Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 9, 1969 · Page 4
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 4

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Brownwood, Texas
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Wednesday, July 9, 1969
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Page 4
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BULLETIN , jui y $, Four Officers On Trial T©dey Te*. <AP) -; ffial Was to get under way in ' f€de"fal court here today for ' tW-efe Texas Department of Public Safety officers and a < Wdodville policeman accused of j a Negro man. officers Joseph Gary Edward L. Phillips < Iftd Joseph Leonard Willmon, i Sfid Woodvilie policeman Ed- j wdfd Daniel Sumrall were to be ] Ified Tuesday, but another, un- j fiflished trial delayed their case. they are accused of beating LSroy Barlow. 41, of Woodvilie bfl Jan. 20, 1968. U. S. Atty. Richard Hardee of the Houston district said he requested assistance in prose^ tutiilg the case of the four because of a shortage of personnel. two U.S. attorneys from Washington, D.C. were dispatched lo aid Hardee. Tager to Please MIAMI (AP) — One suburban Miami garbage company wants its customers to know that it's eager to please. The company's trucks carry large signs boasting: "Satisfaction guaranteed or double your garbage back." LBJ Left Mark on Races JOMSS Associated Pi-is* The" 1912 Senate face was b§-, Texas both as a candidate for Price Daniel, theft stall J Senate and for vice president, there's Yarbofough, who If former President Lyndon: attorney-general, wfi6 refused to He won both. would like it. B. Johnson's politcaJ retifement continues through the If76 U.S. Senate face in Texas it will surprise a lot of people, including support Adiai Stevenson because of the tidelahdS issue, and Liftd- ley Beckwotth, a SteVfefisoti sup- Johnson resigned as senator after he hcd been elected vice president, and Blaktey Was knows what LBJ backifig meant ifi 1964. there's Lt. Gov. Ben Barnes, who has not made up his fiiind porter. Johnson was not active again named an interim sena- i to tackle Yafbofough in 1070 or the candidates. j in (he Senate campaign but he •' tor. Blakley, who had Johnson's j Tower in 1972—or fun for gov- A Texas Senate race without; made conspicuous appearances endorsement, trailed in the first, ernor. an LBJ angle would break all precedence and probably be dull in comparison with those since 1948. Even the dale of Texas' primary elections dale back to with Stevenson of Texas visits, phase of a special election and i Connally reportedly is strong Daniel won the election handi- i then lost the runoff lo John for Barnes and Johnson once ly ifi the parly primary. In his 1954 fe-election earn-' senator since paign, Johnson faced Dudley! days. Tower, Texas' first Republican reportedly loid Barnes in a cosy Dougherty, who was backed by! Tower won re-election in 19B6; Reconstruction I moment: "I'm for you—money, marbles or chalk." LBJ's part in the Senate race. | former governors Coke Steven- 1 after a hot race with Democrat . \A/» i*|>£>i>e Mt emories automaticall i W - ""QiKera Most memories automatically go back to the 87-vole majority in 1948 that put Johnson In the son and Dan Moody. Johnson i Waggoner Carf, who was back- No won without a runoff. and Oov - Jolln To Firm's Offer After Daniel resigned from i U.S. Senate instead of former j the Senate in 1957 to run for! Connally, a strong and long j FREEPORT, Tex. (AP) Gov. Coke Stevenson Sr. It Was Texas governor the late William i time political foe of Yarborough,' Dow Chemical Company's offers in this historic race that Johnson inaugurated the now common practice of campaigning by helicopter. ASTRONAUT Gordon Cooper, right, examines new fire^safe protective coveralls worn by race car driver Lloyd Ruby. Astronauts will wear same type coveralls to the