Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 13, 1969 · Page 2
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 2

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Sunday, July 13, 1969
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2ABRCWNW©6&BUU!fiN Sunday, My 13, DEATHS* * mi FUNERALS * * Walter Hester, 58 Services for Walter Hester, 58, 61 1065 Tannehili, will be Monday at 11 a.m. in the firrisnuet Chapel Methodist dhurch. Mr. Hester died Wednesday at 12:80 p.m. in a Dallas hospital. Survivors include his wife, Amy; his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hester of Brownwood; two sons, ftlchard and Walter Master of ttellas; three daughters, Mrs. Esther Moore of Altus, Okte. ( Mrs. Betty Britton of Brownwood and Mrs. Carol Hollingsworth of Atlanta, Ga.; and 11 grandchildren. Mrs, Mary Hoovsr, 94 CftOSS PLAINS - Services, for Mrs. Mary Annie Hoover,! 94, mother of Mrs. Becky Aaron of Brownwood, were held Saturday at 10 a.m. in the Higginbotham Funeral Home with the Rev. Emmitt Key of Zephyr officiating, j Burial was in the Burkettj Cemetery. J Mrs. Hoover died Thursday at 6 p.m. in a Brownwood nursing home after a sudden illness. She i was born May 27,1875, in Mason County and had lived in Brownwood the past five years. She married William Henry Hoover in 1897 in Mason County. He died in 1920. Oilier survivors include three sons, Luther of Grosvenor. William of Cross Plains and Ike » ltrifid§§ of Burkett. Johnny Collingsworth BRADY—Funeral for Johnny C. Collingsworth, 74, brother of Mrs. L. J. Underwood, Mrs. Pearl Underwood, Mrs. Ola Weaber and Mrs. Eula Green, all of Brownwood, was Saturday at 10 a.m. Services were held in the Fourth arid Bridge Church of Christ with the Rev. Henry McBroom, minister, officiating. Burial was in Rest Haven Cemetery under direction of Wilkerson Funeral Home. Mr. Collingsworth died at 12:30 p.m. Thursday in a Brady hospital after an apparent heart attack. He was born Dec. 6, 1894, in Hays County and was a retired barbecue cafe operator. He married Annie Underwood in 1919 at Brady. T. A. Witten, 62 COMANCHE (BBC) - Services for Travis Aubrey (Buddy) Witten, 62, will be at 2 p.m. Monday from Oak Lawn Funeral Home with Rev. S. J. Isharn officiating. Burial will be in Rising Star Cemetery. He died at 2:45 a.m. Friday Jn a Gorman hospital. He was born March 10, 1907 In Comanche County. He was a retired government trapper. He resided at Rt. 2, Comanche. Survivors are three sons, Travis and Albert, both of Mendora, Calif., and Sidney of Comanche; two daughters, Mrs. Wanda Mer» cier of New York and Miss Mary Ann Witten of Mendora, Calif.; his mother, Mrs. Mary Witter) of Eunice, N.M.; two brothers, Jack of Gustine and Sidney of Van Horn; three sisters, Mrs. Gladys Simpson of Eunice, N.M. Mrs. L. 0. Hallmark of Houston, and Mrs. Artis McCurdy of Carlsbad, N.M.; -three grandchildren. GOLDfHWArtE vices for Bonnie Wayne fcth ridge, 45, of Bayto\Wi will be at 4 p.m. today at First Baptist Church at Mullin with burial in Duren Cemetery. Rev. Don Long will officiate and Wilkins Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Mr. Ethridge was killed lit a two-car accident at the intersection of Highway 59 and 381 at George West about 3 p.m. Friday. His wife, who was a pas - senger in the car, remains in critical condition at a Corpus Christi hospital. Mr. Elhridge was born July 4, 1924 at Muliin. He had been a Baytown resident for a number of years where he was a building corttracor. He was a mem her of the Channel View Baptist Church at Lufkin and was a member of the Masonic Lodge at Baytown. Survivors include his wife; three sons, Jeff and Eugene, both of Baytown, and Lonnie of the U.S. Marine Corps in California; his mother, Mrs. Earlie Ethridge