Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on March 25, 1968 · Page 2
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 2

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Monday, March 25, 1968
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4&6WNW665 BULLETIN Monday, Morch 25, 1968 DEATHS* and FUNERALS * * * W. B. Helmes Jr. i R. L. Carter, 72 SAN SABA (BBC)-Serviccs ! „ RJSWG STAR - Services for for the Rev. W. B. Holmes Jr., ! £• L - < B °H Carter, 72, will be 70. of San Saba are pending at T , ue *J a y at 2 P- m : "' S e1 ? hur , c , h Huwell-Doran Funeral Home. of , 9 h " sl with H. McDonald, the Rev. Mr. Holmes died m ' ms er - officiating. Burial will be in the Rising Unexpectedly around 8:30 p.m. Sunday at his home. He was born Sept. 1R, 1897 In Tennessee and was ordained as a Presbyterian minister in 1923 after receiving his bachelor of arts degree from Maryville College in Tennessee. He earned his master of divinity degree from Presbyterian Seminary in Austin in 1939. He served as pastor of First Presbyterian Church here in same year. He held the San Saba position six years. His last fulltime pastorate was at Van Horn from 1957 until 1962. He returned to San Saba in 1962 to retire. He married May Buchanan July 10, 1917 at Fort Payne, Ala, The couple observed their golden wedding anniversary here last year. Surviving are his wife; four daughters, Mrs. J. P. Bobo of Lamesa, Mrs. Glen Westall ol Pampa, Mrs. Ruth Haddock of Hopkinsville, Ky., and Patricia Vivian Cooper of San Diego Calif.; 14 grandchildren anc four great-grandchildren. Mrs. Nettie E. Smith DE LEON (BBC) — Services for Mrs. Nettle E. Smith, 68, were ot be at 2 p.m. today in Higginbotham Funeral Home with Payne Hattox, Church of Christ minister, officiating. Burial was to be in Sipe Springs Cemetery. Mrs. Smith died Saturday about 11 p.m. in her Sipe Springs home following an apparent heart attack. A native of Comanche County, she was born Nov. 29, 1899 and married William Edgar Smith Feb. 25, 1923 in Comanche. Surviving are a son, Elmer D. of Comanche; a daughter, Mrs. E. C. Taif of Hurst; three stepdaughters, Mrs. J. A. Rogers of Comanche, Mrs. B. D. Hicks of Clairmont and Mrs. Doris McClaslandy of Virginia; four brothers,- Perry and Roy Lakely, both of Hamlin, Elmer Rogers of Hamlin and J. A. Rogers of Comanche; four sisters, Mrs. Don Foster of Stainford, Mrs. L. W. Adcock of Trent, Mrs. E. C. McClendon of Fort Worth and Mrs. R. L. Moore of Arlington; and two grandchildren. Mrs. Elvira Green Funeral for Mrs. Elvira (Mother) Green, 78, will be Wednesday at 2 p.m. at Mt. Bethel Baptist Church in Big Spring. Burial will be in City Cemetery in Big Spring, Holman Funeral Home is in charge of local arrangements. Mrs. Green died here at 1:30 a.m. Saturday morning. Mrs. Green had been a state evangelistic worker for Church Star Cemetery under direction of Higglnbotham Funeral Home. Mr. Carter, former county commissioner of Precinct 3, of God Texas. in Christ In Central Survivors include seven daughters, Mrs. Isabel Turben of Phoenix, Ariz., Mrs. Frankie Mae Evans and Mrs. Iredelle Miller of Big Spring, Mrs. Zelma Lee Miller of Denver, Colo,, Mrs. Emma Louis of Phoenix, Ariz., Mrs. Elizabeth Walker of Odessa, and Mrs. Marcella Lee Collins of Midland; three sons, Rev. Albert Green of Abilene, Archie Green of Midland and Emmett Green of Plainview; County, was found lay in the bedroom of his home shot twice in the head. He had been in ill health about 18 months and at the time of his illness had been elected a city councilman of Rising Star, but was unable to serve because of poor health. Justice of the Peace Byron Richardson of Cross Plains held an inquest and is withholding a verdict pending completion of an investigation. Survivors include his wife, the former Bertha Butler; two daughters, Mrs. Pauline Tlndall of Fort Worth, and Mrs. Nina Mae Hooper of Vernon; a son, Boycc of Lubbock; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Mrs. H. H. Duke, 94 COMANCHE (BBC) - Funer al for Mrs. H. H. Duke, 94, o Gustine will be at 2 p.m. Tue day in Comanche Funeral Horn with burial in Evergreen Ceme tery at