The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 9, 1969 · Page 7
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 7

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 9, 1969
Page 7
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Monday, June 9, 1969 •4* , . WEI NGARTEN'S *"" W*VR? TRUE SAVINGS wm.. ASSORTED FLAVORS . 2S£21c Jello Hershey Cocoa .......... 8 .o«. 37c Instant Breakfast emcoum...."?i 1.05 Instant Breakfast SSaKrV ^ 69c 1.05 Chocolate SBS2S 1 INSTANT .5r. Borden's Cremora Borden's Cremora Coffee Mate CNATION 8 .o«. ,NANT Instant Dry Milk CARNATION •.*. INSTANT BREAKFAST DRINK ..... . .............. ........... 18-Ox. Kellogg's Snack Pak *, Kellogg's Fruit Loops 7.0, Kellogg's Corn Flakes s-o, Kellogg's Corn Flakes ^^.^ Kellogg's Raisin Bran 2 <w*. Kellogg's Corn Flakes IB.OX. Kellogg's ESS""?" 100, Kellogg's S3!£ pl0i ™ 75c 47c 47c 89c OO — OTC 33c 37c 23c 32c 57c 42c 37c 63c n.o«. Kellogg's Raisin Bran Palmolive Green Soap «?. Dial Soap A9 uA t£ Dial Soap Goto t£ Miracle White Whitener Clorox Bleach Purex Bleach Snowy Bleach Powdered Clorox Bleach Ajax Cleanser H.OX Giant Ajax Cleanser Starkist Tuna CHUNK "'d Breast-O'-Chicken CHUN " Gaines Prime Minute Rice Tuna For Cats Clorox Bleach BOTTU Pet Skimmed Milk Condensed Milk 35c 16c 21c 21c 77 c 85c 33c 47c 23c 16c 24c "SJ? 33c DOGFOOD PURINA 2L 16c 58c 13c Bama Peanut Butter Peter Pan Peanut Butter. Peter Pan Peanut Butter Peter Pan Peanut Butter Peter Pan Peanut Butter SI Peter Pan Peanut Butter 41 c 45c 65c 27c 95c 95c Strawberry Preserves BAMA "£' 49c Crisco Shortening xi 35c Jewel Shortening 3ct59c Crisco Shortening .c« 1.58 Snowdrift Shortening 3 <£ 68c AdolphusRice "' BABY FOOD Crisco Oil ..££ 79c Crisco Oil G^2.39 Adolphus Rice 28 c^37c Wesson Oil -..:..:....££ 95c Mazda Oil ££ 71c MazolaOil ££ 59c Golden Age Drinks 3 ! £S 25c Gold Medal Flour '£ 31c Gold Medal Flour XJ; 59c Gold Medal SST^ 64c Lightcrust Flour 5 ^ 59c Pillsbury Flour Xt 59c SJsquick '?£• 57c Post Alpha Bits Post Honey Combs '£43c Quaker Quick Oats ^'32c Quaker Quick Oats Lg 59c Quaker Cap'n Crunch '^49c 3 Minute Quick Oats ^ 32c Wheaties 12 P^39c Cheerios . 7 ^28c Cheerios Long Spaghetti SIUNNER Kraft Dinner AND A C£L Italian Spaghetti ^ER A-l Sauce 4 S* 39c Lea & Pen-in Sauce 10 B^69c FRENCH'S Worchestershire Sauce ^ 31 c FRENCH'S Worchestershire Sauce Duncan Mines Cake Kellogg Raisin Bran Kellogg Jumbo Cereal Kellogg Rice Krispies Kellogg Sugar Pops Kellogg Rice Krispies Kellogg Cocoa Krispies Post Sugar Crisp Post Sugar Crisp Post Grape Nuts Post Raisin Bran Post Toasties Post Toasties Post Tens Cereal "£; .?,£ ]£• %?• 39c 43c 85c 43c 49c 52c 39c 41c 52c 39c 45c 23c 42c Salad Mustard Salad Mustard Salad Mustard FRENCH s 2 !£35c Miracle Whip SALAD DRESSING !•? 41C Purex Bleach E>^ i. w 58c Kraft Mayonnaise "£"-29c HUNGRY JACK Pillsbury Pancake Mix 2 . L » 57c Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix, ^29c Kozy Kitten CAT FOOD 15C « lOc Calumet Baking Powder 70l 17c Lipton Tea .. V4 .u 41c Lipton Tea %.u 81c Lipton Tea Bags 24 -ot si»89c Lipton Tea Bags O T . sm m46c Lipton Tea Bags 4 8 ,63c Lipton Tea Bags ..... ioo,1.19 Folger's Instant Coffee 10.0. 