Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on December 3, 1967 · Page 6
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 6

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Brownwood, Texas
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Sunday, December 3, 1967
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Page 6
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SUIIETIN Sunday, &•«.$, t Reuther Resolution Troubles AFL-CIO LOOK/NO BACK Schools Featured in Top News From 45 Years Ago NfcIL GlLftttlDIS At* Labof Writer Mcany declined lo comment on/ Reuthcr's letter informing him General Motors Council iii be- Mf AM! BEACH, Fia. A. (P) —; Reuther would not attend butjtfoH, Reuthef also announced United Auto Workers President; told a convention of the AFL-; that ho strike deadline would be Walter P. Reuther says he will '.. ClO's construction unions. "I; set against GM until after the fcot attend the annual conven-ihavc never seen the trade union New Year holiday, lion of the AFL-CIO. As a result movement as busy as it is to- Scliools and their importance .,, . .... j. , .. <*.«,. ; in colfirhutiity life were featured After a meeting, of the UAWs j(1 ^sp*W stories read by 45 convention leaders are faced with the pt-oblem of how to deal day. I have never seen so many He said Dec. 14 was picked as a target date for a new contract activities that affect the welfare!at GM and if no contract is with his resolution demanding! of the general membership." | reached by then the council will "internal reforms" to make thci The resolution might be shunt-j meet again to set a strike dead- AFL-CIO more democratic. led to a committee, the sources (line for after the holidays. Reuther said Friday he would j said, but some delegates may: Reuther said that would allow hot attend the convention and | insist upon acting on it. | some 380,000 UAW employes at asked that the withdrawn from resolution be consideration at the 14-million member organ- Many labor leaders wanted a \ GM to draw Christmas and New showdown at the convention on!Year holiday pay before being Reuthcr's long attack on leadership the '• possibly called to walk off the ization's convention that opens policies and leadership of job. next week. Mcany. j Reuther, In the letter to But AFL-CIO sources said The resolution charges that j Mcany, asked that the auto the organization's constitution i the "AFL-C10 lacks the social j workers' resolution be held in had no specific provisions for! vision, the dynamic thrust, the j a b c y ance un tj| (, 0 p officials of withdrawing a resolution whose i crusading spirit that should, t nc AFL-CIO and the auto work- feaders 45 years ago. A look into Bulletin microfilm files during the week of Dec, 2-7, 1522, in addition to school emphasis also reveals interest' ing world news. DEC. i, 1922-The Texas Music Teachers Assn. is busily engaged in concluding the work of the convention here today. Today's sessions are being held at Howard Payne College and the discussions have provoked a great deal of interest. Of chief importance at the discussions today were the de- den, secretary. The organization is separate and distinct from the several parcyit-teacher clubs, it is explained and has different functions lo perform. National news was made on Dec. 6, 1922. Ireland took hef place among the world's commonwealths today. The provisional government and parliament ceased to function and their place was taken by the permanent parliament and cabinet of the Irish Free Slate. The provisional regime which , fritter lo retain from year to I year the same school building. : L. F. Shaw said 37 new pupils 'have beert transferred to the |fiafl|s community since the j school term closed last year. , sponsor did not show up. AFL-CIO President George characterize the progressive, modern labor movement." Divorce Growing Problem in Russia MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet, A Soviet scientist said last Union has growing problems j year, in reporting an earlier with divorce and broken homes, rate of 11 per cent, that most di- a Soviet philosophy teacher says, and he gives a main cause as a failure by young people to see the difference between sex and love. The broken homes result in "new cases of hooliganism, drunkenness and other social ills," teacher U. Sidorenko wrote Friday in Komsomolska- ya Pravda, voice of the Communist Youth League. He also blamed a "loss