Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 11, 1969 · Page 5
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 5

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Brownwood, Texas
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Friday, July 11, 1969
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Page 5
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TwePaets Reached in Beaumont SfcAUMOMt, f61 (HP) - A pair 67 Idbw-ffiaftagefrrefit agreements tws mtm in %mmm thutsday. the Associated Geftefal Coft- Iraclofs of the Mine area and members of the Laborers inter- Rational Union of North America Local 8?(5 feached one agree- fflefit. the other was between Te*as Metal Works, inc., ahd its employes represented by the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers. The laborers who work for the Add are to return to work today. No ratification is needed since a negotiating committee was authorized to take action. The laborers had been off their jobs since midnight June 30, when their contract expired. Earlier in the day, Texas Metal Works and its employes reached a tentative agreement j which was ratified by members shortly afterward, The machinists are also due to return to j work today after three weeks! of striking, complete with pick-! els. (I Soviets Free Two F//ers MOSCOW (AP) - Two fliers from the United States and West Germany havu been released by the Soviet Union after being held a week for straying across the border, a U.S. Embassy spokesman said today. He said Lt. Col. George Patterson of Chamblee, Ga., and Dr. Karl Sichclstiel were told they could continue on their way WEST GERMANY'S LEADERS are among Europe's strongest, most anxiously studied political figures. At left is Adolf von Thadden, deputy chairman of (he "nco- Naai" National Democratic t'arty, success of which Is alarming observers in and out of (he country. Dr. Kurt Gcorg Kiesi tiger, (op center, lender of (he Christian Democratic Tarty. Is (he West German Chancellor. Kranz .Joseph Strauss, bottom center, and Karl Schiller, right, are Finance Minister and Minister of Economic Affairs, respectively. The Legal Side of the Moon • No Questions About Rights of Apollo • By MAX HARKELSON ' UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP) — Although the moon Is international territory, there is the free access of all countries The 1967 pact, which deals spe-. ties in space "with due regard cifically with the moon and olh-; to the corresponding interests" er celestial bodies, guarantees j of other parties to the treaty. no question about the rights of the Apollo 11 nauts to land and explore it in the name of the United States. legal. and declares there must be astro- complete freedom of scientific investigation. There is nothing in space law to Turkey, their destination in a The only major requirements j to prevent astronauts from dis- light plane rally when they are that it be done according to made an emergency landing in j international law and for the Soviet territory on the Black; benefit of all countries. Legal experts say the 1967 Sea coast July 4. The spokesman said the men were lo leave the Black Sea town of Batumi as soon as weather permitted. "The | bodies even though it refers to space treaty clearly recognix.es the role of individual countries the exploration of celestial in playing or planting their nation's flag. There is nothing to require them to carry any international symbol, such as the United Nations flag. The Soviet Union, in fact, already has set a precedent by sending a Soviet hammer and Texas Briefs BEAUMONT. Tex. (API The Block and Evans Number 1 Ellmiller has been completed as a wildcat oil discovery southeast of Woodville in the Spurger area of Tyler County. Us daily flow chances are they have already astronauts as "envoys of man- sicklt emblem to the moon in an was gauged at 90 barrels taken off for Turkey," he said. ' kind." Marine Planners Ask for Harriers WASHINGTON (AP) - Ma-, ing tactical doctrine, rine plannners want nearly $250 | Marine sources, already con- million worth of special fighter; vinced the Harrier would be planes designed to take off)more effective than any other straight up from small clearings i fighter for the future, said the close behind battle lines and i Corps hopes over the next few provide immediate support for j years to buy a total of about 65 infanlry. I Harriers and organize them inlo Congress has been asked to | three squadrons, vote $57 million for 12 British- j The Harrier, already being inbuilt Harrier planes to be used \ corporated into the Royal Air for service testing and develop- Force, is the first vertical-short takeoff and landing plane— VSTOL—to show real combat promise, Marine experts said. The United States and Britain have carried on research and development in the field for years but with limited success. unmanned capsule which made: NEDERLAND. Tex. lAP) -a soft landing on Feb. 3. 