The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 19, 1961 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, January 19, 1961
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Page 2
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8h.r Mtytam fcun Thursday, January 19, 1961 Jacqueline's Gown To Be Different NEW YORK (API—Mrs. John • F. Kennedy's gouii for Friday night's Inaugural Ball is in sharp 1 contrast to the usually ftis?\. M'- ' ikirted gowns worn hy first ladies at inauguration balls. It is a floor-length sheaih u-ith a staple, sleeveless and extremely Newsy top. The dress — which eventually mav wind up among the memorabilia at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington—•••vas made! public today by the president- elect's press secretary. Pierre! Salinger. The very slim skirl is made o! White silk peau d'ange 'a sheer silk) veiled with vvhitp chiffon. The coliarless. sleeveless bodice, richly orr.broidprcd in Kik and brilliants, is fitted, but it is COY-, ' ered by a transparent, very full; 1 overbiouse that puffs out like a > cloud at the hipbone. i ^\^(V> rj~r->!'fti. ; r><» tA »n<^ frrvvv *Hri three ''or four) locations of offi-j cia! inauguration ceiebraiicas ini • the capital Friday night. Mrs. i Kennedy will button a floor-leiisth cape around- her sown. It is made | of the same white silk peau \ d'ange and is corop'etely veiled in silk triple chiffon. The cape arches from shoulder to hem with soft waves to the: back. It is fastened by twin embroidered buttons under a ring' collar. The new first lady, highly re-; garded for her understated high: fashion sense, is expected to wear: 20-button white glace kid gloves! with her ensemble and carry s matching white tailored clutch ; purse. Peaking from the hemline of her stride-limiting slim skirt will be white silk opers pumps,; medium high. The designer, Ethel Frankau, of Bergdorf Goodman's, left for Europe without waiting to see Mrs. Kennedy wear her creation! at the ball I WASHINGTON BREATHLESS AS NEW DRAMA NEARING Nothing rustic about this model farmhouif. WASHINGTON (AP) — The atmosphere in Washington today is like that breathless moment in a theater when the curtain becins to rise on a great new drama. People do not know exactly what to expect, but they expect something, something new and very different. Dunne his presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy promised t<j "got thin.cs moving." Whether the movement will be forward, sideways or a roller coaster of tips and downs, remains to be seen. Nevertheless, a sense of excitement, of some kind of moving already tingles in the capital. It is quite unlike the atmosphere in January, 1953, on the eve of Dwight D. Eisenhower's inauguration. ! There appears to be. for example, little or no hangover of campaign bitterness. The Republicans. > noting Kennedy's razor-thin mar!gin of victory, are chagrined but by no means downhearted. Some ; of them, while taking a wait-and- see position, grudjiincly concede that Kennedy seems to be off to a good start. The "transfer of power" period i seems to have gone off unusually' well : In 1952. the transition between ! Eisenhower and' Harry S. Truman | was not a happy one. But when he was questioned about the Kennedy transition oper- ation at his news conference Wednesday, Eisenhower sn'.d: "I think it is going splendidly, splendidly. As a mutter of fart, there are no complaints on our part." Traditionally, an incoming president 1'iijoys a honeymoon with Congress, a period when the legislators are disposed to be as generous with him as possible. Sooner or later, of course, it ends. Eight years ago at this time, the Washington \\ isoi.ra.ck was. "When does the honeymoon begin?" Kennedy's nominations for hi> Oihinet and other top offices have had smooth sailing so far. But in 195'!, one of Kisenhnwor's key nominations—Charles E. \Vil- •;son to be secretary of defense— was heading for a collision with i the Senate Armed Forces (Vm- jmittce before a;i agreement was 'reached. It pivoted on the question of Wilson's stock holdings in General Motors ;ir.d whether he woulii dispose of them. Kennedy has some advantages that Eisenhower did not enjoy. 'He has had !