The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 74, No. 65, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 17, 1968 Page: 2 of 12
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1 THE CUERO RECORD Sun., March 17, 1968
Week Begins Today
March 17 through 23 has j Interestingly enough, a re-1
been designated National Poison view of the reported clinical |
Prevention Week. leases indcate that children ac-j
The following list of questions ^ (Ua]|y were under the supervi- j
, . j sion of adults in 95 per cent of f
. . I appears to be that parents are i
against poisoning. I „™„, n( the nntentinl hnz-!
Q. We hear a great
about the potential hazards of
common household products.
To what are they referring?
I unaware of the potential
de“! iard* of daily-used product* in I
, the home — products which j
I can be purchased with ease in .
I phnrniacies, grocery stores, j
A. We are referring to the j hardware stores, paint stores,
type of product commonly | and the like; which are adver-
found in the home for house-
keeping and medicinal pur;>os-
es. Among thr>e ate the deter-
gents used in automatic dish-
washers, the furniture polishes
nnd waxes, the drain and howl
cleaners, the lighter fluids used
for outdoor grills, and the pest-
icides. In additnn. aspirins and
other salicylates, and tranquil-
izers are among the medica-
tions involved in the large per-
used daily in newspapers, on
radio, and on television, (It
should be noted that these ad-
vertisements are geared to
these substances being used as
directed.) The situation is fur-
ther aggravated by the fuet
that parents do not seem to ap-
preciate the relationship be-
tween their children’s develop-
ment and the accessibility of
the various household Items.
centage of the accidental inges-iWhat is at present not withn
Q. If there are eo many ha
t&rdoiu products on the mar-
ket, why are they permitted to
A. Many of the estimated
250,000 products available at
4By one time to consumers may
fie harmful when Ingested or
•wallowed —- depending on the
amount consumed. On the oth-
er hand, when used as intended
or directed, these products can
lighten housekeeping chores,
provide more leisure time, and
increase standards of living. We
can see, then, that our object-
ive must be the proper use and
reach of the child who cannot
walk or elimb will soon be ac-
cessible to him or her as he or
she grows. Thus, the parent
must change her patterns ol
storage as her youngster’s ca-
<j. What ahould I do if I
peel my eMId haw swallowed a
large amount of aaptrlns?
A. Contact your physician.
Generally recommended first
aid procedures for this type of
ingestion Involve inducing the
child to vomit (emesis). If you
do not have a personal physi-
cian, contact the emergency
room of your local hospital
DAIRY CATTLE SETTLED DOWN
... For the Stay at the Show
storage of these products, with j Aspirins — and these are not
particular attention given to
the jnatructions on the label.
4). Why do so many poisoning
Incidents Implicate young clill
dren? Are parents not giving
A. The inclination of a child
progressing from infancy to age
5 is to explore his environment.
This is g natural tendency. Kx-
ploration involves seeing,
reaching, and tasting. Children
havf learned from their very
beginnings — mother’s breast,
baby bottle —- that they can
achieve a gratification from
placing things in their mouths.
Until they become old enough to
differentiate between edibles
restricted to the baby type —
arc the largest single item re-
ported in cases of accidental
ingestons among children lesa
than 5 years of age. Parents
should pay particular attention
to the storage of this product,
locking them up when hot in
use, and not taking them In
front of children. In no event
should they be left on a bedside
table — not even for an instant.
Q. Does this same type of
first aid apply to all other knlds
of products or altuatoasf
A. Definitely not. Most me-
dical authorities do NOT re-
commend that vomiting (emes-
is) be induced if the product
MARK BROWN SHOWS CHAMP HOG
... With Buyer Sambo Gosset of Alice Cab. Co.
end nun-edibles, and learn to contains a petroleum distillate
protect themselves, we must
free their environment from
(such as lighter fluid, some fur-
niture polishes and waxes) or
a corrosive (such as drain or
bowl cleaners). Always read
In additon, vomiting should
NOT be induced if a child Is un-
conscious or convulsing.
Q. Can you give me some in-
formation on locking devices
for medicine cabinet*?
A. Several oompanes are ma-
nufacturing medicine cabinets
with locking devices. These are
both for the sliding-door, as
well as swinging-door, types.
If you are buildng or remodel-
ing a home, you should specify
this type of installation for your
In addition, several compan-
ies are marketing chests with
locks; these chests are designed
to be inserted into conventional
medicine cabinets. Other expe-
dient alternatives are the use
of drawers or trunks, which
can be locked. One enterprising
housewife attached a sliding
bolt at the top of her linen clos-
et and uses this area to store
WHAT IS COMING
other Selma and Birmingham.”
