The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 22, 1961 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 3

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 22, 1961
Page 3
Start Free Trial

FAMED GEN. KRUEGER HAS PLANS FOR 80TH BIRTHDAY Sunday, January, 22, 1061 ***' tor Krueger, who rose through the rnnks to lead the U.S. 6th Army • the Japanese in World War n, will be 80 years old rhursday. Praised by Gen. Douglas MacArthur as "the ablest Army commander of the war" and respected by Gls who knew he respected them in turn, Krueger has lived quietly since his retirement here in 19-16. His wife died in 1956. The quiet of the book-lined study where he spends much of his time will be forsaken Siinitav nicrht tnr a dinner with about 40 members of his staff in the 6th Army—a •J50,000-man force which Krueger organized and commanded through IB Pacific campaigns. The general will go to New York Tuesday to attend a reunion of officers who served under MacArthur. MacArlhur, who will be 81 Jan. 26, and Krueger share the same birthday anniversary. They also share the affection and deep respect of one another. A color portrait of MacArthur hangs over the fireplace in the comfortable stone house Krueger bought after his return to the United States in February of 1946. Other pictures of MacArthur are JONES FURNITURE CO. New *nd Uwd Puraltnn 9348 MARKET PHONE JUI-44M • Call Today For Safe, Reliable Prescription Service HERRING 119 W. Tei»i DRUG STORE JB2-MM of likenesses on the walls and shelves of Krueger's study. Prominent among the portraits are pictures of President Dwight Eisenhower, retired Gen. Alfred Gruenther and the late .Gen. George Marshall. Eisenhower and Gruenther served as chiefs of staff under Krueger when he commanded the 3rd Army prior to World War II. Marshal! was a contemporary. Krueger, then a major general, selected Eisenhower as his chief of staff in 1941, then recommended the youthful colonel for head of the War Plans Division—a general staff job from which Eisenhower moved to become commander of allied forces in Europe. "Nobody else could have handled that job as well as he did," Krueger said of Eisenhower during an interview. Eisenhower proved his ability, Krueger feels, with his staff work in the Louisiana maneuvers in 1941. AP Appoints New Chief At Fort Worth Bureau By THE ASSOCIATED PEESS Appointment of Mike Cochran as correspondent in charge of the new Associated Press bureau in Fort Worth was announced Saturday. Frank J. Starzel, general manager of the Associated Press, recently announced establishment of the "Fort Worth bureau as the sixth AP bureau in Texas. Other offices are at Dallas, Houston, Austin, San Antonio and McAllen. Cochran, 25, attended Hardin- Simmons and is a journalism graduate of North Texas State College at Denton. Before joining The Associated Press staff in Dallas a year ago, he was on the staff of the Denton Record-Chronicle and the Abilene Reporter- News. The Fort Worth bureau will open in the offices of the Fort Worth Star-Telegram Feb. 1. MIGHTY MOLE BLOOMINGTON, III. (AP) This mole made a mountain of work for telephone workers. They blamed the burrowing animal for cutting a cable, disrupting phone service for four business establishments along Highway 66. "I was not a desk soldier," Krueger said, "I had to be with the troops all (he time. I penciled out the details and it was Eisenhower's job to coordinate the details." Krueger left the 3rd Army in 1943 when MacArthur requested that he be sent to Australia to organize and train the 6th Army. "I was delighted," Krueger recalls. "I never expected to go overseas at all." He was almost 63 at the time, and except for four months in 1899 had been in the Arm^ continuous! 