Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 11, 1969 · Page 10
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 10

Brownwood, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 11, 1969
Page 10
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SR©WNW565 BULLETIN July it, Board Hears Requesfs fe Dump ., . CAP) -Trie Te*as Water Quality board heard applications for permits tcs diiffip increased treated waste ifito the freches River Tnttfsday—afid several parties Who opposed such applications. the board listened to some 40 applicants, protesters aid interested observers, among them U.S. Plywood-Champion Papers the. of Ccrrigan and the Port Neches plant of Jefferson Chemical. Spokesmen for the Corrigan plant asked permission to dump a daily maximum of 24,000 gal- Jofts of sewage treated in oxidation ponds into a river branch near the city which eventually discharges into the Neches River via Sandy Creek. Jefferson Chemical petitioned to discharge, a maximum of more than eight million gallons a day. Plant manager R.H. Darling said Jefferson Chemical has spent some $900.000 in waste water treatment and plans to expand treatment facilities to continue compliance with state standards. Beaumont city officials and Jefferson County were among those opposing the applications, saying it would dangerously affect the water quality of the river from which the city takes about 80 per cent of its water. Other applicants included Olin-Mathieson Chemical Corp. of Beaumont, Texaco Inc. of Port Arthur, the Hardin-Jefferson School District of Sour Lake, Gulf States Asphalt Co. of Beaumont and the Sun Oil Co. of Beaumont. COMMUNIST LEADERS in South Vietnam who head the new Provisional Revolutionary Government announced by the National Liberation Front, political wing or the Viet Cong. From the left at top, Premier Huynh Than Phat; Vice Premier and Interior Minister Phung Van Cung; and Vice Premier and Education and Youth Minister Nguyen Van Kiel. Bottom row, same order, Foreign Minister Mrs. Nguyen Thi Binh, leader of the Paris delegation to the peace talks; Minister of Economics and Finance Cao Van Bon; and Minister of Information and Culture Luu.Huu Phuoc. High Points of Apollo 11 Red Policy Outline Encourages Nixon WASHINGTON (AP) - Moscow's latest foreign policy oxft- linfe has encouraged Nixon administration officials who hope for aft efa of improving East- West relations. Specifically, the policy speech delivered Thursday by Foreign Minister Andrei A. Grornyko to the Soviet parliament: —Made no reference to President Nixon's Romanian visit-thus supporting Washington speculation that whatever dis- t£W!$ GULlCK pleasure thi Soviets feel WHtfrf Ni*on's call At the maverick Coffifnunisl slate, they are riot goinf to make a public issue of it. —Dropped a bfoad hint of Kremlin interest to a U.S.-Soviet summit meeting sometime in the future. Administration sources said Nix-on has no plans for a Moscow stop during his globe-circling trip staffing late this month. Gromyko's words likewise indicated Soviet consideration of a possible top-level meeting late), rather than now. The Soviet foreign affairs spokesman referred to the possibility by noting what Nixon himself has said: "The U.S. President'? pronouncements in favor of a well-prepared SovieUAmerican summit meeting have not, of course, gone unnoticed in the Soviet Union," Gromyko said. Except for the Glassboro. velopmenl of a dual-fuel motor ; g- J " , me j£8. Jf 1 ^" in^nd Kennedy's parley with Premier Dual-Fuel Auto System Is Unveiled WASHINGTON (AP) - De- OK. K. L. TEEGAftDEN . i i speaker REV. C, L. KElttt JR. t , , installation Kslth imtallathn Strv/eas Sunday at Pint Christian It was described by its sponsors as offering tremendous advantages in reducing air pollution. Cost for conversion of a standard truck or passenger vehicle was listed at $350. Spokesmen for the Los An- ches, will speak here Sunday morning at formal installation services for the Rev. Curtis L. Keith Jr. as minister of First Christian Church. The service will begin at 10:50 a.m. Sunday in the church. U will be the first such service for Dr. Teegarden since assuming his present position ! on July 1. j The Rev. Keith moved to i Brownwood last month from Lancaster to become minister of the Brownwood church. He is a graduate of Texas Christian University, holds the bachelor Corp", "which developed the"s'ys°-! turn invitation for that visit is; day~*in"Ea7l "ioston~District of divinity degree from Brite tern told a news conference use '. still up to the Soviets. i Co urt on a charge of disturbing ' College division there, and