Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 10, 1969 · Page 15
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Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 15

Brownwood, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 10, 1969
Page 15
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ts i&ewww65§ July Early High School Girls Treated to Charm School SAftLV (866) - toftliifiakirig students were hostesses tat & charrh school for all fcarly High School girls Tuesday through today In the h6rft«fnaking department of high school. The school Tuesday featured haif^ complexion, hands and nail beauty. Jane Roberts of Gary's Beauty College gave instructions in hand arid hail care and complexion beauty care Jan Elliott of Helen's Beauty Shop and tmogene Latimer of Gary's Vietnam Victim WASHINGTON CAP) - One Texas serviceman killed in action in tile Vietnam war was fiamed Wednesday by the Defense Department. He was Marine Lance Cpl. Patrick Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elwyn F Scott, 1603 S. College, Decalur. \ fceauty College Instructed Ifi 'hair styles flattering to the in- •dividual, hair care, hair Style ;and comb out. j Wednesday's meeting covered jbody care, which included sit- iting, walking and physical fit* •ness. Mrs. George Hine, as- jsistant professor of Women's 'Physical Education Department of Howard Payne College, assisted by students, Mrs. Dan 'Ehle and Mrs. Lynn Sheltoft, : conducted this program. [ Concluding events of the I school this afternoon was a teen j fashion show conducted by 'Mrs. Rosenne Brooftte of the M&M Shop. Modeling the fashions were Patty Mijner, Cathy Beat, Judy Fisher, Pam Fisher, Vicky Scott, and Debbie Sudderth. I Committee heading the school | activities included Debra Good* 'night, Debra Johnson, Patty iMilner, Donna Barclay, Linda '•Day and Diann Musick. /V J ' C*amo/icu5o/t 6 BIG SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE THIS IS EDMONDSON'S BIG SALE ON ALL SPRING AND SUMMER MERCHANDISE. PRICES HAVE BEEN DRASTICALLY SLASHED FOR THIS SALE. STARTS FRIDAY AT 9:30 A.M. PANT TOPS OVER 300 BEAUTIFULLY SILK SCKEENED PANT TOPS TO GO OVER YOUR FAVORITE CAPRIS. To ]/ 2 Off PANTS, SURFERS, SHORTS Over 400 Panis In Capris, Stove Pipe and Flared Ugj In Solid Colors, Stripes, Plaids, Geometric and Flowered Prints, lot* of Shorts, Alsol y* TO y* off COLLINS HANDBAGS 45 BEAUTIFULLY JEWELED HANDBAGS Vs Off OVER 300 DRESSES. A GOOD SELECTION IN MISSY, JUNIOR &.CUSTOM SIZES. To ] /a Off DACRON SUITS OVER 45 OUTSTANDING DACRON SUITS !/3 Off MILLINERY HATS $5 To $7 Now $1,00 HATS$8to$17,.,,. Now-$2.00 Also, A Qroyp of Summer Robes; Hoisery H Price; !re>* Foundations/? Prise; Jewelry Vi Price; Raincoat* % pf£ , All §sle$ final » N<? Rftwrn* *=• Ne 0,6 mona&on i Maddox Stirred By New Threat ly THI AS§©efAT!B PRESS \ fi§w federal Wtffiiftf id th§ Mate of Georgia afid the city el Chicago 6Ii 6611861 desegregation lias dfawft a sharp fetofi if offi Georgia Oov. Lester Maddux, Whil§ Chicago* school official* defiy Iheif faculties are segregated. As far as 1'rft they can take their ultimatum and ram it ifi their satchels if they want to," Maddox told an Atlanta news conference Wednesday. "Phooey ofl the whole crowd!" Ifl Chicago, the city's school board president, Frank M. Whiston, and Schools Supt. James F. Redmond said, in a joint statement, "We have never practiced segregation of faculty in Chicago, but we have permitted seniority of choice of schools by our teachers." Asst. U.S. Ally. Gen. Jerris Leonard warned Wednesday in State cafi SM policy if gation meafts reorganisation of schools, the state board doestt't have that authority." In the Chicago situation, th§ i Justice Department letter te Whistoft faculty said a demanded integration. complete Leonard department survey Washington that the government would press lawsuits against Georgia and Chicago \ fa assigned' to the school of unless they move to end public their choice in relation to their showed a third of the city's schools have all-white of all- black faculties. Chicago has the flatiofl's third largest public school system, behind New York and Los Afi* geles. Thomas Murray, a school board vice president, said an 11* lifiois law requires that teachers SWING INTO BEAUTY — Two Instructors and three students try their hand at exercises Wednesday afternoon as part of the three-day charm school which concluded at Early High School today. The girls in black, both