Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on November 28, 1967 · Page 12
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 12

Brownwood, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 28, 1967
Page 12
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StflltflN 'smith Lists Roll (BBC)-A to- lal of 18 students were on the A honor roll and 21 students i achieved places on the B honor j foil for Brookesmith school dur- ' ifig the second six weeks. A honor roll students include Grade two, Judy Crowder. Gfade Three— G. L. Keas and Ltipe Sanchez. Gfade Four — Gary Krause, Mark Crowder, Reed Trowbridge. Grade Five— Melittda Harris. Gfade Seven — Howard Adams, Tim Carr, Carol Gtilhrie, Karen Tongate, Edwin Russell, Rhonda Trowbridge. Grade Eight— Eddie Bond. Freshman— Broyce Doss. Sophomore— Linda Tucker. Junior— Brenda Koch, Daph- fta Seytnore, Sherrel Tongate. B honor roll students include Grade Two— Kathy Newsom. Grade Three - Stephen Warren. Grade Four — David Brown, Rebeca Anderson. Kenneth Newsom. Sambo Sewalt, and Sharon Whitson. Grade Five— Steven Adams, Sylinda Hunter. ' Grade Six— Suann Estess. Grade Seven— Teddy Sewalt, Connie Prosise. Grade Eight— Danny Tucker. Freshman— Theresa Keas. Junior— Shelley Keas, Kenneth Adams. Senior— Isola Andrews, Billye Anderson, Miles Allen and Larry Krause. TRIBE'S GROWTH The Navaho, largest Indian j tribe in the United States, Is j growing at a rapid rate. In 1868 ! there were not more than 12,000; j the current Navaho population is about 90,000. _ Classified Ads Make And Save You Money FHA OFFICERS — Blanket Future Homemakers of America officers read a periodical on fashion and dressmaking. They are from left to right, Me- linda Alley, secretary-treasurer; Martha Porter, vice president, and Beverly Thomas, president. (Bulletin Staff Photo) ar Policy Led To McNamara's Shift? By fcOfi MOitf ON j long contended (hat McNamara < AP Military Wrilef ' wanted out of the job because i WASHINGTON (AP) — De- he felt he was losing his bounce ! fense Secretary Robert S. Me- after nearly seven years in one Namara's impending resigna- of the Cabinefs-and the, lion from his key Cabinet post .world's—most exacting posts, j 16 head the World Bank pro- As defense chief he managed an duccs a flock of questions rang- institution with 4.5 million em- ing from war policy to politics. I ploycs. an $80 billion budget and Among the most pertinent: ! a nuclear capacity that could —What if any effect will the'devastate the earth. , Those who express that view say McNamara would have stepped down long since except for his sense of duty to a nation and a President embroiled in a nifficuit, widely unpopular war. They say McNamara stayed policy, or a Johnson move to dump his defense chief in an effort to approach a bid for re-election with a new war policy team. And there no doubt will be those who see McNamara's departure as heralding a stepped- up drive by Jolinso r .to end the resignation have on U.S. policy in Vietnam? —What are the implications for the 1.968 election, in which President Johnson is expected to seek re-election and the Vietnam war appears a key issue? submission. What appears more likely to Pentagon- watchers is that McNamara simply no longer feels, after his long tenure, that hg can bring the proper amount of vigor and ffesh thinking to the job. A clue to many of the queS- tions raised by the resignation could lie in the man President Johnson names to replace McNamara. Certainly, appointment of a person whose views on bombing of the North differ sharply from McNamara's will be interpreted by many as proof that stepped up bombing is ittv- minent. Ikard Eyes Governor's Race ClIJI »TC41 C4 WLy V-Ui U t* * + **J »wwv*v, « j - "—„• tl v , —Who will succeed the man '• on so long only because he felt who served as America's de-; his resignation during the Vict- fense chief longer than anyone in history? DALLAS (AP) - Former U.S. Rep. Frank N. Ikard has been asked by Gov. John Connally to run for governor and is giving serious consideration to such a race, the Dallas News reported today. It attributed this information to unnamed but unimpeachable sources. The newspaper reported Ikard, 53 and now president of the American Petroleum Institute, was asked for comment in Washington. He said he hadj talked to a number of people in Austin about prospective candidates since Connally decided not to seek another term, the dispatch by News correspondent Jimmy Banks stated. Banks wrote that Connally feels support from moderate and conservative Democrats would enable Ikard to defeat a liberal candidate—expected to be U. S. Sen. Ralph Yarborough or Houston lawyer Don Yarbor- borough, no relation to the senator. Ikard was quoted as saying he could not help being interested in the Democrats' candidate for governor but doubted he would be that