Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
31 Jan 1971

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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
31 Jan 1971

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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin (Newspaper) - January 31, 1971, Racine, Wisconsin The Racine journal time Racine Wisconsin sunday january 31, 1971 74 ?"6 ?"30 cents vol. 39, no. 5 Pep up teaching a governor asks us Frozen people wind chill charts have almost made the actual temperature obsolete so when Racine residents braved a paltry High of 2 degrees above Zero saturday they were actually fighting off a wind chill temperature of 42 below Zero gusting to nearly 50 below. Winds were 25 to 35 . Or More according to officials at Racine commercial Airport corp. But look outside this morning and catch a glimpse of some real discomfort. According to the weather Bureau the temperature should have sunk to 15 below Zero overnight and winds should be 15 to 25 . The braver among Racine area residents did no to let the weather Stop them saturday As witness these pictures made in downtown Racine during the afternoon. The Champ has to be the mini skirted lass who provided a contrast next to the Maxi worn by her companion. But stick it out. The cold is just january showing off. February won to necessarily be much better but it leads the Way to March when some of Spring to promises will be made. Madison a gov. Pat trick j. Lucey said saturday the University of Wisconsin should consider devoting More attention to undergraduate education and to give teaching methods new life. A rededication to teaching could be a Oan invigorating Renaissance a Lucey said in remarks for the Uwi to annual midyear commencement at which 2,020 students received degrees. Us president John c. Weaver also addressed the graduating class. The appearance was Luceyk to first before a us graduating class As governor and Weaver to first since he was chosen to succeed Fred Harvey Harrington As us president last fall. Attention on complaints the governor to comments on undergraduate education focused attention on complaints by some educators of an alleged Over emphasis on research at the expense of education. A increasingly a Lucey said a owe Are coming to believe that we have been too inattentive to undergraduate education that our universities have to be More innovative More dynamic in providing students with the sorts of educational challenges worthy of ?� a of think we must Welcome this growing emphasis on the improvement of teaching a the governor continued. A institutions you know acquire collision kills . Case exec Douglas d. Dodd 41, of Antioch 111., manager of the data processing operations at j. I. Case co. Here was reported killed saturday in a head on Auto crash West of Waukegan. Further details were not immediately available. What s where business news Page 2d classified 7d 10a local news Page 6a obituaries Page 7d in women to news Page in features Ann Landers Page 8b entertainment Page 8c 4b television radio. Page 9c habits sometimes bad habits. It is necessary sometimes to question traditional ?� ?� Lucey noted that the us was established the year Wisconsin was admitted to statehood 1848. A Between us now there can be no separation a Weaver said a quite literally we Are linked together a until death do us ??� a Othis a he said a ois a relationship to cherish because a humans need something. Something to which to ?� More dynamic school Regent vice president Walter f. Renk of Sun Prairie told the graduates they had a a larger More dynamic More diversified and More people orientated institutions to attend than did their predecessors. Because of these advantages Renk said a of know this graduating class will reach even greater Heights and Cany the great Wisconsin name with ?� a these last few years have not been easy or pleasant a Renk said alluding to disruptions and bombings. A but the majority of students faculty and administration he said a have helped silence the radicals that sought to destroy a great educational ?� showers May delay launch halt countdown briefly related Story on Page 4a. Cape Kennedy Fla. Apr the Apollo 14 countdown interrupted momentarily by a report of possible trouble moved smoothly ahead saturday night toward today to Blastoff of one of the most crucial space missions in . Annals. Around 6 30 ., Racine time the space Agency signalled potential trouble with an announcement that the Rollback of the Saturn 5 service Tower would be delayed for several hours for an investigation of a possible problem with an insulation panel protecting super cold fuels in the second stage of the Saturn 5 rocket. The problem turned out to be a superficial scratch on the panel the launch team said. The Tower was moved Back two hours late and the nearly flawless countdown continued. The Apollo 14 astronauts have much at stake on their voyage. If they succeed the three Man Crew commanded by the oldest of the spacemen 47-year-old Alan b. Shepard jr., could bring Back fascinating clues to the convulsive birth of the Moon and the solar system nearly five billion years ago. If they fail As the Apollo 13 Crew did when an oxygen tank explosion forced them to Limp Home with the lunar module As a Lifeboat the remainder of the Apollo program could be in jeopardy. On the eve of the flight Shepard and his fellow crewmen Edgar d. Mitchell and Stuart a. Roosa relaxed and scheduled a visit with their families through a Glass partition that has helped isolate them against disease germs since Jan. La. Forecasters said a line of thunderstorms moving eastward Over the Gulf of Mexico might reach the Cape Early this afternoon. If so the launch can be delayed by almost four hours. Rules adopted after lightning struck the Apollo 12 spaceship forbid firing if a thunderstorm is within five Miles of the pad. A Saturn rocket unleashing a thrust of 7.9 million pounds is scheduled to lift off the pad at 2 23 Racine time hurling the redesigned spacecraft on the Road to the jagged Highlands of the Moon 228,899 Miles away. A crowd estimated by officials at 500,000 was expected to line the beaches Rivers and roadsides of the Cape area to watch the . Former Philadelphia lawyer contends Legal rights nonexistent for juveniles by Tom Tiede Philadelphia Nea imagine being a citizen in a nation where you could be arrested without cause tried without formal rules jailed for an unknown time and forever after be unable to erase All this from your record. It happens in America All the time to Many citizens labelled �??