Some weeks ago, there was a
news story that told of more
than 60 revolutionary cells now
in being within the urban areas
of the nation — all financed hy
There was no follow - up; the
story went out of the news with-
out being blown down or con-
Now there Is confirma-
tion; it is a little strong
out but it adds up: In every
area of this nation where there
are large numbers of Negroes,
there is being established a
Consider a few tacts:
In Pittsburgh, the police
have set up s permanent riot
Detroit’s city eounci! Is seek-
ing to purchase 19,000,000 worth
Most Intersting is the com-
mand center being readied by
Mr. Big, the ambivalent attor-
ney general, Ramsey Clark. Mr.
Big is stuffing a computer with
data for use when the long, hot
summer begins. With it, he hop-
es to be able to predict where
insurrection is incubating, and
when to expect it. Information
for the infernal machine is be-
ing gathered by the ubiquituous
FBI, by the Civil Rights Divi-
sion, by 94 Federal prosecutors
across the nation and — though
It is denied — most likely by
informers within the Negro civil
The streets and alley* of big-
city Negro areas have been
charted and the sites best suit-
ed for sniper fire have been
catalogued; the whole bit.
Even the army is in the act;
It has 15,000 men on riot stand-
by and has begun stockpili n g
cently, he told a group of col-
lege students, "I don’t think we
can avert a bad summer. We'll
have several bad summers”.
“Several” such summers pre-
supposes his own re-election, I
Who is responsible?
We will find out. I foresee a
second Nuremburg trial; we
will get to that one day. What
isn’t so clear is just who, which
side, is going to be in the dock.
of military hardware, including riot - control equipment in a
armored vests machine guns
and something called battle cars,
a euphuism for light tanks.
As this is written, M. L. King
is in Birmingham seeking mon-
half dozen strategically located
places. It is ready to rush it*
men and arsenal to trouble spots
wherever they may be.
Thus, America is battening
ey and “bodies” — that is his down for civil war.
word — for his spring offensive! Will It happen?
against Washington. He is tell-1 Well, for what It Is worth, we
i fore# ready to react to upria- Ing his recruit*: “We need an- have LBJ’s word it will. Re-
And if you tie the whole thing
together it begins to come clear
why the North Vietnamese dis-
dain negotiations. They mean to
open their own second front
right here, give us a taste of
what Hue and Saigon have been
made to swallow — see how we
Once that gets going; once
bridges are dynamited; once of-
fice buildings are made to rock
to the staccato bombardments
of molotov cocktails; once sub-
ways, conventions, church con-
gregations, once such as these
are blown apart; once those of
the “under-privileged” who ob-
ject to terrorism are drawn and
quartered and left to lie for be-
ing “traitors to their kind", then
we will begin to under-
stand wh*t we did when we
elected an administration unable
to “avert a bad summer”.
Before this year Is done, we
will see martial law proclaimed er the supply effort in the threat-
MINNEAPOLIS (UPD — The
little woman not only keeps the
home fires burning, but she also
keeps the garden growing. Dr.
J. R. Watson, director of agron.
omy for Toro Manufacturing
Corporation, lawn and garden
equipment producer, reports that
a recent survey of the nation’s
gardeners shows 60 per cent of
the country’s gardens and lawn*
are maintained by women.
What’s hubby’s excuse? Well,
according to Watson he’s too
busy making money to fight
weeds and crabgrass.
Chemists have discovered 103,
possibly 104, chemical elements.
Saigon *. •
(Continued from Page 1)
from the United States to bolst-
more times than in the total
prior history of this nation. And
martial law is the least of it.
ened northern pdovinces of Souih
Vietnam and to replace those
shot down at Khe SSanlt,
The Cuero Livestock Show Management
On Behalf of the Boy and Girl Exhibitors at the 1968 Show
Publicly Thanks the Buyers Who Assured Success of the Auction
AH Exhibitors Listed Are DeWitt County 4-H C lub Boys and Girls or Members of DeWitt County Chapters of Future Formers of America
SOUTH TEXAS LIVESTOCK SHOW
MARCH 14 & 15, 1968
Mark Doehrman, Grand Champ Steer, wt. 857, Paul Lucas,
Mark Fischer, Res. Champ Stesr, wt. 762, Duckett Motor
Mark Brown, Grand Champ Hog, wt. 183, Alice Cab Co., $75 cwt.
Eddie Klaus, Res. Champ Hog, wt. 187, Cuero Foodcraft, $70 cwt.
Robert Egg, Grand Champ Lamb, wt. 101, Buchel Bank,
Odell White. Rea. Champ Lamb, wt. 94, Western Auto, $165 owt.
Richard Goebel, Grand Champ Broilers, wt. 14, Cuero Muffler
Shop, $80 cwt.