Gustine. Mrs. Duke died at 5:10 p.m Sunday in a Stephenville hos pltal. She was a member o First Methodist Church of Gus tine. Survivors include two daugh ters, Mrs. A. R. Buzzard anc Mrs. Cloda Raley, both of For Worth; one granddaughter, Mrs Von Bell of Fort Worth and on great-grandson, Vicky Raj Manpin of Fort Worth. Robles Foes' Headquarters Smashed by Panama Guard By ROBfcftf BfcftftfcLLES Associated Press Writer PANAMA (AP) - National Guard troops smashed the headquarters of opponents of President Marco A. Robles today and arrested an opposition leader after the National Assembly swore In a new president—ah action Robles ignored. The troops moved in two hours after twice-deposed ex- President. Arnulfo Arias called for nationwide civil resistance —understood to mean a general strike—in support of the assembly's decision to convict Robles of unconstitutional political activity and suspend him from office. A make-or-break showdown seemed imminent. The National Guard, the . nation's only military force, already had announced it could not obey the assembly decision and said it Normalcy Returns To School Campus WASHINGTON (AP) - Some classes resumed at predominantly Negro Howard University today and normalcy returned to the campus after a five-day takeover of the administration tion at Howard on student roles. Student demands for the resignation of university President James M. Nabrit Jr., 67, were not mentioned in the compromise agreement. Thomason— (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1] crash was Dana Lee Latham 21, of Dallas, a business ad ministration major at Texa Tech. Injured was Lynda Powell, 20 of Brownwood, another Ted ^Indent. Miss Powell is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Powell. She is reported in fair condition at Arlington Memori al Hospital with possible in ternal injuries Arlington patrolman Roy Payne said the southbound auto which was equipped with seal belts, was struck by the 100 car train and dragged 108 feet east down the tracks. Payne said Thomason was thrown 30 feet east of the car. Payne said the train, engineered by H. M. Richardson was headed for St. Louis from Fort Worth, was traveling at 35 m.p.h. as it neared the crossing. Signal lights were [lashing and warning bells ringing, he said, JOHN ARTHUR Thomason, r ather of the young man, said lis son was taking the two women home after visiting friends when the accident occurred. Survivors include his parents, \lr. and Mrs. Thomason; one John Arthur sister, Mrs. H "/ k*vi lent your Diitri.-t Attorney for the fsst len ytari. M<iny of you sty that I have liont the jot null, Bucatui of tH'u, I <un <iiicinf you lo fHAiiott ttif to Diitri;! i, TtiMix you iery much." GORDON GRIFFIN, Jr. ******************* ILICT onnie Strickland of Arlington; one brother, Gary of Brown- vood; his grandparents, A. N. Thomason of Brownwood and Mr. and Mrs. M. M, Wilson of Gatesville. $ GORDON GRIFFIN, Jr. * J Y9YR * * * DISTRICT IUDGE * * Pai4 Pol. Atlv, * ******************* Site of Service Set for Soldier Funeral for PFC Eddie Lee Ephraim, 20, who was killed in Vietnam Thursday, will be at Alt. Zion Baptist Church when the body arrives from Vietnam. Holman Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. PFC Ephraim's mother, Mrs. Edna Mae Lewis, was notified of her son's death late Saturday night. He was serving as a point- man for his paratroop unit and had been in Vietnam since Jan. 8, 1968. three sisters, Mrs. Lucy Dow and Mrs. R. B. Henderson, both of Yoakuin, and Mrs. Viola Jackson of Sa« Antonio; two brothers, Rev. Perry Smith of Wheelock and Rev. L. B, j. Smith of Intlio, Calif. Yoy Who Old Nor Finish HIGH SCHOOL to write for FJFtFE booklet. Tells haw yoy c?n oiploma in your spare time. Newest texts furnished, i £f 9I ?. 