moon. FOOD PRICES UP AGAIN Governmenf Experts See No Sign of Relief for Consumer Union Laborers Returning Today Senate majority leader, introduced Blakley as a close personal friend. However, Blakley lost his bid for a full 6-year term in 1958 to HOUSTON f AP) — Union "la- j Ralph Yarborough. the man who Blakley. prominent and wealthy i wanted to run a strong Demo-1 in a new contract have been re- Dallas rancher and businessman! cratic candidate against the sen-jjected ky its five metal trades was appointed to fill Daniel's; ator in 1964 but was thwarted, i union employes, unexpired term. Johnson, as i he said, by White House pres-1 Union members of the Boiler- sure. | makers Local 682 and Machin- Yarborough ran as a strong! isls Lodge 128 joined Ihe Pipe- advocate of Johnson policies and j fitters Local 390, Bricklayers won first In the party primary Local and Asbestos Workers Lo- and then over a youthful Hous-'cal 102 in rejecting the offer ton Republican, George Bush. Tuesday. Delias Off idol Pleads Innocent DALLAS (At*) - Save Glass* bum, Mas meager lot t ! Coast IfivestmeM Co., pjgt ; ihrtocenl Tuesday fit his tHaJ forgery charges.: the chafges stem froffi a ; probe of iettdifig activities Gltssburn is Accused 6f "fdf* gery of an instrument affecting 1 title to land," which is punish* able by a prison sentenci tip Id 20 years. Me is charged with filifig i mechanics lieri against the hottie of Mr. and Mrs. Jess* ! Sharkey. allegedly without theif knowledge. 1 Glassburn was the first of 13 persons indicted oft forgery 1 charges after the 196? court of inquiry in Dallas. Charge* of il* legally filing liens, charging ex* cessive interest rates and forg* ing documents were made. Ally. Gen. Crawford Martin, who earlier this year settled action against Gulf Coast, predicted that "hundreds of thous- , ands of dollars" would be re* i funded to borrowers as a result of the agreement judgment in that civil suit. borers were expected to return j will be up again for re-election' "When President ".Johnson, The pipefitters also rejected lo their jobs today, ending an | in 1970. j came to Texas and put his arm the new contract offers from eight-day strike at Southeast! H was in 1959 that the Texas I around ftalph Yarborough. thai Ethyl-Dow Chemical Co. How- Texas construction sites. j legislature passed the so-called was the end of me," said Bush,, ever, it was not immediately The laborers and contractors "Lyndon Johnson-for-presiden( i who is now a congressman., disclosed if the other unions reached an agreement on a new bill." This changed the date of) "The president was and is enor-! also rejected Ethyl-Dow's con- contract Tuesday night. i the political primaries from the i mously popular in Texas." i tract. $1.80 Painting Worth $120,000 Earlier Tuesday union paint- last of July to the first of May, ers in 21 Southeast Texas coun- j giving time in 1960 for Johnson ties returned to work after ac- < to be sure of re-nomination as Bush said he visited the for-; The 3.900 union workers at ,ier president at his ranch to; both companies also authorized tell Johnson he might run again a strike. Official results of the sepling a new two-year con-j the Democratic candidate before! for the Senate, although not ex-; membership voting by separate BY DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The rising cost of food, already hav- for 25 to 30 per cent of the average grocery bill. index for beef and pork was 118.6 which means consumers Consumers as an average paid $11.86 for meal which cost spend about 17.2 cents of their $10 in the 1957-59 period upon tract. They ended a seven-day! trying for the presidential nom- strike. j inalion at the Nalional Demo- The new laborers' contract I cratic Convention. Johnson lost calls for a $1.65 hourly wage I Ihe presidential bid but was package increase over a three- { candidate—which put