1 * nines June 17 1898. He had seen service in the Spanish-American war, Philippine Insurrection and World War I. Krueger, born in Germany, came to the United States when he was eight. At 17, he joined the Army and subsequently became commander of the 6th Infantry. MacArthur paid a stirring tribute to Krueger 1 in 1946 shortly before Krueger returned to the United States, saying: "When the final pages of history are written, Walter Krueger will go down as the ablest Army commander of the war. You have been a peerless soldier, you have been a great leader, you have been a true friend." His former 6th Army subordinates will pay tributes of their own Sunday night. H. Ben Decherd, assistant to the president of the Dallas News and a former aide to Krueger, will be master of ceremonies. The guest list includes Gen. George Decker, Army Chief of Staff; Gen. Clyde Eddleman, vice chief of staff; Maj. Gen. Paul Mayo, chief of finance; Lt. Gen. Samuel Sturgis, retired chief of Army Engineers; and Gen. Harry Reichelderfer. retired chief of the Signal Corps. Krueger displayed plenty of his own brand of courage in World War H< A member of his staff recalls that the general often moved into the front lines and dropped into foxholes with the infantrymen to chat. "Are you scared, son?" he would ask. If the answer was "Yes," he would say, "Well, so am I." If the GI denied being afraid, Krueger was likely to tell him, "Well, you ought to be—I am." "No matter what a man's rank is. he ought never to make any of his subordinates feel small," Krueger said. "If they are asked to die they deserve "better than arrogance." Paul Richards Of WAXAHACHIt ^1 «_/HIS AVARD u presented to Paul Rich»rd», Texas' .Top Sportnun, by the Daily, Weekly «nd Semi-Weekly Newip«p«r«' of Tens, IT presented by ihe.Texu Pre»» Af»ocl»lion. It 1» presented in appreciation of the gnat honor which he has brought to the Lone Star State. It Is in further tribute to his (election u American League Baseball Manager of the Year, while directing the Baltimore Orioles throughout the 1960 Season; his selection u Southweiteraer ef the Year for 1960 by the TeMt Sp»rU Vrittn Association; and Us recognition by tu u one of the most astute and colorful manigcri in bate- bail today. Presented by The Texas Press Association on Jan. 71, 1961 at TPA's Mid-Winter Convention in San Antonio, Texas. The Sun's Television Log SATCKDAY K1QR 6:00 m Whirlybirds flu Expedition O Blue Angels • 1:30 fa* Bonanza fll Perry Mason ffi The Roaring 20s 7:30 m Checkmate D Tall Man ffi Leave It To Beaver 8:00 ffi Lawrence Welk t*J Thj Deputy 8:30 (D Have Gun, Will Travel O Nation's Future 9:00 (!) Gunsmoke IB Natl. Star Bowling Q Special Assignment 9:30 O Dangerous Robin S Coronado 9 Jackpot Bowling Acadenv' Award Theatre I Law and Mr. Jones Triple Crown Theater MGM Theatre Triple Crown Theatre Midnight Zone MGM Theatre SIOT Off Sign Off News SUNDAY MORNING Jan. 2Z 6:55 O Morn. Devotional 7:00 | This Is The Answer 7:30 | Christophers 8:00 Eternal Light 8:10 j ) Sunday Hymn 8:15 Living Word 8:25 i Anthem, Prayer 8:30 The Pulpit Sunday School I Christian Science 8:45 | Adventure 9:00 I Lamp Unto My Feet ' | i Early Bird Theatre 9:30 B Jim Ross Movie (D Look Up and Live 10:00 m Area Churches 10:30 Camera Three 10:55 fll Harry Reasoner News 11:00 ra Church TPA Honor Awards -Paul Richards 'Texan Of Year 1 SAN ANTONIO (AP) — The Texas Press Association tonight will present its initial Texan of the Year award to Paul Richards, Waxahachie. manager of the Baltimore Orioles in/ the American League. The presentation highlights the final day 'of the association's winter meeting which features also MONDAY LAST DAY Shop 9:30 to 8:00 JANUARY TOTE CM 190 Threads Per Sq. In. After Washing WHITE PERCALES 76 72xlnR-in. Flat or Fitted Bottom. the twin 1 Reg. 249, 8lxl08-in. Flat or Full Fitted Bottom Reg. 2 for 1.20 Pillowcases, now I-xing. silk-smooth combed cotton threads, per square inch after washing 1 —to (rive you pnmprred feeling rvcrytinio you slip 190 threads, that nil-over into bed. First Quality "Guest Chamber" WHITE MUSLIN Reg. 1.89 72xl08-in. Flat or the Twin Fitted bottom. i 45 Full Fitted Bottom or Six 108-inch Flat Siio Pillowcaies Holds Your Selection In Sears Lay-away! Each tonight an address by Don Reid, publisher and manager of the Iowa Press Association. Other speakers on today's agenda include Ace Reid, cowboy cartoonist from Kerrville; Louis Reid, publisher of the