Brownwood Bulletin, October 3, 1962

Brownwood Bulletin

October 03, 1962

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 3, 1962

Pages available: 42

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 2, 1962

Next edition: Thursday, October 4, 1962 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Brownwood Bulletin

Location: Brownwood, Texas

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Years available: 1894 - 2007

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Brownwood Bulletin (Newspaper) - October 3, 1962, Brownwood, Texas Microfiin. Service P.O. Box 8066FEDERAL FORCE MAINTAINS OLE MISS PEACE By EDMOND LEBRETON OXFORD. Miss. (AP'-A pair of effigy hangings disturbed the returning calm on the University of Mississippi campus today as a dwindling federal force maintained the peace. Between midnight and dawn, some 35 .students gathered in front of the apartment of James It. Meredith, the university's first known Negro student, set fire to en effigy and exploded fireworks. The alert, military quickly moved in and quelled the demonstration. There were no arrests. Shortly after daybreak, a dummy clad in a blue, pink and white uniform dangled from the second- floor window of a building near the Mereditn apartment building. A sign hanging from the neck ot the dummy said to “Go back to Africa where you belong.'’ Attendance at the university dropped after tli« enrollment of Meredith, a 29-year-old Negro from Kosciusko. Many students had returned to their homes after the weekend riots iii which two men died. University chancellor J. D. Williams appealed to the students to return. He said he had been informed the Ole Miss campus is now secure, and that parents can Ik* assured of the complete safety of sons and daughters. Meredith spent his second day as a student Tuesday, accompanied to classes by federal marshals. There were no demonstrations. PROBATION In another development over Mississippi'!, defiance of federal court orders to enroll Meredith, the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans gave Gov. Ross Barnett a form of probation until Get I? on Hic contempt citation against him. This apparently was a move designed to te*. Barnett’s willingness to accept Meredith's entry into the university. Barnett, who was not in court, had no comment on the decision. He could be subject to $10,000 fine daily and imprisonment. Army authorities announced a cutback in the 12.000-man federal force Tuesday night. Ut. Col. Roger Whiting, public information officer for the Army field command in Oxford, said two battle groups —about 2,400 men—left Oxford for Memphis while a third group of 1.200 was redeployed to Columbus, Miss. All were from the 101 ct Air borne Division, tile famed “Screaming Eagles’’ of World War II. The situation at Oxford slowly returned to normal. Shopkeepers reopened their stores PRIVATE OFFICE While the New Orleans panel of judges studier! moves against him. Barnett worked in his privae office in Jackson wih sac highway parolmen ouside. Telegrams and leers poured mo his office An aide said almos all of hem suppored he f>4-year-old governor. Anoher principal in he Mississippi siuaion, former Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker, he comman-rian of roops during he school Ark., in 1957, was ordered o undergo psychiaric examinaion for his par in he weekend rios. Walker rcporedly ook charge : of a group of 1000 sudens Sunday nigh and led hem brough a cloud of ear gas award federal ! marshals a he umversiy's regis-raion building. Walker was arrowed and charged, among oiler hings uih inciing insurreaon. He was aken o he federal prison a Springfield, Mo. U.S. Dis. Ay. F. Russell Mil-lin said in Kansas Ciy he psy- chianc examinaion would require from HO o 90 days and means ha Walker canno obatn his release by posing he $100,000 bond se by he cour. The number of prisoners held here by federal officers dropped o five. They were jailed in a special sockade near he iny urn. versiy airpor afer heir arress for aking par in he nos or tor carrying weapons. Brownwood Bulletin FOURTEEN PAGES TODAY BROWNWOOD. TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1962 VOLUME 62 NO. 303    10c    PER    COPY . Vehicle Blazes Path Through Space CRUMBLING WALLPAPER—A "flesh fire" in the heme of Paul A (Pete) lawrence, 1017 LaMonte, did heavy damage to the inside of the six roam house Tuesday night. The fire occurred at 8:30 p rn Fire Chief Charles Alford touches some of the charred wallpaper in a small hall in the house. Whether or not Lowrance had insurance on the house has not yet been determined No one was at home at the time of the fire and Lowrance is believed to be out of town (Staff Photo) City, Brown T axes Top Million Mark By JEANETT! JAMES Of Th* Bullf i’n Starr More than a miiiion doll* s in taxes has been a-se--od by the four taxing bodies in Brownwood and Brown County, which includes the City' of Brownwood. Brown* *iod Independent School District, Brown County and Brown County Water Improvement District No. I. Total taxes assessed by the bodies is $1,350,731.78. Amount of valuation totaled by the offices is SBW 183.