senior physical education students at Howard Payne College, are Mrs. Lynn Shelton, left, and Mrs. Dan Ehle. They were instructors along with Mrs, George Mine, also of HPC. Taking les« sons, in back left to right, are Linda Day, Diann Musick and Donna Allen. (Bulletin Photo) Nixon Likes New Office WASHINGTON (AP) - Presi- | dent Nixon says he likes his new 1 office in the Executive Office ! Building next to the White House because people are less 'likely to barge in on him while Ihe's working. When he is using the presidential office in the White House, ihe told newsmen Wednesday, "naturally people feel they can come in and talk." Nixon said he goes to the new office whenever his schedule 1 consists entirely of conferences with staff members or administration officials. Barman Says Visif Complete Success Liz Taylor Hints She May Retire LONDON (API - Actress ; Elizabeth Taylor says, "I may never work again." The film beauty discussed her ' career Wednesday at a ceremony in a hotel where she handed a check for $240,000, raised by 1 voluntary organizations, to the i National Society for $Handi- i capped Children. By ANTHONY C. COLLINS MOSCOW (AP) - Astronaut Frank Borman left the Soviet Union for home today alter a goodwill visit he called a "complete success and a personal pleasure." Borman and his family were seen off at Moscow's Shereme- tyevo Airport by Soviet officials, cosmonauts and their wives. He blew them a kiss just before entering the Soviet commercial airliner taking him to New York via a brief stop in London. "I am leaving today with a very fine memory of a wonderful 10 days," Borman told an airport news conference. "Everywhere we went we were received with warmth and friendship from Russians in all walks of life." Borman said that when he gets home he will ask the National Aeronautics and Space Administration to invite Soviet cosmonauts to the United States, but added: "The timing of the Apollo 11 moon flight will make it almost impossible for a cosmonaut to attend that." Frederick, one of the two Bor- man sons, called the tour of Soviet cities "a whole lot better than a history course." His brother Edwin said: "I'd like to come back." Borrnan was given the most enthusiastic reception ever received by an American in the Soviet Union. As a special honor President Nikokai V. Podgorny met with him Wednesday in the Kremlin. Borman said he would like to be host to any Soviet cosmonaut who might see a U.S. space launching, adding: "The invitation doesn't only apply specifically for a launching. The main thing is to increase interchanges and expand visits rather than be concerned with specific arrangements. "We came here as friends. The Soviet cosmonauts will be treated as friends in America." Asked if he thought there could be a joint Soviet-U.S. space flight before the mid 1970's Borman said: "I don't think it can be any earlier than that. We have to wait for the time when we have a big space station." school desegregation. It was the third day in a row (hat the Justice Department acted to end school desegregation, and the 10th and lith warnings issued in that time. The Georgia warning, in a letter to the state superintendent of education, Jack P. Nix, demanded a "complete disestablishment" of dual schools for white and black pupils io the state's 14 school districts. Ninety-seven are now considered in compliance with federal guidelines on desegregation. Nix said, "I don't think the tenure. A Negro school board member. Mrs. Carey B. Preston, said the teachers' union would have to work with the board to solve the problem. Warren Bacon, another black school board member, said he welcomed the warning but added: "I do not think the action the federal government has taken is broad enough nor is it a significant counterbalance to the disgraceful relaxation of federal guidelines for the desegregation of Southern School district. 