Florence Morning News Newspaper Archives Oct 23 1970, Page 9

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Florence Morning News (Newspaper) - October 23, 1970, Florence, South CarolinaCenter or. Charles Barnett right explains Center proposal sen. Ralph Casque e. N. Zeigler rep. Thomas Smith mrs. Joseph Sylvester staff photo by Sonny Smith continued from Page 1-a Berry said Goldsmith said interpret budget and control Board a p or o v a 1 of the establishment of the Center in the context of their other plans to amount to approval of the Long Range plans for both the pee Dee retardation Center and the school for boys. Goldsmith said the economic situation of the state in the next few years will determine the Speed with which the program is carried out. If the situation is Good he said the juvenile corrections school could be moved to Columbia within two or three he said that will represent a tax saving for the state since costs for the Florence institution would be less using Centra services in Columbia. Berry said the new diagnostic Center will be located across from the present school for boys Chapel. He said the Center of the Campus will move into that Are through latter development. Some buildings will be razed As the Center develops and others will be renovated he said. Or. Charles Barnett mental retardation commissioner said additional dormitory space is planned in the Center after the retardation commission takes Over and other facilities would be needed for other services. Berry said the Center eventually will reach 500 to 600 Beds and services will be provided to retarded in the pee Dee who do not re q u in e institutionalization. He said of the persons awaiting admission to s. Retardation facilities 233 of them Are from the 13-county area the new Center is intended to serve. Teachers heed bigger voice Columbia a the pres ident elect of the National Edu Day teachers need a thurs louder voice in american educational programs. Next to our penal Organiza Donald e. Morrisson said during an interview pub Lic education is the least demo cratic of our National ins Titu the California history teacher said the 1.1-miilion member group he will head next july is going to work for Laws in each state that will give teachers a louder voice in the educational process. He explained the Nea wants creation of professional boards to set standards for teacher training licensing dismissal selection advice and curriculum approval. I am unalterably opposed to organized labor controlling the teachers of the the 45 year old educator said. He said he thinks a strike is repugnant to most the father of four school age daughters said he is touring the nation in an Effort to discover what teachers Are experiencing nationally. I am impressed with the working relationship of Black and White leaders in South car he commented with the attitude of students and with the teacher student relate Morrisson termed the teacher Pupil relationship relaxed. And healthy in the Palmetto state. The californian said he finds teachers want not just More Money for themselves but improved conditions in the schools. The american people do More talking about education than they give it in the Way of financial Morrisson said. More Money is spent on alcohol cosmetics and Automo Biles each year than is spent on he advocated teacher training be glamorized and made More exciting to attract the Best Young people and that teachers be Given a Legal voice in Edu cation. Nobody has More concern for the welfare of the students than they he insisted. Furman Hall of Fane taps top alumni Greenville s. 0. Api Furman University has named 33 alumni 22 posthumously As charter members of the schools j Hall of Fame. Among living Hano Rees Are or. J Charles h. Townes of Berkeley j Alif. The 1964 Nobel prize win j Ner for physics and u. S. A j reals court judge Clement f. Haynsworth or. Of Greenville. Names of the 33 were announced thursday by an alumni committee that worked anonymously. The nominees will be inducted into the Kail of Fame in ceremonies at the school oct. 30. The committee said those chosen had made an outstand ing contribution to Furman were distinguished in their professions. Or have brought Honor to themselves or Furman by making an outstanding contribution to the world. Other living Honoreen Are John e. Burnside of Charlotte. N.c., founder and chairman of the Board of american credit corp. Or. Mary l. Gambrell of new York president Emeri Tus of Hunter College Alester g. Furman or. Of Greenville businessman and great grand son of the founder of the University Herman w. Lay of dal Las tex., chairman of the Board of Pepsico inc. Or. Duke k. Mccall of Louisville by. Pres ident of the Southern Baptist theological Seminary and or. Horace g. Hammett of Colum Bia retired general Secretary treasurer of the South Carolina Bap St state convention. Fiat Antt october 23, to supreme court suspends lawyer Columbia a the South Carolina supreme court has indefinitely suspended an Edgefield Man from the prac Tice of Law. A thursday order was issued in the Long pending Case of Joe f. Anderson that arose in 1961 a woman had been jailed for three weeks in the handling of a Check settling a insurance policy connected with an estate. The woman complained to the court. The court said Anderson was guilty of professional misconduct by having the woman imprisoned on a felony charge to make her turn Over the proceeds of the insurance Check. The jurists also said the funds thus obtained were mingled his personal accounts that Anderson arranged Accident toll Taipei a the govern ment reported traffic Acci dents in Formosa took 877 lives in the first six months of 1970. Lacking food bulk All-bran9 the natural Way to regularity. With and an unlawful Compromise by dropping felony charges against her when the proceeds of the Check were obtained. The court noted that Ander son and two Edgefield county officers were tried in Federal court in 1964 on a charge of depriving the woman of Liberty and property without due pro Cess of Law. The High court said the records show Anderson declined to contest the charge and was Given a one year suspended sentence and five years pro Bation. Living color 8 x 10 portrait satisfaction guaranteed or your Money refunded Only 97 plus handling charge Friday