Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on March 28, 1968 · Page 7
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 7

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Brownwood, Texas
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Thursday, March 28, 1968
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Page 7
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lUllltfN Thursday, March 28, 1$S§ Bobby, McCarthy Due Primary Test By JOSEPH fc. MOttttAt Associated Pfess Wfitcf SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Sen. RiSbeft V. Kennedy's entry today into the May 7 Indiana presidential prirhary sets up the first primary test involving him with Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy and a»sland'in for President Johnson". RichSrd M. NiXon will run alone on the Republican ballot. Representatives of Indiana Gov. Roger D. Branigin, who agreed to represent Johnson in the primary, and McCarthy also were scheduled to file their candidacies before the midnight deadline. Kennedy's backers, certain that he would run even before be announced the decision Wednesday in Salt Lake City, DANGEROUS JOB DENVER (AP) - A process server, Calvin Smith went to a stockyards auction to serve a complaint and became an unwilling bidder for an Angus calf. When Smith pointed his finger at the man he wanted to hand the subpoena, the auctioneer called. "I'm bid $400" But Smith didn't have to buy the calf—someone else bid $500. VOTE FOR EVERETT J. (EBB) GRINDSTAFF Proven and Qualified leadership for STATE REPRESENTATIVE Paid pel. adv. had the needed petitions ready lo enter his name on the ballot. Nixon's Indiana supporters put his name on the ballot Wednesday, filing more than the required 500 certified signatures of registered voters from each of the 11 congressional dislricls. Kennedy and his polilical strategists made the decision lo enter the Indiana primary Wednesday—the day beforethe filing deadline. He also is entered in California and Oregon, where he already has campaigned, and Nebraska, where he makes his first stop as a candidate today to speak at still another college—the University of Nebraska. Shortly after disclosing his decision, Kennedy ignored the advice of Salt Lake City's police chief to cancel a speech lo an overflow rally crowd because of an anonymous telephoned bomb threat. Striding to the platform, he quipped: "This is what you call opening your campaign with a bang." There were 5,000 in the building, and an estimated 2,500 in the street outside. In Indiana, Kennedy nominal- ing petitions circulated in a drive led by C. Michael Rilcy, Indianapolis lawyer and Indiana Young Democrat president. The McCarthy entry was backed by Hoosiers for £ Democratic alternative, and also had produced more than enough voter names. Robert A. Fangmeicr, HDA chairman in Indianapolis, said about 20 McCarthy campaign staff members would be In Indiana April 9 to stay at least five days, possibly nine if Kennedy entered. Fangmeicr said 20,000 to 30,000 college studenls, many from other states, would be available as weekend campaign helpers after the April 2 Wisconsin primary. None of the candidates disclosed specific campaign plans for Indiana, bul Nixon's headquarters said he would spend aboul Iwo days in the stale late in April, Draws Club Henafs 19 High Schools Will Have Students at Payne Seminar SAN AfrGET.0 - Work by William L. Robinson, son of Mrs. Henry Campbell of 1411 Waco St. in Brown wood, has been named San Angelo's Art f At least 19 high schools will, Debbie Richardson, Bart Go-1 alahn Carrens, Steve Crowley. \ Club painting of the month for' be represented at the Democ- i forth, and sponsor Mrs. Edna: William Patrick Martin and March. j racy-in-Action seminar at How- Manning. I sponsor Joe Kushner. His oil painting of an anti-; ard Payne College Thursday ! Crockett-Joe Brarfnen, David i A&M Consolidated - Marilyn helium church near Sumter,' through Saturday. I Douglas, and sponsor Doris Bar- ; Melcher, Ruth Humphreys, Phil i S C is now on disnlay in the i They are: i nry. iMorley, Jim Collins and spon-i Tom Green County Library. ! Angleton - Michael Schiltz,: San Marcos Bapt. Academy- ( sor Mrs. Hensley. A native of Brown County, j Larry Webb, Steven Vaughan. i Walter Mischer, Nancy Hunt, he recently retired ffom ser- j James Hurt and sponsor Donald ' and sponsor Bobby Dupree. vice of 20 years in the Air