The Rambler (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 37, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 15, 1965 Page: 2 of 6
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l/^Uflit-to- UUorh (liallenqetl
July 12-14. The three artist-teach-
ers conducting the workshop were
He received his B. M. at Illinois
Mr. George Anson, head of the Wesleyan University, M.M. in com-
TVVC piano department, Mr. John position at the Universitv of Ari-
This Fort Worth Workshop was
and Mr. Marvin zona, and has had piano study
with Rudolph Ganz.
He has written numerous ar
one of four which the three men tides for leading music magazines
' "f ' *.^^. JfSi/ «••»«
;/\ —»« ■ — ■ + •——"/* ■ ■ *'
(J3if l^epea I op ~S>e( Iiot i 14-1?
Of all the proposals piled sky-high in the of fices of our
Washington lawmakers, the retention or repeal of Section
14-ibi of the Taft-Hartley law is the most vitally important.
It is that law which guarantees the right of the states
to pass and enforce right-to-work laws; the laws which allow
a man. if he wishes,'to hold a job without paying dues to a
labor union and to exercise his constitutional right to work
without harassment. The need for this law was seen directly
after the close of World War 11. when labor leaders became
too powerful for the workers and the whole country s own
good. Labor union officials have been trying for many years
to have these right-to-work laws repealed in different states,
but with little success.
Now labor leaders will try to get the present session of
Congress to amend the Taft-Hartley Law, in order to deprive
the states of. their right to pass and administer right-to-work
laws, thus killing instantly the laws passed in nineteen states
forbidding compulsory unionization. And for making sure
that Congress goes its way, labor-union power will exert iWelf
as never before — to help and protect the worker from maTT*
agement — by collecting an enormous amount of money from
its helpless members. Labor leaders will take the hard-earned
money of workers and contribute if to Congressional and Pres-
idential campaigns for the purpos^ of "enhancing" labor union
influence "jft^uations like this':
The workers of America, however, will not benefit by the
repeal,,of Section np*bi. for if union bosses are successful in
its repeal, all ot^America will see labor union leaders, though
numerically a minority, nevertheless, becoming unchallenged
dictators of the course of this nation's economy. They win
have the power to control every job and every industry. The
worker will lose the right of free choice, and the right of
management to manage its own industry, which in most in-
stances took years to build, will also be challenged. Then,
pressure will be on the worker to support the political party
which his union^endorses, or else, be in danger of losing his
job or chance for advancement. Labor leaders will turn from
serving members to enslaving them.
Thus the President, in seeking repeal of Section 14-fb),
has asked Congress to pass a law that would take away the
civil rights of the American working man by forcing him to
join a private organization, called a labor union, or be punish-
ed by losing his job or by being denied a job in any business
establis*fhnent where such a union contract with the employers
exists. It seems rather ironic that the President preaches so
much about protection against discrimination for reason of
religion, color or race, and yet sanctions and authorizes the
compelling of a worker to join a labor union or lose his job.
If this happens, what will become of our free enterprise
and competitive system, which has thus far taken America
over years of hard knocks and narrow roads? It will .be dead,
and that is when America shall swiftly begin its grasping
for escape from the clenches of death.
Our national lawmakers must take a stand on this issue
when it comes before Congress in the near future. If they are
to make a wise decision for their home-folks, they must know
our views. We must get in touch with our' Senators and Con-
gressman and tell them how we feel. A letter from each of
us could have a marked effect.
Anson Conducts Piano Workshop Here;
Others Planned for California, Oregon
Texas'Wesleyan College sponsor- for universities, colleges, state
ed a piano workshop on campus teachers associations and many in-
TWO'S GERMAN EXCHANGE STUDENT Peter Memm«l visits many Fort Worth
more about his new environment, and >fris stop finds him at the city's famous
TWC Teachers Take Trips
They Tend To Teaching, Too
As summer time continues, the
rambling reporter catches ^infor-
mation ''of rambling Texas- ivkiey-
.. De&n of the college. Dr. J. El-
mer Cox, a past president of the
East Fort Worth Lions Club, is in
Los Angeles at the Lions Club In-
ternational Convention. While in
California, he is visiting Rev. Wes-
ley Williams, on a leave of ab-
sence from TWC to study at
Clairemont School of Theology.
t? Sf! *
Dr. Bill Ward has been at Pur-
due University attending a na-
tional convention of Methodist
* if 1?
