Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 9, 1969 · Page 2
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 2

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Brownwood, Texas
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Wednesday, July 9, 1969
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Page 2
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, July Cufboefe In Whffe-Wlnged Dove Hunting Proposed (AP) «1te fexas Pirks and Wildlife Commission was asked by its staff today to Cut back White-Winged Dove DEATHS FUNERALS WWitwntniiiniiiiiiiiininniiuiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiuiiinii)' Dr. I* i, Dawson, S3 §8LMfiAB£! — Services fdf Bf. E. E. Cawsofl, 88, of Waco were to be at 3 p.m. today in First Baptist Church of Bel- ttieade. hunting 16 i Single teefceftd Us September because of a declift- ing bird population. Sept. 6-?, with shooting hours from noon to sunset each day, were the pfopxjsed dates for the popular hunt that attracts sportsmen from throughout the nation to the Lower Rio Grande Valley and other counties along the Rio Grande Whete the birds ale hunted. A. J. Springs, assistant director of wildlife services, said the proposal td change the sea* son from two weekends to one was the result of a dove popula^ tion estimate that was "down 20 per cent" from last year. He said the population had at Coleman OoldOiwalte ittico. He died Monday after a long Illness. Surviving are two sons, Jeff <rf Waco and Joe of Palm Springs, Calif.; three daughters, Mrs. Coggie Roberts of Artesia, per cent— We're going to try to reverse that Ulis The three-member commission, two of whom were sitting in on their first statewide regulatory hearing, voted to wait until later, probably August, to Holiday of Hico; four brothers, 0. L. of Brown wood, J. M. of Corsicana, H. T. of Austin and R. A. of Frost; and four sisters, Mrs. L. C. Attaway of Hewitt, Mrs. Bedney Hooser of Frost, Mrs. Gilbert Hale of Houston and Mrs. Cenia Wallace of Waco. Hearing Set Today on Coed Slaying ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP> A prosecutor seeks to establish today that a 28-year-old ex-convict should be tried for the fatal shooting of a University of Michigan coed. Washtenaw County Prosecutor William Deihey said two of the 10 witnesses he planned to call in a prelimintry hearing would support the contention that Ernest Bishop Jr. shot Margaret Anne Phillips, 25, in her apartment Saturday nignt. Miss Phillips was the seventh young woman, and the third University of Michigan coed, slain in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area in 23 months. Police Chief Waiter Krasny, who said earlier there was a "50-50 chance" the three coed slayings were linked, disclosed Tuesday police were investigating the possibility that the same killer took the life of a fourth girl, The girl was Maralynn Skelton, 16, a high school dropout from nearby Romulus, Mich. The University of Michigan coeds, in addition to Miss Phillips, were Jane Louise Mixer, 23, and Alice Kalorn, 21. Police are still trying to recover a .22 caliber pistol which a former roommate of the suspect said Bishop threw in the river after the shooting of Miss Phillips qame to light. Miss Phillips, a sociology student, had been trying to help rehabilitate Bishop, a convicted rapist who was in prison off and on for eight years. She met him at the home of a sociology professor who also sought to help the ex-convict. Bishop recently h,ad worked as a garbage collector and refrigerator repairman. The staff recommended that deer season start as usual on the second Saturday in November and run through Jan. 1 in most counties. The starting date will be Nov. 8, one day earlier than last year and the earliest it can begin under the second Saturday regulation the commission has been following. It was suggested that the commission wait until September to set the quail season and bag limits because the staff "believes that the quail crop is largely undetermined by July 9 and that many critical factors could still change the population." The staff also recommended that archers be allowed to hunt all game birds and game animals with a longbow and arrow. Previously such hunting has been limited to deer, bear, turkey and javelina. The proposed Mourning Dove season in the north zone was from Sept. 1-Oct. 30. The south zone season was recommended j for Sept. 20-Nov. 18, except in 'counties having a White- j Winged Dove season where it ! would be Sept. 6-7 and Sept. 20- iNov. 18. I The bag limit was changed from 12 a day to 10, with possession limits dropped from 24 to 20. The White-Wing limits of 10 I and 20 were left unchanged in ' the staff's proposals. An open Teal season was proposed for Sept. 13-21, following three years of experimental hunting by permit only. The bag limit was proposed at four per day, eight in possession. IMPACT COMING JULY 14 Ice Cream Supper Slated in Zephyr ZEPHYR (BBC) - The Community Improvement Club voted Monday to sponsor an old