Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 13, 1969 · Page 16
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 16

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Brownwood, Texas
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Sunday, July 13, 1969
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Page 16
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Sunday, July 13. Presidency Pleasure, Pressure f £ ttpttJLAS B. . WASHINGTON (AP) - For Richard M. Nixon the presidency is § pleasure — and a prize fte wants to keep as long as he cafi. Eight years. Vet almost unceasingly the decisions and problems press dowft upon the man-war in Vietnam, tantalizingly slow peace talks at Paris, and af home, crime and violence and rocketing prices. The pressure can build up. Any day can be and usually is crowded and long, filled by conferences with staff and Cabinet members, members of Congress, the Natioal Security or Urban Affairs Councils, a swearing in ceremony for an appointee, a discussion with a diplomat or a visitng chief of state. Or the President may meet with labor leaders, or businessmen, or a delegation from the poor. Or launch an Easter seal campaign, or great a lovely lass who is queen of something or other, or fly to Norfolk. Va., to crown his own daughter, Tricia, queen of an azalea festival. Two or three short speeches may break into the day, and now and then a longer one. So the hours stretch on, from 7 o r 7:30 in the morning until midnight or 1 a.m. or later. Nevertheless, the President • assured White House correspondents at their annual dinner last month that the presidency had "not yet become for me that great, awesome burden that some had described." i His manner with visitors bear that out. He likes his job. He has a pleasant way with people. He almost never misses with a warm word, a broad smile and ! a handclasp, and a flattering re- } collection of a shared moment or ' event. Someone he never has seen before gets about the same treatment as someone he has known for years — a clap on arm or shoulder and word, perhaps, that "I like that jacket." ; No Temper Whereas Lyndon B. Johnson was known to unleash some rather sulphurous language on ; occasion at those around him, one assistant who sees Presi-; dent Nixon daily insists he never has seen any evidence of a flaring temper or heard Nixon < chew anyone out. \ "He gets what he wants out of: his staff by his and their dedica- \ tion," the aide said. "You know | what he expects of you. He is a warm man, but he is not a president who constantly pats you on the back. He lets you know subtly when he appreciateds something. You also know it when you bobble. j In letting you know what he has in mind he can be very direct: "I want this done in this ] way." j During the tension-packed days crowded in behind the • shooting down of a U.S. naval reconnaissance plane by the North Koreans—when no one knew with any certainty whether the next hour might bring an other war—Nixon, said another assistant, calmly set up his dai- j ly schedule as usual, and foJ-' lowed it. For a man who goes through such pressure, it helps to have | escape hatches and a bit of time j to use them. Now and then Nix-1 on squeezes a swim into a gap i in the schedule, in the indoor j pool installed a few yards from j his office for the late President j Franklin D. Roosevelt. Or he j can ptt around a green in the i backyard—the one given to the j late President Dwight D. Eisen- i hower by fellow golf addicts, j Likes to Bowl Nixon doesn't make much use ! when the Washington weather IS match and oftefi get H 6fi chilly, it is Nixon's side by side ' days, houses fronting the bay at Key Comfortable, Off-white Biscayne, Fla. In summer, it will be a white, face each other in front of the hearth. And this is the spot fof Spanish style home with red tile ; conference ttith important visi- roof and 350 feet of Pacific' tors and officials. Ocean surf at San Clemente, Calif., a few miles from the Nixon birthplace at Vorba Linda. At all his spots away from Washington, Nixon can ease up Nixon is a coffee sippfef during the day. He has