£ p^^rftL^ (Parents alive when he took off ice. I Truman poked around throuch th.- h»r son-rri^ i^nm^ ^~! But his strai S ht " laced Bother (immense hoe and decided upon her sons da> s in politics were; coulr | not ^ induced t attend!the little room used by maids to Pii't ir, IQ-> ,,K™ \itr- B ^ |the i^'ucural or ever \nsit him'visitinR roynltv. ve» voted she riAmti-^f at ** WWte H ° US °' She m:ide i( I Now vv * entW a n " v P criod 3n AmU^n'mAth»r t?h«in Al B dear that he was welcome to I American historv. Another mother ^ Pr^^? P i vi ^ lt n<ir but sho wanted no I»rt ,of his Washington life. gets ready for one of the most thrilling days of her life. With th< son President. sJf pSrU J?U ^m^-' ln November. 1944. a few days;life span of"our citizens increasing mSnto^f ^ hP ,,,riinC ^tei™ her 92nd birthday, a spn-:every' year, certainlv more and watched and ^s-r-nM f^Thn fa ' llttlc M 550 "™" w ' ent to thc> P<>"s more American women can look mMV-all^n^-rro^ar^^r"' 800 ^ 1 "" 11 ^ by her fam<XIS SOn Ionv " ard to *« ^erience. Ulw Sr trieedi on her SOT'S first' and his wilc - Questioned by re-i knows, that little one of yours. ... inauguration day. She voted in the next two presidential elections, too, although in 1940 she would have preferred he! return to private life. She insisted! his health w;is failincr. hut this! time the Duchess — as his associates caller! her — couldn't influence him. She died in 19-11. NEW YORK (AP) — Designer; conference during the time he was The first mother to see her son Oleg Cassini has declassified three|allotted for displaying his spring. take the oath sat on the speaker's top-secret sketches of the new i collection of fashions for thr 36th | platform March 4. 1K81. First Lady's fashions for inaugu-;National Press Week gathering.' After James Abram Garfir-ld ral and spring activities. :He showed no clothes at all, giv- Mrs. Kennedy's Inauaural Gown Is Secret Desian had delivered his- address, -rh e suavPi lnus ta c hed couturier ° v ?r the entire period to a , i turned to his worn, little mother Thursday gave the press descrip- discussion of his Kennedy appointed bestowed a kiss upon her' tions and sketches" of a gown and:™^ a"d a question and answer wrinkled cheek. The crowds cheered. Perhaps daytime ensemble of a an(J ^ hr desi£;ned for dress session. Mn!- j He paid they knew her story. She had eon< John ^ Kenned^'Ho also included Iavish compliments. West in a covered wagon and at nvf . , kptf a. p , n , nrtinrKf A lrpI ,H s "One of the most the new First Lady two sketches of proposed trends. 30 was left a widow. Mrs. Garfield gyfj worked in the fields to keep her ,i t , ., little family together. She j an ^j preached that anythinc was DOS- .. Mv ' dcsire is to protect Mrs •^^^^ ^ rtjjtennedy in her great moment," !C-~sini 1^W rr'-'f l 11 under wraps are details of ; a designer ever had to work wi H'..-.-!i she will wear to thei wi ' ! ^ available to me." 19 eala • Three words to describe her Only four moths after the in- Three words to describe her— | beautiful, elegant, understated." | Cassini said he was selected l from a group of designers who! l auguration, on July 2, Garfield WTJters {rom |h<> nat j on '- s newsp ;,. submitted sketches. "I was lucky was shot. prs . p : .'to catch »he s>-nthesis of Mrs. ; Kennedy's elegance. She really 1 'liked the sketches. Thr- fact I- Is Plan . . , . pers jamming his n^ws A ,«* y ^ rfi tr °" *;f c i'. on fee- "It's not wry day vou day. 1896, Nane'- Allison McKm-l,.^ . p p in - t T^^V - ' ley was in her Ohio home beside! In hjs ske(rhrs Cassinj Paris .'know the Kennedy family had invalid,born italy-rcared Russian defend- no * m K to .f 0 vv ' th ''• As r am of the American look—toni-j sur « I'™ } P (r *' ^ the way Mr. , ; . . _ ,, -. form-fittin'j dothrs—seemed ? nn , P lc ' te ms Cabinet, it is Joy and his running mate. Teddy tf) h , !Ve tempered his ficrurr hue > ta! cnt that counts with them. Ito08 ^ lt * Wa ?/ 1C « cd ' M^T* Wfashion convictions to Mrs. : _A» of her clothes will lx> under- r,"?T t€ ? th J_^£ t>r ^ re - L '"^' Kennedy's apparent liking f or stated and uncluttered with fluid fell to her knees and prayed, "Oh morc r ; ]axpd i incs lines, he said. "As of the 19th, God, keep him humble." '-r^ ecmll fot p xan] p]p he de wc '" be ^ in 1o soc my work - Ncth " The following March McKinley ; scribtl( j as ' a mPrp eovprmc; or '"8 in npr w »rdrobe now is mine." assumed office. His mother sat ! pr j s tine white satin—one fluid S )inp on the platform and kept an a ert from ^^^ , o noor . t unbro ken eye on her ailing daughter-in-law, pt for ^ beguiling bow at who had beer, an invalid since the lho waistlinp . A com o!etely nat- death of ^-o children when she ura , Iook with jhe (ijgni( ;, anr1 was *• fineness that ran onlv b< achieved Nancy McKinley returned to her by simplidty of d osisrn .