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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, January 13, 1973, Section B, Page 3B, Image 11

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2B THE CAROLINA TIMES Sat., Jan. 13. 1973 liters rr By GEORGE B. RUSS Forum OR. GRADY D. DAVIS MRS CELESTIA SANRERS Mis Ptipohe. the jaunty. ,..' :!.' bus at Union Baptist Church, should be the recipient of a much needed rest now that the long, gala holiday season is ended. Aside from tha regular Sun day and week-a-day circuit, Miss Pheobe. lik 'inost of us. was swamped jth a barrage of extra work. ' ' From Thanksgiving through New Year's Day home Is' .a stopover where Mqu foke a bath, daub on $Hjg'?30.hc' smell good vrnrrweiwd' at Christmas parties: sand-papering the burning callouses on your feet: bolting down left over sandwiches with your favorite beverage: an swering today's delivery of greeting cards; tripping over mountains of . important junk waiting to be hanged, draped or (as! ended onto, through or over something to make things more cheerful for rela tives and friends during the Christmas celebration. Your-day, in. all probabil ity, bsgan at 4:3fJ am. and ended shortly after midnight.' Miss Pheobe was treated much rbetterrr-her : "mad-hat- TpS-paee. "usually begai 1$ 7 p.m. and ended hours be fore midnight. How lucky can from Black By JOHN HUDGINS Among the many things that the month of January brings is the birthday of Dr. Martin Lu ther King, Jr. I have always felt that tribute 'ought be paid to Dr. King in a manner that should be an important part of our lives. Lest we forget our past, lest we forsake our fu ture, we must always cherish the life of Martin Luther King, Jr. For as we look back at his life we ought begin to see our own lives. We ought see the strength of a Black man's be lief in the freedom of Black people. We ought to see how a man with a dream can give all that he has to see the reality of that dream. And we ought recognize a faith in destiny that enables one to fight against the odds, to try to do that which o thers fear, and that which o thers are afraid to do. Just as Dr. King saw a free dom for Black people we must also begin to think of a greater future for Black people. T6o many of us are content to cri ticize the life of Dr. King while at the same time projecting no life of our own. That the man was not perfect is well known, but scarcely understood. That he has had an impact on history cannot be ignored. Our task then is to understand that im pact and seek to benefit from it. What Dr. King helped so many of us realize was the sim ple fact that something could be done about our situation. He showed us that we were not created for the use of others He helped many of us realize that freedom is an honor to be taken, not a gift given. He showed us that even the sim piist of rights have to be seized. He very dearly demonstrated the wisdom of Fredrick Doug lass when he said "Power con cedes nothing without a de mand." Though his demand was a feeble one, and for simple ttMgt. doors were open to un derstanding the country in which we live. We began to see that- the North was not emanci pation land and that liberals did have a breaking point. Be fore Dr. King, too many of us thought that to wait on the Lord would be sufficient to ease our suffering. We found out. For once Black religion left the church and went into the streets, and there it found the test. Some of it survived but much of it failed. It gave us the faith to do, but not the wis dom to know what to do. We discovered the limits of leader ship in many parts of our com munity. Many of us have yet to grow from this knowledge. Dr. King did indeed open the doors for Stokely Carmi chael, Angela Davis, Jesse Jack son, to take up a task. Today, nearly five years after his de parture, some of us are still on the case. Too many of us have given up and returned to busi ness as usual. There are those who are stuck to nonviolence regardless of the circumstances There are those who are sense less in an obsession with vio lence, or more correctly, vio lent talk. Dr. King did with all he had the work of the first stage of our liberation. But it was only a stage not freedom. Many of us will not know how. It is iro nic that the most peaceful of our leaders accepted the most violent of prices to pay with out fear, and yet the most vio lent minded of us refuse to take a chance on anything. Dr. King hot only rapped, but he roamed notdnly mouthed, but moved, not only preached, but proved. A man who did understand his people, who loved us, and who believed in us. So live that when you tell the story of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., that