has been that the attitudes of the students themselves were generally more posi-
tive than those of their parents. In this there may be a lesson for all parents
North and South, black and white. The world in which they grew up and for which
they set the standards is a world that is changing faster than they wish or
perhaps can even comprehend. But given support, given encouragement, given a reaffirmation by long-time advocates of equal opportunity, the youth of the seventies may yet be the crucial force in making the long sought for goal of
equal opportunity in education a reality.

Notes and Questions

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BettyJoyce Nash

line three, italicize "they"