fashioned ice cream supper this Saturday night at the community center. Entertainment will include dominoes and 42. Persons having ap ice cream freezer are requested to bring it. If not, they should bring cake or cookies. Everyone is to bring a bowl and spoon to enjoy the fun. T. J. Beidlemon, president of the club, presided at Monday night's business meeting in the center. Quartet Singing CQMANCHE-Comanohe County quartet singing convention meets Friday night at Mt- Pleas, ant Church, three miles north of town on FM 8247, PURE CANE %ir %dr ^pl m^ Im Demos Have Votes To Tie Up Surtax iy Jdt BAIL Associated Prm WASHINGTON (AP) Dem- oefatic leaders taday appeared to have the votes in the Senate Fiftance Committee id over- eome presidential objections and tie tax reform to extension of the income surtax. If the two issues are infer- twined, final congressional action on the surtax could be delayed until fall. President Nixon has said quick action on the surtax albfte is necessary to his anti-inflation fight. The commitlee continued its hearing today to extend the sur^ tax until sext June 30 by calling in several witnesses who oppose repeal of the ? per cent investment credit, which was one tax reform the House did attach when it approved the continuance. Of the 10 Democrats on the committee, only Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy of Minnesota had said he might be willing to support quick action on the surtax bill and leave tax reform until a second measure. But the other nine Democrats seemed ready to follow the SCHOOL- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) Houston, Tex., school system. The Chicago system, third in size behind New York City and Los Angeles, has 580,000 students, 53 per cent of whom are Negroes. It has 22,000 teachers. The department investigation, Leonard said, "compels the conclusion that the school system's practices with respect to the assignment and transfer of faculty and staff members has had the effect of denying to Negro students in the Chicago public schools the equal protection of the laws." The letter said 215 of Cnica- go's 578 elementary, junior and senior high schools have all- white or all-Negro faculties. In addition, the letter said, 93 per cent of the Negro elementary and junior high teachers were assigned to schools where Negro youngsters comprised 90 to 100 per cent of the enrollments. Only three per cent of the Negro elementary and junior high teachers were assigned to schools that had more than a 50 per cent white enrollment, Leonard said. The department contended that residential patterns alone cannot account for similarity between racial compositions of student bodies and faculties. This pattern, Leonard said, "persists in many cases where white and Negro schools ars less than a mile apart." Moreover, the department contended its examisaMon shows "aJJ-Negro and predominantly Negro schools generally are assigned a disproportionate number of new, inexperienced, less educated and noncertificat- ed teachers." The Nixon administration in dicated Tuesday jt' wjJI cha, 1- leijg'e some arrangements allowing Catholjc' and public scnoo! systems in several northern cities to share facilities. a? theif Seniti this would mean a §-8 mafgih for taking up reform atofig with the surtax extension, assuming that all seven Republican com mittee members support the ad ministration position. The senior Republicafi Oft the panel, Johfl J. Williams of Bela ware, has a number 6f reform amendments he intends to push either on the surtax legislation or a second measure. Me said he has not decided wnich strategy to follow. Majority Leader Mike Mans field of Montana, Democratic Whip Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts and many other Democrats are demanding changes is the tax system to insure that everyone pays his fair share before they will be willing to accept a continuance of the surtax. The next important signpost as to the committee's intentions for the bill will come July 18. Chairman Russell B. Long. D-La.. set that as the deadline for all senators to submit re form amendments they want considered. Some committee members do not expect the legislation to reach the Senate floor until after Congress returns from its summer recess in September. Democrats assured Secretary of the Treasury David M. Kennedy at the Tuesday hearing that if necessary they would ex< tend again the tax withholding rates based on the 10 per cent surtax. A one month extension through July now is in effect. Thus, they said, the same amount of money will be taken out of the economy as if the surtax were legally extended. But Kennedy found this small comfort. He said fully as impor tant as the economic effects of an extension of the tax were the psychological effects. TROOPS- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) and 658 are being reassigned. Sixteen officers will be reassigned and 22 will be released from active duty. .The men go through the red tape of military processing today and practice for a