The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 30, 1969 · Page 21
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 21

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 30, 1969
Page 21
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Stc. Ill Thursday, January 30, 1969 B«g*«Mt ftatt WHERE NATURE GROWS THE U.S. NO. 1 POTATOES FRESH Strawberrie IBS. LUSCIOUS RED RIPE PINT RUBY BED Grapefruit FRESH Cabbage FRESH Tomatoes FARMER BROWN TEXAS VALENCIA «=ACH 7c Oranges FRESH YELLOW LB.9c Onions 3 FRESH YELLOW LB. 25c Squash 5 LB. BAG Bag U.S. CHOICE TENDER AGED BEEF CfAffL SO - CUT JUJUR SHOULDER LB. U.S. CHOICE TENDER AGED BEEF Boston Roller" L,85t U.S. CHOICE TENDER AGED BEEF LB. DAM eft ENGLISH KOuSf Turkey Hens ALL WHITE MEAT Turkey Steaks ROYAL BANQUET Pork Steaks ROYAL BANQUET Pork Cutlets FRESH FLAVORFUL Pork Hock ULBS.UP CB . 39$ LB. LB. LB. LB. FARMER BROWN TURKEY TOMS 18 US. UP CUT (BONELESS) LE U.S. CHOICE TENDER AGED BEEF Arm Roast LB. 65$ U.S. CHOICE TENDER AGED BEEF Swiss Steak cK .... 69* SWIFT PREMIUM OVEH ROAST Corned Beef L B 99{ BUMBLE BEE TUNA FREE! 100 EXTRA BIG BONUS STAMPS With this coupon and purchase oj 3 Ibi. or more Ground Beef at regular price. AT WEINGARTEN'S Coupon Expires Feb. 1, 1969. VAlUAtLI COUPcnTisss* NO. 1/2 CAN SMOKED HAMS anJt Half Lb. HAM Lb. NEUHOFF PREFERRED Smoked Sausage LB. PORK ROAS AGAR & MOHAWK HAMS PLAY EXCITING MOHAWK KRAFT SLICED LONGHORN Cervelot LB 59$ Cheese RATH OR MORRELL DECKER'S JUMBO Liver Links 80Z . Sit Franks u. oz . BREAKSTONE & FARMER BROWN 63< 69( Cottage Cheese i6G? 29{ Yogurt ««.27{ SWIFT'S SWIFT'S Sausage PU R E PORK LB 89< Smoked Links « z 69( BREAKSTONE Ut R«c« WiiMr 2id !•<• Wtoiw• 3ri !•<• Winer 4th IK* 5th !«• FRAN •$10 Ov " 257,000 Available Prize Money Durlnf The 13*AC Weeks Beginning With The Week Ending January 11, *i* 1969 ln Th * "ousfon And Sabine Area*. Over 4*,Ml »100 Available Winner*. $1000 25.00 Winner MRS. F. S. PETTY Baytown «flft E. Francis $25.00 WINNER MRS. B. A. GRAHAM 1*10 L*k«ide Dr. $10040 WINNER Mr*. V. K. Serbc 39M CoUen RU. Baytown $1000 Winner Mrs.J. Morris Texas City $100 Wanner M. Avant Pasadena $100 Winner C. Vick Houston $25 Winner Walter A.Petty Houston $25 Winner S. Knudsen Houston Highlands Junior School Welcomes New Teacher SYLVEsffeR Highlands Junior School With the beginning of the new semester, Highlands Junior School welcomes Mrs. Nancy Bolding to the faculty. She is taking the place of Miss Dianne Tiemann. Mrs. Holding lives with her husband, John H. Bolding, in Baylown. She attended college al East Texas State University, and has a bachelor of science degree. She will teach the sixth grade. She was introduced to the student body and faculty on Friday, by Principal Charles H. Closs. RUM Last Friday, the student body saw a film on oil wells in the United States. The film was shown in the school auditorium. STUDENT COUNCIL The homeroom representatives of the Student Council met in the library with sponsor, Merle Klinger, and president, Kent Bond. Minutes were read and the roll called by Paula Richards, secretary. Western Day at HJS is scheduled for Feb. 19. The students may ride their horses to school and then tie them behind the school. This year for the first time at HJS the homerooms will not elect new homeroom representatives for the Student Council 1 this semester, The meeting was adjourned by Kent Bond and the representatives returned to their homerooms. HASKKTI5ALL The eighth grade basketball team at HJS won a tournament the weekend before last. For the championship they played Deer Park, Baytown, and Ueepwater. In the order of the schools the scores were 54-40. 