“'** Total taxes assessed last year was $1,333.141.IR!, some $28,590.78 less than this yeai s total tax* s. The amount of valuation last year was $88,186,536, which is $997,283 less than this year’s total valuation. Tax rates per SUA) valuation include the school district s highest of SI 85 and a special tax collected through th* county of 30 cents per $loo valuation. This particular fund is for roads bridges and right of ways, according to Hugh Allegro. Brown County lax Tssessor-Collec-tor The next lowest tax is the state tax of 42 cents per $100 valuation. Rates tor the water board are 95 cents pw* $100, which they have 29 Cases Included On Court Schedule Twenty-nine eases are -lauxl for tile docket call Thursday at 9:30 a.m. of Brow n County Court in the county courtroom. Cases called arr J M Davis, W. JI. Uamme. Juan G. Pena, ami Herman R. Williams, swindling bx worthless check. Louis B. Farmer, Stephen Tapp, Jesse D. Rutledge, Caxvrge Ferris Clements, .James Albert Simpson. Carroll Calvin Carter ami John Earl Seed, driving while intoxicated:    Ruby    Gain *s. Aaron Gaines Bob Mebane, and Tom Mullin <two counts* possession; A. D. McAfee and Mrs, Mack E. Avers, concealing mortgaged property: W C. McAlister and Jackie Bourland. theft over $> ami under $50: Arthur Smith, Grady Paul Woods, and Ollie James Bradley, child desertion. Raymond Grand and Henry Cook, w ife desertion. William Earl Cornelisun, abandonment of children:    Ruby Gaines, selling vodka; Henry Ii. Cook ami Mamie l>ee Miller, adultery. and Neil McClain, Don McClain ami Jerry McClain, aggravat rd assault. A totai of 411 cases fill the Brown County Court docket dating back to March 19, 1958. Persons listed on the docket call must appear Thursday and either plead guilty or a date will be set for a trial by jury. Olden* cases still pending on tile docket include swindling, 289; driving while intoxicated. 28. child dessert iou. 24: concealing mortgaged property, 17; theft over $5 and undo! $50, 13: possession, IO; aggravated assault. 7: transporting. 7 ;oblaining benefits under false statement, 5; wife desertion, 4: defrauding by worthless cheek. 3: removal of mortgaged property. 3, speeding, 3 'appealed from city corporation court*; theft by bailee, 3, abandonment ©I children, 2, druukcncs* and disturbance. 2.    , One case each ai*c pending tor child and wile desertion, driving while license suspended, selling vodka, adultery, malicious mic-chief, theft by pretext under $50. enibezzmg pecans, burglary of automobile, trespassing, disturbing tile peace, burning or property, desecrating of grave and destroying, mutilating, defacing, injury and removing a structure, to wit, a grave. The last criminal jury trial in Brown County Court was held in August of 1961. been since 1959. City rate Is $1.10 per $100. Total county tax amounts to $1.62 per S100. Increase's in valuations aud subsequent taxes are evident in everyone of the four taxing bodies. City valuation rose to 123.522.890 from $22,793,240 last year. Taxes increased to $253,751.79 from $251,* 982.78 last year. School valuation last year was $26,075,420 and this year it is $28,-554 230. T tx es are $491.273 27 this veal* as compared with $482,395.27 last year. County valuation this year is $24,506,840 whereas las! year it was $24,863,610. Taxes are $471,-018 01 this year; they were $461,-445 24 last year. Water board taxes this veal* total $138,688.71, again a rise over last year’s $137,317.73. Valuation this year is $14 59fi.hS9 over $14 -454 268 of I*«t veal. City t>sii*x1 approximately 4 OOO tax statements and figures for other bodies are estimated at 7.500 tor school, 13,000 for county and Schirras Keep Vigil In Houston By BHB M. GASSAWAY HOUSTON (AP1 - “It was a beautiful liftoff — I’m very- glad everything went okav,’’ Mrs, Walter M. Schirra Jr. said shortly after her husband went rocketing into orbit around the earth today. Her brief comment was relayed to waiting newsmen by space agency official Roy Wallaek. who told of watching the takeoff on television