the of the natural gas phase could in a general way. Gromyko's i the peace and was ordered to master of theology degree from Dr. Kenneth L. Teegarden. new executive minister of the Texas Assn. of Christian Chur- Crock Cost Dudley $200 BOSTON f AP) - Tilford Dud- lev, director of national affairs Nikila S. Khrushchev in Vienna seven years ago. Khrushchev came to the United Slates in 1959 at President, plane and asked the stewardess Dwight D. Eisenhower's inyita- j ] 10 \v long it woula take the plane for the United Church of Christ, said he was kidding when IIP boarded an American Airlines tion. It is assumed in geles-based Pacific Lighting! Washington and Moscow a both j to get to Cuba. rs-i But he was convicted Thurs- CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) j layed to earth by the television . — The high points of the Apollo | camera mounted 30 feet from ! 11 flight will come on Sunday, I the LM. ' July 20, when the lunar module 4:42 a.m.—Astronauts return •'_. ' ..... . .. i »•» IP > _ i. _ it Wednesday, July 23 Apollo 11 continues the 2Vi- day coast toward earth begun Tuesday; astronauts make any landing vehicle is to touch down to LM and for nine hours they , necessary course corrections on the moon and on Monday, July 21, when two astronauts walk on the lunar surface. Here are highlights of the mission schedule, as announced by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. All times are Eastern Daylight. Wednesday, July 16 9:32 a.m.—Saturn 5 rocket blasts off from Cape Kennedy to put astronauts Neil A. Armstrong, Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. and Michael Collins into orbit 115 miles above the earth at 17,400 miles an hour. 12:16 p.m.—Third stage of rocket fires to increase speed to 24,200 m.p.h. and Apollo 11 zips out of earth orbit toward the moon, 230,000 miles away. 1:41 p.m.—Astronauts separate command ship, pivot around and linkup nose to nose with lunar module, pulling it free of its housing atop the rocket's third stage. Thursday and Friday, July 17-18 Apollo 11 coasts outward, making midcourse corrections as needed to zero in on moon. Two color television transmissions planned. Saturday, July 19 1:26 p.m.—Apollo 11 slips behind the moon and astronauts fire main engine to put the ship into a lunar orbit ranging from 69 to 196 miles high. After two orbits, lasting four hours they again fire the engine to adjust the orbital path to 62 by 76 miles. For more than a day the astronauts will orbit, checking their navigation and mapping the landing site. 7:22 p.m.—Aldrin crawls through tunnel into LM to check systems for two hours. Sunday, July 20 9:32 a.m.—Armstrong and Aldrin enter LM. J:47 p.m.—Armstrong and Aldrin separate LM and begin descent to lunar surface. Collins remains in lunar orbit in command ship and will show television views of separation, and the lunar surface. 4:J9 p,m,--LM lands in the moon's Sea of Tranquillity near a pra.ter reamed Moltke. For 10 Armstrong and Aldrin stay with them. President Nixon is on the carrier but because of the quarantine he does not greet the astronauts. He talks with them through a phone plugged result in operating and maintenance savings that would "more than offset the cost of conversion in one ye^r jr less." Natural gas, they said, is cheaper than gasoline and easier on the engine. The idea, they said, would be to use natural gas "in high-population areas where pollution abatement is important, while the vehicle could revert to standard gasoline for highway purpose." However, declaring that the system allows a range of 80 miles of travel for a 100-pound cylinder of compressed natural gas, they said many trucks, tax- remarks about relations with pay a $200 fine, the United States were described here as bearing positive elements. He said the Soviets attach TCU. Judge Guy J. Rizzotto told; Dr. Teegarden was adminis- Dudley he was "absolutely i trative secretary of the corn- amazed that a man of your high mission on brotherhood restruc- great importance to relations with America and "are for developing good relations." Concerning Nixon's policy favoring an era of talks rather than con education and a member of the bar could make a crack like that." Dudley, 62, a Harvard Law School graduate, was headed home to Washington from his frontation, he said "The Soviet i church's biennial meeting when rest, eat and prepare for liftoff, j and vacuum cabin to capture ! into the side of the trailer. ir 1:55 p.rn.