31:!0, and 44-35. Mon. Jan. 20, the seventh and eighth grade played Baytown and won with the scores of 41-38 for the eighth grade and :58-17 for the seventh. Last Thursday HJS played Cedar Bayou Junior School. Both Highlands teams won with the scores of 46-1(5 for the eighth and 45-15 for the seventh. The seventh grade of HJS played in a tournament over the weekend. II was the Baytown Invitational Tournament. The first game played was with Barbers Hill. HJS won with the score of H2-24. The second game HJS lost to Cedar Bayou, 35-18. The B team lost to Baytown 3212 and Horace Mann, 42-20. HIGHLIGHTS Kenny Menard gets his boots dirty . . . Hay Hylton dislikes his nickname.. . Terry Davis finally said something . . . Edna Green had a strange comment. . . Beth Hart wonders . . . Mike Newman gets in the way. Miss Shirley Scott has a mod back wall . . . Niki Adams has a seal in the corner . , . James Farmer stares . . . Linda Aaron and Linda Kayon work in the office . . . Sheri Chandler changes her mind . . . Jeff Newman makes an 87. Donna Lang explains . . . Madeline woods gets picked . . . Mrs. Sandra Erwin forgets the time . . . Tina Krolczyk is absent. Mona Closs waits . . Theresa Wade makes a speech . . . Teena Paulsen forgets her paper . . . Connie Fulcher says Hi! David Parker finds someone new . . . Dianne Stovall forgets her reason . . . Deanna Mitchell is shocked . .. J. C. McBricle asks questions . . . Handy Dunlap whispers . . . Robert Sanchez opens his mouth at the wrong time. Van Parrish hits a certain person .. . James Rios gets hurt. . . Keith Gilbert had a surprise. Speech Tournament Is Postponed At Baytown AMY BOYNTON Baytown Junior School The Baytown Junior School Invitational Speech Tournament has been postponed because of construction in the BJS auditorium. The new date is March 8. SC Speeches for the offices of president, vice president, chief of colors and secretary-treas- Harris Officials May Push Law On BufJding Permits HOUSTON (Sp) - Legislation to allow the county to issue building permits may be pushed by Harris County officials. Commissioner Bill Elliott said such a bill is not necessarily needed by rural counties in West Texas but might have a better chance to pass if applied only to urban counties. Commissioner W. Kyle Chapman said he tried to get such legislation passed 22 years ago. He said lobbyists for special interests were successful then in getting such legislation killed. County Tax Assessor - Collector Carl S. Smith has tried to get sucli legislation passed and says the county tax assessors' organization favors such legislation. The building permits could be taken out in the county tax assessor - collector's office, Smith said. This would help make certain that all new construction gels on the tax rolls quickly. County Engineer Dick Doss and Commissioner Elliott said the county building code legislation is especially needed now because of apartment projects planned for unincorporated areas. urer of the student council were held Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. The students running for president of the student council are Mike Muckleroy, Stephen Dcdman and Sammy Schwendeman. Students running for vice president are Annabelh Brunson, Connie Edrnundson, Bobby Archer, Kyle Lippman, Bobby Kolitz and Linda Fourrier. Candidates for chief of colors are Libby Wallingford, Pam Arthur and Linda Young. Students running for secretary-treasurer are Judy Haynes, Danita Hicks, Susan Kistler, Kimberlee Kyle, Nancy Taylor, Virginia Hare, Stephanie Steffler, Nancy Anderson, Virginia Gregory, Sandra Harrison and Lynda Howcll. BAND Feb. 7. the BJS eighth grade band under the direction of Eugene Stephenson will present a concert at Highlands Junior School. GOSLIN GU APE VINE Blake Ramsey and Jerry McCartney jump . . Nancy Taylor has fun typing . . . Anna Chapa tries a cartwheel . . . Gary Hanson faints. John David Lively is awfully embarrassed . . . Claire Wyn- nemer wears curls . . . Billy Jack Shelton wears a Boy Scout tee- shirt. James Oliver challenges Karen Froneberger , . . Debra Martinez makes a phone call . . . Mrs. Jane Russell helps a student search through a trash barrel for a lost set of retainers. Farm Debt Is Increased As Credit Gets Tougher WASHINGTON (AP) — The nation's farm debt increased $5 billion in 1968, but farmers' equity in land and other assets climbed $9.2 billion, the Agriculture Department reported Monday. However, credit generally was tighter last year and is expected to be restricted