of Mullin; three sisters, Mrs. Opal Epley of May, Mrs. Leona Long of Goldthwaite and Miss Mary Lou Cobh of Maypearl; two brothers, Earl B. and Howard C., both of Mullin. HaskellB, Mills, 68 Services for Haskell B. Mills, 68, of Abilene, will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Davis-Morris Funeral Home with burial in Eastlawn Memorial Park. Rev. Ray Elliott will officiate. Mr. Mills died Saturday at 9 a.m. in an Abilene hospital. Born Aug. 3, 1900 in Brown County, he was a retired Grayridge Corp. plant operator. He was a member of Central Methodist Church in Brownwood and the Zephyr Masonic Lodge. He was a past master of the Eliasville Masonic Lodge and a former resident of Brownwood and Eliasville. He married to the former Dessie Mae Long who died Sept. 3, 1967. Survivors include two sons, Norman of Abilene and Billy of Houston; two daughters, Miss Verba Lanelle Mills of New York City and Mrs. Harold Tyler ^f Houston; two brothers, Robert of Goldthwaite and Fred of May; one sister, Mrs. C. M. Scott of Brownwood; and five grandchildren. Bible School Starts Monday at R. Creek The annual vacation Bible School for children ages 3 through 12 will begin Monday at the Rocky Creek Baptist church, and will continue through July 20. Classes are scheduled from 8:30-11:30 a.m. daily with the commencement program to be held Sunday, July 20, at 7:30. A blizzard means winds of at least 35 miles an hour, much snow and temperatures of 20 degrees or lower, to the Weather Bureau. A severe blizzard requires 45 mile an hour winds, snow and 10-degree temperature. ASTRONAUTS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) surface. Astronaut Frank Borman, just back from a tour of Russian space installations told a news conference that everyone in the Apollo program realizes the human risks of the moon landing, But the astronauts have as much assurance of success as human,l)elngs can give them, he said, and he added that he would be saying a prayer for them on their departure. Confidence was high that the Saturn which ha? never failed gn assignment, would come through again. The main perils of the flight will be encountered as Armstrong and Aldrin guide the fragi! LM toward its touch' down on the crater^pocked siir* face of the moon, as they poke •tibir way through the hostile environment and when they blast off again for the return home. H§re, says Apollo launch director RQCCP A, Petrone, the spacemen encounter "the high rjgfe, the Wg unknown." Officials of the National Aeronau- 'jigs and Space Administration Wirned the puWlQ to be pre* pirsd. foj the possibility of w^ ure on the initial mwu lauding &w«t 30 miles .off Kennedy, in go<xj position h frs start of a mimw H successful, would deal to the squadron, tailed by a U.S. Navy radar picket ship and reconnaissance planes, was "cruising in the vicinity" of the Cape, He added that "there's not much indica.Uon they are heading south," Tlie squadrop, including a guided missile cruiser, a frig« ate a destroyer, two convex tjonal submarines, a subtender and an oiler, is due in Cuba four days after the moon launch for an announced friendship visit to the Communist island in the Caribbean, The Saturn will hurt the Apoj* lp spacecraft into an earth orbit 115 miles high. At J8U6 p.m., the third, rocket stage will propel the ship an its course toward the moon 330,000 miles away, At *:J9 p.m. July 30, if all gQes well, Armstrong and Aid' rin will get the LJVJ down in the moon's Sea of Tranquillity. At 3;12 a-m- the following day, they will climb down to begin man's first exploration of sooth* pr globe in the sqlar system. After a stay of 2j hews in an environment where tempera* Uffes at the time, of landing to p degress ibw swiliglU §n4 plunge to 3W in the shide, an