9f servi{ie - *" ow> roontWy payments. y^^ fv ^ s fft to the high schpol Box m, Pept. g, Abilene, Texas 79604 Pity building by 1,200 singing, chant- j There were reports Nabrit, ing students. j wno has said he would not per- The schools of law and medi- m jt Howard lo become a black- oriented university, plans to retire. Protest leaders said in interviews they want more Negro history and culture courses at Howard—and programs to develop Negroes as leaders. cine had classes as usual. A university spokesman said undergraduate classes will resume Wednesday, giving students two extra study days to prepare for midterm exams that were interrupted by the demonstration. The protest ended late Saturday when student leaders accepted a board of trustees compromise and demonstrators left the four-story building. The trustees also announced student demands for more black orientation of the university would be worked out by a committee of board members, students and faculty members. The demands included establishment of a Black Awareness Institute, formation of a student judiciary and convening of an all-black college student conven- Cancer Society Meet Wednesday Brown County Chapter of the American Cancer Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in Wright's chapel here. Chapter president Pat Davidson will be in charge of the meeting and all persons interested in assisting with the April Cancer Crusade are asked to attend. Charles P. Taylor Jr. of San Angelo, area director of the society, will show a training film designed to acquaint new crusade workers with the program. Joe Allen Adams, 1968 crusade chairman for the county, urged designated workers and other interested persons to be present for the Wednesday night meeting. He • said many workers liave already been named but additional volunteers are needed. Shorf Agenda Due Council A short agenda is on tap for members of Brownwood City Council when they meet at 7:30 a.m. Tuesday in the council chambers of city hall. The agenda: 1—Invocation by Rev. E. J. Fuller, pastor of Emanuel Chapel MeUiodlst Church. 2—Approval of minutes of the previous meeting. 3—Approval of claims and accounts, 4—Presentation of a tabulation of bids for the installation of heating equipment at- the Adams Street Community Center. 5—Presentation of a tabulation of bids for the purchase of approixmately 3000 feet of 3 A- inch type K copper tubing. 6—Presentation of a recommendation from the planning and zoning commission with reference to a request to change the name of a street. 7—Consideration of a resolution commending the Air Force Reserve. would await an opinion from the Supreme Court, due to reconvene next Monday. Witnesses said the guardsmen smashed windows and doors and moved in behind a barrage of tear gas bombs shortly after 2 a.m. at the two-story headquarters of the National Union a five-party coalition opposition opposed to Robles' government. Hildegrando Nicosia, the union's secretary-general, was among scores of demonstrators reported arrested in front of op- postbn headquarters. Nicosia told newsmen he thought he Was the only official arrested. With 12 minority deputies staying away from the Impeachment proceedings, the assembly voted 30-0 Sunday to convict Robles of charges brought by his opponents—that he influenced the selection of a candidate for the May presidential election, allowed the use of government facilities for political propaganda and hired and fired government employes for political reasons. It swore in the first vice president, Max Delvalle, as president and Delvalle named new cabinet and called the assembly into session lo draft reforms in the electoral law. But he did not take the customary step of new presidents —changing the command of the 4,000-man National Guard. Guardsmen stood watch in the square outside the assembly building during Sunday's voting. Crowds of demonstrators opposed to Robles milled in nearby streets. When guard reinforcements raced into the area, a burst of gunfire was heard but guard sources said later a weapon had been fired accidentally. Throughout Sunday, the opposition appeared unable to marshal a demonstration to equal a progovernment rally held Friday. Robles contends the assembly has no legal right to impeach him. His supporters have asked the Supreme Court to rule on a lower court injunction against the assembly's proceedings. The opposition, headed by Arias, claims the assembly is beyond the reach of any court, Delvalle said he had neither "propitiated nor encouraged" the