Happiness Is Newspapers Magazines Political Specialists Printing Signs and Placards Bumperstrips By t Office Supplies 100% Union Shop FUTURA PRE11117.,-** Phone 512/442-7836 1714 SOUTH CONGRESS P.O. BOX 3485 AUSTIN.TEX/LS . IL4 Ways 10 make aVteat’ come True in. HOENIX At, Jokake inn Have a luxurious experience at Arizona’s most famous western-resort. Horseback riding, mountain trails, over night pack parties, chuck wagon dinners. Swimming in patio pool, tennis, putting green, rogue, shuffleboard, square dancing. Chileren welcome. PRIINDISE inn Relax and enjoy Arizona’s most beautiful \(vacation club. 100 room resort with every desert pleasurerecreationamusement. Musicdancing social director. Steak fries. Breakfast horseback rides, swimming pool parties, Golf and tennis. Beautiful rooms suites in lodge, cottages. Beautifully landscaped Open November thru April. Alsonett Management. Write for reservationinformation. 4/ I/ %, sn frowning at cars as they passed by. And the young homosexuals in sports shirts and sneakers were gathering near the central water fountain to laugh and chatter beneath the shadowing elms. As I sat there, listening to the talk of the old men and the small city noises, I wondered why I did not come down to the plaza more often at night. It was like being on a lighted pier, facing the ocean, or on 20 The Texas Observer someone’s comfortable front porch: The night seemed reduced to human size, yet had lost none of its grandeur in the change. It was as though humanity, once again, had made one of its small triumphs had managed to personalize the world a little. I remained there a long while, lost in reverie. I had even begun to smile _ pleased by the tiredness of my body, the look of the streets, the sense of kinship with fellow creatures when I .saw a ruined dwarf of a man come wobbling out of the shadows of the plaza onto the walk. The dwarf stood a moment, unsteadily like an animal not used to rearing on its hind legs and after first looking far down the street he turned toward the grass and spat. As the wind blew the spray back into my face and as I began rubbing at it with my arm the small ruined man turned and noticed what I was doing and began to laugh. It was a high, steady, whining sound, like a car motor refusing to start, and he was still laughing as he shuffled back into the shadows. I looked around to see how the old men had reacted to the dwarf, but they had all gone; I was alone among the benches. I rose from my seat and started walking back home. The hunchback was still down at the corner, frowning to himself; giggles still floated out from behind the elms. And as I passed by the train underpass the madwoman was still bent over the railing, her bleached hair wild and loose in the growing night wind. -We can’t win on the old hard line. We need more support.” Election afterthought from Byron Fullerton, defeated Republican candidate for lieutenant governor of Texas. Oilmen are biggest donors Oilmen accounted for almost 46% of the individual contributions of $5,000 or more listed in this year’s Texas election records, Washington Post reporter Morton Mintz concluded after investigating county and state campaign expenditure reports. Bankers, investors, mutual-fund managers and others in the financial world donated an additional 19% of the campaign funds, according to Mintz. While only five persons \(banker Walter Hall, oilman J. R. Parten, Mrs. Parten, and lawyer Billy B. Goldberg, all gave as much as $5,000 each to Sen. Ralph Yarborough, “businessmen’s contributions of $5,000 and more seemed to fall like confetti into the coffers of Lloyd Bentsen, Jr., and Cong. George Bush, Mintz wrote. One donor, Edgar W. Brown, Jr., of Orange, gave more to Bush than the reported total of gifts from labor organizations to Yarborough, chairman of the Senate Labor Committee and a favorite of the labor movement. According to the records in the Texas Secretary of State’s office, labor’s total donations came to $8,300, while Brown gave Bush $5,000 in the primary and $12,500 in the general election. Brown, an oil, timber, and banking entrepreneur, donated Republican gubernatorial candidate $3,500 and loaned him an additional $2,500, bringing Brown’s grand total for the two candidates to $23,500. Mintz reported that Patrick Rutherford, a Houston oil producer and also a director of the Texas Commerce Bank in Houston, is listed as giving Lloyd Bentsen $10,000 in the primary and $2,500 in the general election. His son and business associate, Mike G. Rutherford, was down for $5,000. The Rutherfords gave Gov. Preston Smith $7,500, making a total of $25,000 in Rutherford money given to Democratic candidates. And it wasn’t even Christmas. Personal Service Quality Insurance ALICE ANDERSON AGENCY INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 808A E. 46th, Austin, Texas 465-6577
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