Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 7, 1968 · Page 8
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February 7, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 7, 1968
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The tnftdy of MM: He starts off with I Cwrtry - md winds up with a Government! iur Daily VOL ii-fa 98 ~i 'Breaks' May Be Developing for 0,1 in the Far East merica's problem In South* L east Asia, as the average icltlzen understands It, is to up self-governing nations and srvene militarily in that see- i of the world only long enough "assure a political climate that !ll permit them to "go it alone." | Vietnam happens to be the place are we are fighting, but one at the map of Southeast Asia jilatns the broader picture in- Iving neighboring countries. "The success of democratic frocedure in Vietnam obviously lepends upon what happens also r Indonesia, Cambodia, and ' 3s. What is needed is an area itiance in which the principal owers of Southeast Asia will 'tand together so that all may preserve their Individual In- Ig'pendence. After a long run of bad luck tie "breaks" may be falling &ur way. Our most obstinate enemy was Sukarno, Communist lictator of Indonesia, but ln- ionesia threw him out, giving fdemocracy a potential ally under Ithe very nose of Red China. : Another Southeast Asia coun- I try notoriously unfriendly to the I Western view of things has been Cambodia, officially "neutral" but siding with the Communists |at eVery opportunity. But the sReds have exhausted their wel- [come in Cambodia, using it as a [staging ground]to mount attacks lagainst Vietnam —and today an fangry Cambodia is speaking out lopenly against the Viet Cong and f Chinese. These are straws in the wind to: Southeast Asia. If the present : course holds it will put pressure on Laos, Vietnam's closest and :~weakest neighbor, perhaps end the infiltration coming through pave the way for'ai Firewrks Expected Over Davis fa* Printed by Offset city Sofcsefifctff! ff to rtetivt •M i 1629 Wft AMUNSA1 WtDHCSOAY, ftWttAKY 7,1961 Member i As-we Id tod Ptns 4 Audit fettfttftt a? Circulation* At* Net Cltcttfoltofl 6 mas. tftftef $*&, 30, mi -3,211 tetort or ftf f wfll <ftH*f nice LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The special session of the legislature concluded business for the sec« ond Tuesday on a continued note of calmness, but fireworks on several controversial items were expected before adjournment Ute today* * Olscussions could become heated on bills dealing with ft proposed constitutional convention and on another to make Lynn A. Davis eligible to be reappointed as State Police director. Both the Mouse and Senate suspended Its rules Tuesday and passed appropriation measures to defray costs of the session ($95,000 In the House and $76, 100 in the Senate) as well as a bill to allow law school graduates without a license to serve as ft law clerk In the circuit courts of Pulftski County. The House also passed four other Items, virtually without debate. Rep. BUI Wells of Hermitage opposed the law clerk bill on grounds that It was local legislation, He got such an admission from the sponsor, Rep. Gayle Windsor of Little Rock. Wells said Gov. Wlnthrop Rockefeller and some of his top aides had assured him, even as late as 15 minutes prior to the convening of the session, that local legislation would not be included in the call. Wells said Rockefeller had told him that If any were Included, he would Include a local salary bill Wells wanted. Committee discussions on the convention and Davis items were expected to generate fireworks today. Bills pertaining to both 'could possibly, reach the U.S. Probing Reports of Discrimination In Northern Schools BySTEPHENM,AU6 Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Justice Department Is taking Its first cautious steps into th« potentially explosive area of racial imbalance In Northern schools, - H« said the department also is Stephen J» Polltk, newly tp» considering plans to enter some pointed assistant attorney g«- privately initiated suits aimed era! in charge of clrtl r ghts ac- ftl end j n . m^ discrimination tlvities, said his office is exam- in Northern schools. The depart Ining a handful of complaints alleging discriminatory treatment of Negroes in Northern schools. or the precis* fli*, twe O f y, € eompUints, bat said y, lt lflst two C*s*S Irtterf hfvf ^^ * f Men to (he s<5hool totr< j s ta a bid to resolve to* wtu w ^ ^ —^ Southeast Apia jiUlance that can-VHoj(se and Senate chambers tor '"" inou'nT'ifs own defense and even-' tually disengage Americans