att amazing array of telephone gear will! dozens of push buttons. The new President has one PRESIDENT RICHARD NIXON . . , wants to keep his job of a bowling alley across the one of the legal size yellow note street in the Executive Office Building—the overflow quarters But and strike a more casual pace, green telephone with six push with time and privacy for dips ; and one hold bultoti on his desk, in the pool or hikes in'the woods Usually there is ail 8:30 staff at Camp David, or salt water meeting in the office, to brief swims and sand-in-the-toes' Nixon on overnight develop- bcach strolling in Florida and ments and what is on tap for the California. day. Final two takes to be moved White House Counsel John at a later date. ! D.Ehrlichman and the manager At tire Key. Nixon at times >f the staff, M. R. Haldefflan, combines reading and writing j start bringing the President up duties with an outing on a yacht | to date. Special Assistant Henry or abord the house boat of his j A. Kissinger shows up about 30 next door neighbor and closes, minutes later to cover national friend, C. G. "Bebe" Rebozo.: security matters. Press Secre- For non-duty reading Nixon! tary Ronald L. Ziegler checks in likes biograp'hies or historical \ toward the end to get a line on novels—lately a book about, what has been discussed and Gen. George S. Patton of World what the day may produce. war ii renown. Frequent Visitors in Washington there are fewer Bryce ^ N . Harlow-he keeps breaks and a s iffer routine i lab > Congress and congress- On a normal morn ng, Nixon j mcn _ js in Buite o[ten So f s Pe . mav be i°Je£? Uackl ter M " FIa " igan ' * SOI f ° f ^ mdy oe seveiaj aiwcKS , _„,;<; nnmnnk snpr alhl i . . . i " dl uDOlKll J1 It-1J to oMVlsJdllOL, 11 nlnr*t i*in t*n*?nt* r\Y\ n t*!3tn- *-^ ' t So far no single person has for the White House staff. he sends pins flying in an alley at Camp David, a rustic presi dential retreat on the crest of pads. Or hp may use a dictating w 'lh an electric razor on a rath- machine. Then he goes over the ! er well-known beard. Sometimes Nixon skims the product to fix it in his mind and , gets up and converts it into a : morning newspapers. Always speech minus notes of any kind, i Uiere is waiting for him a digest More than any recent' presi- of major news events of the Maryland's Catoctin Mountains,! dent. Nixon has shown an incli-l w>rto. and intelligence reports 20 minutes or so away by helicopter. He posted his best score ever—204—May 24 but wound up with an adh isednve abgae with an adhesive bandage ; around the end of his right thumb. His average score is surfaced as the top, most intimate adviser of the President- no one with the role of Harry L. in the years or nation to shuffle schedules that have arrived during the Adams under Eisenhower, around so he has time to show night from around the globe. his colors as a sports fan, or' The President is 5-feet-ll and ,..,,. „, .„„ „, take in other even L 'his weight is holding fairly it" "»e back door and inner of- But Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell is a close friend, has access Before his inauguration last steady at around 175 pounds. His eating habits are such that weight watching is no real prob- about 150. Sometimes of an evening, the January, he flew to California for the Rose Bowl football game. In April he took along seven Little Leaguers, tossed lem. President and Mrs. Nixon'enjoy : ^ the first ball and stayed the a cruise on the take in a movie Potomac or route when the Washington Sen ', in the White ators !ost tlie °P enin S ? ame of Light Breakfast fice, and there is something of a parallel with another attorney general, the late Robert F. Kennedy, most trusted consultant of his brother-president. In religion, Nixon is ecumeni- He has a light breakfast that'll. He innovated services in seldom varies—fresh orange {the East Room but the clergy"i mH r M tne American League baseball' juice, half a grapefruit, cereal! men have represented different -ouna 01 Mu-. season (Q tjig New york Ya n-i with skim milk, sometimes with (denominations. No single individual is "the" pastor. Evange- sic" for