his name ing a painful impact on the na-1 take-home dollar on food. which the index Is based. In j wa g e anc | f r j n g e benefits over lion's consumer, is still going up Retail meat prices have been May the same meat cost $12.34. and the government says there j rising steadily while livestock' "But food is not leading (he year period 65 cents imrnedi-; on , he gcnera , ]edion ballot in j , en) ately and 50 cents each of the i next two years. Under the old contract laborers received $3.10 an hour. The painters accepted a contract calling for $1.15 an hour LONDON (AP) - Three years ago Polish refugee Wilhelm Weiner paid $1.80 for a mer president at his ranch lo;both companies also authorized painting of a mother and baby ».n t«kH« M K- «.-M « !„• _ ........ „,„.,.., ..._..„. _, .... he found )n an Eng]ish market . „ , . place. On Tuesday he learned it peeling support from ttie for-1 unions is expecled to be report- was worth at least $120,000. Three art experts took ihree years lo decide the painting was a 200-year-old Goya, probably painted by the Spanish master in Rome in 1770. mer Democratic president. Bush may not expect that j famous Johnson arm-around-the- • shoulders support but there are to the companies today. The union officials will also notify the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service's Hous- 01 Democrals who ion office. is no sign of any leveling off. i price's paid to farmers have pack;" Hiemstra said. "So far the next two years. The old contract included a pay scale ranging from $4.58 lo $5.85 an hour. The laborers' agreement wilh Agriculture Department econ-: gone up OV er the months. The: this year food has averaged omist Stephen J. Hiemstra j wholesale price of livestock about 4 per cent above a year J contractors covers 6,000 mem- made the grim assessment after' W0 nt up 6 per cent in June, said ago in the January-May period, i hers in the Houston-Galveslon- it was disclosed Tuesday that the Bureau of Labor Statistics, i while other consumer items! Freeporl-Texas City area. The Despite efforts of the Nixon | havc ^Hased more . . . ap- i._ • • __i L- L _ _i' ! r\»»«i/-• U1 Mrr ft rm** nntif *' Hughes Taking wholesale food prices jumped another 1.2 per cent during j ?dmi ^ stralion V discouragc ' proaching 6 per cent. And when wholesale prices go' inflation^ the impact of the food up, the cost for puling food on < P rlce S V™ 1 ls more than ob ' the average citizen's table f 0 j.; vious to the consumer, lows right "up the spiral, Hicms-i As an example, the January tra indicated. i - - — — "There's not anything that we can see to indicate a drop or a leveling off" he said. Dt food costs, the government's Wholesale Price Index climbed LAS VEGAS, Nev (AP) four-tenths of one per cent in; Howard Hughes, Landmark Ho- June to 113.2. : te j ] ost more than a j, a j f m j]]j on Continuing to lead the way in dol]ars to gamblers during its me rising food prices is the cost fj rs t wec ]<, casino sources said of meat, particularly beef. Tuesday. Hiemstra said currently high i ' farm prices for beef, the most!.. Tne , 31-story hotel had been •popular meat , are expected to J J . nxed by financial difficulties painters' setllemenl covers 1,800 painlers. Due entirely to the jump injGamblina noH costs, t.hfi ffovprnmpnt's ** continue their momentum for since construction began in 1961. most of the summer at least. The Labor Department said j owns . f ' v f Tuesday wholesale prices r or j °P ened Jul ! processed meat, poultry and. Most of the money was won fish .jumped 4.5 per cent in' by local gamblers who own tr It was bought by Hughes, who other Hotels, and 1. June, leading all other food items. Calling meat a significant factor in consumer food spending, Hiemstra said that it accounts operate other strip hotels, the sources said. Odds in all casino games are with the house, and the casino