from "the fighting. Prison Doctor Announces Resignation LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The picture of the Arkansas prison system became a bit more clouded Tuesday night when Dr. Edwin N. Barren Jr. of Little Rock announced that he would resign as prison physician within 90 days. Barron, who participated in the search that,turned up three skeletons in unmarked graves at Cummins Prison Farm Jan. 29, said he would tell the state Prison Board this morning that he intended to resign as soon as the board could find a replacement. Barron, who has been the prison's physician since September, said he was pleased with the changes he made in fge prison's medical program, .but he said his prison duties ;Were interfering with his pri- 'yate practice, Will Outlaw Barber's Mug HARTFORD, Conn, (AP) the traditional barber's shaving. mug and brush will soon be out* lawed in Connecticut, The state examining board for barbers announced. Tuesday that it wtu require Connecticut shops to replace brushes with ftther machines, ~Ui the old-fashioned approach, tto same brush goes from face to face, the board said, With the BWCbine, a sanitary new supply Q| ; . lather Is produced tor each. Stove, May B*t in for ~;a Ch*w!n9 Out " T AfflM A Wa ch ^A P\ .,".,. tAVVpMrj W^«t*f V*T/ rr " ^Whoever itole some things from -packer Ronald P, Storaasll's |ocker during a basketball game .gj Keitajey jynjor High School "pay be to fpr a good chewing .ftujh- that is, if StoraasJJ gets his :fi4to|s back, pep«ty Sheriff J,9hu Shields reports tip teach. sr's fcisp leelfe were among &e action late today when the House receonvenes at 1 p.m. and the Senate at 2 p.m. Suit Filed for Halfway House LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The Arkansas Release Gudiance Foundation filed a lawsuit Tuesday In Chancery Court here asking for a ruling on the legality of having a halfway house for ex-convicts located In a certain area In Little Rock. The foundation said it wants to know if the city's zoning ordinances would permit the house to be established in a Class C family dwellings zone or a Class D apartment zone, which is the zoning for the proposed location. At least some of the com plaints tre from California, Illinois, Pennsylvania and Oklahoma, said Pollak. He declined to specify the Predicts No New Tax Increase By TOMMY YATES Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Rep. Irvan Rose of Rogers predicted ' Tuesday that there would be no Increase in taxes this year, and said this seemed to be the general feeling of the legislature. However, legislators questioned about the possibility of a tax Increase Tuesday either felt that an Increase In 1969 was Inevitable or that new sources of revenue will have to be found to offset an Increase. "While I know Arkansas Is the lowest taxed state In the nation, being taxed only 8.2 per cent compared to the national average of 9.7, our pedple are not ready tor an increase in taxes," Rose said. However, ; he said, |!purlng 1969, JA -is Inevitable mat we come up with new revenues.''" Rose proposed a 3 cent per package tax on cigarettes and repeal of fair trade liquor laws, which he said would result in an Increase in taxes there. "I think that with a cutback In government spending that an additional one cent sales tax will not be needed," Rose said. He said that during the last weekend he received calls from three communities in Benton County, saying "they would not support anyone who voted for a tax Increase at this time." Rep. Hayes McClerkln of Texarkana, who probably wjll be the next speaker of the House, said that financial problems were becoming too technical for the legislature. Barns, Like Homes, People Are Always Boarded by Memories m«nt would take part In such a case only when U Involves a matter of substantial Importance. The Justice Department has done relatively little in connection with schools racial Imbalance problems In the North When compared with its extensive activities in the South, Lest year alone it undertook ,68 Southern school desegregation actions, including 26 suits which it filed or joined, and 42 which it reopened to bring court-ordered desegregation plans up to current legal standards. But, while in Southern cities it was relatively simple for the de- Apartment to prove that separate school systems were operated for whites and Negroes, racial discrimination is far more subtle in the North. The department has little if any power to end so-called de facto segregation In Northern schools. This is racial Imbalance existing because of neighborhood residence patterns, and