oct. 23rd. Sat., oct. 24th. Photographers to 10 . Re Asuri Ity by count department stores japanese official sees willingness to talk Washington a Kogoro Uemura a special emissary of Japan s prime minister i Sarcu Sato said thursday there is willingness on both . And japanese sides to move to the conference table on the textile dispute Between the two coun he made the comment after an hour s meeting with Secre tary of Commerce Maurice stans. Uemura the president of Japan s potent association of Industrial organizations was asked by Sato to Confer with High ranking . Authorities in Advance of Sato s meeting with president Nixon on saturday. Textiles will be one of the important questions to be Dis cussed at that meeting. American officials agreed Vith Uemura s estimate that Here is willingness to resume textile negotiations. . Officials said the United japanese to return to the conference table. It was thought that Japan would not suggest the new round of negotiating sessions unless there is willing Ness to Compromise from some of the Tough positions it took earlier. Japan has been willing to undertake voluntary restraints on the Export of Woolen and Man made fiber textiles to the United states for a period of no More than one year. The United states has sought restraints for three to five years. There has also been an Issue Over damage being suffered by the textile Industry As the result of foreign imports. The United states has insisted hat there is a need for res saints covering All categories. Phe japanese have contended hat the american Industry As a whole is showing a profit and hat where injury can be proved n certain categories the Japa British thieves steal paintings London a paintings believed Worth nearly a Quarter if a million dollars have been stolen from the country Home of London businessman and newspaper owner police reported thursday. The paintings which included ivors by Constable Corot Mil it Rousseau and Sargent were Aken from the Home of John Tillotson near Bedford 50 Miles Northwest of London. S. Medal Pope Paul i is presented a Silver South Carolina tricentennial medal by two Charleston residents who visited the Vatican recently. The visitors Joseph Riley or. And or. Theodore Stern right and their wives delivered the med Allion and a message from gov. Robert e. Mcnair. A us Homecoming ceremonies set Columbia the person named As d is t i n g u is h e d alumnus saturday at the University of South Carolina s Homecoming festivities will be the ninth chosen for the Honor. Distinguished alumnus award announcement of the Winner this year will be made at the annual Homecoming luncheon in Carolina coliseum beginning at 1 . Recipients of three honorary life memberships in presentations at Carolina were the us alumni association also started in 1962, and the first Winner was the late judge George Bell Timmerman or. Subsequent winners of the award which each year goes to an alumnus who has distinguished himself in his Field of Endeavor and who has made significant contributions to us were e. Smythe Gambrell in 1963, Samuel l. Latimer or. In will be named at that time. Other activities scheduled for Homecoming 1970 at us include the alumni reception and annual meeting at the Home 1964, Jeff the late state treasurer b. Bates in 1965, judge Donald s. Russell in 1966, or. Elsie Taber in 1967, Wilbur s. Smith in 1968 and Charles Coker last year. President and mrs. Thomas f. Harris raps demo progress1 Ridgeland a South Carolina Republican chairman Ray Harris said thursday Democrat Progress has Only resulted in the state getting further speaking to republicans Jasper county the gop Leader said a prime example of Democrat Progress can be found by comparing South Carolina s per capita personal income gains with those of the entire nation. In 1950, South Carolinas per capita income of ?893 was Jones dedication of the us Hall of Fame room and unveil ing of a Bronze Gamecock Homecoming Parade Tea dance Buffet and a football game. Special about below the National. Home Comers exhibit will be the Tor col Lection of col. Alfred k. Do Moulin s miniature soldiers and ships in the University museum. Average. Woody s Barbecue we Caler to groups during the week phone 662-3347 or 493-5438 Pamplico Hwy. Florence states has maintained a flexible i Nese would undertake to res position and it is now up to the train their exports. Johnsonville Plant Union vote sought Charlotte a unionists Are seeking another ote among workers at a Johnsonville s. C., Wool Plant. An election last week resulted n 420 votes against Union 398 votes for it the decisive 93 challenged ballots Are because of this and an atmosphere of fear threats and coercion in the first balloting Mclver said in a prepared statement t h or e should be another election the i n d us to i a i Union department. Of Cio said thursday it is asking the National labor relations Board o order another vote. Harold Mclver department coordinator at Charlotte explained it this Way from our past experience we May expect Many months to lass before the final decision on caught in act Coventry England a Arthur Pickard tied the Busi Ness end of his fishing line around his wife s Waist and set Ler to running around the Yard Ivsich understandably attracted he neighbors. He explained he Ivas testing a device to Alert fishermen to bites and it was All n the cause of scientific an Ting. Carpet and upholstery cleaning master carpet cleaning service 662-4152 662-3557 textile Leader eyes reaction to quotas Spartanburg s. A South Carolina textile Leader says no responsible govern ment would seriously consider retaliating against the mild restraints proposed in a pending quota Bill for textiles and shoes. Frederick b. Dent of spartan Burg chairman of the International Trade committee of the american textile manufacturers association told a chamber of Commerce meeting thurs Day that asian and european countries value their . Mar Ket too highly to risk Retalia Tion. He noted that a third of Japan s exports come to the United states and that Japan buys soybeans Cotton and tobacco because she must have in addition to calling the pro posed legislation mild Dent said it is very permissive and gives the president wide Lati tude on quotas. The one and Only

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