The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 4, 1997 · Page 50
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 50

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Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 4, 1997
Page:
Page 50
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Fully Authorized by Ford Motor Company. Accented with Sterling Silver and 24 Karat Gold Hwn UH $f9rti ar tM Hit Umtfrr at**** tool. Ford's fabulous '56 T-Bird. The car thit combined the classiest European styling with the American appetite for power. Now, the legend soars again! With the first Franklin Mint Collector's Knife depicting Ford's fantastic T-Bird, This premiere work of art is presented by Automobile Quarterly, An original full-color portrait of the '56 T-Bird is set within an oval-shaped bezel richly coated with accents of 24 karat gold, Ford's famous emblem, accented in sterling silver, is mounted to one of the bolsters, while the other bolster re-creates the look of the T-Bird's grill and tail light. The stainless steel blade bears the car's name. And the minted medal of Franklin Mint Collector Knives is also set into the handle. Complete with its own padded and zippered case, this special Limited Edition be closed forever after just 45 casting days. Just $37.50. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. If you wish to return any Franklin Mint purchase, you may do so within 30 days of your receipt of that purchase for replacement, credit or refund. will A Limited Edition Collector Knife. Please mail by May 31,1997. Franklin Mint Collector Knives Franklin Center, PA 19091-0001 Please enter my order for The Official Cars of the Fifties Knife: The 1956 Ford Thunderbird. presented by Automotive Quarterly and authorized by Ford Motor Company. I need SEND NO MONEY NOW. I will be billed $37.50* when my knife is ready to be shipped to me. Limit: one knits per collector. *p/ us my sta t e sales tax and S3.95 tor shipping ana handling. SIGNATURE ALL ORDERS ARE SUBJECT 10 ACCEPTAhCE MR/MRS/MISS - ADDRESS PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY CITY/STATE _APT.I . TELEPHONE I ( ) — Foil) IwmiiHikit) used under license lo Tin Fianklm Mm 18198-30127-001 Rich with Accents of 24 Karat Gold—Just $37.50. TEENS & FREEDOM What rights do students really have? Supreme Court has sent mixed messages. T EENS MAY HAVE MORE rights than they think — but not as many as they want. The Supreme Court, which usually has the final word on the meaning of the Bill of Rights, has been ambivalent on the question, struggling to balance school and parental authority with the rights of individuals — no matter what age. The high-water mark for student rights was in 1969, when the high court said Des Moines high school students could not be suspended for wearing anti-war armbands. "It can hardly be argued that either students or teachers shed their constitutional rights ... at the schoolhouse gate," the court proclaimed. Since then the court has pulled back, giving school and government officials more power to regulate students' lives. The court has OK'd: • Censorship of school newspapers. • Police searches of lockers of students suspected of violating the law. • Random drug testing of athletes. In the area of religious freedom, the court has delivered mixed messages: Nothing prevents individual student prayer, but public graduation ceremonies cannot include formal prayers or benedictions. Partly because the court has been ambivalent, school texts are outdated and students often don't know what they can and can't do. "Schools do a dismal job of teaching students what the First Amendment is all about," says Mark Goodman of the Student Press Law Center. When considering restrictions on student rights, judges and government officials should consider "the kind of lesson that action teaches our students," warns Robert O'Neil of the Thomas Jefferson Center for the Protection of Free Expression, in Charlottesville, Va. O'Neil has a book just out, Free Speech in tin' College Community, urging caution in limiting student rights. — Tony Mauro Teens selected for honors F OUR STUDENTS who participated in the 10th annual USA WEEKEND teen report were chosen for the following honors: • USA WEEKEND student editor. Jaspreet Dhaliwal, 15, of Shreveport, La., was flown to our Arlington, Va., office to help edit this issue. Jaspreet, ^^—— , a senior at the Louisiana School for Math, Sci- Jas P reet Dhaliwal Tiffany Ml(ldt ence, & the Arts, hopes to become a neurosurgeon or sports broadcaster. • Channel One student anchor. Tiffany Mindt, 17, a senior at Beulah (N.D.) High School, was to be flown to Los Angeles to co-host a Channel One News report on the Teens & Freedom survey. Plans were to show the program in 360,000 classrooms nationwide this past week. Tiffany is a state speech champion who volunteers as a counselor for at-risk teenagers. • Hootto & the Btowflsh concert. Ginger Jordan, 16, of Mansfield, Ohio, and Derek Brown, 13, of Northfield, N.J., both Hootie fans as well as outstanding students, were to meet the band in the group's hometown of Columbia, S.C., for a charity concert and the Monday After the Masters charily golf tournament. C3 Ginger Jordan Derek Brown 8 USA WEEKEND • May 2-4,1997

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