present "special circumstances." He asked Panamanians for "a common effort that will permit us to overcome the crisis we now confront." The impeachment of Robles was the third such case in Panama's 65-year history. JK418aes March 25 War field Reveals Music Versatility ly WtLUAM ANBfcftS W hen a man has sung "Pofgy and Bess" on Broadway and "01 Man River" in the movie, "Showboat", he is not. expected to be a masterful interpreter of German lieder, French chansons, and Russian arias. Yet the people of Brownwood had the privilege of hearing such a singer Sunday afternoon in William Warfield, the eminent. Negro bass-baritone. Warfield sings each language as if he had been born in that particular country and not on the banks of the Mississippi in Helena, Ark. He sings Negro spirituals as if he had always lived in Arkansas instead of having moved with his parents to Rochester, New York at the age of three. The program opened with the rousing, florid "Good Fellows Concerf Sef Here By Angelo Choir San Angelo Central High School's chorale will present the first concert of its spring tour at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Brownwood High School auditorium. Music for the program will include both sacred and secular selections by such composers as Hassler, Scarlatti, Elgar, Brahms, Mozart, J. S. Bach, Lotti, Handel and others. Director of the choir is Hilton R, Bates Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bates of 1314 Ave. G. He is a graduate of Brownwood High School where was active in various musical organizations. The concert will be open to the public. woAutoCrashes Reported in City Brownwood police investigated two accidents reported to hem Sunday. There were no njuries. At 3:04 p.m., a 1964 car driven by Larry Joe Taylor of 060 West Commerce and a i960 Chicle driven by Evone Fish Sims of Bangs were involved in a collision. The Dairy Queen parking lot ivas the scene of a two-car ac* Went at 8:45 p.m. Involved 3 Rescued From Ice Cliff PINKHAM NOTCH, N.H. (AP) — Three youths were rescued today from an ice cliff in a ravine on Mt. Washington where they had been stranded overnight in zero temperature and 100-jTiile-an-hour-winds. County Team Is SVater Champ A Brown County 4-H livestock judging team brought back first place honors from the Sweetwater judging contest this past weekend. Members of the team included Jim Geron of Bangs, Bryan Homer of Early, Leonard Hill of Brookesmith, and Larry Stuteville of Brownwood. Coached by Chuck Threet, Brown County agent, the team won over 119 competing teams. Geron was high point individual over 476 4-H livestock judging team members. Hill was 10th place individual. Accompanying the youths to Sweetwater was Earl Eehrens, vocational agriculture teacher at Brownwood Junior High School. INVENTED DYNAMITE The founder of the Nobel prizes for peace, physics, chemistry, physiology or medicine, and literature, was Alfred Bernard, Nobel, inventor of two of the most powerful explosives once known to man, dynamite an4 nitroglycerin, Marie Gilmore of 1411 Vine St. and a 1962 car driven by Mike fr !_._•_ . <• f\n*j *n. i " '—. . ' vere a 1967 car driven by Carol Humphries of 2301 Durham St. ELHE SUMMER BOB CR31VE - PauiaSCHu Three snow avalanches on the 6,288-foot mountain tossed them onto the perilous ledge about noon Sunday, the U.S. Forest Service said. The three are Jeff Damp, 20, of North Conway, and Don Stahlman, 20, of Milroy, Pa,, both students at'the University of New Hampshire, and Tom Davis, 17,a North Conway high school student. The youths were roped together and when they fell, Stahlman was the bottom man on the rope. He worked his way down to the floor of the ravine and although suffering a concussion, trudged a mile and half to a cabin of the Harvard Mountaineering Club. Rescue efforts were begun immediately but the extreme weather slowed the progress of the rescue team up the ravine wall. David Sideman and Edward Nestor reached the stranded pair and lowered Damp and Davis to the ravine floor about 2:15 a.m. They stayed with the youths until daybreak when the job of getting Davis and Damp to a safe spot was begun, Damp, who