you talk not of a stranger, but that you talk of a brother, your brother, in op pression, and in struggle to be free as a Black person of Black people, in the world that we know. His birthday, the re birth of our commitment. one get! No matter how the cookie crumbles, Miss Phoebe wa on hand to scuttle the trans portation problem for many folk so they might go party places. Miss Phoebe and a score of partymakers made their debut on the stage of the Downtowner, the 1st Sat urday in December. The eve ning was cold and drippy, but the folk comfortably seat ed abcard the perky Miss Pheobe was too excited to mind the weather. So, Miss Pheobe and party guests of the Pastor's Aid Society made their debut in grand style. And no matter the weather and the extra work load, Miss Pheobe kept up a bright, shiny appearance as she made the party rounds Saturday. December 9th was a cold, smog drenched evening, how ever. Miss Pheobe accepted an invitation to bus some of the guests and members of the Thrifty Savings Club to the Downtowner where the club's annual Christmas Dinner Par ty spectacular was in session. The third in the series of Yuletide party-treats was the U. B. Usher Board's presen tation. Assuming you enjoy a touch of the "old South's ele gance in your party-fare, you cheated yourself of an array of gourmet encomiums if you weren't present. It was a blankety-blank cold night outside the walls of Fellowship Hall where the Senior Usher Board's '72 .Christmas festivities unfolded screamed for release. Some of the V. I. P.'s were late ar riving. Tables arranged to form a huge square also served as a fence-in for two huge snow men and a swaying spotlight that sprinkled everyone with silver spots (snow flakes): Charming Xmas Belles; white coated waiters; glowing can dles, radiant guests: Rev. and Mrs. Ptercy High of Mt. Ver non Baptist Church; ftf. and Mrs. Grady Davis and the Da visitcs: Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson Edwards; Rev. and Mrs. Essex Field; Rev. and Mrs. Napoleon Sanders; Mrs. Ruth McCollum of Mt. Ver non by the way, the decora tion was done by Cardoza McCollum a well known deco ratorMrs. Ollie Cameron, le beau ide al, singing "0 Holy Night" Persons receiving special recognition from the Usher PearffBeaion's Greetings: M. C. Hart, Claude Walker, president; Charles and James Cameron; Mrs. Minnie Ford. During the benediction, whispers could be heard: "What time does the bus leave?" The panic in the voice of the questioner was calmed when they learned that Miss Phoebe was warming up for the take-off. The weekend of the 23rd is the week that was the date of the U. B. C.'s Dorcas Class Party. This year's an nual convivial affair was staged at Holiday Inn. And. you guessed it correctly. Miss Phoebe made the scene with a load of glittering ladies and gentlemen with smooth shav en faces and shiny boots. The Dorcas Clan leaves no stone unturned that's a shoot ing start to party success. The whole pack of admirers of this S. S. class of captivating ladies were on hand to share the merriment: Dr. Grady D. Davis and family; Rev. John Caldwell and family; Rev. and Mrs. Rouse: James Tyrone Muse and "the Miss Rosyln Johnson;" Mr. and Mrs. Buck Holeman; Mr. and Mrs. Willie Glenn, Messrs Charles Harden, Hurbert Par tin, Frank Pratt, Jas. Reaves and sons; James and Charles Cameron: Reverends Napole on B. Sanders and Essex Fields; Mr. and Mrs. Billy C. Nicholson of Hamlet, N. C. The Junior-Set: Tyrone Cam eron, Misses Cheryl Roberts, Tonya McKoy. Bonnie Reaves, Deanna Pratt, Sharron Pratt, Willie E. Muse. "Brother" Parrish, "Bucky" Pratt, Lynn Hill, Jr.. Pamela Hill Carl Carrington. Aside from a Holiday Inn holiday dinner special, the Dorcas Class members came prepared to entertain guests with more than a long list of testimonials. Miss Altqnza Mc Nair played her magic guitar and sang: Mrs. Pauline Box ley gave a beautiful rendition cf the Lord's Prayer: Mrs. Pat Cromitie enthralled everyone with savcral piano selections. All of this and. the passing of gifts revealing the iden tities of Secret Pals; An In spirational reading by Miss Naomi Price. "We're Climb ing." Mrs. Stattie H. Russ, presi dent of the Dorcas Class, gave , a progress report for the year and thanked the Dorcas mem bers for their loyal class spirit and the wonderful sup port in the success of all '72 projects: The Piggy-Bank Savings Club Mrs. Zenobia Harden, Chairman, The Birth day Club and the popular s sssssOr mmi BsOHBfi? psv.y .:jjflaassi ps ::Sjh? js8nhS9Bks tBj hsBB Hik ' &190 BSV DAILY "Are We Pursuing Our Resolutions?" By William Thorpe Just about everyone I talked with last week seemed to have enjoyed the holiday season. MOst