not generally by design of school boards. What the department needs to know, Pollak said In an Interview, Is precisely "what's unlawful. We are in the early stages of having an understanding of what the facts of the Northern school situation are," , Pollak believes the depart- mentis ^ opportunities ; Jor successful* desegregation actions in the North lie in targeting cases' in which school boards engage In discriminatory activities. "A clear example," he said, would be "where a school system is under-financing predominantly Negro schools; where children are more overcrowded In Negro schools or when the pupil-teacher ratio Is disadvantageous; where course offerings In Negro areas are restricted" or where Negro schools have more temporary teachers than do white schools. To Initiate a probe of school desegregation, Pollak explained, the department must have a complaint from the parent of a child or a group asserting a pupil Is a member of a class of citizens being denied its rights. US. Troops Clash With Irked Koreans By K. C, HWABG Associated Press Writer SEOUL (AP) - u.s. Army troops clashed todny with about 400 demonstrating South Korean college students, At least 84 students were Injured by bullets or rlfta butts, the South Korean n«* tional police reported. The Gfs from the 2nd 0*5. In* fantry fired an estimated 20 rounds of warning shots during the two*hour melee on the Freedom Bridge a mile below the demilitarized tone, the police said. Nine students were reported in serious condition. None of the soldiers was reported hurt, The * injured Included several girls, the police said. The students were demonstrating against U.S.-North Korean talks for the release of the USS Pueblo and her crew. Police said the demonstrators were trying to march over the bridge Across the Irnvln river to the, conference site at Panmun- jom, where U.S. and North Korean officials met today at an open meeting of the MUltury Armistice Commission. But the Pueblo was not mentioned at the meeting. Antl-American demonstrations broke out In Seoul this week tor the first time In five years after South Korean officials accused the United States of slighting South Korea's cause in the secret talks American officials have been holding at Panmunjom with the North Koreans since last Friday. Korean officials did an about- face today and withdrew much of their criticism; But the clash between the students and American soldiers was certain to in- Jlame public opinion Filibuster Again*! Civil Rights Bill Shaping In Congress Bf Associated Press Writer WASfflNQTON (AP) - A fill buster against the administration's civil rights bill is taking shape following defeat of a sub* stltute measure baeked by Deep South senators and introduction of an open housing proposal, After three weeks of desultory debate, there were these rapid- fire developments Tuesday on the bill aimed at protecting Negfoes and civil rights workers against racial violence* - The Senate voted 64 to 29 to table and thus kill a substitute offered by Sen, Sam J. Ervln, D-N.C, Senate Democratic Under Mike Mtnsfteld and Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen, who had been seeking to work out a compromise, said the vote All but ended hopes for achieving such an agreement. -Sens. Walter F. Mondalo, D-Mlntu, and Edward W. Brooke, R-M&ss,, offered an amendment that would ton discrimination in the sale or rental of all housing except owner-occupied dwellings containing up to four units. » The two actions generated talk of ft filibuster. Sen. Strom Thurmond, R-S.C., said he favors "extending debate on the civil rights bill as as is necessary to defeat Mansfield said his intention is "to allow the debate to go on for a reasonable time and then to file a cloture petition and see what results," To crush a filibuster by putting the Senate's debate-limiting cloture rule into effect takes i two-thirds majority of senators voting. Dlrksen said'he didn't think son's met, color, retlgionorna- tional origin* Ervtn's substitute would have provided like protection for all citizens, not just members of minority groups. It also would not have included state actlvt* ties among protected rights, The open housing amendment offered by Mondala and Brooke adlwes to one by President Johnson except for the exemption of owner-occupied dwellings with up to four units. Otherwise, over a three-year period, the ban on discrimination would apply to all housing. AP News Digest VIETNAM-KOREA Gen, William M. Moroyer, commander of the 7th Air Force, says three years of bombing North Vietnam have had widespread effects on the enemy. He