-LM ascent engine j possib i e luna r germs. Two tele- i Friday and Saturday, July 25-26 icabs and passenger cars could fired to lift the cabin section off ' ,-..,., ...... =.. , ™» «i™icr u,nii n«« fnr » riav«. Union stands for talks." On the proposed strategic arms limitation talks Gromyko said the Soviets are ready to start "the exchange of opinions." Gromyko said too that the Soviet Union "has begun the ratifi- he boarded the plane. Slate police took him off it after the pilot refused to take off. Dudley was released in personal recognizance pending appeal. ture for the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) in Indianapolis, Ind. He holds bachelors and masters degrees from Phillips University at Enid, Okla. and the B.D. degree from Brite Divinity School of TCU. He also holds the honorary doctor of divinity degree from Phillips. Before joining the national organization, Dr. Teegarden was executive minister of Arkansas Christian Churches for seven the moon, leaving the descent get along with this for a day's stage with its landing legs on the moon. The take off ends lunar surface stay of nearly 22 hows. For 3Vz hours, Armstrong and Aldrin fly rendezvous mission to catch up with Collins in the command ship. 5:32 p.m.—Command ship and LM dock, Armstrong and Aldrin return through tunnel to rejoin . - , ... Collins in the command cabin. ' themselves with 9:25 p.m.—-LM is jettisoned in lunar orbit. Tuesday, July 22 12:57 a.m.—Behind the moon, astronauts fire engine to blast out of lunar orbit and start the return trip to earth. vision nroerams arp scheduled I Carrier and escorting ships. - - , -,, vision programs are scneaujed j ^^ ^^ y ^ / s ., dri ving around town-and could tronauts remaining in quaran- get refills if needed. during the journey. Thursday, July 24 12:51 p.m.—Splashdown in the Pacific Ocean about 1,200 miles southwest of Hawaii. Frogman drops from helicopter into raft, opens Apollo hatch and tosses in biological garments which the astronauts put on. Spacemen step into the raft and spray tine. Sunday, July 27 i Hornet arrives at Ford Island > in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Trail- j er, with astronauts inside, is transferred to a C141 aircraft for flight to Manned Spacecraft Center, Astronauts Houston. a disinfectant | move through a plastic tunnel before being lifted by helicopter j into airtight Lunar Receiving to the deck of the carrier Hor- i Laboratory. Spacecraft and net. On carrier they transfer into an airtight trailer to start quarantine. In the trailer are a doctor and a technician who will County Records also are brought to the lab for extensive study. Tuesday, August 12 If the astronauts have developed no illnesses and the rocks show no signs of lunar bacteria, Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins are released from quarantine. They also reported progress toward developing a system employing liquefied natural gas— with a 60-gallon tankful providing a driving range of 700 miles. As for potential air-pollution reductions, Corbeil said tests with a 1968 model pickup truck showed that while operating on natural gas, carbon monoxide emissions were reduced more than 90 per cent compared with cation" of the treaty to bar the' Sugar pine cones may growj years-a position similarja the spread of nuclear weapons. (larger than 20 inches. one he nosv holds in Texas. rock samples, in sealed boxes, g aso ]j ne; hydrocarbons emitted n1<-.A f, rtf* l>*«n.i i /rlif 4*t 4list Inn fnt* * " . . » *.* * , EDITOR'S NOTE: The James Windham who pleaded guilty to swindling recorded in Wednesday's county records Is not the James Wlndham of Orchard Dr. I corporation, to James R. Wesson and I wife. Lot 3, Block 10, Meadowbrook Add! Ition Sec, 3, Brownwood, $10 aoc. I Western Made Homes, Inc., a Texas | corporation, to Mickey V, Stephens and ! wife, Lot 7, Block 2, Woodland Addition, WARRANTY DE6DS Fourth filing, City of Brownwood, $10 aoc. Earl H. Dabnev, Individually snd In. dependent executor of the estate 'of Gro- ! Paul Jarratt and wife to R. L. White- ver C Dabney, to Alvln Blackburn, Lets > head and wife, Lot 12, Block 23 of Ford's 1-12, Block 45 in the Town of Blanket, i Addition to the City of Brownwood, $10 $150. aoc. Roberts and Petty Plumbing Co., a n nr »r-r Shnfni-r »nH wll« to Homer partnership IP ^ Umtor. .nd wWe.! ThH ^ %nd° wife, ISnd TnVj.'jSKI Lot 14 of » re-sybdlvlslon of a part of, fiurvey No ^ Abs NlJ ^ $ , ft Joc Block i of the R. M, English Addition to the City of Brovmwood, 410. Vernon L. Watson Jr. and wife to Video Independent Theatres of Delaware, a corporation, land In the Taylor Smith Survey No. 600 and land In William Irlon Survey No. 32, Abstract 537, $10 loc. Callle Perrin Wilcox 1o Elizabeth Munn Seager, part of