Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 21, 1968 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 21, 1968
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fMngs JlWh M. wji,.'. 1 >j*j I ^^ ., » »^jfrK^v'T: j« , /$tJRtt(A?)- Hefe 1 ta tiott and answer form Is an ex* plaMtion of the ,F>e««$h stu* MMNrifkn? crisis, a period of Parisians* are calling tion of the university system, H§ also called of! the police, Qi Was this enough to calm tfte students? A t R made tftem more mill* tint than ever, and the major tffilofts ealled a one*day general strike for May 13 to protest po« Uee aotlofi against the strikers, During the strike several htm* dred thousand students and workers marched through the heart of Paris on one of the big« fri ; memory, fhe Marcher* to Visit Grave at Kennedy By AUSTIN SCOff Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - fhe poor people of "Resurrection City, u.S.A," plan their first BBa i paiaues m memory, me demonstration today-a march students and unions formed an L° j* e ** ave of Pr6sldent John {AftK) STAR, Printed By Offset Beauty Before Storm Tuesday, May 21,1968 : Star's 14th Process Color Shew When ahd, hew did it all • ., . . . agitation, (in a small scale has been common in Ffanee since World War fl, In neftt years complaints have centered ,on jammed lecture worns a&d'.laek of teachers, Last Novefiitjer, sociology stu* deiits in the Suburban Nanterre branch of the university of Paris-struck f6r id days; protesting the slowest .of promised re* forms in teaching. They also eo'Wplained ithat, they were not Wing prepared for Careers in the modern World and called for teacher-student Committees to modernize education. Nanterre classes were suspended for two days in March, and on May 2 they were suspended again, the dean complaining that "certain groups of students were trying to create a climate of Insecurity," On May 3, rioting broke out in Paris' , Latin Quarter, with students taking part/from Nanterre and 'the Sbrbonne, the main university branch on the Left Bank. Disturbances continued almost every night, and on May 5 five rioters were jailed. This fired up the students, and police swarmed into, the Latin Quarter, throwing tear gas and swinging their clubs. The Sor, bonne Was closed. Q. What did the students do .then? , * ; A. Their long-range demands for educational reform were replaced by these immediate ones: Reopening of classes at Nanterre and the Sorbonne, withdrawal of police from the Latin Quarter, and freeing of jailed students, and lifting of disciplinary action. against others. Q. At what point did things become really serious? A., The < night of May 10-11. Students built barricades in the streets, burned .cars and tossed Molotov cocktails. The police retaliated with tear gas and concussion grenades. The toll: 367 persons injured, 468 arrests. Q. What happened next? A. Premier , Georges Pompidou returned from, a visit to Afghanistan May ll, promised to reopen, the Sorbonne May 13, said the jailed students would be freed and promised renova- uneasy alliance, Students o<*cu« pled the &rbonfle and one of the state • theaters, the Odedft, and set up a rouhd»the*dock debat« Ing forum, fhe red flag of com* muhism and the black banner of andrchy were flown, 0. What was the govern* ment's resporise? A, President Charles de Gaulle was on an official visit to Romania, Premier Pompidou told the National Assembly "our civilization, ,, is at stake*" He issued a communique saying the turbulent students would not "plunge the country into disorder," f hen he went on the radio and television and promised that "all the legitimate demands" of the students would be met. He also hinted at steps to restore order, but none was taken. Few Heeding Plea to Cut fgn. Tray el P'» Kennedy. The Rev. Ralph David Aber* nathy, campaign leader, calling Kennedy a "friend of the poor" who "helped poor people," told a late Monday night rally he also wanted volunteers to fill all vacant seats in congressional hearings. "Don't worry about dressing up, just go the way you are," the denimclad Southern Christian Leadership Conference president told a cheering crowd of responsive residents. "We've been here a long time, it's time we do business," As he stood on a rickety table outside the campsite's still unfinished "city hall," a day's growth of beard showing on his dark brown face. Abernathy said he may postpone the massive march set for Memorial Day in order to give organizers more time to prepare for it. The campsite now houses about 2,000 