The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 26, 1961 · Page 7
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 7

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 26, 1961
Page 7
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Thursday, January 26, 1961 in * * " '" at Wotngartoitf. All Hi* famous brand* _.. —„„ .„.„.„ FWW wrw¥f yww will f| n d at |0 W , |0 W prkos whon you shop "•• Qw«Hty plus savings add up to tromonaovs valvo* for all at Woingartons. r~~ * T X2S #-fA% «rrrr CET THE liOH* SHAKE ]T7 mBRvinno CHTSUP TomnioES SHORTEnmC DEL MONTE OR FOOD CLUB COFFEE LB. CAN 14-OZ. BOTTLE ELNA NO. 303 CAN FOOD CLUB 55 15 12 55 Beef Stew Chunk Tuna CAN rL!i: Vfllll NO. 300 CAN CWIHART WITHOUT IEANS NO. 300 CAN 29c 29c 27c 39c Pet Milk '& 3 * 45c Biscuit Mix ;'S NEE " 45c Rice 2.11. CARTON 29c CHEF IOT At DEE Spaghetti & Meat Balls 'ST 23c French Fries ESS: wonN 2 *, 29c Mexican Dinner '"1° 59c Ice Cream S CRUM 79c Kol Beer 6 2? 1 79c Crystal Pure Peps .................. .'£• 25c Butterfinger Chips .............. !!£• 35< Baby Ruth Nuggets .............. ]]£• 35c Checelate Almonds "'.'?" ...... '.£• 25c Carnation Buttermilk £. SAMUEL'S MOHAWK Gerber Orange Juice 6 E* 59c These prices good Thurv, Sat., Jan. 24-21 Houston only. Wo reserve tht right to limit quantities. 1(111(5 HICKORY WHOU SMOKED LUCY LINDA OR SAMUELS MOHAWK TENDER Aged TOP-FROST FROZEN Lb. Pkg .. Lb. Lb. Pkg. (FINE FOR SEASONING) Lb. Thick Sliced Bacon Beef Rib Steak Fryer Drumsticks Salt Bacon Veal Shoulder Chops Sausage £*•" 2 Shrimp Tid-Bits Sliced Picnics Fresh Red Snapper * 53* ^ 25 | WESTERN SHELL SAMUEL'S MOHAWK Lb. SLICED Hll If TOBACCO DEPT. SPECIALS Kit SUNIEAM CLIPMASTER ............. c omp i.t. O*77 Blinky Dolls QUANTITIES LIMITED ........... R«* f8c 49c of°5 X o 3.27 King Edward Imperials Chair 2.44.. AT ALL W£INGART£N'S STORES STAMP ^RD TREASURY OF LEARNING A cttorfri Libf*rv »f Ne!««tfn^ Kncwled^i in 29 •••wttf«l Vwwntv—PlM Dkti«Mry . .. OR SQUARE CUT SHOULDER LI. FRESH' BAKERY SPECIALS Texana Layer Cake Two tpicy lay«rt filled with qoodivt k»4 with pecan fruit crtom icing. Fruit Filled Rolls 5". 29c Sour Rye Bread ^ 23c Wavorly Wafors * Saltin* Crackers i"T""wrrrTn-TiTTr r-- -1 ••— T- EVER HAPPEN TO YOU? FAMILY'S FAITHFUL WATCHPOS, PET, AND COMPANION THE 8ASV UNTIL.,, © 1981, Kins Features Syndicate, Inc., World rights reserved. Camping In State Parks Growing In Popularity TYLER (AP) — Winter was once a slow time for managers of state parks in Texas. Now, wwever, lights burn into the night n a battle to meet needs of a mushrooming number of campers. The space pinch has created a year - round expansion planning program in all 30 parks with camp grounds in the state's 54?ark system. W. A. "Pete" Palmer, manager of Tyler State Park, is one of hese men faced with meeting increased camping needs. Like all state park managers, he must do his with little or no boost in he budget. ed from a week to three weeks in the grounds located on the short of a 65-acre blue lake nestled in pine-covered hills. A majority of "stayers" at Tyler State Park were from the Houston area and from around Fort Worth and Dallas, "We have several families that come in on a weekend and when Monday comes, the husband* go home to_work leaving the family children swim hike and the mothers just rest, They may stay two or three weeks with the husbands commuting in on weekends," Palmer said. Although approximately 40 per _ . . cent of Tyler State Park campers Only six years ago a camp froTn t o{ ^ more and ground w-as opened in the 994- j mor e campers are coming in from acre East Texas park. "Last year towns ^d d«es within 250 miles. we had approximately 11,250 campers out here, almost 3,000 more than year before last," Palmer said 1 . The immediate past president of the Texas State Parks Mana- ;ers' Association said the boost ias been ab~>ut the same the DS5t couple of years in his park, which s a pine wilderness for cooped up city dwellers. Campers are only a part of those using state park facilities. Tyler State Park drew 188,220 of the 6.