expects to win back its losses. Brownwood Social Security Office Has Busy 12 Months During the 12-month fiscal year ended July 1, the Brownwood Social Security Office received 1,391 new applications for monthly benefit payments and Jump-sum death payments, and for enrollment under Medicare. The office assisted 1,392 times in helping oldsters submit claims to Medicare for money to help pay medical expenses (primarily doctor bills), and answered "i,378 inquiries of various kinds /f gsrding Medicare and the protection it g' ves Also, the office answered 638 from hospitals, doctors, Plug Cross and Blue Shield company which, under contract* processes medicare claims In Texas) for such information as thf correct claim numbers names of people claiming beg§fjt payments. 7Tjlf Brown wood office accep- 89? notices from Medicare such as change of change of name, and .jtifaJth insurance cards. It approximately 3,600 $ bfo u t retirement, payments about ?,000 no- i receiving these as starting or wnwriage, address, or death. s The office issued 1,000 new 1 social security cards and about ;700 duplicates to replace lost ! cards. I "It's been a busy 12 months," i says Glen McNatt, manager. | "As can be seen, we are not S througn when the average per- I son submits his cllim and begins | receiving his payments, because ' chances are he will see us time I and again to ask questions or j tel) us something that will affect I his checks, like change of address. "Almost 9,000 people receive monthly checks in Brown, Mills, and Comanche counties, which make up the area served by the Brownwood office. Besides those people, there are a number of oldsters protecled by Medicare but who do not receive monthly benefit checks." The Brownwood office opened at 315 North Fisk St. in April 1966 and is staffed wjth seven employes. Office hours are Monday through Friday, 8:45 a.m, to 5 p.m. "MONEY IN THE BANK" t ksvt it « VINCi wti f*SH SQUTHWilT Food and Discount Center . •,.«* ; Corner of 3rd & Brady Avis. AFFILIATED FOODS WE SELL CHEAPER 49c 37c Grade A Also Buttermilk Mi Gal. Fresh Dressed Ib. MILK FRYERS Hamburger Meat- 1 ,„. 39c PORK STEAK, lean Ib. 59c Baby Beef, Seven Steak Ib. 69c PORK SAUSAGE, Whole Hog ... lb.49c RUMP ROAST, Baby Beef Ib. 89c GROUND ROUND, lean Ib. 79c BISCUITS A.F 3 for 25c OLEO 3 ^P^ 39c Pike's Peak Beef Roast Ib, 89c BREAD, Large Loaf 23c GLADIOLA CAKE MIX .... 3 pkgs, $1 SALAD DRESSING, Best Maid. .Qt. 29c LiPTON'S TEA '/4-lb. Box 39c FOLGERS COFFEE Ib. 69c A,F Mellorine 3 * G «iion S 99c MOTOR blLtMT^. «, 39c GLADIOLA FLOUR .,,,,. 5 Ibs. 47c BACON, Sliced Ib, 49c 98c NYLON HOSE, 1st grade . 3 prs. $1 SUGAR 5-lb, Bag49c SHORTENING ^V 59c RUSSiTT Potatoes,,, 39c DECKER'S Wieners 89e UNGRADED EGGS PEPSI COLA and R. C. COLA < THE ANSWERS ARE THIS ASSOCIATED PRESS CLOSE-TO-THE-NEWS, FULLY ILLUSTRATED VOLUME- FOOTPRINTS ON THE MOON The first completes story of the great space that developed into "a national act pf ^heroism," A human, non-teqhnical document; it is based on extensive interviews with the unsung, backstage workers in this magnificent effort-as well as with the astronauts Ihemselves,, 'The author, *!ohrv Pai-boyf) his been severing shots since 1957 for The Asiooiited Pr§sj, is known as one of the best writers on this as* signment as welt as one of the n)@st knowledgeable, In his accpynt h« includes, rinu<?h pftyigyiiy yn« publicised material, includjflg infgrmation en hpw th© dicifian was masie to aceapt the Ryjgsja's sputnik and aim far jh§ Not ojily Ihe 7Q.OW word ink 100 photographs in full coJor mike this 4 rnernpr* aWs yQiymt thit doybJif n will tw <sms an in USE THIS COUPON TO ORDER YOUR •VOLUME NOW AVAIUBLE THROU6H i»mMai»iia j Footprint! on tht Moon I Brownwosd Bulletin, Irevitvegd., Ti»fi Be* 5, Tegnesk, N.J, , c . h $ ... . , „ of Footprints m the mt.

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