Pasadena Daily Citizen; Gilbert Barrera, San Antonio Light; and Val Jean McCoy, Shell Oil Co., Houston. Wally Daetwyler of the Pleasanton Express, Jack Harmon of the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio and Paul Thompson of the San Antonio Express and News addressed the morning sessions. Associate Justice Meade Griffin ol the Supreme Court of Texas presented a Freedoms Foundation award to the TPA during the activities. The daily and weekly newspaper publishers Friday opened the meeting with a study of legislation affecting the industry. More than 200 representatives of the state's press heard a panel discussion of the laws and activity which may be forthcoming from the legislature this year. A resolution outlined Friday would ask the legislature to make the rates for legal notices the same as the minimum classified advertiing rates in effect at the newspaper. The current rates of two cents per word the first time the notice is run and one cent per word for each successive appearance were set in 1941, d p les p .tes were told. The convention will vote on the resoution today. Another bill discussed would guarantee the right of; a newsman to withhold information on the sources of his news copy. Similar bills have failed in past sessions of the legislature. Russell W. Bryant of the Italy News-Herald headed the panel, whose members included George Baker of the Fort Stockton Pioneer, Rowland Peters of the Nocona News and Jim Dennis of the Jacksboro Gazette-News. New Materials Gain In Use In Auto Production DETROIT (AP)—From the days,up 14% pounds per car in the last of the tin Lizzie to the streamlined, two years, models of 1961 automobiles have boon built mostly of iron and steel. For almost that Ions materials such as aluminum have been trying to get a piece of the business. The big push has conic in the last decade as new technology made aluminum, plastics and some of the other metals more competitive. An increased challenge to tradition arose- when manufacturers decided on drastic cuts in size Each 1.58 ea. 2 for 78c / Pure white cotton woven in a sturdy weave that gives you 134 threads per square Inch after washnig, light, smooth and durable first quality, no seconds. Last year and again two months ago representatives of United States steel made elaborate presentations to Detroit's automakers, showing new and different uses for steel. Stainless steel producers have joined the fight and just recently scored a victory with the adoption by Ford of a new muffler made for the- 1961 Thundorbird. Trade sources suggest it should last at least four years in normal use. and weight of American cars. j n Ule ] on g mn the materials This opened the door. Engineers battle will benefit yon because began listening to those who everything about a car is beinR claimed their materials could be ro-examinod and (lie eventual re substituted for iron or steel or!stilt will bo loneer lasting, better zinc with savings not only in I running vehicles. weight but in cost and often in 1 efficiency. The most determined campaigns are being waged by aluminum, plastics and magnesium. One aluminum company estimates the use of this light metal has jumped from 12 pounds per car in the 191S mode! year to fi'2 pounds per car average now. The Society of the Plastics Industry, Inc., claims the volume of plastics in an average car has doubled—from 11 pounds to '2'2 pounds—in the last seven years. Magnesium, half again as light weight as aluminum, trails both it and plastics in acceptance. But Dow Chemical Co., producer of more llian 90 per cent of !'.' • t! .- mt-stic magnesium, predicts a I jump from the present pound per ear to 10 to l!i po-.T.ds by 1965. \Vith alumiivu.i ;..K! the plastics also predic ,:-<; great things for the aim."--' i:i:ii»\li;ite future, iron steel M:U iaost recently zinc have he- 1 -i to fight hack. .1, Vi L. 