Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on December 3, 1967 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Brownwood, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 3, 1967
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

DEATHS FUNERALS J, Hi Shgppard Sr, Ftinetat for Jiffies tt. Shcp- pifd Sf\ 6f ISO? Austin Ave. «rill be at 2:36 p.m. Monday at First fiaptist Church with for. J. f. Ayers .ahd Dr. Guy New- hi§R officiating. Burial will be in Gastlawn Memorial Park with Davis-Morris Fufiefal Home in charge of arrangements. Mr. Sheppard died Friday at 5:35 p.ffl. ifi a local hospital after a short illness. Me was & member of First Baptist Church and had lived in Srownwood since 1930. He operated the 3. M. Sheppard Implement Co. here. Survivors include his wife; one son, James H. Sheppard Jr. of Brownwood; three daughters, Mrs. Thomas Fine of Calif., Mrs. George Noga of California and Mrs. Elmore Plemons of Austin; four brothers; three sisters; eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Mrs. C, Blackburn CISCO — Funeral for Mrs. Claude Blackburn, 52, daughter of Mrs. J. B. Maxwell of Brownwood and sister of Mrs. Mack McCarty of Brownwood, will be Monday at 2 p.m. afRust Funeral Home in Cisco with burial in Cisco. Mrs. Blackburn died Saturday In an Anson hospital after a long illness. Other survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Pat Morriston of Odessa and two grandchildren. J. J. (Bill) Moore, 57 Services for J. J. (Bill) Moore Jr., 57, of 3912 Oakdale Dr. will be at 3 p.m. today at Austin Avenue Church of Christ with ministers Herbert Newman and Paul Wallace officiating. Burial will be,in Eastlawn Memorial Park with Davis-Morris Funeral Home in charge of arrangmettts. Mr. Moore died Friday in an Abilene .hospital following a lengthy illness. Born April 18, 1910 in Bartlett, he was one of Texas-best-known and respected sportsmen and fishing tackle representatives. He was former president of the Southwest Tackle Representatives Assn., a 'member of the Texas Outdoor f Writers Assn., the Masonic • Lodge, an4 the Sportsmen's Club .of Texas. Mr, Moore was a member of the Austin Avenue Church of Christ. He had lived in Brownwood for 40 years and married Flossie Cannon in Brownwood, Nov. so, 1929. Survivors include his wife; two daughters, Mrs. 0. C. (Putter) Jarvis of Brownwood, and Mrs. Winston Rardman of Conaway, Ark.; his mother, Mrs. Betty Moore of Brownwood; one sister, Mrs. Agnes Brock of Los Angeles, Calif, and three grandchildren. Still Only Single Candidate Running By <!ARf H J0NES AtFStlN (AP) - they turned on the Christmas lights in Texas' capital city the past week but the added glow still revealed only one campaigning candidate for governor. Lt. Gov. Preston Smith surrounded by a crowd of political speculators—that's the latest view of the expected hot 1968 Contest. Actually there Is plenty of j time, until Feb. 5, for one and all to make up their minds. However, in the first few days after Gov. John Connally's no-fourth- term declaration it appeared the campaign would be jammed immediately by about 18 candi: dates. 1 Smith, who ended the week One Injured In Accidents There was one injury and five automobile accidents in the Brownwood area from Friday afternoon to Saturday night. Treated and released at Memorial Hospital was Oleta Newton Cox of Grosvenor. She was injured when the 1964 car she was driving and a 1965 car driven by Pearl Martin Akins of 2100 14th St. were In collision. Accident occurred at Anderson and Center. Police estimated damage to both vehicles at $300. The mishap was at 3:51 p.m. Saturday. A three-car collision at 2:49 p.m. on the 1300 block of Austin did an estimated damage of $650. Brownwood police report a 1967 car driven by Michael Dwain Hammonds of 1312 Cottage, a 1959 car driven by Charles Edward Taylor of 4008 Austin Ave. and 1961 car driven by Alice Ramos of 1309 Melwood were involved. At 9:52 p.m. Friday at West Anderson and Main, there was a two-car