1 ' Two Georgia civil fights 6rs also were critical of the fed* eral action. "i affi not too enthusiastic about the Justice ttepaftiftefit frying Id speed up desegrega* lion ifl Georgia," said Sam Wil* liams, second vice president oi the Atlanta chapter of the Na> tional Association for the Ad* vancemetlt of Colored People. ' John McCowfi, executive dl« rector of the Georgia Council os Human Relations, said, "IVfe view it with mixed emotions. We don't know if this is a delaying tactic or whether it is possi' ble. If it is, we'd like to see it done." IO Dr Pepper i NOV. 8-JAN. ] Longest Deer Hunt Okayed AUSTIN (AP) - The Parks and Wildlife Commission has agreed to the longest deer season in Texas' history—starting in the morning Nov. 8 and ending just before dark Jan. 1. The commission also accepted a staff recommendation Wednesday to cut the white- winged dove season in half, restricting sportsmen to a single weekend of hunting in September. The staff said the whitewjngs, many of which nest in the Rio Grande Valley, are declining in numbers. N,ov. 8 is the earliest the deer season can start under the commission's practice of starting the season the second Saturday in November. Next year the season should get its latest start as the second Saturday is Nov. 14. The season this year will be Sept. 6-7, with hunting from noon to sunset. Some outdoor writers liave maintained the season will fade away to nothing unless there is a concentrated conservation program to save it. The three-member commission, two of whom were making their debuts at a statewide regulatory hearing, also accepted a staff proposal to wait until September to set the quail season and bag Jirru'ts, They reduced the number of mourning doves a hunter can kill, permit hunting of turkey hens and set Texas' first spring turkey season, Bow hunters also will be allowed to hunt all game birds and game anjmais. They Jwve been limited to hunting deer, bear, turkey and javelina. The bag limit for mourning doves was cyt from 1? to 10 a day, with possession limits from 84 to 30. limits tf 1Q and 20 will remain the same as last year. The mourning dove season for the north zone was set for Sept. 1-Oct. 30. The south zone season was set for Sept. 20-Nov. 18, except in counties having a white- wing season where it will be Sept. 6-7 and Sept. 20-Nov. 18. An open teal season was set for Sept. 13-21, with bag and possession limits of four and eight. The first spring turkey season will be April 25-May 2, 1970, in three counties—Kerr, Kimble and Sutton. The decision on quail season was withheld on the staff's recommendation that "the quail crop is largely undetermined... and that many critical factors could still change the fall popu* lation." Visit the Colonel Sunday for JP HLdd Suy a bucket or barrel} Get 1 pint of fixin's FREE. Drop In thij Syn^py for o guefctt or Sorr»l of "fing»r-)ick»n' good' 1 chteUn. o°^ 9»* yow «hoic» of fixin'i (1 pint) abioMffly ''«•• Thf Buckst hat 1$ pitcfi of (Mck»n lh« Colonel's jpecial gravy, and hat rolli. Th» Barrel hoi 21 pi»c«s of cMcfcjn. No Coupon njctuary for yeur fi*» fi*in'i. Fl*in'» include cql» , potato fajad, b»*n salad, and Offer good Sunday, July 13! only. CQUWEU SANOE8S' K<iitu«ky fri m »• 1*'. A Went, 2849 S. 14th. SCHEDULE OF COURSES Howard Payne College DR. GUY D. NEWMAN, PRESIDENT Registraton Monday, July 14, 1969 8:30 A.M. TILL NOOX SECOND SIX WEEKS JULY 14 THRU AUG. 22 Course No. Title Scm. Hrg. 7:00 A pp. Art Ed. Hist. Hist. Mus. Phys. Ed. Span. 201-2 Painting (L-TBA) 324'E.KS.) Inst. Res. (El. & Sec.) 309-507 Russian & USSR 411-510 Texas Hist. 106 Mus. App. 206 Coach Minor Spts. 102 Bas. Conv. (L-ll:30-12:30) 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 8:30 ^rt Ed. 406 Crafts (L-TBA) Bible 102 N. T. Biol. 106 Zoology (L-TWTh. 1-3) Bus. 311 Bus ' Law Ed. 323 Ed. Psy. Ed. 590 Res. Proj. Eng. 102-1 Intro. Eng. 202 Eng. Lit. Mu&. 415 D.S, HtsL 201 U.S. Hist 202 Lat. Am. Hist 310-506 Safety Ed. Ph.vs. Ed. 318 Tennis p. - E. M 34 Am. Govt Pol. Sc. 201 Fund. Sp. or Drama Speech 101 Fund. Sp. or Drama 3 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 3 3 10:00 Acctg, Chem. Ed. Ed. Eng. Hist. Math. Mus. Phys. Ed, Phys. Ed. Pol. Sc. Psy. Rel. Span. 222 Prin. of Acctg. 102 Gen. Chem. (LTWTH 1-4) 503 El, Cure, 513 Sec. Curr. 102-2 Intro. 404 Am- Lit- 503 U. S. Dip. Hist 232 Mod, Concepts 325 Mus. Elem. Sc. 17 Adv. Swlro. M 22 Handball 304 Pol. Geog, 403 Int to Coun. 300 Doctrine 409 Novel 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 I J 3 3 3 3 11:30 Eng. Ed. Ed. Math. Mus. Psy, 302 321 E Eval. & Guid- (El.) 321 S Eval. if Quid. /Sec.) J34 Prop, & St. 400 Cont. MUS. J31 Intro. 3 3 3 2 3 3 1:00 Mus. Mus. 407 Band. Org. & Ad. 507 Musieology 3 8 3:30 Mus. Ad. of Ch. Mus. .JUMMIR WORKSHOPS, for or (3 semester hows each) H-JUl-Y 38 Science Workshop £4- m. 436 <W>, 5?« (W) pr. F. 3- Porter— J:(J(J p.m.-~5:30 JULY 38-AUQUST 8 Education Workshop F4- 486 (W), 5?g (W) Dr. John L. 8wr4 };QQ j>.m.~&:3Q p.m.,

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