•) years in Congress ,and an even longer acquumuinee Avith politics a:; such. Eisenhower. ; the soldier-turnc-d-statcsmar.. hail none. Eisenhower had a shooting war on his hands, with Americans dy- :ing in Korea. Kennedy confronts •critical situations in Cuba and Laos, but out outright war. ' In 1953, Americans assumed that the U.S. was the strongest military power in the \\orld. Four years wove to elapse before the firs! sputnik uent into orbit. Today, that assumption is open to equal Rights Route i Given By Novelist I HOLLYWOOD <APi — Education is the route to integration in the South, says novelist Erskine Caldwell. 56. a Southerner. "We need to school young people in the idea of equal rights for everyone," Caldwell told newsmen Tuesday. "The old ones don't matter. They'll die off anyway." ; challenge. So Kennedy probably ;can demand and get far greater sacrifices from the American peo- , pie than would have been possible for Eisenhower. Eight years ago, this corre- Ispoiulcnl wrote: j "The mood on Capitol Hill was hike the weather—<lark, rainy and foreboding. It contrasted bant-fully 'with the sunshine and high spirits I of Inauguration Day." j Today, the prevailing feeling is | that bright new horizons are about i to open. TRY SUN CLASSIFIED This It th« floor plan of tht model farmltouM. Model 'Farmhouse' A JLJL re-Opener for Modern Convenience ly FRANKLIN JOHNSON Central Press Association Correspondent WASHINGTON—What la your Weft of tfie traditional farmhouse ? If it is anything rustic, quaint, out-of-the-ordinary, or tht least bit "flicJr" In character, better take another look. Tht -model" farm home developed by architects and engineers ot the V, S. Department ot Agriculture reveals lines that art M smart as any in town or suburbia, and th« plan is, If anything, a shade more practical than tkat ot tht city dweller. It has a carport, an outdoor lounging and cooking terrace, an ultra-modern kitchen that ii the core of the entire layout, and it la in the $15,000-$18,000 range, although costs will rmry somewhat throughout the country. The exterior is brick veneer and carriea a suggestion Qt what Is described by its designers as "traditional." There are tart* bedrooms, three bathrooms ana PORT NOW SHOWING Tb« glamor girl who wakes up •shamed . . . * EuzMfntTAYLQR UMBKE HARVEY m FISHER Positively No ChHdren or Ttrn-\ft Ticket* Sold. ALL SEATS 80c a workroom for laundry and equipment. Tet in a sense this is the last half of the Twentieth Century's counterpart of the simple home that Tom Lincoln never quite got finished for his family, including young Abe, In Kentucky; the simple sod dwelling of pioneer North Dakota, and stark houses that became all too populated by ghosts when the dust bowl drove out their inhabitants in the Thirties. However, perts also farm housing ex- point out that George Washington's Mount Vernon, Thomas Jefferson's Monticello and Andrew Jackson's home also were "farmhouses," so that when you say •traditional" about rural dwellings, you also t&Uc of standards that can be "some punkins"! SINCE! THIS house has no basement, It might to roughly categorized with those simple, one-story frame houses that in the waimer climes lack SUNDAY THROUGH WEDNESDAY BBBMaaE foundations aj^Mt up on stone blocks. There the parallel ends, however, because the new-style farmhouse, while it lacks both basement and traditional type foundation, is of the ultra-modern slab-on-grade floor construction, with both radiant and perimeter types of heating which assure warm floors. What is different, if anything, about a farmhouse? Well, for one thing, say TJ.B.D.A. experts, the fanner thinks of his home as part of his farm "plant," unlike the city "feller" who regards it sometimes as just a "pad" or a place entirely 'iQCF mm Quloon, "Tw^et Dreams" Newt DECK V** DRIVE-IN) RJStW 1HKU W W ¥W SATURDAY • 2 Action Hits 2 • XO. 1 . NO. 2 No Feature NOW SHOWING . KERWIN MATHEWS A 00 MORROW- JUNE TWORBURN *f icaumiLmvet CAKTfXJV * "ItRlf DII'PV DONAI.rr BAY NOW SHOWING THRU SATURDAY 3 IIG FEATURES HlGfl SCHOOL * nrr M>. t * IAIT MIT NO. s 1%«M Wimfy'* "DWMtO" removed from \vork-a-day ence. So the modern farmer !