jStallings. Force. Weaken Revival Set A weekend youth revival is scheduled for Calvary Baptist Church beginning Friday and ending Sunday. Open lo the public, Ron Flemming will be the speaker and Travis Sheltoh music director. San Antonio Brackenridge — Corpus Chrfell Roy. Miller - V 2 lni * J^ 3 ;,,"'!? t ElmaMunez. Gloria Ann Perez, i^ c ' z ' Icsse v . alade7 " Ld "f, r . d i Ruben Bustnmante, Armando ; Alexander, and sponsor Mrs. V. Flores, and sponsor Martha ! Marjone Brumngton. I Ab.lene High - Jim Pouns, Pat McGlasson, Monya Dixon, A. Heinemann. MARKETS Market was .50 to $1.50 higher on all stocker classes of cattle at.Brownwood Cattle * * /-» Mrs. C. ... , Manuel Huiojosa. L ^ n ^'S^and^orMrs: Auction W«*;ftJW Dale Langford. league City Clear Creek Allied Casualties Up Some Stop reading like they did 100 years ago. THE WAY IT WAS—1868 100 years ago, people read the way you're reading | right now. Word by word. About 250-350 words per minute. 100 years ago, that kind of reading was okay. You could keep up with what was happening fairly well. THE WAY IT IS—1968 Today, it doesn't work. There's simply too much to | read. Too much correspondence. Too many magazines. Too | many books. Too many journals, Too many reports and memos. Too much homework. Things are happening so fast, changing so fast, that | even the people who try to keep up are falling behind, WHAT'S THE SOLUTION? Learn to read faster and better. IS IT POSSIBLE? I Yes. In The Big Country this month over 400 people will do it. Over 400,000 have done it so far, | People with different jobs, different IQ's, different) educations and backgrounds. Business people, profession- [ ul people, students and housewives. WHAT'S THE GIMMICK? ..No gimmicks. These people took a course developed I by :Evelyn Wood. All of them have at least tripled their reading speed with equal or better comprehension. Most | did ibetter. Some have increased it 10, even 20 times. SO? ;;So, think for a moment what that means. All of them—even the slowest—now read a news-1 paper page tn under 2 minutes. An average novel in less than 2 hours. Time Magazine in 25 minutes. College texts [ 50-75 pages an hour. No skipping. No skimming. They read every single word. And, they use no machines, The material they're reading determines their speed. WELL, HOW ABOUT . , . Comprehension? They actually understand more and remember more and enjoy more than when they read | the way you do. That's right. They understand more. They remember more. They enjoy more. BUT , , . No buU. You can do it. We guarantee it. In fact, if I you don't at least triple your reading efficiency, we will refund your tuition, Reading efficiency is an index which includes com-1 prehension as well as reading speed, COULD THIS BE . . . Yes. The same one. The late President Kennedy invited Evelyn Wood to the White House to teach Dynamic Reading to his Joint Chiefs of Staff. It's the same course Senators and Congressmen have taken. NOW .., Shouldn't you find out more about it? You can, sim-1 ply by attending a free demonstration. We'll tell you why you read so slowly. Show you a I film- Explain the course more fully. Answer any questions | you may have. You'll be under no pressure to enroll. If you want to, fine. If not, okay. But do attend, It could change your entire life. Friday, March 29, 5:30 & 7:30 p,m, Holiday Room, Holiday Inn Clsfi will be taught in Irewnweed EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS 1155 N. THIRD, ABILENE, TEXAS, OR 2-6413 SAIGON (AP) — The number of Americans and South Vietnamese killed in the Vietnam war edged up slightly last week, the two commands reported today, the number of enemy reported slain dropped. U.S. Command said 349 Americans were killed in action in the seven day period ending at midnight Saturday as compared with 336 the previous week. There were 1,965 Americans wotinocd last week, also up slightly from the 1,916 a week earlier. Of the 1,965 wounded last week, 965 did not require hospil;0i?.ation, U.S. spokesmen snid. South Vietnamese headquar- Santa ^Anna — Deena Gantt, i Ellis, and sponsor Jerry Spain, t - i ._,... J Eagle Pass—Marilyn Milton, Juanita Ortega, Roberto Touar, Consuelo Ramirez and sponsor Mrs. Lysey. Gatesville—Jerry Wayne Ashby. Keith Price. Sharon Hightower. Dionitia Lee, and sponsor Lloyd Milchell. Lubbock Monterey — Cathy McDonald, Dorothy Rhodes, Chris Wolfforth, Garry Johnston, and sponsor Bill