- a'tcr her son became es- , -^ d rr s.s'skrioh showed a one- WASIilNGTON fAPI— A $230,-j ;'piece soft wool in fawn, a subdued 930,000 program for construction) ! beige. It's gently shaped to the i of reclamation projects was pro-i figure with a natural shoulder and; posod in President Eisenhower's| simple miimifri neckliiK-. Match- ' hudgrt for the year starting July i ing silk KTge at the waistline and T. ' ' i c- • i-- the OTJ'- .-••••fcnt. ! Congress was asked to appro-1 i The dress is to DP worn with priate $218.950.000 for ronstmrtion | ,a soft-finish two-button w<»l r-oat o f B u ,- e au of Rrrlamation dams i in m.itrhing fawn color, with a j n the West compared with an ! semi-fitted shape, simple rounded appropriation' ol $225,444,880 for neckline and an appliqued bandjthf current year, fi-om neck to hwn. It has a de-' The President proposed $4.590.- t*ctitble collar of Rusiisn sable. ,000 for starts on five ww projects, Tn* coat it lined with the same j including the Canadian River fawn silk serge accenting tiw; Project in Texas ' Larger reclamation r«jwsts jn- Cassim, 47, obvioo^lv fti) eluded the San A,TgpJo proif^t jn bugrty, staged lhe nrwSjT«f»s, $8,034,000. ' j VENITIAN N.INDS RETAKD ONI.T MAUORY MJNDSHOF JVt perfect models • ith I Try Sun Classified But Mansfield is at least mildly optimistic over the chances of enacting a fair chunk of Kennedy's campaign promises. "We'll break our backs trying," rri t_ i. , , ueu-uciuj s UfglCf. ne jaiCF _Therc_has_becn speculation on ried his high school teacher. away fallen rock and debris— 2,800 feet down in the labryinth of mine tunnels under Butte, Mont. He toiled in the copper mines from 1922 to 1930, meanwhile using his hard-earned dollars to pay his way through tlie Montana School of Mines. He also had to finish high school at the same time to qualify for his college degree, getting his diploma three months before his bachelor's degree. , . ovcr lhe flo0r !(?r ' (lershi P ' greater patriot in this 'misgivings. Ho has. in man Mike Mansfield." ' <t0n!e ---- — leader! country their utterances on global affairs I administration on the same subject. "The custom of unending comment by senators and representa- , ilu « we U1QI wc ^,, aumtve any > uves on every phase oi foreign I harmony in the Democratic party I relations has become too preva-j because we cover the whole politi a headache. You can't ,, everyone. Every senator is a pri- nia donna in some way. It's a] miracle that we can lent." he said. !ca! spectnim." M ' ••*- ""*<•• T i <u :r»[A't."in.un. Many of us in Congress talk First they are opposite "'• and cut the ground [contrasting types. too much ._ ww..« from under the regularly constituted authority whose duty it is Johnson has been portrayed as, ri flamboyant task master, keep- >__po)'<\v of jnp tight reins on the Senate's di- See the YELLOW PAGES DOUBLE STAMPS EVERY TUESDAY WITH PURCHASE OP $2.50 OR MORE! CHICKEN, POT ROAST, TURKEY BIRDS EYE DINNERS ... BIRDS EYE SMALL LIMA BEANS , 0 -o, 23c BIRDS EYE BUTTER BEANS..,6.0, 2lc BLACK GOLD SPINACH C3 o° n3 I5c BLACK GOLD CUT GREEN BEANS 2 <S 35c PRICK GOOD MON.-TUES.-WID. JAN. 16-17-18 RIGHTS RESERVED TO LIMIT "Where Shopping Is a Pleasure" BLACK GOLD BLEACH *; GQL 33c BLACK GOLD TEA BAGS .' 6 " a 25c BLACK GOLD EVAP. MILK 3S'45c SLACK GOLD PEANUT BUTTER !8 " 0z ' 49c KRAFT DINNERS 2 o' 4 " 29c KRAFT PEACH *' PRESERVES \ 8 ; 0z : 39c SWIFT PREMIUM HICKORY SMOKED LEAN EXTRA LEAN SLICED PICNICS u 35c ORIOLE SLICED BACON 55 TEXAS GREEN CABBAGE LB 3c ^ YELLOW ONIONS LB. BAG TEXAS FRESH JUICY FLAVOR Bosco Choc. Syrup....240,. 63c | Red Karo Syrup Ui . Lb . 27c j Hershey Cocoa HLb 3' MARGARINE 13 19 MAZOLA ^ OIL . « '» <* 79 HEINZ CATSUP 5 19 DOLE AWABTFh mi r\0 CA/-IAI Tirrurr BISCUITS... ^ 3 ASSORTED COLOR FACIAL TISSUES PINE APPLE JUICE 4 1 * SCOTTIES 4 Vel Beauty Bar 2 B B ± 39c Flonent. SPF S P ,; LMINT L , 79c Palmolive Soap 3 & 29c NuSoft so^U... P , 45 C Palmolive Soap 2 EB °* 29c Cashmere Bouquet Patio Plain Chili....£? 39c Giant Ad lie Giant Fab 75c Giant Vel ...77c Giant Vel Liquid 65c Cashmere Bouquet 2Bo,hB 0rs 29c TUXEDO BAY . R TUNA * BAYER GRATED STYLE ^ ASPIRIN ^ Aiox Cleanser 2 G S 49c Niagara Starch..]2. 0z . 2lc Kasco Doq Food 5 Lbs 69c 2 2Q C • U «A7 * ISODINE GARGLE 5 8E . G 79 e * ISODETTS BRECK BANISH CRENE SHAMPOO .^ — ~ ^ 2 -° 2 •I? 79 C TUil PEPSODENT TOOTH * PASTE * % 43 C * scon TOWELS BIG ROLL 29'

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free