Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 15, 1969 · Page 11
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 11

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Brownwood, Texas
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Tuesday, July 15, 1969
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Page 11
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1RdWNW©65iUtk!tlNtu«sday, July 15, 1§69 Safeguard Near Senate Approval fey JACK §ILL As*&eii*iif Prtii Writer WASHINGTON (AP)-Sfefl. Winstofi L. Pfouly's an- nouncerfieM of support for the Safeguard program has moved the administration close to Senate approval of the missile' defense system—but critics still are plugging for a compromise. Seft. Geofge t). Aiken, like f>routy a Vermont Republican, says by giving a little ground the administration could command 60 of the 100 Senate vofes rather (ban taking a chance on a one or two vote victory. The latest Associated Press poll shows the Senate evenly split. 49 opposed and 49 for the ahtiballistic missile—ABM- program as proposed by the administration. Sen. John .T. Williams R-Del., has not commit- OP MOON SHOT aS it Stands, suggested in an in- 16 r v i e w the administration could pick up 10 voles if any agreement could be reached oti the sites for building Safeguard radars and computers—without arming them with missiles untiJ later, the senator noted that ABM proponents have said there is no intention of installing missiles in the next three years. Aiken conceded Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield and other hardcore ABM opponents Astrokids Feel Importance Sf'ACfc Houston fAF>) - Asked once about his most of the ehildrefi of the rhoon-bound Apollo 11 aslro- father's profession, thfe young jnauts. son of an Apollo astronaut re-i Moonship pilot Edwin Aldrin plied that "daddy drives a truck: Jr. says his sons, Michael, 13, big, in a sewer." 'and Andrew. 11, and daughter, Another astrokid announced Janice, 12 next month, "all of a that her father was "up there in sudden realize their father is involved in this endeavor of national importance." He added, however: have a tremendous amount of opportunity to sit down and discuss things with the children. his father was chosen as astfo* naut. When we lived on the west Coast he would get up willingly at 3 or 4 a.m. on launch mornings to watch the preparations ill. __• ! ...!Jt. t, I— InfttAt* '* Although the moon is one of the lorger planetary satellites in fhe solar system, its diamater of 2,160 miles is less than the distance between the U.S. Atlantic and Pacific coasts. With a map of the United States superimposed on the moon, the Apollo 11 landing site, at the western edge of the Sea of Tranquility, coincides vith Kansas City. Mcintyre, D-N.H., now says he also is uncommitted. Mcintyre had been listed as opposed to ABM because he has offered an amendment which the adminis- ! tration has not endorsed. ' A tie vote would be broken by i Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, ' as presiding officer of the Sen- jate in favor of the adminislra- i lion j Aiken, who has announced his (opposition to the ABM proposal Fourexans Moon Show Will Leave U.S. Country Q f S | eepy p eop | e On Viet List WASHINGTON (AP) - The Department of Defense Monday named 50 servicemen killed in action in Vietnam. They included four Texans: Army Spec. 4 James R. Davis, husband of Mrs, Ozie A. Davis, 204 West Myrtle St., Fort Worth; Spec. 4 Waller E. Roberts, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde T. Roberts, Rural Route 1, Rice. Marbie Corps 2nd Lt. Phillip N. Huth, son of Philip N. Huth, 166 Pearce Drive. Corpus Christi; Pfc. Robert A. Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lucas A. Brown, 9727 Foreman, Houston. Status changed from missing to dead: Army Pfc. Drew M. Greenman son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brooks, 5824 Snark Lane, El Paso, Died not as a result of hostile action: Marine Corps Cpl. Toby L. Jackson, son of Mrs. Dorothy M. Jackson, Box 232, China. ! By PAUL RECER 1 AP Aerospace Writer SPACE CENTER, Houston, Tex. (AP) — America will be a country of sleepy people on Monday, July 21, and television will get the blame. (he'll pull a ring which will open vatory at Parkes, Australia. , the work bench in one side of j The signal then goes by micro- 1 the moon