Bigham. te:s ?aid 270 government troops were killed las>t week, three more than the 267 reported killed a week previously. The number of wounded was down to b7C a& compared with 962 in j Monahans — Mrs. John Rat- the cailier reporting period, and the number of missing was put at 49 as compared with 186 in the previous week. The U.S. Command said 2,223 enemy were killed by allied forces lest week. The South Vietnamese command put the total enemy killed at 3,428. Reports from the two commands often vary, and .U.S. spokesmen noted that the enemy killed total was "subject to readjustment." cliff. Alice William Adams—Roberto Raul Mancho, Darrell Crisp, Julian Gonzalez, Fred Wolfe, and sponsor Arnulfo Ramierez. Donna—Lorayne Deitschman, Teodoro Gonzalcs, Kenny Terveen, Lydia De Leon and Barbara Edwards. San Antonio Thomas A. Edison—Allen Ford, Barry Schneider, Thomas Staske, Ronald Beck and Ray Caswell, sponsor. Beaumont—Linda Lowley, Ger- Cattle were fully steady on all classes. The buyers were very active and bidding was strong start to finish. Estimated receipts were 1,000. Prices were as follows: stocker steer calves, 250-425 pounds, 30-26.50; stocker heifer calves, 250-425 pounds, 27-31; steer yearlings, 500-700 pounds, 25.50-28; heifer yearlings, 2325: plain feeder steers, 22.5026; plain feeder heifers, 21-24: cows and calves, good. 200265; plain, cows, 17-21; 165-200; stocker slaughter cattle, fat calves, 24-26.50; fat cows, 18.50-21.50; utility and cutler cows, 16.50-19; canners, 15-17; shells, 14 down; stocker bulls, 25-31; slaughter bulls, 22.24 hogs (top) 18.75. ''And another reason for not going abroad is that they w/7/ make you feel PERSONALLY responsible iot the war in Vietnam!" District Judge Lays Down Rules for Trial Coverage ARMENIAN ANCESTOR Haik is the name of Noah's { great-grandson, according to the j Bible. The Armenians consider him the ancestor of their race and call themselves Haiks. No Strike Woes for Sam (Last of a Scries) BY ROGER DOUGHTY NEW YORK - (NEA) Americans may not sleep any better at night because of it, but it's nice to know, in a masochistic way, thai you can rely on death, laxes and Ihe U.S. mail. They'll gel lo you, eventually. Your children may drive you oul of your skull while their teachers are on strike, the police and fire departments may leave you unprotected, doctors and nurses may walk out of Ihe hospital at the same hour your appendix bursts, social workers may refuse to improve your social life and Ihe garbage colleclor may turn up his nose al your refuse, but your mailman will never let you down. Uncle Sam won't stand for it. FEDERAL EMPLOYES do. nol strike against the public. This is one area where Washington has solved a problm that plagues the nation's stale and cily governments. All federal workers, and there were 2.8 million of them at lasl count, have lo sign an affidavil saying they won't strike. The unions that represent them must pledge not to strike. Anyone who does decide to walk off the job faces a $1,000 fine and a year and a day in jail. That's why the mail always gets through, eventually. Sliffer laws, like Ihe federal statutes, would effectively end the threat of strikes against the public, but the stales are loathe lo recommend such laws. Lawmakers poinl oul lhal the way to prevent such strikes is to elimi- nale Ihe conditions lhal cause the civil employes to strike. And you don't do that by passing a law. govern- conduct "THE POWER of menl to prohibit should be sparingly exercised," says labor medialor Theodor, Khel in his report on strikes and how lo avoid them. "We musl find the environment more favorable to a spirit of compliance." Kheel feels that binding arbitration is the only solution to the problem. Before arbitration is started he'd like to see governors invoke a cooling-off period, during which negotiations would continue. The cooling-off period would be similar to the provision of the Taft-Harlley Act, which allows the President to impose an 80-day cooling-off period in disputes affecting the nalional welfare. It's assumed thai Ihe would-be slrikers will go on working during Ihis period since Ihal's been Ihe case In Tafl-HarUey cases. SAYS KHEEL, "I suggest that there is no workable substitute for collective bargaining, even in government and lhal in improving the practice of bargaining lies our best chance to prevent strikes against the public. "The experience of the last few