The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on February 3, 1969 · Page 4
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 3, 1969
Page 4
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Vigtm* fttui Monday, February 3. I96>9 EVERY THURSDAY 9:30 P.M. KTRK TV CHANNEL U HERE ABE A FKW OF THE MANY WINNERS: $25.00 WINNER MB& B. A. GRAHAM Ml* ijJfnUt Dr. wnncca * «. 8«rte GoUe* M. 25.00 Whuwr MRS. F. S. PETTY BajrtowB «tt B. Fraud* YOU NEVER HAD IT SO FRESH! BED DELICIOUS APPLES ....................................... i FRESH CABBAGE LETTUCE FRESH STRAWBERRIES FRESH COLLARD GREENS FOOD CU)» TALL |A-. CAN lUC Tomato Soup Skim Milk 2 cT ;ft 27c IAMA STRAWifRRr Preserves 18 -oi. 55c KAt KAN Dog Food 2 PAUD Dog Food IVORY LIQUID Detergent ... CHCEft Detergent MINim MAID Orange Juice 3 {£?« 79c TOf FROST Waffles TOMATOES FIRM. RED RIPE, "TOP FRESH" ORANGES c u-or. CANS BAN9UET Meat Pies 5 S? 1.00 MARYLAND CLUB Coffee U.CAH 59c J. W. SHERBET OR SWEET CREAM Ice Cream 4 ntm 1.00 MELO SWEET I-OZ. ..•ox LB. .BOX 98c Hearts WHITMAN OR ELMER Hearts 2.35 to 7.00 CENTER CUT SLICES HAM . . LB. YOUNG, TENDER VEAL TOPCO YOUNG TENDER VEAL Crown Roast YOUNG TENDER VEAL SQUARE CUT Shoulder Roast L « 59c YOUN& TENDER VEAL Brisket Roast L , 39c YOUN6 TENDER VEAL Stew Meat IOHEL L E . SS 79c SWIFT LAZY MAriE BaCOn SLICED LB. ODC SMOKED Braunschweiger FAXMER I* OWN SUCED Bologna LB 59c BLEACH FOR WHSTER LAUNDRY V2-GAL. DOUBLE BIG BONUS STAMPS TUESDAY WITH PURCHASE OF 2.50 OR MORE 49c FARMER BROWN' THIS WE£KS FEATURE DINNER PLATE wirh each $3 purc)ias« BACON SLICED 2-LS. PK&. 1.18 LB. YOUNG TENDER VEAL STEAK SQUARE CUT SHOULDER LB. BAKERY TREATS > % OLD PASHIONID ffACH 1 Coffee Cake 39c \>. APPLf HUCD LITTU | Hungarians 3 29c t French Donuts ............. w . 7c MILD Cheddar Cheese ............ u . 79c 59c U.S.-British Relations Cooling LONDON (AP) - In describing Americans, m»ny Englishmen still use words like brash, vulgar, aggressive, crude, noisy, money-mad, ulcerous, nouveau-riche or rat race. The same public opinion polls say Americans describing the irittsh are just as likely to use snobbish, degenerate, caste-ridden, humorless, undemocratic or effeminate. Despite all this there has long been much talk on both sides of special relationship between the two countries, sharing responsibility for keeping world order. But now, there is no longer any pretense here that the wartime partnership of Winston Churchill and Franklin Roosevelt, or even the personal friendship of Harold Macmillan and John F. Kennedy, is continuing. In fact the idea of a special relationship, created by the British in 1940, is regarded in official circles as virtually dead. Americans agree. British officials cite the vast changes in the relative power of the two nations rather than personalities in the White House or No. 10 Downing St. More outspoken officials here admit that two world wars finished off Britain as a world power. They say America now informs Britain about political decisions instead of consulting Britain in advance as an equal. President Lyndon B. Johnson, for example, simply informed Britain about his decision to bomb North Vietnam. Britain being informed but not consulted on the efforts to arrange Soviet-American talks on antimissile systems. Increasingly, Britons see their future role as part of a united Europe, a role so far denied them by Charles de Gaulle. Many officials here see the Nixon years as likely to be one of a sort of limbo for Britain- no longer linked to the United States by a special relationship, and waiting to enter Europe. The London Times, which reflects Establishment thinking here, published this harsh judgment on the so-called special relationship the day President Nixon took office: "The truth is that Britain has never been less regarded as a factor of power in Washington. "Britain is a useful second- class power, generally friendly, economically weak, reluctant to maintain it's No. 10 with bags packed, waiting for an invitation from Nixon, while his wife advised, "Relax, Harold, it may be months before he gets around to the \VS" in the alphabet. William Davis, new editor of the humor magazine Punch, noted that U.S.