lander. The television : wave to Sydney, Australia. camera is attached to the work bench and will start telecasting immediately. The camera will catch a view Man's first step on the surface ' of Armstrong's first step onto of the moon will be telecast to earth and retransmitted coast to > coast for home viewers. The! first television show from the , moon with live actors will starts ! at 2:12 a.m. on the East Coast | and end at about 4:52 a.m., or : perhaps later. That 2 hours and 40 minutes of television probably will have the poorest technical quality of the moon, but the astronaut cautioned that the picture probably won't be top quality. Forty minutes after his first step on the moon Armstrong will move the television camera from the side of the moon land- er, put it on a tripod and set it up about 30 feet away. The field of view will catch all of the activities of Armstrong and Air any of the almost five hours of „ „ . ~ , . .-, -A,j rin i_ space television planned for Force Col. Edwin E. Aldnn Jr. Apollo 11. And it also will be the only portion in black and while. The telecast will begin just before Neil A. Armstrong sleps from a ladder on the moon lander lo the lunar surface. ! As he comes down the ladder, These will include a view of Armstrong as he plants the American flag on the moon's surface. Pictures from the camera on the moon are beamed to the National Radio Astronomy Obser- From there, they are beamed lo Ihe Inlelsal III satellite in space over the Pacific Ocean. The space center here receives the signals, processes them and releases them to home viewers. The lunar surface camera transmits only in black and white. Anolher Apollo television camera is on the command module, Ihe molher ship which slays in a 69-mile orbit of the moon. This camera, Ihe same type carried on Apollo 10, transmits in color and will be used for all of Ihe Apollo 11 lelevision , except the moon surface por- The lunar surface television camera will be abandoned on the moon's surface and will be lurned off before the launch from the moon. What's lie earning? , of eourte! So»etime§ tiw money a boy earns g» a. Jnjsfe* quite a difference te fte Jgind of clothing, toyg, tap*, m& ed»<jftfow be get*, put, just as often his parents are doctors, lawyers, r business executives. Money is not as important to them, And white every boy gets saws* fection from being able to buy things for himself &»d others without going to to «M*nw money isnotthe P^ r e av» Much More than Money! The development of poise, wWie mm? of to gtili "all thumbs"; the ability to get along with all lands of people; the capacity for t responsibility; and the knowledge that he is a salesman, These will pay far greater dividends , the years to come, And this fe why successful men, many of whom wejre fcew^paperboys a generation ago, 69 strongly recommend to their sons, that they frt the greatly «3JJ»|«Y«4 H bajj<? tatt»f for today's newspaperboys, •* < <*''jfr' " * youf son might profit fty nww;M|vi'feX tfwcw* the. mtter wtih ,>w. , e»r BROWNWOOD BULLETIN because they want any development and testing lo be in the Pacific rather than al proposed missile siles in the United States. Aiken said he thinks the proposal by Mcintyre for construction of only radars and computers on the two siles in Montana and North Dakola picked by Ihe adminislralion needs "further refinement." Refusing to concede that the administration can win as mailers sland, Aiken said he had anlicipaled Prouty's support of Ihe program. n He said his colleague was a "disciple of Ihe minority leadership" which supports President Nixon's proposal and has rejected any compromise. Prouly himself, predicling the Safeguard program would pass by a narrow margin, said he isn'l sure his vole will be decisive. He said supporters had hoped for "a very subslantial margin but I don't think thal's going to be Ihe case." Prouty lold the Senate Monday he wants to give Nixon a "second butlon" lo push if a sneak nuclear attack is aimed at the United Stales. Wilh Safeguard, Nixon could push the ABM button rather than having lo resort lo massive nuclear retaliation, he added. the sky flying around in a pink balloon." With disarming disinterest, the astronauts' children somehow usually remain happily oblivious to the whole space flight business. j But this is not the case with, Europeans in U,S, For Apollo Shot ; NEW