individual. Connally was not available at once for comment. Soda water was first bottled in the United States as early as 1807, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Some Pentagon sources have Looney Named To Commission AUSTIN (AP) — Gov. John Connally has appointed J. C. Looney. Edinburg lawyer, to the state Public Safety Commission. The commission oversees the Texas Department of Public Safety. Looney. a member of the state College Coordinating Board, will Peace on the commission.. The term extends to December 1969. Peace was sworn in Monday as a member of the University of Texas Board of Regents. A Mississippi native and a graduate of Vanderbilt University, Peace served six years as Hidalgo County judge, six years as a member of the Pan American College Board of Regents and served on the Texas Commission on Higher Education before it was replaced by the coordinating board. nam war might have been interpreted as personal opposition to President Johnson's war policy. On the other hand. McNamara has never concealed his disagreement with those U.S. military chiefs and members of Congress who favor further acceleration of the bombing of North Vietnam. He has made it clear publicly •that he believes the bombing, while useful, is of limited value and thai the war's outcome depends on ground victories in South Vietnam. This year's stepping up of U.S. bombing of the North is Cref'ghfon Presses Yarborough Acf ion has begun to listen more to his military advisers than to McNamara. Some Pentagon officials argue that McNamara's influence with the President has not waned. They point out McNamara has opposed any air attacks on Hai- phong Harbor's docks, and they have not been hit. Some are likely to see in the resignation either a decision by McNamara to leave the administration because he could no longer support Johnson's war 'AUSTIN (AP) - Stale Sen. Tom Crcighlon, Mineral Wells, said Monday I be iraislnlurc rial session, which Creighlnn pr U.S. Sen. Ralph YarboroiiRh. D-Tcx., should be required to resign from the Senate if he runs i for governor. ; He asked Gov. John Connally in a telegram to include the matter in his call for the 1968 special session, which rCeighton : said should be held at the earliest possible date in January. Creighlon is chairman of the Senate Privileges and Elections i Committee. Connally and Yar- 1 borough head the conservative , and liberal factions, respective- 1 ly, of the state Democratic par- jiy. i "I am acutely aware of the 'implications of an incumbent 'United States senator seeking the governor's office while re- 1 taining his United States Senate seat," Creighton said. I Former Atty. Gen. Waggoner I Carr made a similar statement recently, saying Yarborough would h:ivc too much power to punish his political enemies if he ran for governor while remaining in the Senate. Creighlon said It is "highly improbable" that Yarborough or U.S. Sen. John Tower, R-Tcx., would resign from the senate If either runs for governor. "Therefore inasmuch as a special session in 1968 is a necessity in order to consider tax legislation. I urgently request that you call the session at the earliest date in January and, in addition to lax matters, that you open the call in order that : the legislature may consider leg; islation requiring a United i States senator, or any other pub, lie office holder for that matter, to resign his office before qualifying as a candidate for another : office," Creighton said. j Feb. 5 is the deadline for .places on the Democratic and Republican primary ballot SAUF. FRONTIER Stamps fa ^^^^j f ,.- ^^ • pBV^^^HI^^^^^^^^^^^Hl^l^H^^^^^^MMP .- T{ ^^^^^^^^liHHI^HHHP ^F ^^^^^^^•v FOOD STORES U.S. TOP BEEF CHOICE QUALITY Xrra-Valu Trimmed gj" Round •**" ^^— RO ASJ W« RM«rv« Rlahl (0 limit QuontltlM ond r*fvt* td« to (iifltWV 41. 6AG Mmit: 1 Pee ot ttn» Ww Pile*. BAKERY SPECIALS PIUCIOU5 ASSORTEP $100 •« t * *» 'Jd/TTfft CRiAM IWfc £VM«<T V«>f ;il ;, '»** >vf^r; ^ ,/*, cjy< P \M ¥*i- ',.6>--fr ! *,V '^ L&k,^' •£;'!•; •V' »* i5*>i>« >(1\ «*lfj» Round Steak Chuck Eye Roast IB BACON Fresh Ground Beef AH Beef German Sausage $H Armour Star 1-Lb. Pkg. Kraft Stick Cheese 1ft TEXAS SWEET JUICY ORANGES SLBS. 1.35 Pk 9 . 69c 69c TEXAS RUBY RED PRIM1UM QUAUTY FLOUR 5 AUSTEX BRAND CHILI HEINZ KETCHUP Foremost COTTAGE CHEESE Foremost ^ilP IM CHIP" 26'OZ. FAMILY'SIZf pefruit IADY SCOTT FACIAL TISSUES LADY SCOTT TOILET TISSUE 2% MIX OR MATCH FOR t 'A " ^ $~* if" «j- *»'•£•!£1 >V •wo/mi All Spwlol Prim In ThU Ad Are fffetHv* Homogenized Milk Half-Gil, Cirten 57c DOUBLE FRONTIER '"ffll mt :*•'*.-,f"rm .«- ,-y feTT ti^&&\J$%*&)X.&.\ \ »• - •• t'-cv r \ .- •• i" ',•V"' < '.v.i'Vi^sk' j - • - - —• — • — Ufff 11 JUTP f* ^b^h'i. i ' V lf u 1 ""' i -, 'fstnf U«fc ?«90«i >' A &*$ Svfiui euou " •"•••" *$

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