Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 15, 1968 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, April 15, 1968
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Page 9
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fage Nine Mil (AMO STAR, PfintstJ ft flffert Lake, New at High Level — Contax photos, Alex H. Washburn The Star was given a guided tour of Millwood Lake Hill, on the Engineers staff. last Friday, April 12, by the Corps of Engineers, In The main pool of the lake is shown above, looking north- the newspaper party were the editor and the general book- ward from the dam. Launching was made from the keeper and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Harris. Engineers' earth ramp in Cypress Slough, out of camera Piloting the official runabout was Warren Butler of Spring range on the left. f*..« f t. «&„ Downstream from the dam is this pool, with Little River, shown at top center, resuming its course to the confluence with Red River a mile above Fulton. Boats still put in at Allen's Ferry and fish the 16-tnile stretch upriver to the dam. At present there is no launching ramp on the downstream side of the dam, but this may be built in the future, offering visitors the choice of fishing either the lake or the river. Right now Millwood Lake is about four feet above its normal level* The official elevation Friday was 261.04- overcast sky, windy, with rough water. Saratoga Landing, paved ramp just north of Beard's are reached by the paved road from Saratoga to the dam. Bluff, with heavy daily traffic. Both Beard's and Saratoga This is Beard's Bluff Landing, one of six paved ramps dock facilities- soon to be offered, now on the lake, but all without gasoline pumps or other northwest up Millwood Lake you leave the main either side. On a high spot on the west side is Millwood , /amlliml your.s.-lf traveling what appears to be a flood- village, shown in this picture, a colony of-summer homes ing river with the water spreading through uncut timber on much used by residents of Ashdowa. ! I -3 s _* tf I I % « 1 This picture marked the point where we turned around Millwood Lake water to the new Nekqosa«Edwards paper and started home— the intake for the canal which carries mill near Ashdown, Politics May Cut Down on Use of LSD By JOHN BKCKLEH Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (,AI>) - The ^iithu-siastic political plunge taken by growing numbers of college students may have a U'lie- f "-'tal side effect-a decline ill the use of LSD and other drugs on campus, says a Cornell University medical professor. Dr. Donald B. Louria, says this is a "Charming fallout" of the eruption of campus political activity touched off by the ; residential bids of Eugene J. McCarthy and Robert F. Kennedy. "if you want to cure the drug pro We in/' says Ixmria, who heads the New York State Council on Drug Addiction, ''the name of the game is commitment." In more scientific terms, Dr. Stanley F. Yulles, director of the National Institute of mental Health, is saying much the same thing when he urges researchers into dru£ addiction to look beyond the specific problems of LSD, marijuana, amphetamines and barbiturates to the underlying causes of drug abuse. ''We live in a drug-oriented culture," Yolles told Congress recently. "From aspirin to sleeping pills, from tranquilizers to 'the pill,' Americans of all ages are ingesting drugs in greater number and variety thaji ever before." As a starting point for research into drug abuse, Yolles suggests looking into the causes of alienation- that withdrawal from the world that lias been characterized as "a refusal uf what is, without a vision of what should be." As a disease of the young, alienation has probably existed since the first gap opened between the generations, but Yolles believes it is now "wider, deeper and more diffuse than at any previous time in our history." "It affects the rich and the pour," he says, ''the college student and the school drop-out, the urban and rural youngster." Their common complaint; "Life is a drag." Since they can't change the woild, they are to change their state of consciousness. Rejecting tho beliefs, values and leaders of the '• square" world, they create their own dream world through drugs, Yolles says there are estimates that two million college and high school youngsters have tried marijuana and that its use is increasing. He believes it is urgent that new approaches be found to bridge the generation gap, to wipe out the mistrust of the old by the young, to restore a belief in the world as it is. "If this is not done," he says, "there are serious dangers that large proportions of current and future generations will reach adulthood embittered toward the larger society, unequipped to take on parental, vocational Teather Case Before the Appeals Court ST. LOUIS (AP) * The 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals lias been asked to uphold U.S. District Judge Oren Harris' rul- und other citizen roles, and involved in some form of socially deviant behavior," To be "neat and clean for Gene," as one of the slogans of the youthful McCarthy cam» paiguers has it, is to make a start in the right direction. ing that a former Arkansas^ A&M speech instructor is ea«f titled to a trial in bis suit for-;: reinstatement. % to a hearing at Ptoe Bluff,! Harris overruled a motion byf* the college for dismissal of Oavtfl ';' suit, which seeks reinstate' for back pay a«l 185,"" free speech was violate^ „„ , that he was denied Oje process, t| 1965 after serving three months '~ of a aosrye^r cojfttr«M5l; f 1% fty, '$ IjQg C^UIQ ^ftor Pftvis cifciii&t* '* ^i 4 1 D$iltlQ& fljnfUM^ stoftefite ^ slate peaiteutiary towtes with '-strap, m

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