of them, have returned to their daily occupations. Some dread to go back, while others are glad . I hope this year will bring you much happiness and joy as you try to live up to the laws of rkjht thinking and let nobody make you change your path during 1973. During the past holiday sea son, a few people asked me a bout folk that live it up .by over-indulging in alcoholic bev erages or using some type of drugs that give a person that "I don't care what happens" feeling. They said that since I was a columnist, they want to know if there is anything wrong midst of, and are living dan gerously if the reward of plea sure to involved. Therefore, there is nothing good in store for an individual in that stage because his future is headed for obliteration if he does not change. I advise anyone, whether they agree or disagree, that life demands that we make deci sions about something every day. The best thing to do is to persevere to the laws of right thinking. In my column two weeks ago, I mentioned making reso lutions. Once we have set good mental laws in our mind and have capitalized on our past mistakes, punishments, and the price we had to pay, we can easily eliminate vacuus thoughts with livjng for today and the heck and live up to the good things with tomorrow. I told them that there was plenty wrong when a person was doing nothing worthwhile going nowhere and thinking va cous thoughts. The tragedy is that such a person has tost all perspective, and is existing in a world of illusions. People like that are .dangerous to be in the that we have pictured in our mind. Finally, your life is yours to make of it what you win, but try not to allow any person or force of circumstances to keep you bom doing the good things in life that will benefit you, for therein lies your greatest possi bility of success. NEWARK, N.J. - Lt. Ed ward Kerr signs proclamation 1227 naming him acting police Kenneth Gibson points to the correct line during ceremonies at City Hall, 'ibson said Kerr's director for Newark. Mayor performance during his days in office will convince the City Council to make his appointment permanent. a By GEORGE B. RUSS M4 sss m ' n. mfikrthelustKdi my amoury, taugned when he looked around and dis covered Chad Hodgas' fingers Clutching the backs of two chairs, and a terrified expres sion shadowing his usually sunny countenance. As he la ter admitted, he was not laughing at Chad, something funny crossed his mind at the moment he looked at his cringing buddy. One might have discerned a thread of truth in Frank's admission if one had used a sixth sense, to analize his innermost feel ings. "Man! this ain't your funeral. How come you try ing to conk out?" Chad didn't care, really, what the simple -Simon of a man said. However, the man's giggling enraged, .him to a point of committing mayhem "I bet you.woj your mama was Frank stui then walked a assailant. And he had been 1 the happy-go ton, but the dam and he had n toying to sootl wound in the Frank wasn't himself; a f his black broth of the sniggles3$They were marked with bttP-itt laugh boxes that neveflR off gig gling; in season out; in school and out of school No harm was intended;- but there were times when innocence needed a kick in jjfre tail as much so as did ffieiberate ly guilty partyjlo spasm of unseasonal laugmer. 'Be - that as it turned out to be. Chad's fears were dispersed and mo mentarily he had to mentally rifle his brain for the basic cause of his anger. Upon stumbling over the impish cause to his discomfort, he wanted to give his own be hind a kick. No matter how the chips might fall, he was obligated to pay homage to his commonlaw wife. In a way, Effie Jeff erieVV was his wife, too. She would have made a rotten companion; but, by and large, ;'he had been a wife ofjgrJgHe had read some place that you nil CP" tteredt'rf uSBEr lawten giggle if gl" snorted,. rom his wished eh with I simple- was done tion of away the pride. Class by .number of were guilty Russ-Sandcrs Singers. Lest but by no means a dullsville of the evening, the r c c ognition of December Birthday celebrants. And to the surprise of the pastor, Dr. Grady D. Davis, the joyous sound of Happy Birthday was showered upon him. The cam eraman caught his great sur prise before he was able to veil it was modesty. f-ih J sho"1ffia?y your conjugal Ktbiate your personal dupli cate, your approximate equal in development and your like. Perhaps the writer was cor rect if he properly under stood his meaning, but when he compared Effie and Gladys, it would seem that the author was teaching that a person should marry one of the same temperament: if that were true, Gladys was not his true mate inasmuch as their temperaments