� being under Legal age in this nation Means More than just not being Able to take out a Bank loan drink Beer at a bar or drive an automobile. It also Means being not entitled to some Basic human rights. In most places a 17-year-old simply does no to have the same judicial privileges As someone four or 40 years his senior. In most places he can be arrested without a warrant held without a formal charge judged without even rudimentary evidence of guilt and thereafter always be filed under the dirty word �??� such Young people Are in the words of Lois Forer a othe last american ?� former lawyer mrs. Forer is a lawyer. Or rather was a lawyer. She was Deputy attorney general of Philadelphia for eight years a lecturer at the state Law University of six she properly represented everybody from politicians to proletarians. Eventually she had to give it up because she lost Faith in her function. A of found a she says a owe just do not have equal Justice under the Laws of the ?� what started mrs. Forer Mother of three on the Way out of her profession was a sobering glimpse of the juvenile court system in 1965. It stunned her to learn that Young people were being treated like no persons and it prompted her to originate a Philadelphia office for juveniles. There she handled 3,000 kids to court cases Over an 18-month period. It was enough to maker her quit Law a ofor ?� As she explains it a of could no to believe the treatment Given my clients. I saw judges lock up Young girls just so they would no to get pregnant. I saw Young kids locked up for years just because they looked guilty. I saw a court system where Charles Dickens would feel right at Home. It was ?� new Book mrs. Forer gives illustrations of what went on inside these courts in a new Book a Ono one will Lissena a the title of which was written by one of her clients �?o90 per cent of juveniles Are indigent Many Semi literate. Perhaps the most telling Case she describes was one in which a Philadelphia judge was alleged to have received an obscene phone Call. Mrs. Forer says that on the basis of suspicion Only police a trotted out and arrested nine Black ?� then they were tried by the same judge who received the Call. A Oit All took 15 to 20 minutes a says mrs. Forer. A Ono honest evidence was Given and i was not Given time to prepare an adequate defense. In the end two of the youths were released they were Over 21 and the others were found guilty. Now i ask you How can seven kids be guilty of making one measly Call Only one voice was allegedly heard. In an adult trial the whole thing would have been laughed out of ?� lesson of trial the lesson of this particular trial says mrs. Forer is the lesson of most juvenile trials she has witnessed. A othe hearings Are a mockery. There Are no rules no formalities no guarantees of Justice. A judge has perhaps too cases to hear in a Day and All he wants to do is keep things moving. The whole Point of it is not to determine whether a child is guilty or innocent but to decide whether it is in the Community to Best interest to lock him up ?� bad As they Are the court proceedings Are Only a part of what mrs. Forer Calls a adult hostility to our ?� she says police officers a know the kids have no rights so they know they can get away with brutalities and false arrests and you name ?� and she says reformatory officials also a know kids Are no people so they treat them like peons deprive Many of them of formal schooling punish some by throwing them into solitary confinement holes and utterly fail to help rehabilitate or even protect very Large numbers of the kids they ?� Large share thus the result of it All is that As the lady Points out society has arrived at a Point where More than half of All crimes Are committed by juveniles. And says mrs. Forer a Ohowe to that for a National failure a As Many authorities believe it to a failure which cries out for correction. Yet As Lois Forer gloomily predicts change is not Immi ment a Oil to not saying anything new. The nation has known of its juvenile court atrocities for generations. Kids have been pleading for Reform and fair play for a Hundred years. But As they say a no one will ?t a Racine area weather fair and continued very cold tonight and monday with a High today near Zero followed by a Low tonight of about 15 below Zero. High monday Zero to 5 above. Winds from the Northwest at 15 to 25 . Today and tonight. Precipitation probabilities 5 per cent today and tonight. Elsewhere in state fair and continued very cold today and monday. Highs today Zero to to above. Lows tonight 15 below Zero to 25 below Zero. Highs monday 5 below Zero Northwest Zero to to above Southeast. The son Rose at 7 05 a m. And will set at 5 03 Carnival Capers a youngsters watched with Delight As a Man dressed in a half Bird half beast costume paraded in the streets of Basel Switzerland saturday. He was part of the traditional festival of the three Basel guilds which opened the pre lenten carnival season

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