ascent engine «f 3,500-pounds ihrujt will be find ta return thjm, ie the mother §.hjp, in which CQllinj waits in lunar orbit, tf &g engine would Armstrong 344 AWrin d $Q the moon with two d,3y§ oi Q*ypft left to tfom Woman's Serious After Car Crash A WflHftfl til listed iff Se«6us conditiofi Saturday flight at Bfowrlwdod Memorial Hospital whefg she was taken following a two-car accident at third and Ave. G in Bro-vvnwood Saturday morning. Wilfna Graham Broyles, 69\ of Abilene, driver of a 1966 car involved in the accident, is expected to be transferred to an Abilene hospital as soon as her condition warrants moving, hospital authorities said. The driver of the other car in the accident was Billy Ned Gribble of 3906 Glenwood here. The mishap was reported 10:37 a.m. Saturday. at A twe * esf smash * up reported from Belle Wain arid Walnut at ? p.m. Friday. Ifi< voived in the accident were & 1952 car driven by Clifford J. Chapman of Brownwood and a 1963 car driven by Willie Myrtle Newton of Park Homes. North Broadway was the site of a two - car mishap reported to city police at 11:15 a.m. Friday. The two aulos id this crash were a 1965 model driven by Connie G. Flowers of 1025 Santa Clara and a 1969 vehicle driven by Chat'les Jay Flemming of Cross Plains. ABAA Modification Needed To Avoid Political Disaster -Sen, A/ten WASHINGTON ft. Aikfefi 6t Vermont, the Senate's schist Republican, asserted Saturday the Nixon ad- ministfalion faces political disaster if it refuses to accept a compfonlise off its ASM proposal. Aft advocate of a compromise to pefttiit research and development but delay deployment of the Safeguard system, Aiken said ifi an interview: "1 think modification is necessary to avoid political disaster. A one-car accident was report-1 What happens on the ABM vote cd Saturday afternoon at Willis j W j]l have considerable effect on In addition to the Saturday Creek bridge on Austin Ave. A O y ler programs." rooming crash, Brownwood po 19G6 car driven by Annie Tom- t^, n it ft \ n \\\,t\\ v tipsafivp re^ Slf^H e ^^^ a dS^l^^ 2f,£ ^UWdai-ului cidents Friday and Saturday in the city. The 3700 block of Austin was the scene of a freak mishap reported to city police at 3:04 p.m. collision with the bridge railing causing damage to the car but and senators supporting Safeguard, Aiken said he remains no injuries, according to Brown- ^^1 t£ SenateTill wood police. .'move toward compromise as A two - car accident occurred .. Anhntn ,, M ^u. M,, ,,„»!*„ ic the debate unfolds. No voting is Safeguard system Sly Ihly haVI titt votes to defeat the aamiMs- tfaliofi proposal^ contention disputed by pro-Safeguard forces. Sul the critics fear that failure to agree on & single, com- WWhftl. affiefidfnenl, ficcepla- bte to ait dppofients, could mean that the Senate would defeat each proposed revision in turn and then approve the system for lack of an acceptable alternative. tttmmi Bulletin tUf» <$5ols6W**tW» NOftMAN PISHEft, ESW L ffi El*fi*ra , ertdtfM »h «M1 ! •Isewh'r* JZl.oo per reer. ,« MEMBER Of fftE ASSOClAtBB TM A«oel«t*« frtsi II ""' ftev, MQSQH Dallas Episcopal Bishop to Retire DALLAS, Tex. (Af>) - The Americans in McKinney; St. Rt. Rev. C. Avary Mason, Augustine's School and mission known for his aggressiveness as j to West Dallas St. Philip s bishop of the Episcopal Diocese i Community Center in Souln of Dallas, Saturday announced Dallas; St. Jude's House for rijMs are r»«rved. . M IUU NOTICiS AUCTION HETZEL'S he will retire Jan. 1. Alcoholic Rehabilitation and SI. 1 think they need a younger I Simon's Child Care Board. Friday. An unattended semi - j at West Commerce and was re-1 expected for at lea ' sl 8 couple of man somebody with more en-1 "The amount of work he has truck owned by the Elm Fork ported to city