Lot 11 of McClelland Addition to the Town of Brownwood, $10 coc. Maurese S, Moore <o Bendaul Enterprises Inc., land In William H. Mon Survey No, 52, Abstract 537 IH.iOO. Copano Land Co., a Texas corporation, to H. C. Yazell and wife, Lot 1074 Sec. B, Shamrock Shores, $10 aoc. H. C, Y««ll and wife to Frank Hager, Lot 1076, Sec. B, Shamrock Shores, $10, Howard Q. Wilson to W. H. McFarland snd Sons, pert of Lot 10, ail of Lots 11, I?, and 13 of a re-subdlvislon of a part of Woodland Heights Addition to the City of Brownwood, $10 aoc, Frlerfa Gordon to Gordon D. Baten land In Brown County $10 aoc. Pearl Edwards to Irerte Curry, Lot 2, Block 4 of Coggin Addition to the City of Brownwood, $10 aoc, Ruth Vincent to Cecil Brlc« and Claudia, land In Brown Cognty, $10 aoc. Meadowbrook Estates. Inc., a Texas corporation, to Western Made Ho/ries, (and In Thomat J, Glass Survey No, 47, Abstract 359 and Lots l, 2, 3, 4, S, t, and 7 in Block 2 of Woodland Addition, Brpwn County, $10 *oe. eircfamc ro«f rirvn hafk Copano Land Co, « Texa* corporation, systems rest, aon oacKi^v^ 6ene Ch<mnM ,, Lo > 124 , ^ pac,k,s sod njake other preparations for walking on moon. S;}3 s.m.-Armstrong opens batch and starts five-minute de- jgjpejt pn ladder attached to one gf thj liudiflg legs. He pauses en second rung to °P ei ' a com ' partpejit containing a black IXl white television camera will relay live to earth his T-1, Shamrock, Shores, $10. Geraldn L. Ezra and Wife to Martha Ezra, part of Block No. 7 of the Sud. derth Subdivision of the R. G. Willie Survey, Abs. MO In the Town of May, $10 aoc, i Tommy H. Walling and wife to Kenneth W. Surls Lot I, Block A of the Supplement No 1 of Bonnie Highlands Addition to the City of Brownwood, $1,200. Mr>. E. V. Drlsklll to Raymond Driskill, land In BBB and CRR Co. Survey, $10 aoc. J. T. Claunch and wits to Finis Harold Butler, Lot 7, Block C, Supplement No 2 of Bonnie Highlands Addition tp the City j of Brownwood, $1,200. i William L. Bartholomew to Elgen* C. i Bartholomew, part of the Marcus Hullng I Survey Outlet No. 241, $1. I Bobby G. Davis and wife to Haro'd j Barclay, Lot 14, all of Lot 15 and U in Block No. 3 of the First Addition of i the W. M. Baugh's Ukevlew Addition, l $10- Valeda Fay Meyer to Henry Meyer- all of Lot 14 and part of Lot U of Block 18 of Woodland Addition to the City of Brownwood, $10 aoc. Elgene Bartholomew to William L. Bartholomew, land In Brown County, $1. Bob Lane and wife to WIWs L Moeck and wife Lot 345, Sec. A, Shamrock Shores, $10 aoc. Wallace W, Chamnesi and wife to James H. Wwtherpy, Lots l, 2, of Block 1, of South jQ»k», Sixth Extension, *n additlpn to the City of Brownwood, $10 «oc. were reduced from 221 pails per million to 80; and oxides of nitrogen reduced from 1,070 parts per million to Hi Lemurs, being primates, are members of the same order as men, apes and monkeys. ca. Inc., land In Thomas J. Glass Survey No. 47, APS- No. «», »10 aoc, Western Mad» Homes, IIK., * T»W Carrier CARRIER ROOM AIR CONDITIONER Salt* &TM ?tt Hr. «t*y financing- Collier W f , 0 t h* Town 0 , BrQWn . wood, $10 aoc. Fred S. Abn«y «nd M«rk L ftpnty, In- divlduallv and at Independent executor and trustee of the will of DeWltt p. Abney, d«ce«ftd, to Jack Carlson, part of Lot M o* R«nMn Addition to Ins Town of Brpwnv/ood, tlO aoc. E. B, HENLEY & CO. Qyr 82nd Anniversary » GENERAL INSURANT \ REAL EJTATf They'll produce more. Scientific: tests prove It's true. When cows are kept cool dur* Ing hot weather, they produce more butterfat and more milk, Hens perform better, stay healthier, when they live in 8 comfortable, springtime environment. It's easy to keep livestock and poultry production at top levels by adding electric cooling to your farm buildings. Whether you need evaporative cooling or refrigerated air units, |QW« cost electricity makes opera* tlo.n economical and efficitnt, Call your TP&k Rural ServiCi Advisor for all the detail?* TSCAS POWER & UCOT COMPANY A tallying, L evines Buy Now for the Entire Family &SAVE at our great SUMMER SHOE CLEARANCE CHILDREN'S COOl SANDALS Help them to keep the temperature down with coo! and comfortable summer sandals. Be syre and come in early while selections are good, WOMEN'S SANDALS Shop e?rty while there are many styles and colors to choose from, Most with cushioned insole. White and pretty pastel shades to select Irom, » MEN'S DRESS SHOES A tremendous closeout on basic shoes for dress. Choose from $lip-ons and oxford styles. Handsome giained uppers, or Brown. Shop early! •BBF il^ W lBP(P.JP^i^w* ON THE SQUARE Downtown Brownwood

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