1966. At ! Balloting on a $1.3 million muni- thai time Soviet officials de-'cipal bond issue is scheduled dared it had not claimed owner- j here Sept. 27. The bonds would ship of the area where the land- finance water and sewer im- ing took place. The space treaty says thai > "outer space, including the moon and other celestial bodies, ; for a newly an- the north s " ide of provemenfs nexed area low ", ORANGE, Tex. (AP) - An is not subject to national appro- Orange supermarket was robbed ! bandil flashed a c ^ome-plated that they do not contaminate the moon or bring back substances whirh might have a harmful ef- !rr , . feet on the earlh environment. I * nursaay (APi Lamar Stale College of Technology will open an extension center in Orange at the start of i the fall semester. Frank A. Thomas that only Car Airlifted From Pool LOS ANGELES (AP) - A irm . „ . small car was airlifted from a The Russians are reported near suburban swimming pool where it landed last Saturday after slipping its parkings brake and plunging down a hill. As the Robert Howe family of Glendaie watched Thursday, a double rotor helicopter swooped over the pool, dropped a 75 foot cable, hooked onto the car, plucked il up and deposited it on a nearby street. production of a VSTOL plane code named "Freehand." Congress may approve the first 12, but there is some question whether the lawmakers plan if the present harsh mood toward defense spending should continue on Capitol Hill. However, the Marines have a reputalion for relative austerity in their budget proposals, and priation by claim of sovereign- i Thursday night of $600 to $800, ty. by means of use or occupa-' P olice reported. They said the lion, or by any other means." Not many other restrictions will apply to Astronauts Neil A. and Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. They must exercise care rirv nr>f nnntomlnotn <Ko vcmc« in w) ajigv. en. vii President Jr. said freshman They must provide full informa-! work will be offered initially, lion to other countries. And they ' must confine their activities to peaceful pursuits. The major prohibitions in the treaty are not likely to have any bearing on this initial landing, since they deal with the placing , h> witnesses of nuclear weapons on the moon, the building of military fortifications and the carrying out of military maneuvers. The Apollo 11 crew could establish any sort of facilities or installations necessary for Witnesses Nix Grape Orders NEW YORK (AP) - «»« Je- have can- of California grapes after a protest from the United Farm Workers organizing committee. "Instead of buying more grapes, the Witnesses will offer limitation on such facilities iai ,. . . thai free access be granted to j Jreclor of the astronauts of other countries. ! bann Damage from the incident j this reputation could help them. was not totaled, but the auto, valued at $1,800, was a total loss; there was damage to the pool which also had to be The Marine decision to go ahead with the Harrier culminates a search for more than 20 years for a plane to compliment What happens if the Apollo 11 or succeeding astronauts should discover rich deposits of precious metals or gems? The trea- "Peace on assembly said Thursday, The Witnesses are meeting this week at Yankee Stadium. Cesar Chavez, head of the un- tv contains no prohibition on ion, telegraphed Groh and asked *._ . .'* i, K i m 4** virifisiAi iiifti «*£\ rrr»o r\t\ ni* drained, the chopper snapped a j the helicopter in exploiting what power line as It cruised in. In j is called "forward area capabil addition about 500, helicopter fees ran Ndf/ons Approve Agenda for To/fcs LIMA CAP) Fisheries ex- pfrts from Peru, Chile and Ecuador announced Thursday (hey tiacl reached agreement on an agenda for talks with the United State? on Pacific fishing disputes, The talks ity." As Marine experts envison U the Harrier—built to carry a 5,* 000-pound payload of bombs, rockets and other ordnance- could be positioned far forward, close to regimental or brigade command posts. The plane could be ordered al«: oft-arising vertically from i clearings in forest or jungle^-1 for close fire support of infantry j fighting a short distance away, i bringing back moon products. The only provision which might apply in a general way is a slip' all countries, ex- celestial bodies, uiation plorjng that the should conduct all their activi-cott. him to cancel future grape orders. And several pickets from the union were outside the ballpark Thursday with leaflets ex plaining their nalionwide boy- The Harrier, which looks like j begin in Buenos j a conventional airplane, can ac-' Aires, Argentina, on July 30. A spokesman ssid the agenda would be submitted to the United Stales shortly. celerate to flight in 15 j seconds and can reach speeds pf j 700 miles per hour, Marine experts say. ' SAILING SCHOOL CU55H STARTING AT ONCE CERTIFIED INSTRUCTORS Cfll 646*7195 kiwtiA 949 »» * ; 0° «f 6464612 itor 5:00 Need an auto loan? uCITIZENi NATIONAL. BANK U.S. Drops | Demand f©r| Inspections | BRUSSELS (AJ») - Allied diplomats