-controlled firms produce about one-tenth of ev erything manufactured in Britain, have a stake in more than 1,600 firms, and employ 1 in 17 of all British workers. He suggested, in jest, that Britain become the 51st state. A high-ranking British official, an expert on British-American relations, described the situation this way at a private gathering recently: The two nations are no longer equals. The United States has the fastest growing economy in the world and is likely to keep increasing the gap in living standards, military sources and technology. But friendship is not built on possession or lack of power and Britain still has much to offer America. He mentioned British membership in the U.N. Security Council and in three regional military alliances—NATO, CENTRO and SEATO-where London could play a helpful role to America. He also noted that the two countries share responsibility for the strength of the international monetary system dependent on the world's two reserve currencies—the American dollar and the paund sterling. Above all, he stressed that Britain's future lies in Europe, and America approves of this. ntocisi American Cheese ... CHUNK Deputy Sheriffs Try New Wanhtte Tactic BLYTHE, Calif. (AP) - Deputy sheriffs today discarded era ditional uniforms in favor of green blazers, green slacks. green shirt and green tie and socks. They wear no hat, carry no visible weapons and their only identification is a dimple three-line emblem over the left coat pocket reading "Service- Protectlon-Rrverside County Sheriff-Order and Justice." Why the change? It's a six- month test to determine if non- uniforms will allow law officers to communicate better with th« general public. But major lawbreakers should not rest easy: Sheriffs Qu>f Ben Clark says his deputies will carry guns under their sport coats and helmets and other gear will be kept in patrol can ready for use In case of need. THE USS SANCTUARY, a Navy hospital ship, is stationed off the coast of South Vietnam, minutes away by helicopter from the battle zones on shore. Wounded servicemen are flown to the vessel, where doctors, nurses and medical corpsmen provide treatment. Two members of this "healing team" are Rita Hayes of Independence, Mo., and Bridget Gregory of Big Bend, Wis., American Red Cross workers who handle social welfare and recreation activities for the patients. In these photos, Marine Lance Cpl. Frank N. Orizo of Puerto Rico signs a letter which was written for him by Miss Hayes. At right, Miss Gregory writes thank-you notes for Sgt. Walter R. Crumbacker of Parkville, Md., who celebrated a birthday aboard ship. "Did you say Infernal Revenue?" Baytown Sun Classified Ads Bring You Extra Cash When You Need It Most! A little extra cash is sometimes all you need to ease the jolt when you feel your security blanket slipping. Get this cash with Classified Ads. They quickly find cash buyers for the good articles- you no longer use. So through your home right now and make a list of every worthwhile thing you'd like to turn into cash . . . things like furniture, appliances, sporting equipment, tools, good outgrown clothing and toys, and musical instruments. Just about everything you find that still has value also has an interested buyer to pay you cash for it. Then just Phone for a helpful Ad Writer. It's ine»pensiye, too ... just $.72 per d»y for * line ad' on the special 6 day rate. Start using powerful Sun Classified Ads today . . . thay make sad stories have happy Result Ad Result Ad •IK: FftE '••«(- • ""•*• ** £>wt Classified Ads Bring Yen Wefcome Extra Cash 4224323 422-8324

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