Dr. Donald Bellah, chiirman of
the Fine Arts Division, left Fort
Worth last Friday, driving to Tam-
pa, Florida. From there he will
go to Miami and leave by plane
for Lisbon, Portugal. Thus he will
begin an extended tour of Europe
and return the day -that school be-
gins for the fall. He plans to visit
13 countries, see a Greek theater
in Greece and many other fabled W;:-!r.n:"-n
sights of Europe. Texas Chi
, - * » .» • six wf-eks
Norma Creed, secretary in the her„do' •
business office, has returned from next serr.e>?
a trip to San Antonio.
Studying in Tallahassee, Florida
this summer is Dr. Edward Rich-
ards, associate professor of hi.--
tory. He is in the Summer Insti-
tute in Far Eastern History and
Civilization for College Teachers
at Florida State University.
4= « , 'J
Mrs. Ruth Keating, assistant
professor of English, is back from
der, instru'"- r
begin work on
Dr. Ira May
fessor of erf.uc;
the next six -a
Ann. who wil:
ida thisft fall
are presenting this summer.
and was honored as Texas Corn-
Mr. Anson has given workshops poser of the Year in 1961.
in many parts of the United States
(Continued on Page*4i_
Second^UoBR postage paid at Fort If orth, Texas
Published each Tuesday during the school year, except holiday
periods, by students,,o.f Tc/A Wesleyan College, Fort Worth, Texas.
Editor Trudy Marley
Assistant Editor Cheryl Stinson
Amusements Editors Ronnie and Danny McCoy
Sports Editor,. Bill Ramsey
Reporters Jack Stuteville, Jim Keith
Faculty Advisor .1^ Mrs. Joann Langston
TWC Ex Appointed Qfaicer Oats Veep
Henry W. Crutchfield, TWC-ex reside in juburban Wilmette. Iiii-
and ,a foi^ner Resident of Fort nois. where' he is active in various
Worth, has been appointed vice- civic organizations.
president in charge of the Quaker
Oats Company's Ful-O-Pep feed
Mr. Crutchfield. who received
his bachelor of arts degree from
TWC in 1940, served with the U.S.
fArmy throughout World War II.
spending most of that period in
After military service, he was
assigned to a cereal sales man-
agement post at Sherman. Te.-^
He was transferred to the feed
•' division in\l947 andvin 1955, was
appointed manager of the south-
west feed region.
In 1960, Mr. Crutchfield came
to Chicago as general sales man-
tiger of the Ful-O-Pep feed divi-
sion, a position he held until his
appointment as vice-president.
Mr. Crutchfield, his wife, the
former Edith McElheny of Fort
Worth, and their three daughters Henry W. Crutthfield
Students Planning Law Careers May
Qualify for Coast Guard Commissions
Are you a young lawyer now. A limited r.urr.!
or are you a pre-law student plan- >'ers u"i^ have t'r>-
ning to become an attornev? If <3ual!'> *lOT dire* .
.. f ,, . . . ' Lieutenants met.
so, the following information mav
• States Coast G jar: ...
be of extreme importance to you. af,je to d. -
military obligation •
valuable legal exper
To qualify, a lav..
between 21 and 31 ;
a L.L.B. from an ■.
tution. have taken '
and be physically
selected will be c .
sent to a three
tion school at the O
serve Training Cer.t :
they will attend
School at New; •" -
for seven weeks.
Each officer w.
duty as assistant : -
ficer on the staff %
commander of one > ,
Coast Guard Dis".: vJ
of an assistant '.c. ^
extremely varied K-.
signed as prosecut
counsel in court-:v.
ings. Ii^additi r.
as an administrate -
number of hearin.-
at all times. Th-:-v
matters as inqu.: ;■ •
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The Rambler (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 37, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 15, 1965, newspaper, July 15, 1965; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth771159/m1/2/: accessed October 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.