further in 1969, the department said in a financial outlook report. Total agricultural debt outstanding on Jan. 1 was $55.5 billion, up 10 per cent from a year earlier. Department officials said all farm assets on Jan. 1 totaled $297.9 billion, compared with $283.7 billion a year earlier. The overall equity of proprietors in the agricultural plant was a record $2-12.5 billion, an increase of 4 per cent from S233.3 billion the year before. Department analysts said capital expenditures are expected to rise this year and that "adequate funds" will be avail able to help the more efficient farm operators. Girls At St. Joseph Take Poise Lessons By MELISSA MOORE St. Joseph Junior School Ohh! Learning to be more of a lady sure takes a lot of work. The eighth grade girts have found that out after their first lesson in poise. Mary Lynnc Johns who operates the only poise and modeling school in Baytown is' teaching the girls every other Wednesday during their physical education class lime. So far, the girls have learned to stand correctly and are practicing whenever they can. They will also learn how to walk and sit correctly, and learn more about fashions and hairstyles. TOUKN/V.MKNT Another weekend brought another tournament for the eighth grade Blue Jay basketball team, this lime al Anahunc. Playing Christ the King, on Friday the Blue Jays lost by one point. Saturday, the team played St. Anne's and won 45-19. The Blue Jays also won a game with Kast Chambers, 47-:J5. The Blue Jays received consolation prize in the tournament. VISITOR Father Edward U. Cowhig from Boston, Mass, slopped by the school Friday. He said Mass in the convent chapel for the eighth graders. He gave a dialogue homily in which the eighth graders conversed with him. BLUE JAV JABBKK Kate Doyle pushes the bench . . . Tim Wendel has a little accident?! . . . Jeanme Glahn offers her help ,.. Stanley Mitchell gets called. Jimmy Shiftlelt keeps looking back . , . Magdelcna Martinez wonders . . . Missy Hill is a newcomer to St. Joseph . . . Chris Hughes listens to the conversation. But, the experts added, farmers of "marginal efficiency and low income" will have trouble obtaining necessary financing in 1969. "Interest rates on farm loans will likely remain high in 1969. And recent movements of prime interest rates indicate possible continued upward pressure in coming months," the report said. Farm borrowers can expect '•a progressively closer relation-' ship" between the costs of loans for agricultural purposes and those in the nonfarm loan sector, officials said. "Many institutional lenders reported a trend away from financing of economically marginal operators," the repon said. Despite tighter money, rising debt and prospects for more of the same in 1969, farmers generally were in better financial condition on Jan. I than they were a year earlier, the report said. One reason, it added, was that 1968 farm gross income exceeded the climb in production expenses. This left farm operators a net income of $1-4.9 billion for the year, compared with S14.2 billion in 1966, officials said. The value of farm land and buildings—usually about 68 per cent of all assets—rose 4.6 per cent last year, trailing the 6.2- per cent rise in 1967. Physical assets other than real estate—including machinery and livestock—gained over 1967 with a 6.6 per cent rise last year compared to 2.5 per cent. The value of farm financial assets rose slightly less in 1967. CRACKDOWN PR1.TORIA. South Africa AP) The government is cracking down on illegal immigrants of all races who sneak into South Africa by land and sea. Brigadier P.J. Venter, security police chief, said blacks and whites .ire attracted to South Africa by plentiful jobs. Some Africans risk mauling by wild animals to reach South Africa by walking through Kruger National P;irk, which borders on Portuguese Mo/ambique and Rhodesia, said Venter. There was no estimate ot the number of illegal immigrants who, one official said, "slip in across the unprotected borders and even from the sea."

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