of the 3,000 persons SCLC planned to put in the plywood shanties that stretch down West Potomac Park. The number of marchers waiting in Washington area NEW YORK (AP) -• Presi dent Johnson's proposals to cur tail travel outside the Western churches dwindled considerably Hemisphere and his urging that Monday as construction of the Americans see their own coun- plywood huts continued at a try first apparently are not rapid pace. keeping many people home. About 450 from the Southern Irked at Second Spot Tag A survey of major airlines and travel agencies shows that the sale of tickets has taken up the slack caused by initial announcement of the proposals three months ago and that sales are now as good or better than last year. Asked how business was, one travel agency executive answered: "I'm looking for help right now, that's how good.it is." The executive, Josephine Arria of American International Travel Service, said, "It's far superior to last year. This being an election year I wouldn't worry too much about the possibility of a travel tax." A key feature of the proposals is a tax on all travel expenditures above $7 a day outside the Western Hemisphere'. The measure" passed the House April 4 and is now before the Senate Finance Committee. An airlines spokesman said what the proposed restrictions did was decrease the projected step-up in overseas travel preparations under way before the announcement in By JACK BELL AP Political Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - California Gov. Ronald Reagan has given congressional Republicans the clear impression he is highly irked at being tagged as a possible vice presidential nominee. Some senators and House members who joined him at a private luncheon Monday at the Capitol reported he talked most about Vfhy he isn't- and not likely ever to ber- available for second place on the GOP ticket. He was said to have minced few words in discussing his displeasure at New York Gov. Nelson A, Rockefeller's frequent observations that it would be nice to have Reagan as second man on a ticket with him. The informal conclusion expressed by those Republicans was that Reagan is sighting broader horizons, than the favorite-son role he has carved out tor himself In CaiWoraia, It's doubtful that conclusion was weakened by Reagan's Monday night appearance before a Fort Lauderdale, Fia,, audience. When a man asked the governor if he would seek the presidency, Reagan replied: "No, I don't think my useful purpose would be served by saying so, But when the convention ppens In Miami Beach next Au« gust I will be nominated as a &' vortte eon and very briefly will be a candidate, ''Then W will be up to the convention which way they will go," H9 earlier toW a Washington news conference he would rather finish his job as governor thao retire to the relative seclu* slow Q{ the vjeepresidency, Put asked If be would be will* teg to give up ais Job for the Wfttte House, he grinned and re. piled! «i'm not going to put the goYtraorshlP ol California above tlie presidency of the only caravan were waiting in Northern Virginia, but most of the others who arrived over the weekend have been moved in, SCLC officials said. About 700 persons on part of theWestern caravan arrived in St. Louis for an overnight stop before proceeding to Louisville, Ky. Abernathy told his followers there Is enough money to finish the camp. He later told newsmen the money isn't all in, but he was sure the American people would come through with support. He gave no precise figures. Activity outlined for today was on a much smaller scale than the demonstrations Abernathy had said earlier would begin within a few days. Those, he said, would be nonviolent but "more militant and more massive than have ever taken place in the history of this nation." "We are gonna raise hell," he told cheering campaigners Monday morning. "We're not going to have any violence whatever because this is what the forces of evil want us to do ... I don't mean we're going to burn the city down ... We're just going President's February. One effect which has contln ued to the present, he said, has to get it right." been the appreciable cancella- A top SCLC aide said private- tion of group flights by Amerl- ly he doubted that demonstra- can business firms. tions on a scale involving mass It is believed that Industry ex- arrests or most of the camp's ecutives, who use such trips in population would be scheduled their Incentive programs, react- for this week. ed both patriotically and with f .. -^ SOfiftOlflfl DflV «*r w " 1B '"» «^i«f te«fS|B to was So g about raising m . chests. an eye on a possible government check of promotional and entertainment items on income tax returns, These cancellations made a dent in travel figure projections, but the gap was apparently filled by Americans who are not taking the restrictions seriously and by a big step-up in the drive to get foreign visitors to come to the United States. Figures It Really Pays to Advertise LOS ANGELES (AP) - Dick Annotico, who wooed his girl in newspaper ads and radio commercials, finally has his answer. It confirms the 37-year-old Investment counselor's Initial premise: It pays to advertise. Annotico and Carole Appel, 26, a divorced mother of two, got their blood tests Monday, he said, They plan to obtain a wedding license later this week and be married within two months, Miss AppeJ's acceptance followed public expressions of endearment. After going together two years and treating Miss Appel indifferently, Annotico said, he had a change of heart two months ago and proposed. Miss Appel, an Interior designer, sur» prised him by deferring a decision. So he started a campaign intended, he said, "to compensate somewhat for having treated her aloofly for two years." Said Miss Appel: "His cam- pdign showed a side of his personality that was a complete surprise. Now I love him just that much more, . .We're looking forward to a wonderful life together." in Resurrection City, U.S.A. By AUSTIN SCOTT Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - By noon the sun's rays beat down so fiercely upon "Resurrection City, U.S.A.," that several migrants from the South compared it with summer In the cotton fields back home. All morning children's bare feet and the shoes of hundreds of new arrivals scuffed up little clouds of yellow dust along the dirt trails that are the city's sidewalks. Tourists strolling under shady maples and elms between the Washington Monument and the Lincoln Memorial stared curiously at the plywood huts, They housed one of the most varied communities many of the visitors would ever see. There were heavy-set, older folks from the vitamin-short, starch and fat diet of the Deep South's poor, And there were lean, cockily confident Negro teen-agers from big-city slums, most hard at work building shel» ters, Tlghtj sleeveless T-shirts worn by these youths Identified them as; "Milwaukee Youth Commandoes," ers, Memphis," The stone Rangers" and makers" of Chicago's South and West sides, and a Philadelphia group whose lettering simply located their neighborhood, "25th and Diamond." White volunteers sweated next to them, young men with blond mustaches and girls in shorts and sandals. And the young Negroes greeted black and' aikecl liver Transplant Released DENVER, Colo. (AP) - Randell Wayne Bennett, 2, one of four known survivors of liver transplant operations, has been discharged from the University of Colorado Medical Center. The curly haired son of Mrs. Sandra Bennett of Mesquite, Tex., is the first liver transplant patient to progress enough to be released. The youngster underwent surgery Feb. 9, after doctors found he suffered from biliary atresla, the congenital malformation of bile ducts, The ailment often results in death by about the second birthday. Randy and his mother are remaining in Denver, and he still makes regular trips to the center for checkups and treatments. Another of the patients, Terry Jean Kent, 16, went home to Hillsboro, Ore., for the weekend, and returned to the hospital Monday. She had her transplant in March. f The other patients are Julie Cherte Rodriguez, 2, daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. John Rodriguez of Pueblo, Colo., and Eddie Mlllei-, 44, of West Helena, Ark, Julie received her new liver nearly 10 months ago, on July 23, 1967 while Miller Is the most recent addition to the group. He had the operation April 14, Council "Invad* "Black" Peace clenched right fists raised, and the slogan, "Black power, brother!" Putting the shelters together was a job for the young. Older persons lounged in whatever shade they could find. "We're enjoying ourselves,' said a Negro woman from Chicago who refused to give her namo, "I never lived in a decent house In my life, and I've worked all my life." One hut had its plastic door flaps closed, Sun pouring through the translucent plastic raised the temperature to a humid 100-degrees-jjlus inside, where Minnie Lee Hills of Marks, Miss., sat quietly folding clothes, She vowfid never to return tp Mississippi. "I'm afraid to go back