- >Tf).51.S visitors to pt:'te parks in Texas last year. Palmer's prob- ems are typical of most park managers. He is faced with a problem, but not like J. C. Henderson at Garner State Park near Uvaldc. Garner State Park recorded a total attendance of 809,381 last year. Of these, 99.731 were tampers. Garner is annually visited by more people than other state park. Palmrr, on the other hand, estimates that from 25 to 30 per cent of his campers last summer stay- "Folks aren't interested in bragging about the miles driven on a vacation any more, but just want to relax. Camping in a state park lets them do that for about what it would cost to stay home and it's a lot more fun," Palmer said. Like many such state parks, the one near Tyler has camp grounds equipped with individual sites complete with running water, electrical outlets, table, fireplace and grffiL Then If also * central shower house, rect room facilities and a place for mom to do a quick hand wash. "We aren'r trying to get In the motel business. We don't want to, , ever. We're just answering the demands of campers," Palmer said. " And the demands at Tyler State ^ Park are going to get greater with the completion of Interstate Highway 20 which is under con- 7 struction just a whoop and a hol- lar outside the gate. "a'mer f»" rri ee'd, and the thought rolled another worry wrinkle 'across his brow. Money Still Unreeovered In 1959 Mystery Robbery LOS ANGELES (AP) - They said $113,200 just couldn't be missing—but it was. They said !he crimp couldn't happen—but it did. Investigators concluded: 'Somelxxly goofed." With that puzzling observation, :he case was put in a file markcx'. "unsolved." Thai was 19 months ago. Today the FBI disclosed the "irrest of two men—and said the mystery at least was partially solved. Here's what happened: At 9:30 a.m., June 4, 3959. ruck No. 59 of Armored Trans-, jort Co. picked up currency and coin at the Bank of America's 1th ;u)d Fiqueroa branch. In the next 6 : ,a hours, the truck made 17 routine stops, picking up money at banks and business./., firms. At the end of the run. a •» money bag containing the $113,200 was gone. Tl»e guards told investigators,.', they had left the truck unguarded but locked—not an unusual occurrence—at five brief stops. When they returned there was nothing (o indicate anyone had broken,; into the truck, they said. The guards were checked—and . doari>d. The route was re-traced; inch by inch for clues—but noth-•""' ing turned up. Monday Eli Lubin, 40, a onetime crony of ex-gambler Mickey Cohen, find Glenn M. Tharp Jr., 36, a salesman soliciting business for the armored truck firm until his arrest last week, were ar- j raigned. They pleaded innocent to j charges of conspiracy and theft I of federally insured money. In- j vestigators said they refused to j discuss the case. The FBI, withholding details cf what led to the arrests, said: "In- vestitiation indicated Lubin was unlawfully furnished keys to Armored Transport Co. trucks by Tharp." William G. Simon. FBI agent Germany Devises PS To M West With S1.2 Billion NEW YORK (AP — The West German government is preparing a $1.2-billion package plan to help ] in charge here, said Lubin took the U.S. b a 1 a n c e-of-paymonts problems, the New York Times said today. The proposal would include paying off most of Bonn's postwar debts to the United States, purchase of armaments in the United States and assimiini; SOUK- of U.S. foreign aid burden.'-". Till 1 offer will N- conditional on Washington's agreement that the Bonn government accept S1S7 million as a U.S. settlement for German assets sei;v<l in the United States during Work) War II. the Times said in a dispatch from Bonn. The Kennedy administration is [expected to accept the condition [and seek congressional approval 'for the settlement of an issue that has hampered relations for a long time, the newspaper said. I Basic provisions of the German | Offer listed by the Times are: ! PrepavTnr'it of SiiOO million of jthe remaining S7S7 million of West. 'Gennanv's postwar <!e!>ts to tht-i ! United States. The other $1^7 mil-| |l«>n would tv written off in settle- ; : merit of the seized German assets. I ' Prepayment of $1^1 million .worth of German arms orders al-, ; rf ¥ ad>' placed in tho United States.' the money from the truck while it was left unguarded — possibly with the help of others. He indicated there may be additional arrests. happened to the money? s!!!! _an unsolved question, ' sai'l. pierige , [vi\ S4JO siii •nients m !) :'\r>,ir. ffti to purchase :\n\ Unitixl States this ttiliii'ii more than r:t ::', ;>:'iTlc!!iie for •::<• •, ':-:e U'S. fnr- I.VMAN S. Fenl, rector of I" • 11 ft d Fiut/U and Council* of Amrrtr*, nil! he principal *pr*ktr at Mta HarrH Cwmty 1'nttnl FMHI HIM*. ing at p.m. JAtmtoy •§ 4tr ."* I WFTiflffWWl *

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