police at 12:34 p.m. J;. K ; erev " he said 1 think he oueht i produced and his capacity for Construction Co. rolled into a parked 1962 car owned by Joseph Boyd of 1411 Indian Creek Saturday. The cars in the mis hap were a 1965 auto driven by Jimmy Wayne Brain of Min- cury. The traffic circle in Brown- Road. The 1962 auto then struck eral Wells and a 1963 auto dri a parked 1966 car owned by Roy ven by Walter Winfred of Mer Rambo of Bangs. The 1500 block of Main Blvd. was the site of a two-car crash reported to city police at 10:40 a.m. Friday. The two cars in the mishap were a 1957 car driven by Raul Torres Martinez of 1513 Melwood Ave. and a 1955 car driven by Gerald Dennis Lindquist of Brownwood. "I expected they would say : to get around more." 'No' at this point," he said, adding "I think they have practical, sensible, intelligent men in the White House." He indicated he might even work is tremendous," said the Bishop Mason has h*d his J^M » iSS. ? St. Michael's and All Angels, a activities restricted by arthritis *'• m ' cna « s ailu n " ( u"' e ,000 fn , .hni.< in «««,.« i church with more than 2,000 for about 10 years. Bishop Mason came to the 48- county diocese in 1945 as bishop ' communicants that was started after Mason came. wood was the scene of an acci- try to draft his own amendment coadjutor. He will reach the dent involving a car driven by in an effort to provide a com- voluntary retirement age of 65 Alvie D. Followell of 1312 Ave. B and a front end loader operated by Vernon E. Jacobs of 1414 Phillips Dr. The mishap was reported at 2:22 p.m. There were no injuries from the crash. promise that could command a j j n August. heavy majority in the Senate. "I'm going to watch developments for a few days," he said. After the opening week's debate, senators who oppose the Sfafe MH/MR Board Picks Deputy and Accepts Grants AUSTIN (AP) - Dr. Gary Miller was named Saturday as deputy commissioner of mental health for the Texas Department of Mental Health and Mental Retardation. Miller, acting deputy commissioner since September 1967, was director of the Harlingen State Mental Health, clinic from January 1966 to September 1967. j At its Saturday meeting, the i state Mental Health Board also i approved the appointments of H. Russell White as superintendent of Richmond State School, near Houston, and Eugene W. Garms as director of the Ama* 013 for research in the behavior of emotionally disturbed children. '-$100,000 to the Big Spring State Hospital for research in in motivating chronic patients for community living. —$97,291 to the Mexia State School for research in rehabilitating "intractable defective delinquents" and $1,586 for the library. —$85,420 to the San Antonio State Hospital for research in resocial.'zing of chronic patients and a separate grant of $24,500. -$243,979 to the Texas Research Institute of Mental rillo State Center for Human {Sciences at Houston, including Development. The board accepted more $204,304 for studies of cultural and age factors in leisure and than $1.3 million in' state and mental health, federal grants, including: -$24,530 for —$188,515 to begin mental health satellite centers at Kings-< Hospital to develop a senior ville and five smaller commu- citizens program in mental the volunteer council of the Kerrville State nities as part of the Rio Grande Center's program to establish mental health-mental retardation services in 12 counties. . —Four separate grants to the Abilene State School totaling $250,320 for, among other things, special education. —$123,oOO to the Travis State School at Austin. health. ENEMY- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) and movxi in reinforcements, to counter the threat of enemy forces moving on foot and by -$64,690 to the Austin