Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on March 26, 1968 · Page 6
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 6

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Brownwood, Texas
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Tuesday, March 26, 1968
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Page 6
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lUUlttN tuftsefey, March SAY TEXAS DEMOS • j *" jj """°"~ /?F/( Enhances LBJ Appeal By PEGGY SIMPSON ! "Couldn't you say I was out of I publican nomination, "could of- j of the two senators for the pfes- WASHINGTON (AP) — Texas ; town and you couldn't reach {fer them no more than Johnson,'. idential nomination and to their t)etnocrats in the House arc lin- me?" one asked. "It's an elcc-; he said. j criticism of the administration's Jhg up in support of President j lion year and . . ." j Rep. Wright Patman of Tex-! Vietnam policy, Yarborough Johnson for re-election—and sev- \ But key members of the dele- j arkana, chairman of the House said: "The vision in the party era] of them say Sci.. Robert F. ' gatinn were unequivocal in their Kennedy's b!d for the Democrat- ; declarations. ic presidential nomination will! "I'm supporting Mr. Johnson- Banking Committee, said no oth- and in the nation are caused by er president has been as sue-! the war in Vietnam. These men cessful as'Johnson is carrying'did not cause the divisions in only enhance Johnson's appeal period," said Rep. George Ma- [ out his campaign promises, par- j the party and the people. They to Texas. lion of Luhbock. chairman of the "I'm supporting Mr. Johnson ! House Appropriations Commit- ticularly in help to the poor snd j responded to existing divisions." improved medical care. Rep. Omar Surleson of Anson, —period," said one key member; tee. "I don't agree with every of the delegation. His comments | proposal made or adopted .but j chairman of the House Adm.nis- strongly supporting I'm Johnson for re-election." Mr. Yarborough rioted that he has supported the President, and added: "I urge him to work to were echoed by others. The 21 Texas Democrats in the House delegation were surveyed j Hep. W. R. Poage of Waco, in the wake of a statement by | chairman of the House Agricul- . .„ „„ „„ Sen. Ralph Yarborough, D-Tcx.,! lure Committee, told a question-' thy is likely to catch on with j escalation" in Vietnam " in which he praised Johnson, j er: "In our country, Kennedy's ! Texans, Burleson said. | Refcrrin g again to Johnson Eugene ,;. announcement will help LBJ.'' i -"Many of «jy people are dls- McCarthy and Kennedy, he tration Committee, said he hadj un j te tne p arly atld to continue i i i i^ _ t"» iUti,.~ t* »*« *>J •• . . ' * . ., i_ to seek ways to make the Democratic party platform acceptable to those who oppose a policy of hoped the Republican party "would be as confused as we." Neither Kennedy nor McCar- Kennedy and Sen. McCarthy—but did not indicate his choice for the presidential nomination. Poage said he sent the New tnrbed with Johnson but what York senator a letter urging him ! are Ihcir alternatives now? My to get out of the presidential ! people fed we ought to get. the said; "I intend to continue working with them for the good of the people of Texas and the Few of the congressmen wwe I race for the good of the Demo- ! war in Vietnam over with and "%• *' mt '™ willing to be openly critical of j cratic party. ! not get bogged down-and now j J? L n T s 0 ' Varborough's position, but a, "J Ihink Kennedy's running [ they're adding 'or else get out.' ' '' B number said privately didn'l like it. Several of the they j has cleared up a lot of foggy ! bul'l think they'll support Johni thinking," Poage said. "Many 'son." congressmen J didn't like the way Johnson was ! Rep. Ray Roberts of McKin' who have disagreed sharply wilh I running things, but now the administration domestic pro- j question is, what choice do they grams were reserved in phrasing ! have?" their endorsement of the Presi- j Former Vice President Rich- dent. ' ard M. Nixon, seeking the Re- © 1968 by "I'm lorry, sir, but rules are rules, and we can't serve you —you're not wearing a turtleneck!" Responding to the survey by The Associated Press, Rep. Bob Eckhardl of Houston said he has differences with the ad- ncy said: "Johnson's a lead-pipe na . s , «" ^nccs van me aa- ninrh In mv nart of Lh« roun- ministration over Vietnam. But, cinch in my part of the coun try." The McCarthy and Kennedy campaigns, he said, "just relieve the President of trying to placate some of these far-out organizations." Rep. Jim Wright of Fort Worth said neither Kennedy nor McCarthy could hope for the nomination and added: "I endorse the re-election of Johnson emphatically and without equivocation." Rep. Earle Cabell of Dallas endorsed the President in similar terms and said he considered Yarborough's statement a slap at Johnson and a turning of his back on the Democratic party. "It would be wonderful if Yarborough and Kennedy could move in and arrange for these negotiations they keep demanding," said Rep, 0. C. Fisher of San Angclo. "The President's been trying for three years but the other side is not interested " In his statement last week, Yarborough called for renewed efforts toward a negotiated settlement in Vietnam and cautioned against further escalation of the war. He described Johnson, Kennedy and McCarthy jointly as "three men .... whom I know and admire." Yarborough, who was at odds with Johnson for years in Texas Democratic policies, has been aligned with Kennedy and Mcarthy on many issues in the Senate. Referring to the candidacies he said, he backs strongly Johnson's domestic programs and favors his renomination. The actions of Kennedy and McCarthy "will force Republicans to elaborate more on their Vietnam stand," Eckhardt said. Rep. Eligio de la Garza of Mission disclounted the impact of the Kennedy candidacy among Texans of Mexican descent. Texas Briefs SOPHOMORE SELECTIONS — The sophomore class of Comanche High School has selected as its class favorites Max Parker and Jucfy*Gleaf- Parker is the son of Mr. and on. "LBJ was Latins long a friend of the before President Steady Barrage of Messages Triggering Prickly Relations By EDMOND LeBRETON WASHINGTON (AP) - Since Congress convened in January, President Johnson has sent messages to Capitol Hill at the rate of almost one every other working day. All request action. Most call for spending. But in private conversation some of them say much the same thing: That Johnson must know that Congress, even if it approves new proposals in principle, is not likely to provide funds for them now in amounts sufficient to make much of a showing—and that disillusion- The steady barrage of nies- ment all around is the inevitable sages is one of the Irritants that result. have made for prickly relations J Administration officials who between a President determined j appear in closed committee ses- to keep his long-range domestic programs alive and a Congress generally willing to go along on Vietnam, but bent on consolidation—at most—rather than ex- pansjon of government undertakings at home. One of the more vocal critics of the administration, Rep. sions seeking such Johnson objectives as the income tax sur- Ag Says Wheat Made Progress AUSTIN (AP) ~ The U. S. _, . , Department of Agriculture says Thomas B, Curtis, R-Mo., has! Texas wheat made good pro- complainecj bitterly that well- gre ss last week although green- publicized messages calling for bug infestation has been increas- new governmental programs or expansion of old ones belie Johnson's insistence he is offering Congress on austere budget. "He talks about economy," Curtis saicj, "but he keeps whetting people's appetites," Members of the President's own party naturally are less in- ing in the High Plains. The agency's weekly Texas crop-weather report Monday said insect damage was about normal or decreasing in other areas. The report said oats made goocj growth and in some areas were rank because fields have clinecj to criticize him publicly, i been too wet to graze. charge are accustomed to hear ing, "If he'd only cut those messages off ..." Between Jan. 17 and March 13, Johnson sent 23 messages to Congress, including the opening State of the Union message he delivered in person. This total does not include routine communications such as those transmitting departmenta reports. It does include four reorganization plans of limited financial impact. The others, however, embrace proposals on such wide-ranging subjects as civil rights, education, public safety and crime the crisis of the cities and conservation, among others. There is nothing unusual about a President accompanying a significant legislative proposal with a special message to Congress. The question both critics and some supporters of the administration seem to be raising, each in their own svay, is whether it is good psychology to direct such a concentration of publicity about domestic programs at a Congress haunted by Vietnam and worried about the budget I deficit. PRESCRIPTION NOTICE CHICK WITH US ON A PRESCRIPTION THAT YOU HAVi HAD FIUIP AT A DISCOUNT STORf AND SEE WHAT A REAL DISCOUNT YOU GIT HIRI, ALWAYS BUY DRUGS AT A DRUG STORi CORNIR DRUG ON THf IgUABI John F. Kennedy came into the picture," De La Garza said, referring to the senator's brother. Paso predicted the President would be a big winner in West Texas. Safety Critic Claims Bureau 'Captive of Mine Operators' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) — Safety critic Ralph Nader charges the U.S. Bureau of Mines is not, pressing high health and safety standards because "it is the captive of 'the coal mine opera- E ight Texans Among 143 Servicemen Killed in Viet WASHINGTON (AP) — The Defense Department Monday released the names of 143 U.S. servicemene killed in action in Vietnam. Included were eight Texans, Killed in action: Army Sgt. Abelardo Vcra, son of Mr. and Mrs. Conrado G. Vera, 2462 Goodwin St., Brownsville, Cpl. David A, Maddux, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt Maddux, 5810 Cypress st., Houston; Pfc. Eddie L. Ephriam, son of Mrs. Edna M. Lewis, George Smith Apartments, Apt. 4, Cordell St., Brownwood. Marine Corps—Sg. St. Frank M. Ross Jr., husband of Mrs, Frank M. Ross Jr., box 315, Sour Lake; Lance Cpl. Billy R. Bowen, son of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Bowen, 704 South 4th St., Bonham; Pfc. Carl E. Garza, son Edward J. of Mr. Garza, and Mrs. Box 806, Refugio; Pl'c. Larry J. Rodgers, son of Mrs. Virgie R. Sheumate, Box 163, Ranger. Air Force—Airman Ic Kenneth E. Baker Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Baker, Sr., 430 Bay Colony, LaPorte. Changed from missing to killed in action: Marine Corps—Lance Cpl. Benjamin F. Johnson III, husband