Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on November 28, 1967 · Page 3
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 3

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Brownwood, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 28, 1967
Page:
Page 3
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4 Soldiers Die in Crash VAN HOftN, tex. (AP) tampered by fain and freezing temperatures, investigators sought today to piece together the details of a private airplane crash that left four soldiers dead. the victims were Army meri stationed at Ft. Hood, Tex., and Ft. Bliss near Si Paso. They were fronald Reid, 25, and Ronald Hunter, 28. both of Ft. filiss. Charles W. McDonald. 2fl. both of Ft. Bliss. Charles W. Mct)onald, 25, and Sgt. Johnny L. Mayfield, both of Ft. Hood. McDonald was listed as the pilot of the Cessha 170. The crash happened near Farm ftoad 112. One piece of wreckage was found a mile away. The Federal Aviation Agency dispatched an investigating team from Fort Worth to seek the cause of the' crash. The plane took off Sunday from El Paso on a flight to Kil- Icen. a Central Texas city near Ft. Hood. Bill Draper, owner of the Draper Funeral Home here, said investigators at first were unable to determine even the original point of impact. Mayficld's body however, was found on a hill a distance from the plane. Draper said. Investigators theorized he was thrown from the craft when it first hit. Pollution killed more than 11,750,000 fish in the United States in a year recently. Subway Changes Baffle Straphangers NEW VORK (AP) - The Great Day of Adventure for New YotVs straphangers started with a subway traifi getting "lost" and disgorging Us 800 passengers Far. fai" away from where they had hoped they were headed. The day ended with a widespread power failure that caused havoc—including 4,000 riders on four trains trapped for an hour in a tunnel under the East Hiver. In between those snafus Monday was a day of what One city official called "compounded confusion." But the Transit Authority can't change 8 of the 36 subway routes and expect the customers to catch on right away, cten though authority member John J. Gilhooley pronounced New Vorkers "remarkably adaptable." Gilhooley and the other authority member, Daniel T. Scan- noil, cehecked ope rations at the morning and evening rush hours and pronounced trie changeover 'about W per cent effective" They estimated that the major effects of the changes were fell by at least 200,660 Of the 2.25 million persons who use the sub- ways daily. The route and station changes --New York's first major subway reorganization in 27 years —went into effect Sunday, but the real impact was not felt un, til the start of the work week I Monday. The major goal is to : carry passengers more quickly and more directly between dis- ; (ant points. Before Monday's biggest foul; ups—intermittent power failures, stalled trains and jammed station platforms—Gilhooley said: "Thr fates were not with us today. Tomorrow will be bet- 1 ler, we hope." Passefifi'Gf froth A woman's tofftpiiiifit about riding oft a crowded "c6$ train.' 1 to fehiafks that Would Hot look good in priiit, to a #ofr> art's comment that: 'It's easy once you get on the IraifH-espe* dally if yoti get oft the fight train." Unfamiliar letters that replaced route names on the trains caused some of the confusion. First of the American colonies to issue paper money was Massachusetts, which used such currency to pay its troops ifl 1R90. BETA CLUB OFFICERS—Beta Club officers at May High School gather at the school library. From left to right they are, seated, president Sue McClelland, vice president Ronnie Ran- kin; standing, left to right, secretary Steve LaRoque, reporter Mack Alford, and treasurer Marcell Murphy. (Bulletin Staff Photo) IN BATTLE AT DAK TO Reds Hoped to Stir Dissent By JOHN T. WHEELER Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) — The largest and bloodiest sustained battle of the war around the highlands town of Dak To apparently was set off by the Communists more and hold Dak To or other small towns around which recent big battles have been fought, LI. Gen. William Rosson, U.S. commander in the highlands, when asked about the enemy's intention tliere said: "If the ene- SCI Oil l/y UIU vuiiiJJJu'"^" ...