snys the American losses have been worthwhile. With North Vietnamese tanks reported in the war for the first time, a Special Forces camp near Khe Sanh battles a heavy attack. Fighting continues in Hue and Saigon. The South Korean government soft-pedals It* criticism of U.S. dealings with the North Koreans on the Pueblo as a public session of the armistice commission Is scheduled, POLITICS Richard M. Nixon concludes his Initial Wisconsin campaigning with the report that h« is "doing very well" in that bellwether state. Gov. George Roraney never mentions brainwashing but he tries to turn the subject into a campaign asset, WASHINGTON The Soviet Union reportedly Is some submarine* with Postmofttr : Is Named .. WASIilNGTON (4?) ra Jesse QoyojS Jr. o| Genevia (Pvjlaskj "• v -- nsnjed for tfee by Presiieat By HAL BOYLE :• NEW YORK (AP) - One of the nostalgic sights you see, as you drive across our tremendous America, Is a parade of abandoned farm households. The purpose of the fields has not been left, The seed is planted, the land yields. But, the presence of a people Is no longer there. The weathered boards of home look out with eyeless glaze, because when a house loses Its windows it is like a human being that lacks a view, The emptiness of purpose makes you feel uncomfortable, The barns are sometimes more fully employed. They may be stulfed with the current crop as a kind of warehouse, or have silage sticking out of their lone* someness, but the bams have aa emptiness too, HQjnes are built to shelter people in them, and, barns are built to shelter animals, When you see a farm home. old»f3shloned though it be, that has no human life within It, aod, a barn behind U that has no ani» jjfe wjthj0 U to feed, you, in essence the American pathway of peril from simplicity to complexity, Barns have many functions, fe the djys ol aa earlier Amerlt ca, they were a saactuary, a duty, a danger and a comfort, Ob\ the barn,, .it had so many thjyjgs to dp, The warm Shelter of the annals, smelling of sweat a|ter their work te the the warm human com* of taking care of thero fcay or slapping their leathern sides, holding a hand to a muzzle, scratching behind an ear, feel- Ing by palm the marvelous response of flexibility of skin and muscle, a shuddering that flicks a fly off but doesn't tell you to take your hand away. All together, the feeling of mutuality, for the crop,.. and against the wind, And if he were weary of the arguments within the house, or the reading of many books and mall order catalogs, a person could cure his loneliness by going out to the barn and listen to the soft restlessness and reas* surances of the animals there, their chomplngs, their shuffle of stoppings, their putting up with time, Barns, like people, have tnejr own character t Although, as a child in Kansas City, I used to go out in summer and. play in country barns, the barn that has haunted my life is one that the city itself had surreunded, a It had been, I suppose, as much of a carriage house as a barn, It still held the hover of smell left by long ago horses, I| §too4 behind a great brick house where old people Jived, but di4 not come out anymore, and the ujaplycked grapes were eaten by birds in a sagging arbor* Although o~Mr parents warned. i|s away from the old tarn, we children crept Into it secretly aM madje it ouj fevoijte p iay f house. Upstairs ve foipd it was on the Communist commando raid on Seoul Jan. 21, which the lone Communist raider captured said was aimed at killing President Chung Hee Park. The South Korean government had contended that the U,S. government should be paying more attention to the assassination raid and the heightened North Korean infiltration across the demilitarized zone than to the Pueblo. New Drug, Anti-riot Laws Asked WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson, calling federal enforcement of narcotic laws "fragmented," asked Congress today to create "a new and powerful Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs." He also called for an antiriot law that would make it a felony to cross state lines to incite or Mrs. A, A. Melde, Conifer ^ e n& r ( i n r j 0 ts. Council 1968 Cookie Sale Chair- ^ a message to Congress, man, and Mrs, Shirley May, Johnson said hallucinogenic Melonylne Neighborhood Cookie (j ru g s suc t, as marijuana and Captain, have announced that or- LSD present "an insidious and ders for those delicious Girl g row jng threat to our nation's Scout cookies will be taken from nea j(h particularly the health February 9, through February 17. O j young people." Along with the traditional as- H e