suffered a puncture wound on his leg and frostbite, was put on a toboggan-like stretcher and lowered by ropes to Pjnkham Notch. Dsvjs, Jess seriously hurt was brought down to Pinkham Notch with ropes, He suffered frostbite and possible rib fractures. Vietnam at A Glance By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SAIGON - U.S. fighter-bombers and helicopter gunships in the last three days destroyed 245 sampans ferrying weapons and food to Viet Cong in the Mekong Delta. KHE SANH-Two U.S. Marine helicopters are downed by North Vietnamese gunners, but shelling of the Marine base eases after two days of heavy bombardments. WASHINGTON-Shortage of skilled Saigon government personnel and corruption are cited as major obstacles to success in the pacification and redevelopment programs in South Vietnam by U.S. aid officials. WASHINGTON-Citing helicopter and air-drop capability, the new Marine Corps commandant Gen. Leonard F, Chapman Jr. says the North Vietnamese "can't force us out" of Khe Sanh by destroying its airstrip. NEW YORK-Sen. Thruston B. Morton, R-Ky., says the Tonkin Gulf incident, the basis for major U.S. military role in Vietnam, may "have been the result of deliberate provocation." Be Merry," by Bach. In the ensuing "Oh Sleep, Why Dost Thou Leave Me", his breath control was phenomenal on the long, legato phrases. His cleanly executed thrill, at the climax, revealed considerably more flexibility than can be expected from a Herculean- voiced bass-baritone. Warfield sang the Brahms lieder £roup with perfect diction. Yet he made no sacri- | flees in suavity, phrasing or tone in the process. The audience was captivated by Warfield's artistry. He was applauded vigorously after each song, and he was accorded a standing ovation after his final encore. The accompanist, Warren Wilson, is a very sensitive musician who always seems to undergird the singer with the proper support. William Warfield is probably the most nearly complete male singer in the United States today, and the Brownwood Civic Music Assn. is to be congratulated for making this concert available to the people of this area. Brownwood Bulletin ill I. lit Pubitinid tvtrjr tttnrrto l«ipt : Sly, tna Stifrftty ffiarfifnS 6* MOWN. W006 PUlUSHlNfl CO.. f. 0. Be* 1111, Srownweod. Ti*« ?O61. Mcond It .,.„.. Woo&ibft, NORMAN FISHfeit, 68lTor Subscription isfii. , 6V CARRIER 8* ^66*1 *» BY MAIL in m* foiiowino count its: taliahan, EastUnd, Erafh, Comanche, i Hamilton, Mint, san Saba, Mccuiioch, I Coiernan and Brown 1U.60 per yearj eitewMre »1.06 pe MONEY(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) local men is about 12.1 years. It compares favorably with the united States median of 11.6 years and Texas' 11.4 years. Tlie various studies point to a direct relationship between the amount of education a person gets and the amount of money he will earn during his v/orking career. The Life Insurance Institute's figures show that the current differential between a high school graduate and an elementary school graduate is about $84,000 in lifetime income. Similarly, the college graduate has the likelihood of making $141,000 more than the man with only a high school diploma. As a result, millions of adults in the United States are taking courses in their spare time to improve their basic skills and knowledge. Powell Forecasts Youth 'Civil War' NEW YORK (AP) - Deposed Congressman Adam Clayton Powell predicts "civil war" by young people over the nation's race situation. Powell, back from an 18- month self-imposed exile in Bimini, the Bahamas, roared an emphatic "no!" when asked at a news conference Sunday if he envisioned a race war this summer. But, Powell added, he believed that both white and black youths would join in battling the "white power" structure. The 59-year-old Powell, who returned Friday night to a tumultuous welcome in Harlem, said he came home to purge his district of "Uncle Toms." Meanwhile the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. said at a news conference in Harlem Sunday that he is still committed to nonviolence "and I think the vast majority of Negroes think that way," The Nobel Peace Prize winner