there to live," she said, "They might be raad at me for coming here," Twenty dusty, steps away, in the two-pole circus tent that can hold 500 people for rneals or mass rallies, Lila Mae Brooks of Sunflower County, Miss., talked of people who have be-. come discouraged. "Some has said they were going back home, and after we to <em Wlt y sa ^ they white volunteers alike with wasn V Mrs. Brooks said. Prison Dope Plot roiled HAMILTON, Ohio (AP) - A Butler County deputy foiled a plan Monday to sneak a hypodermic needle and heroin to a jail prisoner. Deputy Larry C o s t a t o r squeezed a tube of toothpaste and felt something inside. He cut it open with a razor blade and found the needle in a baby nipple and heroin in wax paper. John Warford, 25, of Hamilton, was charged with possession of narcotics and a hypodermic needle. Abandoned Boy Learning to Speak By HUGH MORGAN Associated Press Writer LAPEER, Mich. (AP) Ricky Thome, a teen-ager abandoned by his mother at a Miami, Fla., airport in 1965, may never speak but he's trying to le.arn, a state hospital spokesman says. His mother, Mrs. Victor Thome, was quoted by newsmen at the time as saying she wanted to focus attention on the boy with the hope that someone would know a way to cure his retardation. Last October, the 16-year-old »y was sent from Florida to .he Lapeer State Home and Training School. "He couldn't smile. He gulped Ills food," recalls Frederick Campbell, director of community relations for the hospital. "Now, he has a real good smile," Campbell said. "And he takes his time at eating, like the other boys do," He said as far as institution supervisors know, Ricky has never talked. He communicates by nodding or shaking his head. Doctors could find nothing organically wrong with his vocal cords, however, arid do not know positively why he has never talked. One doctor at Lapeer said it may be the result of brain damage. The boy, born a normal child, developed brain fever, probably from a virus, which caused retardation, Campbell said. After Ricky's wandering around Miami International Air. jjort led to publicity, his father, Victor Thome, resigned his job as superintendentat a plant in Warren, a Detroit suburb. The parents sold their $35,000 house and moved. Charles Wagg, chief assistant director of the Michigan Department of Health, said the parents would be billed for Ricky's confinement if they could be found, However, Ricky's two sisters, who aro niarriwj and live in Michigan, have visited him at Archeological Survey Is Racing Time By TOMMY YATES Associated Press Writer FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — The Arkansas Archeological Survey, which thrives on material thousands of years old, is now engaged in a race against time. The survey Is less than a year old, being created by the 1967 General Assembly alter 10 years of pushing by Dr. Charles R. McGimsey HI, survey director, and Miss Hester A. Davis, the state archeologist. With time already against it, the survey had to lay plans quickly because land development programs, highway building and construction of dams and reservoirs were rapidly destroying archeological sites. It was estimated that 25 per cent of the sites in Eastern Arkansas were lost in recent years because of land development. The Soil Conservation Service said that in about 25 years, most all sites in Arkansas will be gone. "So, we think we have 25 years to get the story," said Mrs. Mary Printup, editor for the Arkansas Archeological Society, which has 420 members. "It's kind of a crash program." "We don't know where all the sites are, but we have hundreds of sites recorded," she said. "As time grows shorter, the rate (of site destruction) gets faster and we had to set up something before all the information is gone," The basic purpose of the survey is to provide the general and scientific public, both present and future, with meaningful information about Arkansas' past, said Miss Davis. To accomplish this, she said, the survey's primary goal is to encourage preservation of the state's archeological resources (1) through research In the field and the recovery of artifacts and accompanying data, (2) through encouraging landowners to preserve vital information contained in Indian mounds, compgrouiKls or shelters on their land, and (3) by Informing the public about the state's long heritage through publications and lectures. The A AS is unique and is considered the "wonder of the archeological world," "Everyone (in other states) is trying and hoping to get something