called for transferring the sorted sandwich, mint, butter fja- Treasury Department's Bureau vored shorties and peanut butter O f Narcotics and the Depart- sandwich cookies, a new cookie- ment of Health, Education and KoKo Kookies—will be offered. Welfare's drug abuse control This is a new orange flavored powers to the Justice Depart- coconut cookie with chocolate men j ( 0 Cre8 t e the new bureau coating, „„-to clamp down on drugs, "Our 1969 goal Is 79,000 boxes," said Mrs. Melde. "Have you ever wondered what happens to the Girl Scout cookie 4pugh, or profit, that comes from the sale of these cookies? The proceeds remain In the local area, divided between the troops and the council. The council m/jney Girl Scout Cookies Are Now on Sale j UO Uiuii i iiiujn. H(*4 n - f^rhSn^ f !lL ? ^ ; ^ c l«« r ^issues etpawe of I not helpl cloture at- achlevhlg ^ . thfl ^p, o! present weapons from submerged positions. Jobless Rate Lowest in 15 Years WASHINGTON (AP) - The nation's unemployment rate dropped to 3,5 per cent last month, the lowest level In almost 15 years, the Labor Department reported today. Total employment at 73.3 million was at an all-tirm? high for January and up I.I million from a year earlier, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said. The drop in the jobless rate from 3,7 per cent of the civilian labor force in December was due largely to a greater than usual decline in the number of women seeking works, Commissioner Arthur M, Ross reported. he tempt Mansfield had said earlier that if cloture could not be obtained the administration bill would have to bo shunted aside. "I am not going to spend the whole session debating this legislation," he said. Although defeat of Ervin's substitute represented an initial victory for the bill's backers, Mansfield and Dirksen said it also marked the end, at least for the time being, of the efforts they and others have been making to work out a compromise. "What disturbs me Is that we may wind up with nothing," Mansfield said in an interview. Dirksen said the legislation may be turned Into "a Christmas tree bill" with a lot of amendments or there may be "no bill at all." The administration bill would make It a federal crime to interfere by force or threats with the exercise of specifically enumerated rights because of a per- All Around Town Beryl Henry Elementary school PTA Slyly Group will n»et at 2 p.rn. Thursday, Feb. 8 In the home of Mrs, Bennett Wood on Spring Hill road. ..the program will be "A Project for the PTA". Hope Kroger Manager Vjc Massanelli announces the in-store promotion of Autry Hatfieid to assistant manager. By The Star Stiff compared to 86 In 19t>'>. accidents killtx] one person. $264,739 U.S. Grant to Jhls Area ,, §i§ On UKE The Office of Economic Op- is used for subsidizing camp- portunity has approved a "ing activities and for the main- $264,739 grant to Southwest Ar- tenance grjd repair o( camping kan^s Development Council, equipment and for other capital Senator William J.Fulbrlght noti- expeiwUtures." * te< J the st * r & te Tuesday. "Although the adult volunteers The money is for adrninlstra- in the Council make the initial *ty.*** Jeadstart program, arrangements, it's the young- neighborhood center and hous ng sters who are responsible for services for the next }? months, ters baodUng the details of the sale, making change and fillinf out receipts. When the young tidy wearing her crisp uniform and best Girl Scout smile rings your DALLAS, Tex. doorbell to offer you this fine Samuel of Hope, Ark., product, please welcome her- named a director 'of the Nation- Your purchases will help m-iN ai Association of Soil aad Wa- Girl Scout camping available to ter Conservation Districts, hundreds of girls to oi|r coun- ^ycn heW its annual convention c|l. here Tuesday. A. Jester, daughter of Mrs. and Mrs. Earl Jesler of Harding College students narn^J to the Dean's list for the fall semester... the senior biology major is a member of Beta Tau Gamma, social club... Stulent National Education Association... Bison Boosters and parUcjpates in intranural athletics. .she is a BJevins High graduate. Hope Man to Notional Poet was Dfew«y Self, former street superintendent for Texarkana, has taken over as of February 1, the Hope department, replacing Dave Peters who resigned,. Mr. Ft- and family will cootinnfe to live in Hope...tie accepted a position with Carter Construction Co., Texarkana..M,-. Self takes over the stm-t job on a temjjorary basis, due to physical condition. Hop* Policy Department reports 323 accldentb last yeaz as compared to 307 in l%6...they resulted in 