reported today the United States is ready to discuss curbing hucleaf missiles wild the Soviet Uriion without demanding on-tbe-ground inspections that Moscow has rejected in the past. Thnir disclosure followed several hriefings al North Atlantic Treaty Organization headquarters by Philip Farley, No. 2 man on Ihe U.S. negotiating team in the strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) proposed by President Nixon. The 14 NATO members were told the briefings were secret and warned thai if details leaked out. Nixon would think twice ahouf consulting them again. But with 60 or 70"ambassadors. aides nd experts attending each briefing, diplomats said some aspects of the U.S. negotiating stance were bound to set out. Thursday one West European diplomat 'said: "I only hope Washington is holding something buck." JtlfV H, Heof Wave Has Easf Worried Abouf Foresf Fires ! B> KEN SlNfcft j HENDERSON. Tex. I AP) , Richly wooded East Texas is ; becoming increasingly worried j over forest fires as prospects of j heavy fains to ease the situation appear slim. James Flanagan, dispatcher for the Texas Forest Service District 2 headquarters here said the area is in an extreme drought. fl's Flanagan's job to run the radio nerve center for 17 mo-: bilized outposts and for contract, aircraft patrolling for fires. ; Flanagan said one of these , airplanes spotted a fire this j week which raged over 75 acres | of woods and grassland in Cher-; okee County, including some woodland belonging to the Southlands Paper Co. "We've had 21 fires just since the iirst of July, involving 157 acres," Flanagan said. i "Temperatures are 'way high," Flanagan said. "This and low humidity are the conditions we have to Watch. The grass may look green but it Will burn—trees, too.'* Foresters usually consider the months of April through October as "green months," meaning a low likelihood exists for grass and forest fires. But the dry. hot spell in Texas has changed that. A chance of weekend thundershowers is the only promise for relief in the extended weather forecast, but that same fore- cas calls for continued above- average temperatures. Flanagan pointed out that many fires are being started along highways. "I don't know if it's cigarettes or matches or what, but all I can say is 'let's use those car ash trays.' There are a lot of people driving through on vacation now and (hat may contribute to it." ' Those persons wfy>, Buffi . ! or fields were also tftfetarget'W ./ ! some words ffoffl fffiflgpf!,; •• ; "We ftbw have a state la* : providing fiftes of JlS to *$D6 ! for anyone who lets a fire ofl his property escape onto sorhe- | one else's property. These fines ; are collected by the slate," ' Flanagan said, : He said these fines are in I addition to civil suits that may arise from an individual seeking to recover damages caused ! by such fires. included in District 2 are all , of Rusk, Cherokee and Panola ' counties, and parts of Andersofi, Smith. Nacogdoches and Gregg counties—all rich in pine and hardwood stands. < : The headquarters here has its own shop and technician for i maintaining radio equipment and the trucks and tractors used for culling fire breaks—a means of containing fires." This youngster dreams a boy's dream of adventure to far away places, to outer space. Yet even as he gazes past the toy rocket, man's greatest adventure has unfolded— the landing of the first human being on the moon. To chronicle this most fantastic, first-time event in all • history, The Associated Press has produced for readers of this newspaper "Footprints On The Moon." It is the complete story of how man forged the tools to free himself from the bonds that held him to his native planet, and of the moon landing itself. "Footprints On The Moon," written by AP space specialist John Barbour, chronicles the saga of America's space race—and how it was won—in 70,000 words and more than 100 of the most exciting color photographs ever taken. "Footprints On The Moon" provides a master countdown on the final day, hour and second of the final shot—and the first moon landing. This is a book that belongs in everyone's home, for parents and their children. It can be yours at a special price of only $5 through this newspaper. THE BOOK, INCLUDING THE FINAL MOON LANDING BY THE APOLLO II TEAM, CONTAINS; • 224 pages, 9V4" * hard-bound edition, with dust- jacket. 170,000 word manuscript by AP space specialist John Bar* bour, • More than 100 lull color illustrations, from the first $p?ce efforts in 1960s th/owgh to Apollo 11. • Edited and produced by the worlds largest news-gathering organization, The Associated Press. ORDER YOUR COPY OF THIS IMPORTANT, ClOSE-TO-THE-NEWS VOLUME NOW-ONLY ; & \ Footprints on the Moon I Brown wood fiMlktin, Brownwood, Texoj j go* 5, leaned, N.J. 07$66 • Enclosed is $ Send me. ,.,, .c©pi*s ! of Footprints on thf» Moon. Addreii j>*y»W« to t ..... — ri ---- T1 ----- T "-T "i"TTT'"nrir)»f. .,,.., «..*' t .»",

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