'KimbtTley. executive •iv president «•! the American /me Institute, says zinr nsngp is Big Adventure South Main Baptist SUNDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 O This Is The Life ffi Hour of St. Francis 12:30 ffi Pip The Piper D Builders Showcase 1:00 ffi Gulf Coast Jamboree 6 TEA 1:30 Q Pro Basketball m Houston Home Show m Sports 2:00 ja Rice University 2:30 m Bridge 3:00 m Young Peoples' Concert ffl Wtachell Show 3:30 tg Walt Disney C| T5A 4:00 Q Golf 4:30 CD Rocky And His Friends O Huntley Report ffi Early Show 5:00 (B Funday Funnies O Meet The Press 5:30 m Young America Speaks flp 20th Century O People Are 'Funny SUTTDAV XIGK! 6:00 Q Shirley Temple m Telenews Weekly (D Lassie 1:15 IS Houston Headlints «:30 Wl Maverick Dennis The Menace Ed Sullivan National Velvet Lawman Tab Hunter Chevy Show G.E. Theater The Rebel The Islanders Jack Benny Loretta Younj Candid Camera What's My Line This Is Your Life © Winston Churchill 10:00 f£ Sunday Newi Final ID News Sj Movie 10:05 O Play Of Week 10:15 10:30 11:00 12:30 12:45 5:55 6:00 6:30 6:55 7:00 7:15 7:25 7:30 8:13 8:25 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 31:00 11:30 11:45 11:55 PONYTAIL © ltd, Enr Fttttra Syndicate. Inc., World rtibti ronrtd. TALK ABOUT GOOD LUCK, PEGGVH SPRAINED ANKLE, SO TrIEREfe NOTHING TO DO BUT SIP ALL CAY AN' Oilmen Reluctant About Study Of Fuels Policy HOUSTON (AP)-One little item was missing this week as several oil industry spokesmen pledged cooperation with a national fuels policy study. No pledge included hint Harmony House Towel Ensembles 2 , r I"" '•'\ll-ln Sr/t^ * n>r • Pure Latex Foam Deep Sleep Pillow Dacron Polyester Filled Pillows Ba.ii Mat Set i Chinese Naturalist !Sav Writer Is 'Red' < T.UPKl. KornuKa I'M Onl- 2" niati ii five pri-lly Try 1'iislrls. laxl ;M\VI-IS, .". f-ir SI; Mnlv i;.'8 t Th, . 1)1- nllrii st,;liMnrnt Friday i i. 1 . in «Titfi K<!'.::ir ll Uhu li.iS Urn " that oilmen are willing to join the coal industry in asking Congress or the new Kennedy administration to make such a study. Most oil spokesmen still feel there is no nc^d for a study but most of the new statements omitted earlier criticism of the coal i Houston I Love Lucy Late Show News Final Sign Off I I MONDAY MOBNINO JUI.Z3 Devotional Classroom Cadet Don Daily Word Today Farm Report, Newi Mr. Caboose Today In Houston Today News Cadet Don Capt. Kangaroo Today In Houston Tumbleweed Timt Today Say When Our Miss Brooks My Little Margie Video Village Play Your Hunch Jade La Lanne I Love Lucy Price Is Right Star Showcase The Clear Horizon Concentration Love of Life ~' Truth or Consequences Morning Court Search lor Tomorrow It Could Be You Love That Bob Guiding Light News MONDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 0 Amos 'N Andy d) News ffi Camouflage 12:15 ffi Joyce Hayward 12:30 O Medic <n As The World Turm m Beat The Clock 1:00 ffi About Faces fl Jan Murray ffl Lile of Riley 1:30 ffi News w House Party B Loretta Young 2:00 CO Day In Court O Young Dr. Malone <D The Millionaire 2:30 ffi Road To Reality B From These Root! m Verdict Is Yours 3:00 W Queen For A Da? n Make Room For Daddy m Brighter Day 3:15 CD Secret Storm 3:30 ffi Who Do You Trust? O Here's Hollywood ffi Edge of Night 4:00 If Looney Town ffi) American Bandstand ffi Early Snow 4:40 fi People's Choice 5:00 ffi Kffirik 5:10 A San Francisco Beat 5:30 ffi Woody Woodpecker m Rather News 5:40 B Almanac Newsreel m Sports 5:45 B Huntley-Brinkley ID Edwardfe News KWBA PROGRAM LO* UN ON TOOB port to "long range minerals and fuels planning and programming, Ihciuding increased coal research." The Democratic platform was even stronger. "We support the establishment of a national fuels policy," the Democratic document read. "We pledge immediate efforts toward the establishment of a realistic Ions range minerals policy." Tin; huge Texas Independent 4:55 S:00 5:53 <:00 «:5S 7:1X1 7:30 7:55 S:00 8:30 8:55 9:00 9:30 9:55 10:00 10:15 8:00 6:15 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 10:45 111:00 13:00 12:55 1:00 1:55 2:00 3:00 3:30 4:30 4:55 5:00 5:05 5:50 industry. Several statements omit-IPro'lucvrs & Royalty Owners As ted earlier criticism of the coal industry. Several statements made no reference to coal. Frank Porter, president of the American Patroleum Institute (API), was an