of feelings" and charged that Soviet schools encourage children to be overly cold and rational, rather than "cultivating emotions." In a Volga farm region northeast of Moscow, he indicated, 26 per cent of all marriages ended in divorce last;year, a sharp jump from 16 per cent the year before. While giving a frank look at family problems that usually are hushed up in the Soviet Union, Sidorenko did not report the national divorce rate. He said that, in general, "the relative number of divorces is growing." Up-to-date national figures are hard to come by. The most recent official statistic, for 1965, shows 18.2 per cent of Soviet marriages ending on the rocks. Sidorenko's comparable 1965 figure for the Kostroma area was 16 per cent, vorccs were caused by drunken- Area Men In Service ELM GROVE (BBC) — PFC Fred Smith recently arrived in Vietnam and is stationed a Pi en Hoa with the 92nd. Engine ers. He entered "the army Nov. H }96i5» receiving his basic train ing at-Fort Polk; La. He wa. sent to Germany April 8, 1967 He returned lo the states i September to spend a 30-da, furlough with his grandmother Mrs. J, W, Evans of Elm Grove and his mother, Mrs. Stanie) Kerbow of Brownwood. Lt. Levie Isaacks, grandson of Mr, 1 and Mrs. J, W. Phillips qf Star Rt. 3, is in Sidney Australia,Qty a rest and recyp eration leave frojp the Fourth Infantry Division in Vietnam. Lt, Isaacks suffered minor when his company near the Cambodian received a severe beat * iPS 3t the hands of the enemy -; Isaacs, in t^-leUer to bis ^fmndparejit?, $ajcj gij^e $&$ fiffjceys of his company were $ijed a.jid he teok 0vgr as com . jjiipdjflg officer of the cm -. «-The'lieutenant f*p,fets {9 re- llpm to Vietnam m&t, week, \yhere he his bjgfl assign.^ to «tr«**;4fj* i<* ite.ws few.woflftf |M;$ Jwyr.W$g wjtoa^ ness, A new law last year making divorce easier was another factor possibly explaining the rapid rise in the reported rate, observers said. In America about one out of every four marriages ends in divorce. "Love lies at the basis of any great accomplishments," Sidor- enko said, adding: "One way or another, man's happiness is connected with sex questions." Soviet young people think love is the basis for their marriages, he said, "but far from everyone who gets married for what he thought was love really felt this lofty emotion. "Alas, very frequently a person turns out to be unprepared and considers love to be the ordinary sex impulse." Sidorenko called for special marriage-preparation courses, to be taught in the second year of the Soviet equivalent of college. He did not elaborate, but presumably the course would include sex education, a controversial subject here. He complained that high schools avoid this "extremely delicate" subject. 'Hie Soviet Union has experimented in a few cities with requiring six-month waiting periods for engaged couples before they marry, to see Jf their fecj- ings can stand the test of time. Sidorenko said another problem affecting the divorce rate was the hardship over Soviet women, most of whom work to supplement their husband's relatively low wages. ers can have a special meeting to discuss it. Mcany, in saying he had never seen so many activities af- i feeling the welfare of'the mem- I bership, added: "In the final analysis, that is what we arc in business for and it's sort of a happy coincidence that whatever we do to promote the interests of the people we represent seems to be good for most of the people of the country." Mcany did not mention Reuther by name in his speech but a well placed federation source said, "the General Motors negotiations gave Reuther an excuse for ducking the fight of his life." Some other union chiefs said Reuther's decision to bypass the convention because of the auto negotialions was understandable. Reutber, earlier this year, quit the AFL-ClO's policy-making executive council, calling it "that private club of the ancient men of labor." The 73-year-old Meany, In a kidding mood, said he had at- lended his firsl construction union meeting 43 years ago. "So, if somebody says 'Meany is getting old and fat," you can tell him at least that is half true; he is getting old," said the onetime plumber from the Bronx. cisions reached this morning to ceased to exist today had such arfnttt iVio rtieffir<i nrcrurti7:ilinh ftill mmmr* Mini llm M/..II r.,11 15 on Santa Anna High Honor Roll SANTA ANNA (BBC) — A total of 15 students were on the second six