Cheryl Rabel, Res. Champ Broilers, wt. 144, El Patio, $80 cwt.
Harvey Stiles, steer, wt. 809, Gus Cage, $58 cwt.
Joel Egg, iteer, wt. 882. Cuero Livestock Commission Co.,
Robert Egg, steer, w.t 820, Cuero Federal, $37 cwt.
Stanley Fuchs, steer, wt. 826, Klecka Drug Co.. $35 cwt
Chris itoehrman, steer, wt. 946. Roy Parker, $37 cwt.
Judy Fuchs, steer, wt. 870, Garrett Abstract Co., $37 cwt.
Charles Egg, steer, wt. 850. Quaker Oats, $36 cwt.
Dale Murray, steer, wt. 828, H.E.B. Food Store, $35 cwt.
Shirlene Koenning, steer, wt. 901. Cuero Livestock, $36 cwt
Sylvia Doehrman, steer, wt. 844. Farmers State Bank, $38 cwt
Wanda Diebei, steer, wt. 838, Stiles Cattle Co., $38 cwt.
Fred Arlen Mueller, steer. DeWitt County Producers, $36 cwt.
John. Goebel, steer, wt. 815, Hansen Feed Store, $36 cwt
Douglas Hartman, steer, wt. 708, Gulf Oil Co., $35 cwt.
Dianna Diebei. steer, wt. 754, Reuss Drug Store, $37 cwt
Billy Braden, steer, wt. 723, Cuero Livestock, $39 cwt.
Allan Ray Hartman, steer, w(. 682, H.E.B. Food Store, $35 cwt.
Shirley Adiekes, steer, wt. 763, DeWitt Tractor Co., $39 cwt.
Morris Hogan, steer, wt. 664, Dave Weber, $36 cwt.
Jeffrey Hartman, steer, wt. 627, Cuero Gin, $36 cwt.
Pat Peyton, steer, wt. 684. Bonnie Buenger, $35 cwt.
Charles Carter, steer, wt. 715, Boysen’s Super Market, $37 cwt.
Don Wendel. barrow, wt. 206, Dr. Tubbs. $41 cwt.
Charles Carter, barrow, wt. 237, Cuero Federal, $40 cwt.
Tom White. Jr., barrow, w.t 204, Klecka Drug and Center Phar-
macy, $36 cwt
Billy Spinks, barrow, wt. 211, Beming A Wagner, $37 cwt.
Joel Egg, barrow, wt Cuero Chamber at Commerce,
Clifford Goebel, barrow, wt. 202, Hansen Feed, $41 cwt.
Glenn Braden, barrow, wt. 222, Carter Thomas, $40 cwt
Johnny Paul Jank, barrow, wt. 175, Country Gentleman Feed,
William Laater, Jr., barrow, wt. 210, Schumacher A Sons,
Billy Braden, barrow, wt. 230, Carter Thomas, $40 cwt.
Marvin Warzecha, barrow, wt. 204, Clyde Christine $38 cwt.
Richard Goebel, barrow, wt. 209, Gulf Coast Wood Product*,
Mike Kueker, barrow, wt. 193, Gay Implement, $39 cwt
Mary Koenig, barrow, wt. 190, F A H Bit Co., $41 cwt.
Odell White, barrow, wt. 194, Conrad A Tarkington, $41 cwt.
Andrew Schllnke, barrow, wt. 231, Country Gentleman Feed
Store, $38 cwt.
Annette Schumacher, barrow, wt. 178, Cuero Young Farmers
Glenda Spinks, barrow, wt. 202, Glenn Carter, $42 cwt.
Gregory Egg. barrow, wt. 194, Weber Motor Co., $44 cwt.
Allan Ray Hartman, baVrovv wt., 209, Bob Bishop, $40 cwt.
Kenneth Schumacher, barrow, wt. 196, Means Furniture, $43 cwt.
Faye Goebel, barrow, wt. 177, Conrad A Tarkington, $47 ewt.
Charles Koenig, barrow, wt. 210, Surface Burial Vault Co.,
Elmo Munoz, barrow, wt. 229, Home State Bank, Westlioff,
Allen Schumacher, barrow, wt. 194, Conrad & Tarkington,
Harold Schlinke, barrow, wt. 191, Davis Plumbing Co., $49 cwt.
Henry Lee Rangnow, lamb, wt. 93, Meyersville Business Men,
Virginia Ruschhaupt. lamb. wt. 94, Frank Burns, $63 cwt.
Gordon Gohmert, lamb, wt. 94, Lias Steen, $68 cwt.
Karen Baros, lamb, wt. 81, Gulf Coast Wood Products, $76 cwt
Kay Fuchs, lamb, wt. 102, Cuero Federal, $69 cwt.