collision. Involved were a 1957 car driven by Larry N. Jeff coats of 4200 Fourth Si. and a 1968 car driven by William Ray Hadley of Fort Worth. Police estimate damage to both vehicles at $350. At Third and Coggin at 4:40 p.m. Friday, a 1962 car driven by Conrad J. Buchanan of Midland and a 1965 car driven by Van Austin Wilks of 107 Lakeview Dr. were in collision. Police estimate damage at $265 to both cars. A two-car collision at Austin and Ave. C at 3:56 p.m. Friday resulted in estimated damage of $175. Involved were a 1962 car driven by Raymond L. Diaz of Blanket and a 1966 car driven by Patsy Sikes Splvey of 2302 Fourth St. actually serving as goveffiof while Connally was in Washing| ton and Paris, joked about his political solitude. ! "Since I, apparently, am going I to be unopposed in the race for j governor, I won't be able (o (ell you about my opponent's lack 'of leadership, nor of his efforts to spend us into bankruptcy," Smith told an Amarillo group. Secretary of State John Hill made no announcement but to anyone who inquired, he said he planned to announce for governor after his Jan. 18 election law conference. Hill, 44. said he would resign as a stale official when he announced. Friends ot Sen. Ralph Yarborough, D-Tex., said they expected him to jump into the governor's race after Jan. 6, but Varborough refused to name the dale. "I think I could win," he said in a Washington interview, but said he was still weighing a possible governorship against his present Senator's job. "I think I could do more for Texas in one year than I could 10 years in the Senate," he said, "but 1 can do more for my nation in the Senate." ( All the other would - be candi- | dates also were still thinking j about the race. j "I feel I have plenty of time i to make my decision," said , Waggoner Carr, who lost a hot I race to U. S, Sen. John Tower, IR-Tex.,inl966. Steel Pries Hike Draws Quick Fire By Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Johfisofi admiftistfation struck hard Saturday at a new increase in steel prices. Its [spokesman added some barbs for recent auto wage hikes—and i got in another plug for a lax ifi- !crease. j Gardner Ackley, chairman of (the President's Council of fico- jnomic Advisers, read grave in- i fiationary impact into a boost in i sheet-steel prices and into labor contracts reached by Ford and ill!!!llllll!l!l!!lll!llllllllllllllllllllllllll!l!llllll!llllll!lll!lllllll!ll|IJ | Sales Tax | 1 Questions I Winners Told in Comanche Pecan, Bake and Food Shows MISS YOUR PAPER? If you faJJ to receive your Bu'Jetifl, pJespe csU your loc«] carrier-salesman. If unable to contact your carrier in Brownwood please call the Bulletin circulation Department be* tween 5:30 p.ro, and 6:30 p.m, week days and between 8:00 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. on Sunday, NO PAPERS CAN BE DBWVEREP EXCEPT BETWEEN THIS ABOVJE HOURS, COMANCHE (BBC) - There were 126 entries in the 7th annual Comanche County Pecan Show and 100 entries in the fourth annual bake show Saturday. The annual events attracted 60 persons at the Gustine School where the entries were displayed and judged. In the shelling pecan division, San Saba Improved, L. G. Holland of Comanche showed both the champion and reserve champion. Other results: Sioux — 1, E. A. Walker of De Leon; 2. Womack's Nursery of De Leon, Womack's Nursery was champion of the shelling division. Known Hybrid — 1. Womack's Nursery of De Leon. Love — 1. Carl Smith of Rising Star. Native - 1. L. G. Holland of Comanche and Monte Carmichael of Lamkin tie; 3. George B, Page of Gustine. Clark — 1. H. R. Haynes of Gustine. Halbert — 1, Tom Mazurek of Comanche; 2, Roy Loudermilk of Coraanche. In-Shelling varities — Apache Pecan — 1. Carl Smith of Rising Star; 2. Womack's Nursery of De Leon. Barton — 1. Womack's Nursery of De Leon; 2. J. T. Luker of Comanche, Burkett - L W, H, Smith Jr. of De Leon; 2, W. H, Smith Sr. of De Leon. Choctaw - 1. W. L. Wallace of Gorman. He also showed the champion in-shell pecan. 