Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on December 3, 1967 · Page 9
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 9

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Brownwood, Texas
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Sunday, December 3, 1967
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Page 9
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.•••iCTJar.tt.J- : ***•****„• SANTA CLAUS P,0. Box 728 Irownwood, Texas Dear Sahtd Glaus: I live at have brothers and NAME .1 hove or do hot sisters 6ur names ond ages are listed below. BOY GIRL AGE 1. 2. 3. Please remember us this Christmas My parents are .,....».. ., who (Parents' Name) live at (Street Address and Box Number) Thank you very much. Sincerely, (Writer's Name) INSTRUCTIONS: Be sure to fill out letter, then place It in envelope and mail to: Santa Clans P.O. Box 728 Brownwood, Texas . ... . Thk Christmas letter to Santa Claus—Sponsored by the Brownwood Hremen and Downtown Bible Class in the interest of Underprivileged Children of Brownwood. DO NOT LIST CHILDREN OVER 12 YEARS OF AGE Sdtniists Afraid Outcries Over LSD May Stop Research by. tHfc ASSOClAf Eft PtlfcSS the huge ahd cry over the use of LSt), marijuana and other psychedelic drugs has raised fears arnong scientists of control legislation which (hey feel might hafnber legilimale research beneficial to man. "1 have a dream sometimes in which I'm at my microscope and get the eerie feeling thai, .someone is lookihg over my shoulder," says a research scientist at New York's Bellevue Hospital who wanted to use LSD in a faroui experiment but abandoned the idea. "I look up and he's gone. But t see his shadow going out the door. He's a policeman." Some scientists cile reports of chfotnosomal damage and potef>1 tial birth defects from LSt>- though still suhjccf of hof debate—as among pressures on ! lawmakers to do something soon } in the field of restrictive legis-1 lafiofi. ! t)r. Robert Wilson Jr., a Mayo Clinic psychiatrist, recently said Ihal. because of "moral pres-! «ures" exerted on (he govern-' ment, supplies of LSD for medical experimentation were vir- (ully exhausted. ! These pressures diet remove; LSD from the normal channels< of obtaining hew drugs for research, fti the case of LSD, i Sandoz Pharmaceuticals—which• developed the drug—decided it was a headache and gave its supply, amounting to 22 grams, to control of the National Ihsli- iue of Mental Health in 1966. What is the supply of LSD" How much research is going on? As of Nov. 15. 1967, NiMH had dispensed enough LSD to researchers for 50,000 average human adult doses of 100 micrograms, tt had on hand. 500 am- pules. 13.500 tablets and 17.-1 grams of bulk powder—the equivalent of 180,000 additional doses. So far as is known, none of the legally dispensed LSD has emerged in the black market. That market seems well-supplied since it is claimed that once someone has lysergic acid the process for making LSD can te tofliwwd By i a&tlip ifi a chemistry lab. "There is no legitimate concern that the supply fof research will be exhausted," says Dr. John Scigliano of (he Center for Studies of Narcotic and brug Abuse, which keeps track of the LSD. '-If we neecl more, Sandoz has promised to supply it from Switzerland." There are 50 LSD research projects being done under NIMH grants and at least 1.00 other investigators, who obtained supplies before LSD was listed as a dangerous drug, also are continuing research. LSD is being studied to determine if it is of any benefit ift treating disorders which are notoriously resistant to conventional therapy: terminal illness, alcoholism, schizophrenia, to name a few. It is also being studied to learn how it works and what it does to human beings; can it help in the crea- i the dynamics of sUfcp, ifi effflcfl* 1 ing the life of tlofffial als? One of tiift rMjdf p-fojetfs 811 , terminal illness is being cot* ducted in Veterans Adminislfa*. Won hospitals. St. H. Martifl Kngle. chief medical director 6f the VA hospitals, describes IhS i project's aim as seeking to eval* uate "the use of LSD to alilf the meaning of pain and deatft and reduce the need for narcof.