with die astronaut's family. There were no audible signs or other sign of tension. Wallaek said. Except for a NASA security agent, he said only Mrs Schirra, her son and daughter and her j mother were keeping vigil at the Schirra home Lights flashed on inside the house a; 3 a. rn., more than three hours before the space flight launching Except for two small heads at a high window, however, newsmen gathered outside saw no ©th er sign of activity. The heads were tho** of tile Schirras’ two children. About 2ft reporters waited in the street before the Schirra home. Sheriff's deputies closed the block to motor traffic and half a dozen officers were on hand to direct the expected crowd Mrs. Schirra wouldn't talk to reporters Tuesday about her husband's projected six - orbit apace mission, but her young son saki he w as excited. New smen w ho went to the home were asked to state their business via a speaker system. A voice from inside said: “I ani Mrs. Schirra* motile* Mr* Sch'rra will not see ancone right now “ Newsmen asked if they could return. “Just a minute. I will see if she is awake,” the voice said. There was a brief wait. ' Mrs. Schirra says she w ill net Six-Orbit Due For Flight Schirra Bv HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE CANAVERAL. Fla. (AP)—Astronaut Walter M. Schirra Jr. whirled round and round the globe today, carrying the U.S. space banner on its longest trek yet. ‘'Hallelujah!” was the spaceman’s cry from the sky as he got the “go” signal to try for completion of his assigned mission—six complete circuits. He was then on his third orbit and soon afterward sped into his fourth. Though far short of Soviet feats. Shirra’s whirling journey buoyed hopes that America might yet catch up * * WALTER M. SCHIRRA JR. . . . Another American hero SPACE FACTS Bv THE ASSOC I MED PRESS Pilot Walter M. Schirra Jr.. 39, navy commander Rocket:    At la>, with .1**2.000 pounds *if thrust. Spacecraft:    Mercury    capsule named Sigma 7; 4 200 pound* Intended flight Six orbits lasting nine hours. Intended landing In Pacific Ocean near Midway Gland Tracking network 17 .stations around globe. Recovery* forces: 40 ships, 130 planes, 40.900 men. Cool Wally Provides Humor For Astronauts 6,400 for water board. Of the Brown County taxes, 30 have any comment until after her cents of the total $1.62 goos for husband is recovered.” roads, bridges and right-of-ways. 42 cents goos for state and 90 cents is for the county. Allcorn explained that « person must render hts property to receive an exemption from the state and special tar.. He may receive an exes ce TAXES on Page 2* Mrs. Schirra s mother is Mrs. James L. Holloway. Walter Marty Schirra III, 12, v»as more talkative Mrs Schirra is tile former Josephine C. Fraser of S'attle. Wash. Her mother, Mr-. Holloway is tho wife of a retired admiral. By HOW VRD REN EDR I CAPE CVX VV BRAL. Fla VP* —“Rah-rah” is what the boys af Annapolis called Walter M Schtr ra Jr 17 years ago The name still is appropriate today. Excerpts from the 1945 Naval Academy yearbook provide an idea of Schirra s character “Here is a guy who could make anyone laugh Hts never-ending sense of humor, descriptions and ability to execute new pranks have kept us either amused or holding the bag.” Easygoing, unperturbable Wally Schirra is much the same today He is the most carefree of the original. seven-man astronaut team, alw ays ready w ith a smile or a fast wise crack. E VST PACED Nothing seems to disturb Him He went about the strenuous training for his orbital flight with th#* ea**e of preparing for a family picnic. He is happiest when things are fast-paced—when he’s at the stick of a jot plane, the wheel of a fast sports car or is skimming the waves on water skies behind a powerful boat. “We expect one of his women to snag hun soon.” the Annapolis yearbook continued. “But meanwhile his big brown eyes still have that new-field s-tonumque look.” Wally succumbed to matrimony not long after graduation ami has been con quo’*'rig new worlds ever sine#’, climaxed bv his -election as the pilot for tl,e longest L S manned orbital flight yet a* temped. The gal who snagged him wa* Josephine C. Fraser of Seattle, Wash. They have two children. Walter III 12, and Suzanne, 4 Their home is in Houston, head quarters of the Manned Spate Flight Center. “Jlist a normal boy recalls Ins mother, w ho, with Schirra s father now lives in Vin Diego Calif. with. and pass, the Soviets in the race for the moon, and perhaps beyond. FOURTH ORBIT When Schirra's Sigma 7 spacecraft swung onto the fourth orbit at ll 55 a rn. EST, the 