a second time not long ago, and "Dr. Zhivago" recently They have guests frequently for dinner in the family quarters on the second floor of the While House—and now and then others for breakfast or lunch. Mexican food is a Nixon favorite. In four months the tally of personal and official. Nixon kees. He was back again in June; the Senators lost again. strawberries on top, and coffee. Mrs. Nixon, in a morning coat ii&t Billy Graham is a good There was a flying triprtoo, to j of yellow, her favorite color, or j friend, though, and so is Dr. Louisville, Ky., where Nixon '' green, sometimes joins her hus- Norman Vincent Peale, pastor quaffed a mint julep and band for coffee. | of Marble Collegiate Church in watched Majestic Prince flash j Somewhere from 7:45 to 8:15, \ New York—the man who mar- to victory in the Kentucky Der- occasionally as late as 9, Nixon ; ried presidential daughter Julie by. and a Secret Service agent ern- In apple blossom time, it was ( bark on a brisk, 100-yard walk off by helicopter to the rolling along corridors and covered orchard lands outside Winches- walkway to the President's oval to David Eisenhower, grandson of the late president. Graham and Peale have been White House guests, asd it was Gra- guesls climbed to around 10,000. The White House these days not only is the scene of receptions, dinners and parties, the formal events dictated by cus- ter, Va., for Sen. Harry F. • office in the west wing, where | j )a m who conducted the first Byrd's annual fried chicken logs in the fireplace await a services in the East Room, picnic. i ——— No Difference It made no difference that torn and protocol. It also has be- ! Byrd is a Democrat. Nor did it come the setting for such gay make any difference when Nix-1 events as a masquerade bail for on dropped in March 21 to see the Nixon daughters and a "jazz former President Harry S. Tru-' Sen/or Citizens of Early Keep Session Interest Up night" when the cats turned out man at independence, Mo.—or for pianist-composer DuKe EH-! that on more than one occasion « .-,,.. . i Mrs Raymond Malone ington-the first American Ne-i they had tossed some harsh Ian- zens of k ar 'y discover new in-i*"»- "** mona ™« Jon ? EARLY (BBC) —Senior Citi- 1 sent ed to Mrs. Floyd Wheat and gro, officials said, to be the guest of honor in tlie nation's first residence. guage at one another. The call on Truman brings out another facet of what so far has ; ,. While the President puts in! been a cautious, sedate sort of i se f °" was »° e f* tlon ; , more than token appearances at administration—the Nixon ef- i Crafts, arts and handiwork social events, he is inclined to forts at hatchet-burying and give up early and go upstairs—.' fence-mending, especially when the days tasks I To Hubert H. Humphrey, the man he defeated in the Novem-, ber election he offered the post i of her work remain unfinished. He doesn't take , . . ,. . ,. , i servance of their birthdays, terests in the organization each j Miss Frances Mj]ler made ( he it meets and Tuesday's presentations and the "birthday" song was sung. Table games took up the time i r« were on display beginning at 10 a.m. Mrs. W. P. Hunt showed some a stack of "night reading" to bed as John- oil paintings and of ambassador to the United Na- commented on various scenes coin sitting room do™ the hall, i IC nomination, to confer about It was there that he secluded ! ca mpus disorders, himself for hours sorting over! For retiring Chief son did. Rather, he likes to tlons - He called in Sen - Eugene > and pictures. Mrs. M. H. Hast- cJear away the belated paper J McCarthy of Minnesota, a rival . displayed hailgin g i amD work in the solitude of the Lin- | of Humphrey for the Democrat- assembl g d in a m ^ fran £ and the glass portions re-decor- Justice I ated with bits of broken clear ideas, picking precise phrases ! Earl Warren, an old political foe j and cojored fi j ass for his first address to the peo-1 f™™ California, Nixon staged a fa , pie, on the war in Vietnam and ' f°™al state dinner at the White | Ml , s - LW - c ; Mjller sh ™ed a men durin S Uie mornin S August will be vacation time for the club and the next meet- his hopes of attaining peace '<, House. wardrobe of baby clothing dat- through a mutual withdrawal of troops. Team Effort Like others before him who i ing back to the 1900s and fash- White House, Nixon gets out of it about every chance he gets for short or long weekends. ! Inescapable chores and some of team effort centering around | the White along, though. Stdll gO ions The quilt started at the June meeting was completed and will be donated to a family in need. The new church library, near- Special Assistant James Keogh 1?