* ! ics in those terminal illnesS cases suffering intractable pain." i ttco fhajor studies involving alcoholics afe being conducted, one in California tinder the di* 1 reciion of Dr. Keith Ditmafl, j and the other in Spring Grove i State Hospital in Baltimore, un* 'dcr Dr. Albert Kurklarid. j Classified Ads Make And Save You Money Sunday, Dec. 3, 1967 BROWNWOOD BULlEtIN Sales Tax Gets Biggest Test 'Yet In Elections on Tuesday By ROBERT E. FORD Associated Press Writer Texas' city sales tax faces its largest test Tueday when about 50 cities and towns vote on the issue, many of them in an area concept designed to protect one city against another. The city sales lax plan, passed by the last legislature with the fear that few taxpayers would approve it, has marked up successes that seem spectacular to its advocates. So far, 35 communities have voted on the measure and only two have rejected it. The turndowns came from Electra and Lufkin. The balloting Tuesday will involve about four million Texans, or about one-third of the population. The voting will take place in Texas' four largest cities — Houston, Dallas, San Antonio and Fort Worth—numerous medium sized cities and a large number of other places. The largest number of communities voting will be in the Dallas-Fort Worth area, where a concerted effort was sought to obtain balloting on the same day. The plan was aimed at preventing one town or city from gaining a tax advantage over the other in this densely populated area where often only an imaginary line down the center of the street separates two governmental areas. A tax difference would make little difference on a dollar purchase, but a city without a sales tax might find an increase in business for the more expensive goods to the detriment of businessmen in an adjoining area. Although most Fort Worth- Pallas region cities went along with the Dec, 5 vote, several are waiting until later to ballot, The same area technique is scheduled for several of the i and rebates from federal income larger Lower Rio Grande Valley cities Dec. 12. Other cities of over 10,000 in which the tax vole will be held Tuesday are Abilene, Arlington, taxes. The Texas legislature picked the sales tax as the most practical. Few cities said they could reduce the property tax even if Bellaire, Balch Springs, Brown-1 the sales tax passes, wood, Carrollton, Cleburne, Cor-1 Instead, their city councils sicana, Duncanville, Ennis, Eu- [have said the sales tax will have less, Grand Prairie, Hurst, Ir-! the benefit to the taxpayer only ving Lancaster, Longview, Me-1 of preventing immediate m- Kinney, M e s q u i t e, Mineral creases in the property taxes. Wells, Palestine, Piano, Richardson, Terrell, University Park, Among the few cities where a ; «,„, ,c,,«,, «,„,«-», property tax rollback has been j Waco Waxahachie, Weatherford promised if the sales tax passes - - • • Tuesday are Arlington, San Antonio and Fort Worth. The city sales tax is so written that only those items now included in the state two per cent sales tax are included. Thus, for instance, the one per cent city and White Settlement. Cities long have cried for more revenue for many purposes—raises in pay for firemen, policemen and others, extension of services and capital improvements. Proposals have included Child, 6, Faces Heart Sugery IlldlvO' ii uuuoHio iia w 4*Jv-iM«-*v-v* i *..WTW» .. —-, — T— i- - , income taxes, removal of the j tax would not apply to automo- stale from the property tax field | biles, which already bear a two per cent state excise tax. Only retail sales would be taxed. Some opposition has developed, particularly in Dallas ,.where the AFL-CIO opposes it HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - MIlos ; a* 5 do others ' headed -by State i Jcvanovic, 6, of Yugoslavia who j Sen. Oscar Mauzy. wants to "do construction work" i The opposition claims such a when he grows up, will under go | tax would be inequitable be- rorrective heart surgery some-1 cause lower-income families will time next week, j spend a greater percentage of Milos completed his tests all their money for taxable items Methodist Hosnital Friday after i than the more affluent, arriving from Belgrade last Sun- j The opposition also claims day. i that there is no assurance that Milos was accompanied to Houston by his mother, Mrs. Rapibor Jovanovic, whose husband is a clerk in the U. S. Embassy in Belgrade. Milos' father made arrangements for his son to see a group of heart specialists who visited Yugoslavia las' summer. Dr. j Michael DeBakey, chairman of the surgery department at Baylor University College of Medicine, headed the team and suggested that Milos come to Houston for the surgery, the tax- would not be expanded to include presently exempt items and notes that any promises not to increase property taxes is binding only on current city councils, The proponents, wilh elected city officers and other community leaders the most vocal, cite the need of the tax income to meet increasing pressures for better salaries for city employes and to provide the'services and. utilities and streets needed by burgeoning cities, NOW OPEN! CENTRAL Bf ARWO SHVia Inc 5ERVIN6 i FARMERS t IMPliMENT DEALERS i HEAVY INPU5TRY • MANUFACTURES ANP OTHER INDUSTRY QF mi BRSWNWCOP AREA WITH ... 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