«.- ,,i • j il „;.. with an eye toward U.S. public! my could have seized the an opinion than for any long-range! jjcld and the town and held tactical advantage, a senior "them even two, three or four U S Command officer says. • days il would have been a very The three-week battle cost 287 , high-powered propaganda viclo- American lives and left 1,6411 ry wnich he has not had tor a North Vietnamese dead on'the I year and aha f. battleground by U.S. count. "H wou d have had impact In surveying it the U.S. Com- victory value. * -. . . TM-«/ir.r* nitlet mand can find reasons These hills lack long-term niaiiu can imu aiiuii& ii-cjowiij , . , , r r. i m r,i for both optimism and pcssi-, strategic value. If Dak To fol- mism , lows the pattern of the la Drang The senior U.S. officer, dis-1 Valley, Plei Me and Loc Nlnh, cussing this and other recent I neither side will be in the same battles, said the pattern tended, area with a large force soon, to reinforce a theory long held! The battle itself was reason next major continuous fighting there probably will come when' the monsoon weakens in the; spring but before clear weather> returns. i The U.S. Command says it' sees a number of optimistic j signs in the recent fighting: i —American mobility and fire-' power have proven capable of j blunting divisional-size offensives in remote'border areas. —The Communists are engaging in sustained operations in these areas instead of hit and run guerrilla attacks and ambushes which are far harder to deal with. The U.S. Command believes a continuation of this tactic will mean the destruction of elite Red forces with trained officers and noncoms a key to American strategy here. —Although the Communists are launching their biggest attacks of the war, they have been unable to overwhelm a major American unit. U.S. intelligence believes this is a major aim of the Communists designed to give them a psychological victory in both the United Slates and Vietnam. There are approximately 22 million war veterans in the U.S. by the U.S. Command: enough for the fight. y me u.o. uuumionu. ~"—o-- — — • r • , r The Communists long ago de- The Communists in weeks of cided they could not grab and' labor honeycombed the area hold strategic real estate in the around Dak To with deep bunk- face of American firepower and' ers. communication trenches mobility. Their main objective and other fortifications. Having then became to kill as many picked the site for the battle, Americans as possible in stcadi-j they had to give themselves the ly bigger battles. They hope to best protection possible, stir further antiwar sentiment! The timing probably was in the United States and win, geared to the final days of the through a collapse of will on the! monsoon. Soon the weather will American home front, U.S. offi- not hamper Anierican fighter cials believe. bombers and airborne artillery In recent months the Commu- - spotters, nists, picking the time and place' The Loc Ninh offensive may for the big battles, have empha- be (he last Communist move sized border areas where their north of Saigon for the same supply lines are shortest and es- reason. The Allies can be ex- cape to sanctuaries in Cambo- pected to mount major offen- dia and Laos is easy. sives in war zones C and D be- The big battles pull American j ginning in December when the battalions away from pacifica-j dry season will