^'an overnieht stav Camn ing completion, was opened for anrl fivrt roc£*arnh nn/4 -imiHnrf ^ * *•*•" UVCIllltJJU 5HCV > ^"*'»K .... aim uvt- icbeaiui ana writing r>avir) imnallv ic Nivnn's fhrapp Senior Citizens to hrOWSe. <;npr>ia]i<!(« AE a clarfor- Wii-nr, ' ' d " • UhUdJjy 15 IxlXOn S CJlOlCe. * v ' *" w» ««oc. fluently sift? Sgh hta!' 1 ' 8 close and P rovldes bua " te j -"°J—'.°"^ e f-^ e ,g r ± ing will be in September, Attending Tuesday's meeting were W. L. Bradford, Rev. Allan Cartrite, Miss Frances Miller, Mmes. Hunt, Ethel Roberts, Sara Wortley, Iva Chambers, Vernon Lee, L. W. Roscoe, Edwin Moss, Minnie Kirby, Malone, Phyllis Heard, Also Mr, and Mrs. Floyd Wheat, Mr, and Mrs. John Flowers, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Hastings, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Miller, Mr. and Mrs, C, U. Cornelius, Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Kemp, and Mr. and Mrs, John Wilson, Memorial Day — then called Decoration Day — was first formally observed in memory of the Union dead of the Civil War in 1868. 18 J Accepfs Invite to Shot WASHINGTON (AP) - For, mer President Lyndon B. Johnson has accepted an invitation from his successor to watch the j Apollo 11 launch at Cape Kennedy, FJa., next Wednesday. President Nixon issued the invitation during a 15-minute telephone call Friday. Nixon will remain at the White House on Wednesday to watch the start of the moon mission on television. Johnson and Nixon chatted "on a, wide range of subjects," aqcordjng to White House press secretary Ronald U Ziegler, who added that he did not know the content of the private conversation, Johjnson Jugs long been identi- fi§4 with tfoe space program as Democratic leader, vice ai«J president. Nixon etosQfl the use of a jet to fly to Florida for the lii,yi thoughts with the team. He often jots down phrases and outlines of what he wants to say on luxury. Prefers Florida For a break of several days CHARLOIS CATTLE 70 head heifer$ ,0x9. wt, 600 Id*. All white, lots of quality H to 3 4 breed, Will be sold es Commercial Cattle. Will moke wonderful set of Mother Cows, All cattle are clegn, out of a clean county. Prict $185.00 eoeh with 10% cwt. We are menv eers of A,I,C.A. Bill Ganaway Tew Office: 937-3601 Hojse 937-3643 Former Rebel Prlesf New Life 'More Satisfying' Fivi yiars afo he a yotifig ftfiesl fthd fMde headlines by publicly askifig Pcrpe Paul Vl to dismiss the Ihefi 78- year-old James Francis Cardinal Mclntyfi US archbishop of Los Angeles. %day> still fliild-manneretf, he's d bearded mountain dweller ifi brown corduroySj pink shirt and clodhopper work shoes, married to a divorcee with four childreii. The couple expect their own child in October. Five years ago he was the Rev. William H. DuBay You called him "Father DuBay." Today he says, "Call me fiill." Bill and Mary Ellen bufiay live on a peaceful acre of trees and sunshine on the slopes of the San Jacinlo Mountains, five miles below the Southern California resort of Idyllwild. His life today, says Bill Du- Bay, is "very different. A lot more satisfying than before." He spends his days building a two-room addition to the house, tending the animals, fixing fences, watering the plants and helping care for Mary Ellen's lour children, aged 11 to 6. Mights, for a livelihood, Du- Bay is manager of Idyllwild's 250-seat Rustic Theater, This spring he made about $3,000 lecturing at California colleges on religious crisis and social change. One day a week DuBay drives to Los Angeles and spends an hour with a psychiatrist. Why? "To help me overcome