2. Carl Smith of Rising Star. Comanche -~ l, Womack's Nursery of De Leon; 2, Carl Smith of Rising Star. Pelmas — 1. Roy Loundermilk of Comanch?. Desirable - J. W. U Wallace of Gorman. HolJis — j, W. E, Stewart of Comanche, John Garner - 1. W. H. Smith of De Leon; 2. W. H. Smith Jr. of De Leon. Mayhan — 1. R. L. Couch of Gustine; 2. E. A. Walker of De Leon. McCulley - 1. Carl Smith of Rising Star. Mohawk — 1. Womack's Nursery of De Leon. Schley — 1. Carl Smith of Rising Star; 2. Roy Loudermilk of Comanche. Stuart — 1. Womack's Nursery of De. Leon; 2, Roy Loun- ermilk of Comanche. * Success — 1. Womack's Nursery of De Leon; 2. Roy Loudermilk of Comanche. Texas Prolific — 1, Tom Mazurek of Comanche. Western — 1, Womack's Nursery of De Leon; 2. L. G, Holland of Comanche. Wichita ~ 1. J. T. Luker of Comanche; also reserve champion in the inshell division; 2, Womack's nursery, In Variety Seedling — 1. Comanche Pecan Nursery; 2. E. E. Stewart of Comanche. Bake and food winners include: Adult Division Cookies — 1. Mrs. Jim Shaw of Comanche; 2. Mrs, Bob Hendricks of Comanche, Candy - 1. Mrs, 0. B. Phillips of Comancne; 2. Mrs, George Page of Gustine. Pies — 1, Mrs. Dorothy Byrd. Cakes — 1, Mrs, Tom Mazurek Sr, of Comanche; 2, Mrs. Jim Shaw of Comanche. Nut bread — 1. Mrs. . R. Haynes of Gustine; 2. Mrs. Jim Shaw of Comanche, Junior Division Cookies «• 1. Donna Brown of Hamilton? 2, Susan Geeslin of Hamilton. Candy — I, Patsy Page of Gustine; 2. Kay Mankjn of Coma.!^. Cakes ~. 1, Lynda Williams of Comanche; 3, Ajr* Jene Streger of Hamilton, Pies w- i, Gayland Stephens of Gustine; 2, Kerwjn Stephens pf Gusinte, \f> L&H DISCOUNT STORE NOW OPEN AMD LOOK AT THESE BARGAINS Nut bread — 1, Carol Straub of De Leon; 2. Loretta enry of Gustine. Officers were elected Saturday for the Comanche Coounty Pecan Growers Assn. They include L. G. Holland of Comanche, president; Ed Palmer of Gustine, vice president, and Virgil Norris of Comanche, secretary- treasurer. Roy Loudermilk Is retiring president. Q. What are the alternatives to a sales tax in Brownwood? A. Brownwood like the rest | of the nation, has been pressed by the growing inflationary trend and increased cost of or> erations. Brownwood has a number of alternatives. It can: (1) ^y to maintain the status quo and fall even further behind in .salaries and services the city iCan render; (2) Raise revenue necessary to provide the caliber of employes to keep pace i with a growing Brownwood and to continue improving municipal facilities, of which the most pressing are streets and drainage. To finance these the city ! must raise property 'taxes, con' tinue increasing charges for water and sewer services; (3) Finance these programs through a municipal sales tax. Q—Why should a city dweller who rents his residence favor the local sales tax? A—For one matter, the person who rents enjoys the same services available to the property owner. For another, if it is necessary for the city to raise property taxes, the increased cost of this tax will be passed along in the form of higher rent charges. Q—Is the local sales lax regressive— that is, will it cause a particular hardship for lower income families? A—A sales tax has more elements of equity than any other type of tax, and this is particularly true in Texas, since so many esenlial items are exempt from the sales tax. with the AFl-Cio United Auto Workers union. | Me called in § statement for j"fi. fettlffl to ffitfffe feasible ibehaviof ofi wages and prices by both labor and management." U.S. Steel announced Friday an increase of $5 a ton—about 3.4 per cent—on two grades of j steel sheets. These types are widely Used in consumer prod- lucts frotn automobiles to small home appliances and such a raw-material price increase could be reflected quite quickly at the retail level. Other steel producers have not announced their plans but "Big Steel 11 is the industry's largest corporate unit ahd normally is the bellwether on prices. Ackley argued that not only is a steel-price increase unjustified