54 injuries as Staff Sergeant AJonzo Brown, whose mother is Mrs. Lenora Simpson of Prescott Rt. 2, is on duty at Tuy lioa AB, Vietnam.. Sgt. Brown, a munitions specialist, is a m-mber of the Pacflclc AJr Forces, ..before his arrival in Southeast Asia he was assigned to Patrick AFB, FU...th» Sergeant is a graduate of Me- Hae High School of Prescott. Sergeant Orvllle D. Steadnmn, son of Mr. a«J Mrs. Orvillfe R. Stead/nao of 623 West Division, Hope, Ark., is on duty at Tuy Hoa AB, Vietnam,. Sgt. Steadman is a metalsmlth and is a member of the Pacific Air Forces. ..prior to arrival In Southeast Asia, ha was assigned to Loring A KB, Maine, ,.thfc sergeant is a graduate of Hope High Sdwol. Firemen were called out at 10:30 last night to a grass fire back of Meyer's Bakery, east oa Highway 67 , , , a trash flre, farmed by high winds, had gotten out of control . , . firemen put It out with no damage Soviet-Made Tanks Are Knocked Out By GEORGE PSPER Associated Prtss Writer SAIGON (AP) •- The North Vietnamese sent their Russian tanks into th« Vietnam war today, apparently'.-tot Nra Wrrt time, ag^tnirt Sotfh VfetofirfteiMt Irregulars and their American Green Beret advisers fighting furiously to hold onto a Special Forces camp If) the northwest corner of Sooth Vietnam, Reports from t» Nang sold a Special Forces sergeant had radioed that only five of the 23 Americans In the Lang Vol camp wer« still alive-he and four others in the headquarters bunker. He reported a knocked- out tank was on top of the bunker. The U.S, Command said Lang Vel's defenders destroyed five of the nine Russian T34 tanks' sent against them. The massive assault on Ung Vel, four miles west of Kh* Sanh, could bo the kiekoff of the long anticipated offensive along the northern frontier, which Gen. William C. Westmoreland has predicted wtu bo the biggest enemy push of the war, exceeding the furious nssaults on South Vietnamese cities and towns lust week. The campaign against the cities, the largest enemy offensive so far, has died down at most points after eight days, but Viet Cong forces still fought stubbornly In Saigon and Hue. The U.S, Command said th« enemy death toll In the past eight days reached 22,748 by midnight Tuesday. It said 1,768 allied troops have been killed, including 614 Americans and 1,130 South Vietnamese. Military spokesmen said the North Vietnamese began pound• >lMfcI^Y«^JRB' ™$l **»' tlllery at dusk Tuesday, thea launched the ground attack about two hours later. The nine Russian tanks rumbled east along Highway Nine, leading the Infantrymen through the camp's minefields and three lines of barbed wire. v The camp'sgarrison- 300-400 South Vietnamese and Montag. nard Irregulars and their American advisors—took cover in their bunkers, and North Vietnamese sprayed the bunkers with flamethrowers to drive the defenders back from rifle and machine-gun ports. U.S. headquarters said radio contact was lost with the Americans in the camp at 3:10 a.m. but was re-established at 4:20, U.S. Marine artillery at Khe Sanh fired tons of shells almost on top of the camp after the Green Berets called for close In support. Air Force and Marine fighter-bombers raked tho area with bombs, cannon and ma- chlneguns. A U.S, spokesman said heavy contact continued through the night and diminished about 11 a.m., but some fighting continued, U.S. headquarters said radio contact was being maintained throughout the day. South Vietnamese headquarters said the irregulars alao were still holding out In the camp and were In radio communication with an observation plane. Friends will be happy to l«arn that Harold w r jght of Spring Hill is resting well at Wadjey Hospital, Room 504 ( Texarkana, Te*as follow Ing a tractor-car accident this past weekend which resulted in the amputation of bis leg, Principal's Honor Roll at Hope High A luUil (A thirty-flv« Hope High School students have wad* the Principal's Roll (or the 2nd nine webks portal. A student m'jst have as a minimum a 3,5 gra4e point iiverug*-, Th* list incites? Grade 9: Barbara Fuller, PJ»| Harris, Jane Harrison, Theresa H^lsey, Tommy Lavtwier, Nancy M.-Mllk-n. Grvule 10: Jirnmy Alfoni, Jo Aim Burke, Jtul Cato, July Crooin, Kathy Dexter, Bellwiil Evans, Bruce GarreU, Sbarroft Harrington, Mary Ella Unison, .Vhry Beth MUUcan, Debbie .\hore, Kalph Routcn, Howe. Grade 11: L<* Almoni, Turner. Grade J2: l^rry AJjfor4 <ii Brill, Judy Butler, Clark, Cathy Feild, Candy Harris, Twlla Huaj, Gene Jiaes^ Katfey Lewis, Bitsy Worrj^ JarUce Russell, Crit Stuart, UJ, Stephen Turner. Charles Wa.14*

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