were similar in many respects, however, he dearly loved her. Effie, on the other hand, was unlike in temperament as it should be with husband and wife but, they would have burned each other up in the consuming sexual fires. Be tween the two women, he had struck up a happy medium. This was a strange, complex situation; relationship; but this was the truth about this triangle. Fate plays strange capers with human beings, for better or worst. In his case, fate had made a tumble-bug of him; he was at his wits' ends with trying to roll the shattered pieces of three lives into a proper per spective. Why had Effie ex posed him to the hardships of trying to explain away the existence of their love-nest? From the grave, she was lay ing claim to what she had NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DURHAM IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION NANCY McARTHUR STOROSHENKO KANE, , Plaintiff - Vs - CHARLES ERNEST KANE, Defendant TO: CHARLES ERNEST KANE, TAKE NOTICE THAT: A pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above entitled action. That nature of the relief be ing sought Is as follows: To secure an absolute di vorce on the part of the plaintiff based upon the grounds of one year separa tion between the plaintiff end the defendant. You are required to make a defense to such pleadings not later- than the 14th day of February. 1073, and uppn your failure to do so the party seeking relief against you will apply to the Court for the relief sought. This the 27th day of De cember, 1972. C. B. HODSON Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 183 Chapel Hill, N. C. Jan. 6. 13, 20, 1B73. known in life was not legally hers. And from all indication, she had not had a ghost of a chance of procuring no mat ter how well or how much she loved Chad Hodges. Leaving her worldly good to him was only a mockery. Being a worn-anrfhe- had known that his being left an inheritance by 1 his outside woman. At this moment, he didn't know whether to love the woman or hate her. Frank left the building once more, but he used an exit on the extreme east side of the building. Chad called him, but the man made no visible sign that he had heard. Chad disliked being ignored and felt let down by Frank's cold shoulder and, sat crest fallen. The wide door of the front entrance opened and a gust of icy wind swept over Chad's head. Quickly turning his head in the direction of the recently opened door, he re cognized Bob Johnson. "Mis tah Johnson!" Chad spoke while getting to his feet. Bob Johnson strode down the aisle to Chad, with the ar rogance of a, peacock on the prowl. "I've been looking ev eryhere for you, man!" "Fve been around." Chad voice was empty flat. He sensed Bob Johnson's impat ience. "I know you've been around somewhere out- of mah sight." "I know you had every thing under control." "Mah part of the business is took care of but I went-ah-head 'n promise mah folks some cash." "The cash is good." Chad SCOUT By E. L. KEARNEY AMERICA'S YOUTH AND SCOUTING America is a disturbed land, problems mount and frustra tions surround US. Young peo pie an deeply involved, wheth er it be discontent with our foreign policy, demonstrations add riots in our dtiat, oil our atone is enough to cause as to push the panic button and most of the Nation's Crimes are being committed by young people. Add the mushrooming drug market, the Impractical flower world of the hippie, the race problem, the something for nothing attitude of many young people, the "God Is Dead" illusion, moral decline in some areas, the shadow of international communism, and it becomes readily apparent that a positive force to capture the attention and interest of youth is essential. Youth has always spear headed the attack on the status beamed. "Man, I don't trust a nig gah and his money behind-ah-fish fin." U Chad suddenly saw red; a gjealming, disconcerting red. He wanted to choke the dressed up money, with his bare hands. Bob Johnson had no reason to set him down as a shyster. He might be tried and found guilty of being a philandering husband, but there was no reason to set him down as a cheap skate. A sense of great importance swept him now as he remem bered once more how Effie's money had saved him from financial woes. Continued of quo, but todays revolts seem much more menacing. Many boy and girls kick the desire to relate to this nations traditions. They are not accept ing the responsibilities of a free society as we know them; ome are refusing to Inherit the leadership we want to pass on to them. .Actual contempt for kw and a breakdown of individual discipline are ex Pwnuons of a generation with out a dear vision of its place in the future. For