said he was reluctant to predict riots this summer because "predicting them is like Inviting them." Powell also delivered a short sermon at the Abyssinian Baptist Church, where he has been pastor for many years. Powell, a Democrat, was ousted from Congress on charges of misusing public funds, and charged with contempt in defying New York courts over full payment of a libel judgment against him. When he returned to New York he was released on parole pending appeal of his conviction, lie promised a judge he would obey all future court orders. Powell, when asked whom he supports for the presidency, re- Bluffvue W, Commerce SIDNEY PQITIER CUmrliKWCiiQl* " TO SIR, WITH LOVE" THiATRI Bresly Hwy, 6434441 Camp nJTO^aQiE«Muipf plied, "Only A.C.P."—meaning himself. King spoke to the New Canaan Baptist Church of Christ in Harlem, where he attended ceremonies marking the installation of the Rev. Wyatt Tee Walker as pastor. Walker formerly served with King in the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. Concerf Featured At Howard Payne Second of a series of Democracy-in-Action programs being held at Howard Payne College will feature an American music concert by Phi Mu Alpha-Delta Omicron tonight at 7:30 in Mims Auditorium. Dr. Michael H, Mescon, professor of human relations and chairman of the department of management in the school of business administration morning to learn "more of what we stand for rather than what we oppose," He said we try to know too much all the "isms" except our own capitalism. The Heritage Singers made their debut as this morning's DIA opening program. Mrs. W. G. Schroeder is chairman of HPC faculty committee for the week'long program. James Thompson, political science major from Cyrs- OF tHE ASSOCIAtED PRESS Th» Associated Press t* exclusively «rt. Hfled lo vhe usi for publication 61 all thi local news published herilr.. All rights of reotbllcatlon of special dis- he*» dupa'ches credited to It or not ?th«fwli» credited In thlt paper and alia Hghti of rt-pubilcatlon it special (fit- oatchu. are also reserved. Texas Briefs FORT WORTH (AP)- The Texas and Southwestern Cattle Raisers Association has decided to discontinue its cattle feeders division as a separate category of membership. "The interests of the cattle industry of Texas would be best served by a concentration of effort by the association on those traditional matters directly involving the activities and welfare of the 11,000 cattle producer members of the association," the executive committeetsaid. Most of the feeder members also have range cattle operations and it is expected they will continue as producer members. SAN MARCOS, Tex. (AP)-If you're a girl looking for a guy, Southwest Texas State College might be the place. When-.registration for the spring semester was completed at a 7,074 total the men outnumbered the women on campus by almost 400. And it's leap year. WICHITA FALLS (AP)— When David Lloyd Kuhn took the oath as an Army second lieutenant after completing Reserve Officers Training Corps requirements here, a special officer swore him in. The officer was his father, Donald K. Kuhn, a retired Air Force lieutenant colonel who came from St. Louis, Mo., for the ceremony. WICHITA FALLS (AP)Midwestern University students have gone in for movie making But Hollywood has no major threat here. The students made three minute to five-minute films in a course in appreciation and history of film. IOWA PARK, Tex. (AP) Four children, all under eight years of age, "redecorated" their family home— and themselves— by spreading three gallons of white paint generously recently. The children who had been left unattended, were taken to a Wichita Fallas hospital where attendants worked on them with turpentine, soap and strong advice, tal City, presided this morning and James Williamson of Brown wood delivered the prayer. LIKE NEW! Complete Pody Striiehtenine & Painting HOLLEY CHEVROLET Worth Bwy, pa, «Mrfi6tl Togetphotosuppliesfa5t, look under PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT & SUP. PLIES. In the YIUOW PAGES, Where your fingers do the walking.

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