State i sampan Hospital to finance residency training in psychiatry and 53,State 4-H Laboratory Slated Here COLLEGE STATION - The 20th annual Texas 4-H Leader. ship Laboratory will be held July 28, to Aug. 2 at the Christian Retreat at Lake Brownwood. Learning aruj practicing the leadership skills needed for successful adult - youth teamwork will be a major objective of the participants, Announcement of the dates and place of training was made by George McArthur, assistant state f H leader. The 72 participating 4-H Club members will come from every section of Texas, representing 12 counties, These counties include Dallam, Mitchell, WUbarger, Clay, Gregg, Windier, Tom Green, Coryejl, Uon, Guada. lupe, Jefferson and. Hicjajgo. In addition to the three boys and girls from each county and district, twp county extension agents also will attend. Sponsoring of tlie laboratory from its beginning has come from Pennzoil United Co. of Houston, flans for all activities of the .week are made by fhe participants after their arrival at the camp. The adult advisors "leave all decis^JHtiaAing jo the delegates, McArthur noted. —$18,047 Terrell State Hospital The process of accepting his resignation and electing a successor may take as long as six months. Upon retirement, Bishop Mason plans to remain in the diocese as an honorary canon to assist the new bishop. During his 24 years in the Diocese of Dallas, Mason has become known for his work in starting new missions. Last October he fulfilled a goal of 100; nignL Brownwood Fire Depl. missions he had hoped to build | answered a call to the mines at 8:55 p.m. when the belt caught fire. It was one of three fires Firemen Answer 3 Calls A conveyer belt at White's Mines Inc. was burned in half and a motor shorted out Friday during his episcopacy. When he came, there were —$1,161, Lufkin State School, j only four Episcopal churches in ! reported. The board also transferred j Dallas while today there are 22 i A iruc k b | aze Saturday shortly $25,000 to the Rio Grande State j self-supporting parishes Center for MH-MR at Harlingen eight missions. for salaries for a diagnostic teaching team in Laredo and a | afld after 1 p.m. was answered by both the Earlv and Brownwood In the entire 48-county dio-1 Fire DLe P ts ' The fire wa s reporl- ! cese. there were only 39 : «> to . b ?? h departments and oc- SSLrffiTSLS *• ^^ ! S-ches in ,9,1 Today 'tare | -red * mi.= «I.Mh. E.* Christi state school. Terrell State Hospital was < ;are 127. But Bishop Mason believes School. Jimmy Drain of Comanche was driver of the truck. given $10,000 to, among other!™ *»«'«P »««, u«iiey« rf Brownwood fire- things, support a program in the | h« successor must be interested men> w|]0 ^.^ on ^ scene Greenville-Paris area. Wichita Falls State Hospital in missions. "He'd better be—the oppor- after me blaze had been extinguished by Early firemen, the received $17,000 to renovate its I ^y™ " e re the bishop said, > on]y damage lo Uie bed itself referring to statistics that pro-, p our acres of grass burned 14 ject the total population within j miles oul on lne Old Brady Road canteen, and Rusk State Hospital was given $177,000 to renovate two wards. A sumac, native of'China but cultivated in Japan, produces lacquer, hence the name Japan lacquer. the diocese by 1985 as 8 mil lion. Saturday afternoon. Some fence posts were also destroyed in the Since Mason has been bishop,; fj re which was reported to city he has founded such institutions firemen at 3:15 p.m. The truck as the Holy Family School and was out 2V4 hours fighting the mission itinerate Latin i grass fire. On Saturday, July l«, t «)1 B«Sver St. In BrowhWSod. J business established many, many years ago In Brownwood will b« liquidated bv public auction, this business has main- talned m* highest r*r>ufatlofi ol ssll- Ing tine antiques/ furhltun aSd un. usual Items thru the years. Due to the tremendous valume 6f rnirchandls* iHmlted amount of ip«e, II will M necessary to hold two auction* as ascribed herein. AUCTION No. 1 Miscellaneous Merchandise SAT.