over sixty years the Boy Scouts of America ha cultivated in boys a respect for God and country and a desire for active minds and bodiss that will enable them to make the right choices in prepara tion for responsibilities as dti aens. That the movement has been successful is evident now in responsible positions. For example: 335 members of the 91tt Congress of the United States were either, Scouts or Scout leaden; 29 of our State Governors have had Scouting experience; 36 of the 47 living astronauts were Scouts. Clearly, Scouting hat helped to develop boys who hter became good citizens and leaden in all walk of Ufe. Obviously Scouting is not the only solution, but It is one of the proven methods of de veloping boys into men of character, willing and able to lead other citizens toward the dream which was and still is America. In order to make a more Continued on page 7B JOB OPENING FOR Advertising Salesman GOOD PAY -- RAPID ADVANCEMENT - FOR REAL WORKER Need Energetic Person With Initiative, Dependability. Must Have Car Call For Appointment With' J. ELWOOD CARTER, Advertising Manager - DIAL 682-2913 or 688-6687 f A.M. to 4 P.M. Aji Equal Opportunity Employer LOCAL BIRTHS The following births were reported to the Durham County Health Department during the week of January 1 through 6: Donald and Kathryn Aiken, boy; Robert and Harriet Leathers, boy; Darryl and Ginger Fox, girl; David and Mary Raney, girl; fiandall and Donna Chase, girl; Mar shall and Sandra Brogden, boy:. Tuny and Margaret Mc Ginn girl; Tony and Rebec ca Fogleman, boy; William and Peggy Pate, girl; Thom as and Brenda Woodruff, girl; Douglas and Elizabeth IJcyd, girl; Chia and Sarah Lin. boy; Clyde and Linda DeVinney, boy; William and Phyllis Vierra girl. Louie and Carolyn Carlyle, girl; John and Angela Holly, boy: James and Sue Jonas, girl; Michael and DiAnne Scott, girl; William and Jane Maurer, boy; John and An drea Dennis, boy; Kantilal and Indira Patel, boy; James and Debva Steele, boy; Barry and Joanne Parham, girl; Jackie and Linda Coats, girl; Jessie and Betty Horton, girl; James and Edith Buchanan, girl; John and Beverly Hern don, boy; Victor and Rhonda Snipes, girl. Norman and Sheila Perry, boy; Walter and Carolyn La chenmayr, girl; Allen and Ju dith Williams, boy; Jerry and Judith Parrott, boy; John and Faye Workman, girl; Gus and Eleni Farantatos, boy; Jack and Teresa Ellis, girl; Dou glas and Teresa George, girl; Glenwood and Gwendolyn Clyde, boy; Allen and Gene vee DiUard, boy; Joseph and Ola McGill, girl; Douglas and Rite Tyson, boy: James and Mary Hicks, girl. William an dMelvina Toom ef, boy; Larry and Carolyn DeBerry, boy; James and Cathy Jones, boy: James and Shirley Locklear, boy; Roose velt and Elizabeth Rollins, girl; James and Sarita Rog ers, girl; Robert and Doris Cannady, girl; Charles and Anita Adams, boy; Tony and Anita Robinson, girl; Kenneth and Jean Cash, boy; Donald and Deborah Russell, boy: Stanley and Bryna Goldberg, boy; Barry and Patricia Par3 ker, boy; Charles and Susan Henderson, girl.- Mre. Lena Gates of 1221 Lakeland Avenue had a real Christmas spirit for a few friends by just saying "come oyer." After her guests arrived they chatted about old times and sang Christmas carols. Mrs. Gates invited guests to the table and served a lovely din ner, turkey with all the trim mings. Guests were L. Brown, Ada Leach, Jazelle Lipscomb, Fannie McClain, Alma Hughes and Effie Edwards. Mastere Henry C. King4H and Rodney King of New York visited with their grandparents, Rev. and Mrs. Henry King, du tag the holidays while their parents spent their Christmas holidays in the Bahama Islands. "REFLECTIONS" HON ICCih IY MARY lOHANON TRUTH, I COME SEEKING My mind is a Transparent face which Embodies eternity And the universe. It echoes my memories Through its tall corridors, Across its barren plains Of surrealistic entity, While it stares upon The only word written Within the Book of Ultimate Reality. But the dust of my efforts. The materialistic debris Of my life, Descends upon the pages. Obscuring their content. Robert Graham WHAT NEXT In planning phases of future endeavors with retrospection on King and others, on edu cation, on desegregation, and on the State of the Nation, on rockets, on dockets, on the empty pockets: plagued by the complexities of this world, a vigorous heart often curd les. Morris W. Barrier A PRAYER Soft dawn, come to me, " sa i i ii stf ii i i" 4:MjfTTt'riBilhM i - uuuuiimauaHH jpou " a jMPlljK cL o'f North CmSeS- 1 i my night- I WHOSE DECISION? Spread through being Every so gently: Let dewdrops caress A slumbering rose. Rouse birds, lift mists, Give birth to day. Make haste, t am tired. Faithful dawn, Are you near? -Linda