similar," Mrs. Printup said. After the legislature passed bills creating the survey, Mrs. Printup said Dr. James B. Griffin of lite University of Michigan wrote a letter to her husband and addressed One of the Spring glories of Hope are the azaleas which the late Mrs, Anna Judson planted in the front yard of her residence at the intersection of N. Elm St. and Ave. C, now owned by Mrs. F. R. Johnson. Mrs. Judson is gone, but not her azaleas, which each Spring commemorate a lady with a miraculous green thumb. The Judson azaleas were at their peak April 20 when this 4x5 Ektachrome was shot by Alex. H. Washburn, Star editor. The photographer was just in time, for then the rains set in and all this beauty was washed away within a week. This is The Star's 14th Process Color Show, an experimental work that was interrupted for months, first by refrigeration failure, then by film spoilage. Washburn made today's separation negatives on The Star's 8x10 Berkey color separator, with plates and presswork by Mech. Supt. Billy Dan Jones and his associate Gene Allen. U.S. Outlines Case Against Dr. Spock By WILLIAM F. NICHOLSON Associated Press Writer BOSTON (AP) - The federal government outlines its case today against Dr. Benjamin Spock and four others charged with conspiring to counsel young men to avoid the draft. Government prosecutors ii opening statements to a jury of 12 men and three male alternates, tell what they intend to prove against the five defendants. The jury was Impaneled Monday in U.S. District Court de- It "Dear, Miracle Worker." The survey was appropriated $125,000 for the first year of the biennium beginning last July I, and $215,000 for the second year, giving Arkansas the largest amount of money spent on archeological work in North America except the Smithsonian Institute. Arkansas was the first state to establish a fully coordinated statewide program of Archeo- local research and development Involving all state-supported colleges and universities. The Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas is administrative agent for the survey's money. The survey is headquartered at the university and has. access to its facilities. The law establishing the survey provides that any state college could participate by con- tracing with the survey 10 furnish it a resident archeologist, who may teach part-time so long as it doesn't interfere with his work on the survey. The participating colleges must pay about 25 per cent of (he archeologist's salary and provide office and laboratory space. During the first year, archeologists were assigned to three schools—Dr. Dan Morse at Arkansas State University, Buru- ey B. McClurkan at Arkansas AM&N and James A. Schoitz at Henderson State College, spite arguments by the defense that women were discriminated against on the panel. Leonard Boudin, Scock's law. yer, questioned Court- Clerk Hussell Pack why there were only nine women on the list of 110 jury prospects. Peck admitted the list made him look like a "misogynist, "or woman hater, but said selection was made at random. Judge Francis J.W. Ford denied a motion by the defense to discard the list and draw up another. Boudin did not indicate why he wished more women oh the jury. However, Dr. Spock, the internationally known pediatrician, helped a generation of mothers raise their children through his book "Baby and Child Care." Spock, 65, is on trial with Yale chaplain William Sloane Coffin Jr., 43; Michael Ferber, 23, a graduate student at Harvard; Mitchell Goodman, 44, of New York and Temple, Maine, an author and teacher; and "MajrcUs Raskin, 33, co-director of the institute for Political Studies' In Washington, . " If convicted, they each : face up to five years in federal prison and $10,000 in fines. The defendants appeared relaxed during the' opening : (fey. They chatted with acquaintances outside the court room. Convicts Aid Storm Victims CUMMINS PRISON FARM, Ark, (A P)~ Twenty-one convicts from Cummins Prison Farm were sent Into the tornado- stricken sections of Jonesbyro today to help with the clean-ujj details. Prison Supt, Victor Urban and Craighead County Judge Bill H. Clark agreed to the use of prison labor. J. R. Price, assistant superintendent at Cummins, said the Mien include two trusty guards and 19 do-pops. Jack Grasinger, the prison physical education director, accompanied them. Price said the men would be able to obtain some meritorious good time and that the do-pops would have a chance of attaining trusty status.

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