at this time but the industry's "costs and prices are al* ready too high—not too low," The economist acknowledged that 1967 has been a disappointing year on the profit side for the steel industry but said 1968 promises to be much better. An increase in prices is not the answer for the industry, he said, because: "The way for steel to solve its problems is not to raise Its prices but to lower its costs through improved technology and productivity." Linking the steel-price hike and the recently fashioned auto wage pattern—Ackley called them equally disturbing. He added: "Government estimates of the magnitude of this settlement place Its cost at about 5 % per cent a year—and more than 6 Vt per cent year if the cost-of.liv- ing allowance reached the maximum permitted under the contract. "The fact that the highly prof itable automobile industry can afford such Increases is beside the point. Industry generally affords them without higher prices." Apparently taking note of recent increass in the prices of new cars and the speculation that steel costs might bring another advance, Ackley said: "Given the high level of auto industry profits and the trend of the productivity advance, it is hard to see why a price Increase is necessary." CONTOURA... and a CHRISTMAS TO BE REMEMBERED Breathtaking Diamond Bridal Sets oLoCK The depth of ypur devotion . expressed with diamonds of flaming brilliance in CONTOURA , ring? Interlock thw cpnnQt turn pr twist T@p Due In City 0f. r. B. Partftfj Mowifd Payne cdiief e pfbfessdf 6f education, fir. Milburfi W. Blahtofi. deafi, and President Guy t). Newman, will play h6st t6 30 Of the area's top high schodt students Monday. The students are members of ah organization khowfi as the Gifted Students, which is sponsored by the Small Schools Association. Marley Black, Zephyr superintendent, is president. The program is carried out under the guidance of the Texas Education Agency, and is coordinated at that leVel by Charles M. Merrill of Austin. Heading the delegation of students due to be here are Lynda Jones, Moran, president of the student organization; Darwin Cox, Charllon, vice-president; and Charlene Hagerman, Moran, secretary. Feudalism began to appear about the mid-800s, reached its height in the 1200s and had almost vanished by the end of the 1400s. 60* Brownwood Bulletin W i. Life ptArisMd. iy*! 1 * iv*mn9 fj&ew «*, MS 4i*«*» ffibrtiea §> B WOO&, PU6USHIN6 CO.. P. 0, nif. ftrownwoo elsss iidsf§9« Sf ciuia w NORM Ah FISHED Subscription rSies. BY CARRIER BY WEEK: 4i cent!. 8Y MAIL tfl (hi following count*.!, Cin«hin, EgltUnel, Erlth. Cortiincht. WrttHWft. Wllli, SIA Sibl, McCulloch, Col*m«n end Brown 415.40 p*r yean *!S«Wii$r* JJ1.00 per v>Mf, •. MEMBER OF THE ASSOClAfSR f"RES4 The Associated Press R, exclusively on. (IIIW id ,M us« lor publication of an (hi Ideal hews published herein. AH fishtc of reoubltcafloh ot spiclal dn- newi dispatcnei credited to tl or not ,-tnef*lse credited In this paper jnd «iso flghf* of r«public«tlori of special dn- patches art alto reserved. Dodgers Veteran Inthlder ST. LOUIS (AP) ~ Dick Scho field has been given his outright release by the Los Angeles Dodgers and will try to wjn a job In spring training with the St. Louis Cardinals, the St. Louis Globe Democrat reported Friday night. Schofield, an infielder, signed a $40,000 bonus Contract with the Cardinals in 1953 and has played for Pittsburgh, San Francisco, and the New York Yankees as Well as the Dodgers. FOLLOW THIS • r DIAL TO A /PERFECT GIFT WITH THE SHAVERS THAT LET HIM DIAL A PERFECT SHAVE! CORD/CORDLESS REMINGTON* 500 SELEKTRONIC 8HAVEO Works on powerful rechargeable energy cells, Works with' a cord, tool The unique dial adjusts the 3 thin, sharp ehaving heads to any skin and beard. Lets you trim sideburns, Flips ends open for instant cleaning, plug. in REMINGTON p shaving h§aj|§ JQ ih§ right jwlfloQ fsr fell >* ! Sidebuw Wrnmgr, injtint gte&njjig, ' NO INHRESr OR CARKYlNG CHARGE

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free