a lot of the problems in adjusting to all this. The responsibilities. I think any person in a stale of transition needs a lot of professional help If! sehlSvlfig tfjfi toils hi wants." tJoes the luspefided pfiesl^ autofrialicaliy excommunicated from the church, he says, by his fnarriage--stni fcelieve he »as fight in the startling action he took five years igo? "Ves." Would he d6 it again? "Sure," On June 11, i§64, DuBay, then the obscure pastor of s predominantly Negro parish in the Los ( Angeles suburb of compton,! called a news conference and distributed copies of his letter charging his archbishop with "gross malfeasance in office." DuBay wrote the Pope that the Cardinal "has failed to exercise moral leadership among the White Catholics of this diocese on racial discrimination," and "has conducted a vicious program of intimidation and repression against priests, seminarians and the laity who have tried to reach the consciences of white Catholics in his archdiocese." As DuBay supporters picketed the chancery office, the Tidings, i official weekly organ of the' archdiocese, noted that Cardinal Mclntyre, along with other U.S. bishops, had signed three statements arguing equal rights for Negroes. He had had priests read from pulpits a Tidings editorial saying: "... the members of every race are ... our brothers ... On that high level we must meet and greet them." DuBay, headlined as "Rebel Priest," was suspended from administrative duties, then assigned to a mostly white parish in Anaheim. Next he was transferred for a year to St. John's Hospital in Santa Monica as chaplain. His book, "The Human Church," appeared, advo- cating Various feforffi§ tlteltrf* ing foffrtalfofi of 8 priests' iffi- 8 loft. thiBay was suspended from* the priesthood 6ft bfdets ffotft Cardinal Mctttlyfe. tiuBay then Ipe-fit light months as a resident and "kind 6? a consultant" at Syhanofi, I Santa Moflica rehabilitation eefi* te? for narcotics addicts. Next he moved out and opened a priests union office but, he says now, never got Wore than & handful Of mefhbej-s. In November 196? he moved to his parents' weekend home at tdyllwild to work on a book, "The Secular Church," still unpublished. In February 1968 he bought his present house. The real estate agent introduced DuBay and his wife-to-be. Mary Ellen Rochester was born in Seattle, the Episcopal* ian-reared daughter of a longtime city councilman, now retired. At Seattle University she met and married William Wall, an Army major now stationed in Honolulu, where they were divorced. "1 couldn't handle the Army life," Mary Ellen says. She and Wall are contending in the courts for the children's custody. She came tO'Palm Springs "to work for a Seattle-based hotel chain but ended up peeling carrots and washing dishes." Al the same lime, she said she did undercover work with state narcotics agents. The DuBays were married last Aug. 10 on a music school campus at Idyllwild. She wore a pale pink chiffon minidress. DuBay wore slacks and a forest green Nehru jacket with a peace medallion around his neck. A Presbyterian minister from Synanon officiated. NIW CONSTRUCTION NO JOB IS TOO LARGE OB TOO SMAU'-HPBQM A .SIMPER HOME BB-WIUJNG TO A COM, N— F0« OUR TKICtANS, WJS GUAftANTUE AW OUJl WOJtK. fHKV ESTIMATES. CAH. FOB 646-0842 CITY ELECTRIC CO. 1107 INDIAN CRE6K It Ttxii at WILKS in Brownwood— Semi-Annual Famous-name shoes and sports wear now reduced to clear. Shop and save. Women's Summer SHOES Entire stock summer shoes. Dress, casual, flats, sandals, canvas. Black, white, bone, colors. Values to $20. Off Children's SHOES Entire summer stock, included. For boys, girls, toddlers, School shoes, dress shoes, canvas shoes, boots, Values to $13, Off Large Group MEN'S Shoes Fine shoes In pullons, toes, dress, casuals, canvas. Values to $30, Entire Stock Women's and Girls' Summer Sports Wear One Igrge rack, pgnt§, tops,, shorts, cylotte skirts. This includes knits> fabrics, sheers, a/iprcjry erepes. Buy now 05 wearing season is in full swing and sgve! All Sates Fingl , , « NQ RETURNS RiFUNDS —Just say "Charge It"

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