mile-long welcoming parade in Seattle Thursday. Most weren't too happy about the parade. "We're all pretty tired and really not too enthusisastic," said 1st Lt. Donald Sweeney, Milford, Conn. The men came home under the banner of the Army's 3rd Battalion, 60th Infantry, 9th Infantry Division, but only 138 of them actually fought with the division. The others were men from other outfits who had almost finished their year's tour of duty in Vietnam or were due for discharge from the Army, David Oliver Owings Due Seminary Degree FORT WQRTH-Pavid Oliver Owings, formerly of Brownwood, will receive the master of re^ ligipus education degree My 18 during slimmer commencement at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary here- A I960 graduate of Howard Payne College, he is the son of Mr- and Mrs- Ausie Owjsgs, now of Fort Worth. Two from Brownwooc/ To Complete Course COLLEGE STATION - Two Brownwood residents are among 119 vocational industrial educa* tion teachers who will complete requirements for public school certification Friday, July 11, at Texas A&M University. Completing the two-summer course at A&M are Gerald L, Callway, metal trades instructor Doyce D, Moore, auto chanjcs. Reich Gets Degree HUNTSyjLLE _ Norman Ed< ward Reich of Brownwood re» ceived a bachelor of science degree from Sam Houston State University in May, Benny's Trip Big Success ?AP) tills Say IStfoffidnlc fiofifly*! ftd tp*ace- veyige *u § technical success. Although the planned SNay mission was aborled thfee weeks early afid the space men- key, died, the Blosateilite S flight was termed near-perfect from launch to splashdown. "We learned nwe biomedical datu 6fs this animal in three days than" we did ifl all of America's manned spaee flights," Dr. Charles Wilson, project manager, told newsmen Tuesday. BioSatellitS 3 was launched June 28 from cape Kennedy, Fla., to show man the effects of prolonged weightlessness. The 14-pound pigtail primate died at 12:04 a.m. Tuesday in a mobile laboratory at Hickam Air Force Base after a parachute landing in the Pacific Ocean. An autopsy on the monkey began Tuesday at Hickam, but spokesmen for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration said it may be weeks before the exact cause of death was known. Lawmaker Brands Voting Rights Law Unconstitutional (APj * M. I EWfi Sf.i ft !6§6f f&tf y§afs ago in the Soiitheffl fight against a historic Voting fights tew, said teday the set was Uf> constitutional afid fefjfessive aftd should wot be e*tei)deo*. The frofth Carolina Demo- cfat's contention was challenged by Sen. Chailes McC. Mathias, R-Md., Ifid NAAGl* o?' ficial Clafeftce Mitchell, wh6 said eJctenslott of the 1965 law is ftecessafy to pfesefve voting fights gained by southern blocks. Hie positions wefe taken in statements prepared lor hearings opened today by the subcommittee on constitutional rights* headed by Efvin. In attacking the 1965 act, tit- vin also said he doesn't see any need for a substitute proposal by President Nixott, although the senator said the administration bill Is less offensive than the older measure. Mitchell said it may be that the 1965 law can be improved, but he added that before making any changes, Congress should extend "the law that we .'! slid Bit ths NAAcf afid the Leadership Conference of! Civil ftifhts. Mathiai also caflgd lot stfilghi-mit extension of fte 1965 law before Congress eonsid- efs the administration measure, which would bafi voter literacy teste in ail 50 slates iftstead of the seven southern stiles flow covered. A fteuse judiciary suteoffimit* tee which held hearings earlier is expected Thursday td approve extending the 1965 act for five years beyond its Aug. 6, 15W, e*r>ifation rate. But Ervin's subcommittee is regarded as closely divided and the outcome is in doubt. Tne current law suspends yot- , er literacy tests and authorizes j the use of federal registrars in Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi. South Carolina, Virginia and 39 counties in North Carolina. In addition, the affected states j are prohibited from having elec- ; lion law changes withoul Ihe ap- ; proval of the U.S. attorney gen- ! era! or of a federal court here. •iwnwBfld f^ Bulletin . ...i . „ CAftftlfeft Bt WSfltH-tt.ft. B* MA it fo ffi* wirowms CSiiShan, Esjtisrta, £r*(h, HifllfTMfi, MHU, Sift S8b», CoitSiift Ind fircwn HS.w o«r orher*i» crSdH*dl in this f>3p»r Sna »it« Ifstwfftr* *3i.OO &*f v**f. ,.