—July 10 10:00 A.M. HETZEL'S BARN 611 Beaver St. Brownwood, Texas Chairs, couches, dressers, tables, retrig. erator, washers, yard tables, tools, pipe fittings, glass ware, metal kitchen cabinet, beds, books, collectors Itemi, |unk and rooms ol merchandise which we haven't been able to sort out yet. This sale will consist of literally thousands ot items, most are valuable, some are not. So be on hand and plan to spend the day. Lunch available. AUCTION No. 2 ANTIQUES • SAT —July 19 8:00 P.M. \ Place—RENFRO DRUG BLDC. | 201 Ocnlor Ave. 1 < Across St. irom 1st National Bank) ' Brownwood,. Texas Grandfather Clock fPalterson Halafax- moon dial-hand carved Over 200 vrl, ; Grandfather Clock (double chime), } i ornate wall clocks, 2 mantel clocks. ! French shell clock, wall clock with 1 chain weights ^swinging pendulum. Love seat (mahogany, 100 yr). Love i seat (Victorian), Hall tree (marble top i with brass drip pans—ISO yr!, 4 Hall ' : trees (Irom 75—100 yr). Bedroom suite (mahogany spool type with marble lop dretser-from Knapp Estate, Monroe- vllle Ala.), Brass bed. J Bowl ipllther : sets (old-original), Church organ, 5 phonographs (wlndup-tlal record). Sifle boards, Book case. Fold away bed, oak I clothes close). Trunks, Rockers. Hand carved oak chairs. Cheese dishes, Hide » bench. Oval picture frames, Spinning Wheel, High bov dresser, Corner chairs, , Sleigh beds. Oak bullet. Oval top'din- i Ing tabie, Cane couch (chairs, Rosier , bed, Hob nail glass. Milk glass, gossip bench, Green &pink collectors glass. Wash pots, Jugs, Wood stoves. i ALSO i Modern furniture. Packard Bell T V., Jennie Lynn beds, waterfall bedroom i suite, mirrors, small round tables, i wrought Iron table ichalrs, lamp» & many, many misc. Items. All information contained in this brochure > was derived from sources btlieved to ! be correct, however Storey iAswcl- ales makes no guarantee to 1hat elect. I Sale conducted by HENRY R. STOREY i & i Associates ; Auctioneers Liquidators ! Brownwood, Texas ' For information call G46-3956 E, B. HENLEY &CO, 9m 82nd Annirgriory • GENERAL INSURANCE • RIAl ESTATE In addition, the allied command has concentrated artillery and tactical air strikes on Nui Ba Den, or Black Virgin Mountain, a jungled, 3,232-foot peak that dominates the- flat rice- lands along the Campbidian border. A week-long bombardment of Nui Ba Den was climaxed early ' Saturday when three B52 raids —the first ever against the mountain considered sacred to some Vietnamese— unloaded 540 tons of bombs on its slopes. The mountain is about seven miles northeast of Tay Ninh. One U,S. officer later however, described the B52 Stratofor* tress raids as "a waste of time." A company of the U.S. 1st Infantry Division clashed with an enemy force early Saturday afternoon, several hours after the B52 raid, at the eastern base of Ba Den, and lost two killed and 12 wounded. Associated Press correspond. ent Peter Amett reported from Tay Ninh that the Americans pulled back and called in more artillery and tactical air strikes on the eastern slopes, later claiming a body count of 31 enemy. The enemy unit involved was believed to be the 9th Viet Cong Division, whose 1st Battalion, 88th Infantry Regiment, is holed up on Nuj Ba Den's slopes. PRESCRIPTION S £ R V I C E 8? VISIT OUR GIFTS and roe evpfi PALACE DRUG CO, wHFite HUPNDS mm 1W AusUnPfa. fii&SitS OfiMYCftf Diamond Bridal Set *>50.oo "USE YOUR CREDIT AT NATHAN'S i

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