weeks honor roll of Santa Anna High School. They include: FRESHMAN - Jim See, LeRoy Mascarcnhas, and Nancy Baugh. SOPHOMORE-Deena Gantl, Sue Kingsberry, Boots Walker, and Willie Terrell. JUNIORS - Leta Pollock, Donna Strickland, Frankie Bray, Janice Langford, Michael Cupps, Judy Mclntire, and Cleta Pollock. SENIORS — Carolyn Rowe. adopt the district organization plans for improving the work of the organization. A popular column Tom Sims Says appeared several times a week during that year. The column Dec. 2 contained some useful tidbits of information. One day Harding shook hands with 1,450 people. This would pump 10 gallons of water or milk cows. What is worse than learning you have been hunting all day with blank shells? Short skirts gave freedom of movement, but it is much nicer to guess if they are bowlegged or knockkneed? A splendid way to make a husband stay home at night is to stay there with him. DEC. 5, 1922—A schoolbet- termcnt league was recently organized within the city with its membership composed of the school interests in the city. E. Y. Gibbs was elected president. M. E. Abernathy, vice president, and Mrs. Gail Maed- Expert Studies Sites in County Dr. R. L. Du Bols, formerly of the University of Arizona, now teaching at the University of Oklahoma, spent the weekend on the Eubank ranch on the Bayou South of Cross Cut. Dr. Du Bois is an authority on the recently developed method of dating ancient and recent fire sites or any spot where the ground has been heated sufficiently to oxidze the iron in the clay beneath the fire. He is interested in the Indian hearths and middens of this locality. "This is supposedly his first work in Texas and he has collected a number of speci mans from one site which is believed to have been occupied by the Archaic Tortugas Culture. An article in the May 1967 issue of the National Geographic Magazine explans and illustrates some of the work that he has done in Arizona and New Mexico. He was accompanied on his visit to Cross Cut by his wife and daughter, THE FABRIC MART'S MONDAY AND TUESDAY. DECEMBER 4th AND 5th F | A TURINa NAML m6? D »itl!rJc' ONAL y!JiW WN AND ADVERTISED FABRICS AT COMPEL ITjVf PRICES . . , WHERE YOU BUY THE BEST FOR LESS, Yi TO 4 YARP LENGTHS Remnants PRICE Goley « Lord TARPOON 190% Combed CuUgn; ScptctU'ard Stain Rfpell*)it finish, in pl*W and solid CQ|, or$ t 15 incjjM vi4f, R«fuUr Si-OS- Sail tritl .. BONDED KNITS Nams Brands. Bonded ind M.8I wilh f!.§g 58 ftifeberf ftUti. IMf, C««ifl.^W|lXififStJiii of yd* iT _ -,' ' J -V *-V< ,>;;.> fti'S.*' ' ' m R«min» Imperil i 7?" FILT «v* ff sv " r ~^"^^ i-»V '&*&>E'Jfr' IJgOKlJl^ full powers that the new" full government marks little change. DEC, 7. 1922-The hustling people of Bangs have on foot a campaign for the issuance of bonds for the purpose of building a modern school building which by the way is said to be very much needed. As a matter of fact it is impossible for a school community or any community for that Indian S/f© Due Honor ^AN SAfiA 'BBCn - An official Texas historical marker for Indian Signaling Oround is soon to be placed on Five Mile Hill east of San Sana on US Highway 190. The announcement came from Charles Woodburn of Amarillo, president of the Texas State Historical Survey Committee, saying this is a stale matching fund marker. * The marker is to be 27 by 42 inches giving history of this site as an Indian signaling post from pre-settlement days to 1870's by Comatichcs and other Indian tribes. Messages were sent by smoke, and someitme mirrors. This is the eighth offical Texas historical marker to be creeled in San Saba County. <£> W? "GREAT NEWS-THE PRESIDENT GOT THE BIG PART OF THE WISHBONE!" Mrs. Laurence Hamrick is chairman of the San County Survey Committee. Classified Ads Make And Save You Money H K! Get the jump on ELECTRIC SHOE SHINE Kit $15.80 POCKET Knives $2.85 COLEMAN CAMP r Stove $16.95 HEDDON SPIN CASTING Reels FISHING Rods No, 120 From $4.88 $2.95 WlkSON & DUNIOP TINNIS Rackets $6.00 8 TRANSISTOR D «•*!•** KQCIIO^" 10 TRANSISTOR Radio i^^f ffPliif up $6.39 $7,69 MEN SUNBEAM ELECTRIC Shaver $18.25 SUNBEAM ELECTRIC ELECTRIC CAN Opener $13.40 AMERICAN TOURISTER Luggage »•« $24.95 PROFESSIONAL HAIR Dryers $25.35 WAU Mirrors $13.20 CORNING WAR! COFFii Percolator SUNBEAM STEAM Irons 1 «»•*»,« I 1 $9.95 $14.10 SETS OR PIKES TEFLON COOKING EliCTRIC I M » 13' $1,45, $14.13 $16.63 Ul'f

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