„_ WEMBEft OP fHE i ASSOClAf£6 MfciJ Th* AJioclSled Press II tMffted . dusivtiy to uj« for publication ill h Bfiwea ift fhls M*sMWf «i will MfiMIJrt MiiCvia. . Ill AP ft»*j (JlspitchH. All tl Mgfyll Id PiMrvid. Paper Says Nixon Trip May Be Bid to 'Contact' Chinese LONDON (AP) - The Hungarian Communist weekly Ma- gyarorszag soid President Nixon's Aug. 2 visit to Romania "may be an attempt at establishing contact with China." The paper continued, "It is a fact that Romania, which is a member of the Warsaw Pact and whose party signed the document of the recent Moscow conference at the same time holds a separate viewpoint in the Socialist world in both is evaluation of Soviet-Chineslen- sion and China's international conduct. "It is not out of the question that Nixon will attempt to make use of this special position in which Romania is to create an establishment of contact with China." In other comments about the Nixon trip, a French columnist said it is "real shock-type Gaull ism." A British writer thinks Nixon should have picked Czechoslovakia instead. Writing in the influential Paris newspaper Le Monde Pablo de la Higuera said the Presi dent's tour provided an explanation for the "strange lightning love affair between the big Frenchman and the little American at the time of the first and last historical rendezvous In Paris (in February). "It was the electric contact between a mass with history on the point of liberation and a mass without history ready to take over the charge. ... A Nixon-type Gaullism is being installed in the Elysee Palace and a Gaullist-type Nixonism is being born at the While House." The Economist in London said the Nixon trip to Romania is de- BEBBTS WORLD ' I © W? br HCA. lot. "T/>«« men are here io scare tk* rfey/V out of you — and that's a yery good thing , , •" INTERSTATE'S O Wl DOWNTOWN >H 646 O44F -NOW- OPIN U:45 awijy-JMtutJL a." 1 ranftit trio ^i ' JMM&. ** ^Ml track 9 killtr, 'BELL DARBY Dnly One Grass Fire : or Firemen Tuesday Only one grass fire call was answered by Brownwood fire, men Tuesday—a decided drop compared to the 12 grass fires which kept city firemen on the go from Friday through Monday, Tuesday's small grass fire was. reported at 2:23 p.m. near Blanket. Only a small amount of grass was burned by the. blaze. GUNS—GUNS RIFLES-PISTOLS SHOTGUNS AMMUNITION We Break Morgan & Son BLUFFVUE DRIVI'IN THIATRI Adulti 1,00 Children Frc« NQW SHOWINC MINT WIWOMiJ BACK AND BUR Ni MAT BOTH INU signed "to show that section of the American population whose origins lie in Eastern Europe that the President care for the independence of small nations there which have the courage to stand up to Russia." However, it concluded: "The trouble is that, as many good people in Europe will point out, the time for a gesture of that kind was last year and the place was Czechoslovakia. Other comment about American affairs from abroad this week concerned the Latin-American trip of New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and the retirement of Gen. Lyman L. Lemnizter as supreme allied commander in Europe. The Times of London said, "In Haiti, Gov. Rockefeller has had a welcome whose effusiveness must have been as embarrassing as the hostility of the crowds elsewhere on his tours of Latin America. "Mr. Rockefeller could hardly have expected better, since he has nothing new to offer ... but the Latin Americans are now finding their own solutions- some suggested by American experts during the Kennedy era (land reform, nationalization or joint ownership of industry). The problem for Nixonian America is to accept change with a good grace." The West German newspaper Die Welt said Gen. Lemnizter "was one of the last significant soldiers from the time of great classical conflicts, as a troop commander and as a general staff officer. With sadness one sees him take his leave, Like few others, he clearly warned of illusions, political opportunity and exagerated hopes for a quick change in Soviet politics." Opera Star Dead at 65 FLORENCE, Italy (AP) Gladys Swarthout, the soprano whom critics called "the best female singer in the opera world" during the 1930s died here Monday, H was reported today. She was 65. A native of Deep water, Mo., Miss Swarthout spent a few years with the Chicago Civic Opera before making her debut at New York's Metropolitan Opera in 1929. Her success was sudden and lasting. She was the top female star of the Metropolitan in the 1930s and was acclaimed by critics in the United States and Canada. She had been living for several years in Florence, the Renaissance city which she fell in love with during a tour of Italy to improve her Italian. She retired from the Met in 1945. In 1950 Miss Swarthout sang Carmen in the first opera ever staged exclusively for teievi- sion. Between operas she gave numerous concerts, was a regular performer on radio programs and made five Hollywood movies. Miss Swarthout married Harry Richmond Kern in 1925 and became a widow in 1930. The following year she married Frank M. Chapman, who died three years ago. One Auto Accident The 300 block of East Commerce was the scene of a two- car accident reported to Brownwood police at 11:51 a.m. Tuesday. The two autos in the mishap were a 1964 model driven by Lyie Edwin Reynolds of 1706 Brady Ave. and a 1969 car drive by Lewis Upshaw of 703 Victoria St. ENEW! A Paintioc HOLLET CHEVROLET Ft. Worth Ow*. Ph. 646-9511 CAMP BOWIE DR1VE1N THEATRE Adults 1,00 Children Free NOW THRU SAT, we're here to kill The rest is til bull! ofiiiraciumiioi OUT lit iran m owi ********** WI'iL is aarjus A WAfffflm

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