The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, April 14, 1998 - 7
TAMPA, Fla. (AP) - The deacon
approached Patricia Coleman on Easter
Sunday, the day of rebirth and resurrec-
tion. Had she seen the article about her
No, it wasn't Tony, who had died of
cancer 18 months earlier. And not Dale,
the IBM executive in New York.
The Associated Press story he had
read in The Tampa Tribune was about
Arthur Bell, a 71-year-old man, once a
pioneering ballet dancer, who'd been
found homeless and disoriented on a
Brooklyn street, his feet almost frozen.
Arthur! The missing brother, the one
who had fled a stifling life in a small
Southern town as the first son of a
preacher who reviled dancing - the
thing Arthur loved best in all the world.
The brother she and her four sisters and
two brothers had hunted for decades.
"I said, 'Oh Lord. is he dead or is he
alive?"' Coleman said. "He has risen.
My brother rose on Easter Sunday."
"Only God could do this," another
sister, Annie Stubblefield said yester-
day, as she and her sisters worked to
arrange a reunion with their brother,
now in a New York City nursing home
regaining strength and relearning to
By midday they had arranged for
Dale Bell, who had met Arthur only
once, as a grade-schooler when the
dancer returned briefly in the mid-
1950s, to visit the nursing home this
week when he returns from a business
trip. The rest of the family plans to visit
as soon as they can make arrangements.
Arthur Bell's reaction to hearing
about his family was recounted by
social worker Clare Osman: "He said,
Oh, my God, Dale.' He said, 'That's a
Clinton's focus turns abroad
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Clinton is off this week to South
America, just after visiting Africa and a
few weeks before heading to Europe for
an economic conference. Then comes
China in June, with forays later to
Malaysia, Pakistan, Bangladesh and
India. And now Ireland may be added.
While Clinton has traveled abroad
extensively throughout his presidency,
his heavy itinerary for 1998 fits with
what historians say is a tendency by
second-term presidents to pay more
attention to foreign affairs.
Presidents who manage to get re-
elected generally have had enough suc-
cess with their domestic agendas in the
first four years that they can spend
more time looking abroad in the second
term, says Stephen Wayne, a professor
at Georgetown University.
Plus, they're often weary of
Washington politics by then.
"After a while, you get tired of the
criticism in Washington from the other
party, from the media, and you get a lit-
tle tired of the political positioning for
the next election, since you can't run,"
In Clinton's case, there is plenty in
Washington to be tired of.
This year's foreign itinerary was
largely set before the Monica Lewinsky
investigation came up. But the trips still
give Clinton a chance to leave all that
behind and project a presidential image
from dramatic settings abroad while the
strong economy keeps people content
Clinton leaves tomorrow night for
four days in Chile, where he will pay a
state visit to President Eduardo Frei and
join heads of state from 34 Western
Hemisphere nations for a two-day
Summit of the Americas in Santiago.
The centerpiece of the visit will be the
launching of negotiations to produce a
hemispheric free trade zone by 2005,
under a timetable established at the first
Summit of the Americas in Miami in
1994. But this year's trip lost much of its
potential impact when Congress refused
to give Clinton "fast track" authority to
negotiate trade treaties without fear of
"The absence of fast track prevents a
real agreement from being negotiated,"
said Barry Bosworth, a Brookings
Institution economist. "The whole
thing, to the United States, is a little
embarrassing for the people who have
been involved in negotiations with
Latin America for a long time."
Presidential adviser Mack McLarty
said, "I think we can make significant
progress in the near term without it."
Richard Feinberg, a former Clinton
administration official who was a key
architect of the first summit, said there
has been little substantive progress on
trade liberalization since the Miami
summit, adding that Clinton's failure to
get fast-track authority "definitely
hangs as a shadow" over the Chile
Pulitzer entries are challenged
Arthur Bell, the first African American dancer of the New York Ballet, holds a pose
from the ballet "Illuminations."
great thing. He has a chance to see all
of his family again."
The reunion was a long time com-
ing. His sisters recall a charming
teen-ager who loved to sing and
could dance like no one else they
knew, but who so chafed at his strict
upbringing that he boarded a bus for
New York City on the day he gradu-
ated from high school. World War II
was not yet ended.
Patricia was in elementary school
and decided the brother she was crazy
about just didn't love her. Evangeline
was 5 and remembers the day Arthur sat
down and told her he was going to New
York to dance. Sharon was an infant;
she grew up hearing about the glam-
orous brother who had picked out her
"He was just determined to be a
dancer," Stubblefield said. "He was
determined not to be a laborer, and he
They saw him only once again, the
quick visit in the 1950s when their
father was ill. After that, Arthur Jr. fell
out of touch and they watched his
career from afar, hearing from an aunt
that his dancing career had led him to
London and Paris.
Then he seemed to vanish entirely,
and all their efforts to locate him ended
in dead ends.
NEW YORK (AP) - At least five entries for Pulitzer
Prizes this year were challenged for accuracy or fairness by
outside parties during the judging process, the Pulitzer
administrator said yesterday.
The number of such lobbying efforts was greater this year
than any time since the board decided in 1994 to let Pulitzer
juries see outside challenges, according to Seymour Topping,
administrator of the prizes in journalism and the arts.
This year's winners are being announced today.
Pulitzer juries consider hundreds of entries submitted by
newspapers in 14 categories and nominate three for the cov-
eted prizes. The Pulitzer Prize Board at Columbia University
chooses the winners.
Topping said he personally screens the challenges and then
passes along those with substance to the juries.
He said the challenges all have been in the newspaper cat-
egories, none in arts and letters.
The efforts to influence the outcome, first reported by The
New York Times, was described as beneficial by some board
members and former jurors.
"I welcome them," said Geneva Overholser, chair of the
Pulitzer board and ombudsman of The Washington Post. "It's
better to hear about a problem before rather than after."
"Unless an entry's going to be at the top of the list, you
don't pay attention to the complaint. If it is, I want to know
everything about it," said board member Andrew Barnes, edi-
tor, president and CEO of the St. Petersburg Times in Florida.
Matt Storin, editor of The Boston Globe, which entered a
series on police misconduct, said: "Challenges are legitimate,
but should be withheld until an entry makes it to the finals."
The Globe stories prompted a complaining letter from the
police department to the entire Pulitzer board and attracted
national attentionafter the newspaper reported the police had
obtained a copy of the newspaper's entry, which Storin called
a private document,
Storin said five-member juries burdened with judging as
many as 150 entries don't have time to consider a challenge
in detail and might use it as a way to pare the list.
William German, editor of the San Francisco Chronicle,
said he wouldn't want to encourage complaining letters.
"But part of the rules should be that whoever's accused is
given a chance to respond. Then trust the jurors and the board
to be just,' German said.
The Chronicle submission of a series on the way disabled
children are assigned to foster care was the target of a com-
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CHILD CARE CENTERS looking for
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