A. Medio in MOOD A lamenting melancholia in habits the night, You are no longer here; Haunting dissonant notes de spair with reflections of Recurring melodies willing your return. Stay with me. Rose Cox Love, good morning. Hush. Don't spaak. Words would only Beguile us. They would Fall short of our joys And thus provoke sadness. Besides, Happiness and sadness Are mute. Quiet Sunday Saturday s m Tnii of week sviraniaht's revelry Stai "church" ii(P he observed. Mind must be eleven "ebuieh" Before it's time to go Must rethink my Better wait t. cnA think a little Rose Cox Mrs. Mary Pine Dunstan, formerly of Durham, passed on December 21. She lived on 2112 Mohen Avenue in Bronx, New York. She is the daughter of the late Mamie Pine. She was funeralized Thursday, De cember 28, 1972 at 2 p.m. "A free nation must culti vate the talent of its people and increase the opportunities for free men to develop and learn their great individual potentials skills and undiscovered talents." John W. Gardner. YOUTH OPPORTUNITIES UNLIMITED is an appropri ate name fur a Pittsburgh organization which has been providing inner city young sters with meaningful devel opment programs since its or ganization in 1967. Gulf Oil Corporation is one of the companies which supports its programs. W. R. Lund, Gulf Vice President and Coordina tor, Gas and Gas Liquids De velopment, and Y. 0. U. Board Member, is presenting a check for $2,500 to Al Al bright, Y. 0. U. executive director. Center is Mrs. Mary Jane Baxter, a volunteer worker whose keyboard arts classes are among the most popular programs. (Below) Mrs. Baxter follows in the footsteps of a number of Pittsburgh area piano teach ers whose successful students have included Earl Hines, Mary Lou Williams, Billy Strayhorn, Erroll Garner and Ahmad Jamal. Mrs. Peace Accepts Office Appointment SALISBURY Mrs. Joyce Biggers Peace, manager of the Livingstone College re production, Renter, since. .May, has iptfn, w)0icscaretar,)fti to the public relations direc tor at the college, it has been announced by President F. George Shipman. She succeeds the former Miss Dorothy Lea Smith, who became Mrs. Charles H. Gib son in a wedding ceremony held recently in Hood Theo logical Seminary, on the Liv ingstone campus. Mrs. Peace is a native of Brooklyn, N. Y. where she graduated from Franklin K. Lane High School in the Brooklyn-Queens area. She attended Maryland State Col lege in Princess Anne, Md.. and majored in business edu cation. Prior to coming to Salisbury in 1967, she was employed for one year and a half as a bookkeeper in the office of a New York City Certified Pub lic Accountant. For 2Vi years she was a desk clerk at Ellsworth Air fflSBJBSj BSSh& Force Base, Rapid City, South Dakota. Mrs. Peace has served as chairman of the Special Study Committee farmed to regulate the building policies in the Lincoln Park area, in the Sal isbury Urban Renewal Devel opment. She has taught Sun day school at Trinity United Presbyterian Church. Having served 2 years on the Execu tive Board of the Rowan Co operative Christian Ministry, she is presently its out-going secretary. The grand-daughter of Mrs. Mary Perkins Biggers, Mrs. Peace is married to Ernest Peace and they are the par ents of 2 sons, Ernest TL age 8 and Adrian, age 5. They reside at 524 South Clay St. NEVER BEFORE! NEVER AGAIN! SUPER generous good looks in King-size luxury at a healthy price slice Mode that New Year's resolution yet? If not, resolve to re-decorate the living room or den at savings too tempting to resistl Now, Store Name offers great buys en Traditional and Modern styled sofas. Choose from a wide variety of design details, upholstery fabrics and colors to suit your decorating mood. Every sofa here can promise to make your year more cozy and relaxing. TSSSSim9SU6 ff sBMbsiSbM jfesMMSLwpaasBBssB nj Hi2 bwBjI ' jREhil jf" ij j ' ''''' Bar jswH bBBbws 'l iwBtt PjjrfcsjMB lIP' mm sbH 3k ? iflR 'St-. ' -&WmVwWtl& m mmm '3s&. .km REGAL. TRIBAL UANCRft are part of the primitive aplendor on Air Afrique's new "Tour of the African Kings." Ten New York de partures re planned for 1973 for the 33-day adventvfre to the great kingdoms and cap itals of Africa from Senegal to the Congo. Furnihjrt Fair Super Sofa Sale lasts for on week and one vwek only ! January 7th thru January 17th s the time to purchase your sofa and save. Hurry now, we expect fast sell out ' SPECIAL PURCHASE BURLINGTON HOUSE SOFAS . i Normally you'd pay from $550-$650 Now for this sale most are $297-$397 HOURS: MONDAY FRIDAY 9:00-9:00 SATURDAY 9:00-5:00 W Furniture Fair Discount Center 3167 Hillsborough Road Durham, N.C. Phono 313-1500 or 383-150 sr.

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