Gary Hollmann, iamb, wt. 112, Victoria Farm Equipment Oo.,
Harlan Fuchs, lamb, wt. 97, Klecka Drug A Center Drug Phar-
macy, $72 cwt.
Jolene Ohrt. lamb. wt. Ill, Cuero Young Farmers, $74 cwt
Michael Fuchs, lamb, wt. 130, Weber Insurance, $65 cwt
Dale Murray, lamb, wt. 124, Fair Store. $65 cwt.
Greg. Hollmann, lamb, wt 129, Cuero Chamber of Commerce,
Christine Ohrt, lamb, wt. 123, Oak Memorial Funeral Home,
Mike Buchhom. broilers, wt. 15, Alice Cab Co., $32.50 cwt
Ruth Ann Goebel, broilers, wt. 154, Meyersville Hunter's Assoc.,
Bruce Jank, broilers, wt. 144, ? Teyersville Food Store, |S8 cwt.
David Kaclr, broilers, wt. 15, Hansen Feed, $35 cwt.
Doris Sager, broilers, wt. 14, Schumacher A Sons, $33 cwt.
Jerry Dryer, broilers, wt. 144, Weber Motor Co., $37 cwt.
Billie Jo Kohutek. broilers, 134, Melvyn McFarland and Gilbert
Heideman, $35 cwt.
Brenda Grafe. broilers, wt. 14. Cuero Federal, $40 cwt.
Jo Ann Koenig, broilers, wt. 13, Westhoff American Legion
Peggy Koenig, broilers, wt. 13, Cuero Young Farmers, $36 ewt
Gary Kueker, broilers, wt. 114, Meyersville Business Men,
Annette Schumacher, broilers, wt. 134, Chisholm Trail Western
Wear, $37 cwt
Mr, Charles Riebschlaeger
Mr. Edwin Nagel ...................
Mr. Melvyn E. McFarland
........... Cuero. Texas
Mr. L. C. Duders'adt, Jr........................................„.... Cuero, Texas
Mr. Roy Parker ...............................................................Cuero, Texas
Mr. Bob Bishop .................................................................. Cuero, Texas
Mr. C. L. Finch................................................................. Cuero, Texas
Mr. John Fuchs .......................................................... Westhoff, Texas
Mr. Bert Kirk....................-...... Cuero. Texas
Mr. J. S. McCurdy, Jr.
Mr. Mike Weber............
Mr. Louis Dreier ........
Mr. Alvin Wyatt ............
Mr. Freeman Schultz'.
Mr. Gilbert Heideman
General Superintendent...................................Mr. Gilbert Heideman
Beef Cattle...........-.................................................Mr. L. C. Duderstadt
Dairy Cattle ................................................................ Mr. Louis Dreier
Swine ............................................................................... Mr. Edwin Nagel
Sheep ..............................................j.....................Mr. J. S. McCurdy, Jr.
Premium - Auction..................................Mr. Charles Riebschlaeger
Mr. Bob Bishop
Sanitation - Clean-up
*tM — **ta-*UM*,**
Mr. C. L. Finch
Mr. Roy Parker
.....................Mr. Bert Kirk
.................Mr. Mike Weber
Mr. J. S. McCurdy, Jr.
___.__Mr. Edwin Nagel
This Information Furnished In The Public Interest By The
CUERO LIVESTOCK SHOW
Arkla Gas Co.
Sears. Roebuck A Co.
Gulf Oil. Bubba Steen
Quaker Oats Co.
Stimson Furniture Co.
J. H. Western Center
G. B. R. A. (Guadalupe-Blaneo River
Bell Telephone Co
Camp Fire Girls
Weber Motor Co.
Leske Motor Co.
Duckett Motor Co.
Victoria Farm Equipment Co.
DeWitt Tractor Co.
Gay Implement A Motor Co.
Cuero Lions Club—$50.00
Southwestern Bell Telephone Co.—$2$.0&
Ladies Auxiliary of Am. Legion—$12.00.
Massey Furniture Co.—$15.00
The Fair Store for 1st Place Showmanship
Farm Bureau for 2nd Place Showmanship
Awards. , •
DeWitt County Elec. CoOp. for.Ribbons.
Rotary Club— $25.00.
J.- D. Bramlette. Jr—Hay. ‘
SPECIAL THANKS TO;
City of Cuero for Faculties.
All News Media. i
Cuero Ind. School Dist
Cuero Chisholm Trail Riders Association
for the Sound .Truck.
Swift Packing Oo. .
T. K. Chaddock
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The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 74, No. 65, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 17, 1968, newspaper, March 17, 1968; Cuero, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth703108/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Cuero Public Library.