months should demonstrate to us with dramatic clarity that strikes are not prevented by laws emphasizing complex procedures and penalties. The key to preventing strikes in the public, no less than the private sector, will be found only through improving the bargaining process, not by replacing it. "For this purpose we should devote our energy not toward devising new penalties and NEW SILVER PHONE SLEEVE more intricate procedures but toward improving Ihe under- slanding and skill of bargaining participants." ON ARBITRATION, Kheel says: "It will be effective only if viewed as a last resort after steps have failed and after Ihe dispute has reached a stage where Ihe areas remaining in dispute have been sharply reduced." Others propose a plan under which public employes would receive periodic automatic salary raises, equal to an average of increase obtained by private induslry. The plan, hopefully, would remove Ihe matter of wage increases for public servanls from Ihe area of controversy. Civil workers would be given, periodically, the average in- creas in pay gained in collective bargaining by workers in private employment. THE SOLUTIONS don't come easily but they must be found for, " as Khel notes, "This is perhaps the mose imporlanl challenge of our lime: how lo prevent strikes thai imperil the public interesl while providing Ihese millions of em- ployes with the opportunity to participate in the process of determining Ihe conditions of their work." Until that challenge is met. all of us should feel like the president of a large corpora, lion whose contracl with Hie unions is due to expire. It's enough'to make you sweat. REMARKABLY RICH, REGAL & REVOLUTIONARY by /fw<, OF COURSE Todiy's newest, smartest conversation piece.,.altogether spectacular In its stunning silv§rp!at§d simplicity.ua cover for your telephone receiver! Slips on easily, Fits' Bell System and Princess phones. A thoroughly unusual gift for home or office'.V. for anyone, Considering its lavish, silverplited design, a virtual steal at a medesr GIFT GALLERY U? EL PASO, Tex. (AP) —, Dist. Judge. G. W. Suttle! Wednesday issued a fourpagej court order laying down stringent ground rules for news cov- rage of a forthcoming trial rf 22 persons charged in an alleged interstate prostitution and oank burglary ring. The trial is scheduled for April 8. It was moved from Del Rio to El Paso. The change of venue was ordered after a defense motion alleged that aress coverage had been prejudicial, Wednesday issued a four-page suing any information that isj not a matter of public record. Attorneys in the case may release only information relating lo the names, age, residences, occupation and family status of any of the defendants. Suttle's court order expressly prohibited any information as to prior criminal records, arrests, indictments or any other criminal charges, or the character or reputation of any de- fendant. Suttle said the news media may not be given any information if there is "any reasonable likelihood" that it would interfere with a fair trial or prejudice the administration of justice. No court official or lawyer In the case may disclose anything regarding arguments or hearings not conducted in open court. No photographs may be taken in the courthouse, whether or not court is in session. Suttle said no radio or television broadcasts or interviews may be made from the courthouse. VOTE TARLTON FOR MAYOR (PAID POL. ADV.) NOW ON HEMISFAIR® TICKETS SiBONUS BOOKS* HemisFair'68 68i'Wbrld's Fair San Antonio Apr.e-Qcta Aailabte'st; Montgomery Ward* Lone 5 tar @0i* Feed Stprti* Ir9wnw99d Bulletin JRB DISCOUNT PHARMACY STOP LOSSES from BLACKLEG and MALIGNANT : EDEMA • 1 v.v*O> Bacterin **' LET US PROVE TO YOU HOW MUCH YOU CAN SAVE ON PRESCRIPTIONS MURINE Eye Water w;m< (ClostridiumChauyei-y Septicus Bacterin) One simple 5cc injection under the loose skin in the shoulder region gives you these results: Calves protectei from blackleg and resistant to malignant edema. Immunization normally established by the 10th day. Routine vaccination of all calves between 3 and 6 months recommended. do the job yourself and save money c.c.s. Bacterin for Less Than 6 Dose CEPACOL MOUTH WASH 97e Val«e NOW 63 59c VALUI PARKE, DAWS BEST GRADE RUBBING ALCOHOL 18c NOW 98c VALUE PEPTO-BISMOL FOR yp*SIT STOMACH 58c NOW PHOTO FINISHING IN THE PHARMACY . , . URINO US YOUR FILMS

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