exception. Porter pledged support of an impartial and objective investigation 'but said the study proposals result from hopes of the coal industry to gain advantage over its competitors. Unsuccessful resolutions proposing that Conmvss order such a study last year were ammipanioJ by charges coal interests were ! asking the government to establish "end use" controls thai would prevent consumers from selecting the type of energy preferred. Mamioverinc for 19G1 action on th,. study proposal IH-U T :ID last summer with the adoption <-.f national platforms by tlv 1'rmu- crntic and Republican jinnies. The Republicans plodder: sup- Texas Centennial Has Sfronn Drawing Power sodation policy committee earlier had instructed its officers to maintain "continued vigilance to avoid a possibility that such a policy mi«ht "lead to end use control." •ATCUAT _ OS THE ROAD ABC raws ON THE ROAD ABC NEWS ON THE JIOAD ABC NEWB VINCENT LOPEZ-ABO K-BAT BALLROOM ABC ITKVtS LAWBENCE WELK K-BAY CARAVAM ABC NEWS DANCE TIME K-BAY CARAVAN ABC NEWS LITE LIT.T! BIOS OFF SCWDAI SUNDAY SERENADE LIFE LINE SUNDAY SERENADE BIBLE TRUTHS QUARTET TIME CENTRAL ASSEMBLY l&R BAKER DR. BOB PIERC« CENTRAL BAPTIST MUSIC LIFE LINE MEMORIAL BAPTIST MUSIC ABC NEWS BECORJ SESSION ABC NEWS RECORD SESSION OLD FASHION REVIVAL HOUR- ABC RADIO BIBLE CLAH RECORD SESSION ABC NEWS MUSIC TRINITY TABERNACUI MUSIC 5:53 ABC 5:00 WORD OF LIFE 6:30 ML 'C TO REMEMB.CF 6:55 ABC NEWS 7.00 BILLY GRAHAM 7:30 MUSIC TO REMEMBEE 7:45 FIRST BAPTIST 3:30 MITSIC TO REMEMBER 8:53 ABC N .WS 9:00 LIFE LINE 9:15 SIGN OFF Weather On The H»M Hour MODERN Medium l)!i<ry«ni y. crui \nn-nlli TIM ni. cotton xip-i-ovf-r. Si ,ii ' In ('linn v Cn ihr l' ; .;ds," li\ (lit- KI :n:ili- shah Clotlv f< .i:- iV had " Salisfarlion or your money back'' Store Hours 9:30 To 8:00 711 West Texas Ave. Phone Jli 2-8131 (Vl'.MllW.lSt "No i>ne.' •sl.'iti'nifn* ". eriy be c.\\ K<i:r.'ii Snow's obs< 'more than ' the IH a Sni'm 1, (».! (• li nil Mill Cllillf>.' •• ClM-.i V.-i i-i !-'orcr.;n (>': re >u!d ;iv"'e pi i •;> fellov, 1rn\'p"ci One! tak' s i^n Chm.i with COV KHKD KVK.XING DKKSS of turquni>v nn.i par',;i: huicaiioil silk satin is fiom the PiKvani Abbott V":r,ti-r cclleo- tion. <ksigne.l by \Vilson Folmar. TYif low )iai',; of ti,r r.coklino is in shniT) contrast to the hi:*!-, front ;-n.1 Irnrr. ti?'.: ; • ••'•• T'-c «kiit f<?r- tails at the bavk. DALLAS i.-\n — Texas kicked off ilir 'this spring and Oiamber nicrce officials find it dr.iwinrr i>o\\--! Tlie ivntrmii;il is still 1 (inly v.oil.l 1 Southwest. ...Mr. Stall the rh.i •:!» In.M'lt'- ".! w ma.H.i.'iTic •' for i!li:s(ral .ind the c< Dallas Texas •i>!. mi ,il a gram of sail." mailod Iiteramre about !>aiias t!',c S' >'e o f T-'N.-is iind the annual State r'.iir of Texas, \\hich .vcu i pies the KronuxJ on which the cca-1 "Your Doctor wanti io KEEP you well," it •mph«t- Ically and literally tru«, both of phyiiciani «nd medical scientists in gtnertl. Administration of drugs, surgtry and trt«tment are by no means the sole functions of )he modern physician and dentist.- Ht it just as activt in the prevention of disease «s in curing it. Spreading the gospel of health rules and hygienic living is prevention of ill-health; establishment of clinics is prevention of unnecessary death; tuberculosis societies and tanitoria, cancer institutes, and hundreds of scientific research bureaus —all are to prevent and cure disease. Prenatal care is to prevent unnecessary suffering and death; school supervision of health is to promote better bodies and minds, all were worked out by doctors in their battle for better he >ltS and less sickness. Drainage of a mosquito-breeding marshland is prevention, but the scientist had to discover that malaria was caused by mosquitoes. Administering vaccines and serums prevents smallpox, diphtheria, typhoid, whooping cough and other diseases, but ye«ri of work by medical men oerftcted these Instruments of "preventive" medicine. Dnq Starts 9Wt(t !•• Did JU 2 4945 No. I —Ilk N. Main No. 2—126 W«t T No. DM JU 2-1372

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