YORK (API - Five planeloads of Europeans, taking part in a special "moon shot" tour, have arrived here en route to Florida and Wednesday's Wast'off of Apollo 11 ' One of the tourists. M E . Ben-! dreham. a retired French postal' inspector, said Monday: "I want to see the launch because it's such a sensational event." j Arranged by Trans World Air-: oh television with his father. ; Command pilot Michael Col* lins says his three children— 'Kathleen, 10, Ann, 7 and Ml* I chad. &-"are really too young 1 don't to appreciate the implications of this flight." He said he attempted to ex- plaJn to Michael the "historic of the Apollo 8 flight We find that just to be able to import" locate them is an event around which took three American as* the house. i Ironauts around the moon for ' "They're extremely independ- the first time. - : "And he said: 'who's driving? ' That's all he wanted to know. You know, the fact that there were, for the first time, human beings around the moon, and all that . . . well, that's way over his head. "So they think going up in space is sort of nice, but you know, what else is new?" ent. We do try to have family get-togethers whenever we can " Neil Armstrong, the Apollo 11 commander, says sons Eric, 12, and Mark. 6, "are very enthusiastic" about the moon flight, which begins Wednesday at Cape Kennedy, Fla. "I think they feel as I do that we have a good chance of achieving the goal and they look forward to us completing it. And they're all very interested . . . They want to know the details of Governor Calls September Talks lines, a French travel agency j what we're going to do and how ( /••% IJrhcin Plan and five European newspapers, ; we're going to do it." .wil VxIUUll r^iwn the tour drew passengers from Britain, France. Germany, Spain and Switzerland. going Mrs. Armstrong says her older son "has always had an avid interest in space, even before City Woman's Son Had Key Role in Apollo Preparation CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. Newton D. Gregg, son of Mrs. Inez Gregg, 703'i Avenue J, Brownwood, Tex., has played an important role in preparing for the Apollo 11 lunar landing mission. He is an aerospace technologist in the Design Engineering | Directorate of the National Aer- Total area of the six New Eng- ! onautics and Space Administra- land States (66,608 square lion's Kennedy Space Center in miles) is less than the area of: Florida. Oklahoma (69,919 square miles)' The directorate, working with the U.S. Army's Corps of Engineers and civilian contractors, carved the nation's spaceport out of a wilderness and brought into being the giant facilities from which Apollo 11 was laun - ched. Gregg, a graduate of F-entress (Tex.) High School, receivedn his B.S. and M. S. degrees from Southern Methodist University. His wife, Mary, is the daugh-: ter of Euslis K. Thomas, Shelburne, Vt. ! AUSTIN (AP) - Gov. Preston Smith has called a statewide meeting. Sept. 7-9, to start work on a plan for Texas 1 urban areas. The Texas Society of Architects will organize the September meeting, Smith said Monday. Among those expected for the conference are Sen. Edmund Muskie, D-Maine, the 1968 Democratic vice-presidential candidate, and Secretary of Trans- portion John Volpe. "Our cities are not yet in crisis, nor are they yet burning," Smith said in a statement. "However, our transportation systems are approaching saturation; we are facing creeping pollution; our rural areas are being depopulated; and in many areas we have inadequate housing and welfare programs." New York is just a hop, skip , and a jump away The smoothly coordinated flights of TEXAS INTERNATIONAL and BRANIFF INTERNATIONAL make traveling seem like child's play. Going to New York? Chicago? Washington? Just hop aboard a TEXAS INTERNATIONAL jet-powered Convair 600 to Dallas. Skip over to BRANIFF, Then make the big jump to the big city aboard a BRANIFF jetliner, With TEXAS INTERNATIONAL handling reservations, baggage transfer and the like, you can't lose. And you're not out of bounds if you charge it (major credit cards are accepted), For information and confirmed reservations, see your travel agent. Or call TEXAS INTERNATIONAL. We'll start you off on the right foot. (You'll find TEXAS INTERNATIONAL in your directory still listed under TTA.) no/as iNTBraaTinNaL I t IfeXAS

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