39-year-old Navy commander set a flight record for American astronauts. He had bested the three-orbit flights nia<ie earlier this year bv John H. Glean J: nod Malcolm Scott Carpenter. Americans watched the liftoff of Schirra's big Atlas boater on teie-vwnn The coverage was al-o available to 26 European coon-tries, nine of them behind the Iron Curtain, througn the miracle of another US -pace triumph the Teistar com mu meat ions satellite. Shortly before completing his second orbit, Schirra described his flight as a “real. real th: ill." He was rn complete command of Ii s Sigma 7 -paeccraft as be pa-sed over Cape Canaveral af 10:23 a.rn FST af the end of the second orbit a.Ki swung into the tim'd There va- all evidence taal pilot and spacecraft were in co Jason to complete the full six-orbit mission. His exuberant description of rh# flight came down from the sky a few minutes earlier in a discussion with V'tnmaut John H. Glenn J rn*iP'trv    Mir fl ghf af th# I iv1#* sf V t nu Pac# 2* Late Bulletin NEW YORK VP —V basement boiler explosion killed at lca-t 12 persons today in a New York Telephone Co. building. Three dozen persons were reported injured Still other- were behew ref trapped ut the On ling near th# northern up of Manhattan. Construction Launched On Apartments Actual construction on what is believed to fir Brow im ©od 'n first luxury type apartment house has begun, according to Jack Denman, developer of the units at Coggin Avenue and Vine Street Denman mid The Bulletin lite building should be ready for occupancy in February Bennett and For boas of Brownwood is general contractor for the apartment house A total oi nine units, including -iv two-bedrooms and three one-bedroonis, plus an office, are in-duded in the plans. The two separate one-story buildings, facing each other, will be air conditioned and a corn operated laundry is lo lie provided. Denman said stoves and reft 'genitors art to bo builtin ami the rooms will be carpeted. Each unit will have an individual bark yard aud the front will face a general gat viva Kiwanis Club Maps Plans For Supper A GLIMPSE OF LUXURY —Nine luxury-type apartments and on office vvi'l s*t en this site at Coggm Avenue and Vine Street when the apartment construction pro lect is completed. Jack Denman, Brownwood businessman, is owner and Bennett and Forbess, Inc , contractor. The building is expected to be ready for occupancy in Febi ugry 1963-    (Staff Photo) Stacks short -tacks and the sticky trimmings will fill the menu Nov. 8 at the National Guard Field House iii the Camp Bowie area af the annual Brownwood Kiuanis Pancake suppc Virgil Gray will be general cha : man for thi- year s production. Proceeds from the pancake supper, winch usually draw - hundred- of Central T van-, will go to youth projects sponsored bv the Kiwanis Club Committee- tor the event include Drayton Smith and Pete Rune©, ticket sales, Her-ehel Newby and Truman Hallow, food-and paper good-; Bob Galvin chairman, and Walter Smith, coffee and milk, and Don .Newbury, Roil Hardin and K-mi Schulze, advertising and publicity And Vici ton Stephen- chairman. and Neil Shaw . griddle- aud utensils; Bobby Holamon. chairman, and Jack Ruth, house, >tiiua aud tables, W. R Parka;,, chairman. J lf Shelton and Dr McDonald Held, entertainment; Neil Shaw. chairman. James Edmondson. Jim Lacy and Bray-ton Smith, ham cook-, and Fred Andrews, chairman. Rufus Stanley, Henry Coly cr and J. Edward John-on. batter mixing Also Melvin Storm cha . man and Glen Mhiti-, batter distribu-t.on. H lf Tomlinson, chairman. Dave Knoblcr. Gordon Griffin Jr aud Tom Posev. ticket sa leat door; Dr. J. I. Morris, chairman. J. H. Shelton U \ Ford, Earl Looney . John Quick and C. C. Lockwood, ticket taker- and reception, and Pete Runeo. chairman. and Bobby Holamon, traffic direction and parking. And, Harold laickwood, chairman. Walter Gilmore. Ii I.. Cravens Ji Rowland Curry Norton McCullough, Lion Martui. E. M. Pritchard, Guy Smith, Dr Fred Spencer. Pat Weakley, Todd White I C Wilkinson, R I flambe, Md N«is»auget* Merton Stepbe i- Jai - Needham. Ron Hardin anti H L. Post, pancake cooks anti Frank Smith, chair* man. Wilton Holley, the Rev. J. I' Vyc - J a' i; e - Bo'd, Georg# Day, J W. Fisher Harry Forbess, Frank Fuller. John E. Hill, Glen Mc N att. O. E Thomas, Gordon Mood. Felton Wright, Jack Ruth Joe Love. Don New-ourv and Marion Spore, waiter#. rn WEATHER FORECAST BROW VU OOO VKI V: Gen. lier ally fair and mild through thursday. I.ow tonight in 5d», hush I hursday HO 86 Maximum temperature h*r# Tuesday HI. overnight low 33. Sunset 6.19, sunri>e f:32. i ;