not impede ar- tion areas to meet such major i mor or aerial help. threats. Months of pacification work can be rolled back overnight if the Viet Cong are able to strike at points weakened by such troop drains. There is also speculation at top U.S. Command levels that the Communists are experimenting with new infantry tactics built around such heavy weapons as large rockets and mortars. Officers discount a theory that K experience holds, the Communists will counterpunch hard at isolated' units but will duck long battles putting them at a severe disadvantage due to full use of American firepower and mobility, Over the months fighting at the demilitarized zone has been the roughest of the war. This may flare again before the full northeast monsoon next month floods the northern region, U.S. KING Food and Discount Center Corner of 3rd & Brady Ave. A FEW OF OUR EVERY-DAY LOW PRICES ii 11 \f Grade A IVllLIV. One Gallon POTATOES FRYERS ib. \j l 4i\rf^t p VfJiJVWm I* ** v« • Wf J »*«*«rj *d>'v*»Hi ITIB-V •* — r rr-ivv TV f^o** ™--.-, the Communists wanted to take' military sources suspect, The "T' ' ' " ~' •• -•••-—'" --.---r--. -i . ,..----- 1 _^L_,,-_-_. l r,-. 1 -r J ........ --,. --T-, - ...-,; Epidemic Starting To Hit Ppcketbpok By MICHAEL R. - L.QNDON (API - Britain's fjyefweels-old. epidemic cf foot and mouth disease has rayaged more than J,W farms nf Oiejr Jiyestoek but it is just *" to hit the housewife's Meat pi-jees tA London s giant ield Mwtot JWP^ 3 to 8 a pound oyer .npj-J^il ale priPf? Monday... [ . .Mucli of iWs «M b9 aftrihu W didn't wJ wW MMJtay* But toe ' * With , 1,180 (arms hit and ?08,p0Q aniamls slaughtered, so far, the taage is estimated at $26,4 miiJion in lost ro?at and million in breeding, time replacement caste to fern> . Fwty«sJ« new outbreaks were reported Monday, and fee has AD weroge of about , the epidemic 'began. ' sp4tf : th>ie,!,- figu per seat $ Main's Jjy§< - •" 99c 39c 23c HAMBURGER MEAT ,„. 25c PORK STEAK, Boneless Ib. 49c Baby Beef, Seven Steak Ib. 59c 1 Lb.OLEO Solid Pack 10c PORK SAUSAGE, Whole Hog ... lb.49c RUMP ROAST, Baby Beef Ib. 69c GROUND ROUND LEAN Ib. 69c Pike's Peak Beef Roast to. 79c DECKER WEINERS !b. 39c BREAD, Large Loaf 23c MEAD'S BISCUITS 3 for 25c PRESERVES, Asst, Flavors . , , 3 for $1.00 SALAD DRESSING; Best Maid . . Qt. 29c UPTON'S TEA Wlb, Box 39c f\\ CA Pecker's 3Or V/IUCl/ Three Mb, jikss ***v FOLGER'S COFFEE Lb. 69c GANDY'S '/2 Gal, Frozan .. 3 for $1,00 BAYER ASPIRIN, 100 size 73c 69c Alkpseltzer f , , , , , . . • . 55C GLADJOLA Flour & Meal ... 5 Ibi, 39c BACON, Sliced ..,.,,.,,.,.. Ib, 39J 98c NYLON HOSE, 1st grade - 3 prs, $1 FRiSH iGGS< Large ..... 1 doz, 39? PEANUT. BUTTiR, Pol, 2'/2 Ib, jar- ,8?e .SHORTENIN6 BtfST - 59c GUDIOLA box 25c] FPL.GERS instant O?ff§§ , .--10 «. $U29 98s Pltnf Sjbc^njfe,Q,,,,.,,.,.-. 69s §?« Crest Teimpsste -49s .Cc&vp to! Merite 20<Qz; Bof, 3 for 11,00 HUNTS P«'a4w U»§ Can A'.Ai enneuf .A/AVG eiBSt AtlALITV f' Eod-off-IVlontli Glean Up ALWAYS FIRST 0UAUTY 'W**«-*r?y ^i*"?r -,,,»Tv"v^ "^~ * 1 pd fenp awoibwy Starts Tomorrow!! Large Stock WOMEN'S Reduced to Clear! Originally 7.00 GROUP I 00 Orig. 8.00/9.00 00 GROUP II 5. Orig. 11.00/14.00 GROUP III 7. 00 ENTIRE STOCK OF WOMEN'S WINTER COATS GROUP I 19.OO Orig. $26.00 Now • * •**** GROUP II Orig. $40/$45. .Now 29.88 ONE GROUP Women's Skirts Originally 4.98/5.98/6.98 Now 3.99 ONE GROUP Women's Stretch Slacks Orig. 3.99.Now 1.99 PR. ONE GROUP Women's Jackets Orig. $12/$15 Now 9.88 BIG SELECTION WOMEN'S BLOUSES CHOOSE BROADCLOTH OR KNIT — SOLID COLORS! REDUCED! Originally 2,98/3.25 SO ca. Girls' Knit Slacks , ri ..^ *. 1»99 ONE TABLE OF Women's Shoes and Boots fora 3.99 iNTIRi STOCK BOYS JOCK6fS Orism«lly J.9S/I6.98 New MiN'S Pen-Prest Casual Slacks BIG FABRIC BUY!! "Regulated Plus" f «.. Orig. 5.98

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