1.35 Sanka Instant Coffee 4.0.87c Evaporated PLUS BIG BONUS STAMPS, TOO! Classroom Picture Is LookingUp AUSTIN (AP)—Thanks to the 61st Legislature there will be new classroom space for about 20,000 more students in state colleges by I960. After filibusters and threats of vetoes, legislators finally approved creation of new colleges at Dallas, San Antonio and Midland-Odessa—all to be branches of the University of Texas. Efforts to create new state- supported senior colleges at Corpus Christi, Texarkana, Tyler, Victoria and at Clear Lake near Houston failed. The Corpus Christi school was approved in different versions by both houses but a compromise was never reached. The Texarkana bill was approved in the Senate but not the House. The Clear Lake proposal, a part of the University of Houston, passed the House but not the Senate. The Tyler and Victoria bills were approved by a House committee but-never debated. Legislators also approved a pilot program that would let Texas Ail University at Kingsville offer -junior and senior courses in Laredo, provided any degrees were awarded at the Kingsville A&I campus. An effort by Texas A&M University to take over the privately owned South Texas School of Law in Houston died without action. The first new state college to get complete approval came June 5 when Gov. Preston Smith signed into law the bill creating the University of Texas at San Antonio. The College Coordinating Board, which recommended all three coL'^es in some .form, estimates the San Antonio branch will open in 1973 and by 1980 may have enrollment of more than 8,000 students in undergraduate and graduate levels. The San Antonio university had less trouble than other new schools but was caught in the mass delaying action launched against all new colleges. Smith is to sign into law June 13 the bill creating an upper level university branch at Dallas. The bill was first passed, after a record breaking filibuster, to provide for a full university with all levels of instruction. Smith served notice he would veto the bill unless it was ecalled and trimmed to an upper level school only, as recommended by the coordinating board. The bill was passed a second time with the restriction that it can offer only the graduate courses offered now by the Southwest Center for Advanced Studies, until Sept. 1, 1975, when it can begin junior and senior studies. The bill specifically prohibits authorization of freshman or sophomore classes for the University of Texas at Dallas and any expansion of curriculum must be recommended by the UT regents and approved by the coordinating board. The coordinating board estimates Dc n is branch will have at least 8,300 upper level students by 1980. The Permian Basin branch caused almost as much furor as the one for Dallas, b'lt more in West Texas than in legislative chambers. Backers of the Odessa Junior College wanted their school expanded into a senior college and made a determined fight. Supporters of the bill that finally won argued that a new upper level school about midway between Midland and Odessa, as recommended by the coordinating board, would better serve graduates of Odessa Junior College, Howard County Junior College in Big Spring, and a wider area of West Texas. The approved bill says first choice for a site will be Ector County but may be in an adjoining county, provided it is not more than 12 miles from Odessa Junior College. The coordinating board expects the Midland-Odessa school to open with about 800 students by 1973 and have 4,800 by 1980. Another touchy higher education issue during the session was name changes. Changing Texas Technological College to Texas Tech University provided the most fireworks, again as a result of controversy among homefolk, not the legislators. It took an unusual session of the Senate acting as a committee of th« whole to reach the final decision. Other state schools changed from "college" to "university" at their own request, were Sam Houston State at Huntsville, Southwest Texas State at San Marcos, Angelo State at San Angelo, and Stephen F. Austin State at Nacogdoches.

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