of Mrs. Benjamin F. John- .son, III, 4151 Tree Garden, San 'Antonio. Died not as a result of hostile action: Army —Col. Leonard D. Holder, husband of Mrs. Haricl R. Holder, 435 Forrest Hill Drive, San Antonio. tors." Nader also accused United SAN ANTONIO (AP) - Bexaf County Commissioner A. J.J Ploch, long an outspoken opponent of government welfare programs, this year found a vfray to express his stand wherever he goes. PJoch put new green and white personalized license plateS on his car. The plates give his formula for ending poverty: "WORK." WICHITA FALLS (AP) - Two original works by Wichitans are scheduled for production here. "Beau Bo," a musical play by James Hoggard and Bob Voss. will be produced by Theatre Arts '68, an amateur the* atrical group here. And the Wichita Falls Symph« ony Orchestra will play "Can- filiation and Psalm for Violin and Orchestra," composed by Kent Hughes. Hughes and Hoggard are faculty members at Midwestern University here. JACKSBORO. Tex. (AP) The Jacksboro City Council has voted unan mously to deed the property at Ft. Richardson, built in the 1860s, to the Texas Parks and Wildlife Commission. After the deed is approved, the Texas Legislative Commission is expected to accept the property. Some 43 acres are included. Seven of the fort's original buildings are still on the property. The largest is the old post hospital, which now houses a museum and meeting room. The Parks and Wildlife Department is said to be,planning ,, , , ,, , , ,, to convert the property into a blood vessel which can balloon st?te park and recreational area Mrs. W. G. Parker and Miss Gleaton is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Gleaton. (Bulletin Staff Photo) Mine Workers leadership of siding with coal mine operators against better preventive safety measures. The Washington attorney, noted for his auto safety and meat inspection campaigns, made the charges Monday in a letter to Secretary of Interior Stewart L. Udall. He urged a congressional inquiry into miner lung disease from coal dust and said the bureau has not urged coal dust control standards even though an estimated 100,000 miners suffer from the u sease. Nader charged the bureau meets regularly with coal mine operators and union officials before drafting recommendations to Congress. The' bureau denied the charges and the union issued a statement saying it has "led the fight for coal mine health and safety in spite of strong opposition at times from the coal industry and federal and state governments." anil burst. Encasing the aneurysms on WASHINGTON (AP) — Two South Carolina surgeons have reported a novel new technique for controlling weakened sec- the abdominal aorta in knitted cloth bags, they report, has slowed growth and prevented rupture in 31 of 37 patients. The rupture of a large aneurysm on' the main arterial blood pipeline from the heart can be fatal. Doctors J. Manly Stallworth and Antonio Ramirez of the Medical College of South Carolina said Monday the knitted cloth reinforcement cai be used when surgical repair of the artery is too dangerous to the patient. Capital* Footnotes By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The U.S. Mint says it will accept only about 200,000 more orders for 1968 proof coin sets. Miss Eva Adams, director, said the production limit is 3 million sets and about 2.8 million orders have been received. The Atomic Energy Commission announced it conducted its eighth low yield, weapons-related nuclear test underground Monday at the Nevada test site. The AEC said it also has conducted two Plowshare experiments toward peaceful uses of tions of a major abdominal (nuclear explosives.. Purchase of an adjacent 600 acres is also planned. WICHITA FALLS, Tex. (AP) — Air Force M. Sgt. Horst K. If. Heugle, a native of the Black Forest in West Germany and a naturalized American citizen, has been named Airman of the Year at Sheppard Air Force Base. He is senior Instructor in the veterinary specialist course of the Medical Service School's veterinary department. At 17, Heugle emigrated to a ranch near Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. He came to the United States three years later. He entered the Air Force in 1956. He holds a bachelor of arts, cum laude, degree in government from Midwestern University here and is working on his master's degree. SHAMROCK, Tex. (AP) — It was the return of Mr. Chips in Binghamton, N.Y., thanks to some Shamrock residents. On Dec. 4, the Lorice Chackerian family, moving from California to Binghamton, was involved in a traffic accident in Shamrock. Mr. Chips, a large Siamese cat, jumped from their car and disappeared. Buick Bargain Days MUK OF tICtLUNCt arc Buick Bargain Days is that time of year when we stretch to make you a Buick owner, It's that time of year you get the best deal on the new Buick of your choice, equipped the way you'd like your new car to be, It means prices you've got to see to really believe. And it means the most liberal trade4n allowances of the year, Everything we're doing during Buiek Bargain Pays points to plenty of incentive for you to become i Buick owner; §e§ your Buick dealer today* 'BUICK MOTOR PIVISIOM Wouldn't you really rather drive a Buick FRIENDLY P©NT1A£'§U1€K g©. 5Q5 N, Center Ph, 4494379 package, deluxe wheel covers, custom bright exterior moldings, «nd custom steering wheel.

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