• more alert than anyone elM to the step-saving features of the kitchen; the presence of a quick-change room next to one of the bathrooms when work (and play!) clothe* can be shed quickly without "tracking up the house." • * * FAKMERS who now take Into account the most efficient wayi to nouse their rolling stock, including trucks, jeeps and tractors, are conscious of the need for a couple of entrance* to the carport area, again so that the living quarters do not have to be Invaded whenever any new family contingent arrive* or departs. Because the agrarian population of the United States never had a "peasant class," housing in rural areas always has been relatively good, say agricultural economists, but never was It so good In concept as today. City and suburban dwellers, take notice! Farmers being "handymen" by proud tradition, they have the means and fiklll for the best house maintenance conceivable. Now that they are becoming "home conscious," It is a good bet that the "farmhouse" can offer potentialities for "a heap of living." A few years ago a hit stage play on Broadway had a heroine farm wife who watched wistfully while her husband built one new barn after another, but never a new house that ah* yearned for. Such Is not the lot of the farm wife today! She is living on "Cloud Ninr'" Ground Crews' Health Inroortant To Space Pilots SAN ANTONIO CAP) — The ground C rews need to be as healthy as the pilots in the space age, the top medical officer in the Strategic Air Command of the Air Force believes. Ballistic missile sites often are in sparsely-populated areas where medical attention may be hard to obtain, and missile units have so few men that they can be seriously hampered by loss of personnel due to illness or injury, Brig. Gen. Theodore C, Bedwell Jr. explained. Bedwell, SAC surgeon, ad- j dressr-d more than 300 scientists and technicians attending a series of lectures on space medicine at the school for aviation medicine today. Bedwell said the Air Force con- sid«»rcd attempting to provide a medic.-il unit for every missile unit. l>ut decided against it because "manpower costs, medical training retirements and the lack of evidence to support the requirement for such service indicates that doubtful benefits would bo received from such *n idealistic operation." Personnel assigned to missile units are given more first nirf training than the average airman receives. Bed'.vell said, to enable injured or i!! personnel to have proper care pending arrival of medical personnel or an ambulance to carry the patient to B hospital. The emphasis, however, must be on selecting the type of man least likely to become ill or to be injured for missile units, the general said. This, he said, will help keep hiuh levels of efficiency and skill in the units as we',! as keeping tho personnel healthy. ISerfwell said analysis of "a large nurnbei of missile failures iitvl accidents reported hy th*headquarters of the Air Research and Development Command ha? indicated that the vast prepond^r .•r.<-<: ;ir ( ini.-eribi/i to human failure or human error." The earth's atmosphere is flat er at the joiw than at the Equate* ' 'Where Shopping Is a Pleasure" RIGHTS RESERVE TO LIMIT QUANTITIES WHOLE GOVT. INSPECTED LB. m m SWIFT'S PREMIUM OR U.S. CHOICE IOWA CORN FED HEAVY BEEF SALE! SQ. CUT SHOULDER BEEF Chuck Roast •^ ^rfiivivi^v imwv.1*** FRESH CAUGHT GtXF WHITE ROUND BONE BEEF ROUND BONE BEEF MEDIUM SHRIMP LB 69c ARM ROAST u, 59c SWISS STEAKS u .75c FKESH STORK PACKED BONELESS BEEF FOR BAR-B-Q BEEF TAMALES wnuaAucE DOZ.49C ROLLED ROAST Lb 79c CHUCK STEAKS Lb 65c ENGLISH CUT BONfLESS CUBED MOKKKLL, I'RIDE SAUSAGE ROLL u, „*, SLiCiDSACON .59c GROUND BEEF CHUCK t ,59e ENGLISH CUT BEEF R EXTRA LEAN — REALLY TENDER crtuL.ijn i,u i Dvr^cucjj \.UDCLJ 39c BEEF ROAST Lb 67c STEWING BEEF Lb 79c HUNT'S FRUIT COCKTAIL 2 c 3 ™ 45c HUNTS TOMATO CATSUP 2 ii£ 35c HUNT'S TOMATO JUICE 2 £?f 59c HUNT'S TOMATO SAUCE 6 ^ 55c BLACK GOLD OR IMPERIAL TISSUE "SOFTNESS IS NORTHERN" ASST. COLORS LBS. ROLLS Waxtex Mixes REG. B AsJoRTE R DFLAVORS Foremost Ice Cream ™.«™79 Frozen Orange Juice 4 Hunt's Early June Peas 2 - 25 TOWII PLAIN QUEEN MC-M PREM5UM CHOCOLATE JUMBO ROLL NORTHERN .^{01 MET OLIVES 7 -/, 0 ,29c * Wafer Bars 3 •£." Ik * I™!L S « 29c* COMET TOWII STUFFED MANZ. SIOUX OUVES NORTHERN ASSORTED LUNCH NAPKINS .«Jfc * HONEY L J9c* 2 «£-25c CLEANSER GIANT SIZE 19 LIIBY'S VIENNA SAUSAGE LIBBY'S 5 4-OZ *flOO CANS • * BEEF STEW * * * LANOLIN PLUS HAIR SPRAY 24-02. * CAN Sic VALUE 4 JUMBO CAM 99c VALUE 89

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