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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, January 13, 1973, Section B, Page 7B, Image 15

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I CB THE CABOLINA TIMES Sst, Jan. 13. 1973 j e - r& a t '5; . :::::; itfMHjHMHHbfe . .:;..:;::;;;?':::Si;.L :JjT;i; :-Mmm fjaVbW BOBBY SEALE (L) chairman of the Black Panther Party, shakes hands with David Cur rier of Oakland, announcing, "I'm Bobby Seale, and I'm run ning for mayor (of Oakland, Calif.)" Seale states he can win by a landslide, but some black political leaders doubt that he can come close to winning in the spring elections. fmPhTi' r fji'i '&MmmWMmT'mmm wt s seal L' ill mmmmmmw ufaaHH POLLUTION GANGSTERS Drawing of a boat by fifth-grader Leslie Reese (top) and of Sing-Through Set For Sunday Evening Jan 14 The second and final sing through for the Durham Sa voyards' production of "Yoe man of the Guard" is set for this Sunday evening, January 14, form 8:00 p.m. until 10 p.m. at the Allied Arts Center, 810 Proctor Street, Durham. VThe Yoeman of the Guard' is the most challenging of the Gilbert & Sullivan operettas" says conductor Allan Bone, "its a fitting choice to cele brate the Savoyards' tenth anni versary." Dramatic director is George Williams, and the pro ducer, Elvin Strowd. Performance dates are May 18, 19, 20, 25 and 26 in Page Auditorium, Duke. Newcomers are encouraged to take part in productions, both on and off stage. Over 100 people worked on recent off er ings of "Mikado" and "Pa tience." The sing-throughs are infor mal. They are an opportunity to get to know the directors, the group, and the music be fore auditions, which are set for late February. Masical scores will be provided. The Durham Savoyards are a participating member of Al lied Arts. USE YOGURT Yogurt may be used Instead of sour creum in cooking try it on a baked potato, combined with fruit and cottage cheese, used as a sauce, salad dressing or a marinade for meat and poultry. a car by tnird-grader Dwanye Elliott are included in a new General Motors booklet on air pollution. The automobile com pany asked the children what it takes to explain to grade school students a subject that pazzles many an adult. . . then did a booklet which includes the children's illustrations. 2 the UB vy Tips on Saving Money by Conserving Energy You can do something to help conserve our nation's vital energy sources; and you'll save money at the same time. With demand for fuels beginning to outstrip supply in some areas, simple conservation of electricity, heating oil and gasoline will not only help you cut costs, but can assist in halting the drain on our energy supply. Make sure your furnace is working efficiently. Have it cleaned periodi cally, lower the thermostat before go ing to bed, and maintain proper humidity. This not only saves you money, but helps conserve fuel. I, ...... - u .. . :u.,I,l,;nn ttoc huoii t li r-d as vital to fuel conservation. An in vestment in storm windows will pay off in the long run, and weatherstnp pinn and caulking around doors and windows can drastically reduce fuel bills. Good driving habits can markedly decrease gasoline consumption, ac cording to the Amoco Oil Company. Avoid jackrabbit starts, drive at moderate speeds, and keep your car well-tuned. Properly inflated tires, believe it or not, can also help conserve gasoline. . You'll be surprised at the kilowatts you can save simply by turning off lights and appliances when not in use. Concerted home electrical conserva tion can cut monthly utilities bills 20 and more. If we start conserving energy today, there will be enough for everyone tomorrow. For free booklet on saving energy dollar, write: "Energy," Room 1664, 010 S. Michigan, Chicago, 111. 60605 GLOBAL PORTRAITS By Lou LuTour GLOBAL PORTRAITS con tinues its salute to ANNA Di BELLA and those talented Pen Women artists whose works attracted thousands at the NA TIONAL ART MUSEUM OF SPORT, INC., at Madison Square Garden in New York City Just take a look at the line of "WHO'S WHO" a mong the artists: Coral Gaynes, New York City Branch. Has exhibited frequently in group shows and in eleven one-woman shows. She has received six awards for her works which are done in encaustic, watercolor, casein, collage or polymer. Yvonne Gee, Queens Branch. She has studied at the Art Stu dents League of New York and with private instructors. She is a free-lance artist with many exhibitions and awards to her credit. She paints in oils and sculptures in alabaster. Claire Haag, Queens Branch She is a free-lance artist-teacher of Chinese watercolor techni ques. She studied at the New York Phoenix School of De sign and at the Chinese Institu te. She has done commissions for heraldic art, paintings in oils and pen drawings for greeting cards. Betty Hodge, New York Branch. She has studied in Eu rope and the United States and was a student of Lucien Mad rassi. Her work is primarily in o'ls, the subjects being por traits and still life. She has ex hibited considerably in group shows and in one-woman shows SBSsislsSllljS! ST SjMMflfc. : Amf SflsYlSS. SaSal IsV ' MT VI V 1 BUM Mm Wt mMMMmMJmammm B Mm aSmMm m' tKB W I HB am B 'Wm I '"HbHbP B BH iH ' Ifaffll JB Warn m 9 ffafm-f ,L Mm mM,M' mi B mwk "kt ara. , mWmM.MmmwiS9mm ssbsi Mm ? Wv ' m B Bv Lwr 4 iai Kkbh rKmF' S km. m Wmmemm . tmmWJlmmWmmumW'' Pi s7offf9 an mw B WMWmmtiJlmmmn Br ' W .Mm WmW mmmmWMm mmm W iSmrmssam. -Pil I mW mw Jmlf ' "1 BiBBBBBM sea SJMaan BflaiSBrvMtwC!!L READING REVIEWERS from Washington, D.C. school system participated in recent two -day orientation seminar at headquarters of D.C. Heath and Company in Lexington, Mass. The Heath Miami Lin guistic Reading Program, pro duced by the publishing division of Raytheon Company, has been selected for use in the District of Columbia Schools. Attend ing the seminar were, left to right, (seated): Alyce F. Gai- ther, Title I Staff; Lucille M. Taylor, a parent of 2017 Part ner Place NW, Washington. Standing, left to right, are: Ju dine B. Johnson, Title I pro ject coordinator; Eleanora M. Ridgely, Title I staff; Jean J. Jackson, Title I staff; Peggy Fuller, D.C. Heath reading con sultant; Anne W. Pitts, Title I executive director; and Alex Hy man, Title I staff. in the midwest. She is Presi dent of the New York City Branch, National League of A merican Pen Women. Olga Hoebel, Long Island Branch. Has exhibited in group shows since 1938, and has had six one -woman shows. She taught oilpainting and sketch ing in District 17, Nassau Coun ty. She is active in numerous Long Island art organizations and is a Trustee of the Gregory Museum, Nassau County. Beverly Ames Jones, New Upside-Down Cup Cakes Perfect Party Fare These cup cakes are unusually fancy, unusually good! And for a dessert so special, they're really a snap to make. That's because you use a handy cup cake mix, enlivened with spices and sour cream. As for that luscious topping of brown sugar, apricot halves and crunchy walnuts, it's baked right along with the cakes. Add a whipped cream garnish when you serve them, if you like, and you have a dessert fit for a king and his court or YOUR special friends. APRICOT UPSIDE-DOWN CUP CAKES Makes 6 large cup cakes Topping: 2 tablespoons butter or margarine 'A cup firmly packed , brown sugar 6 walnut halves 6 canned pcot halves, drained . Cup Cakes: One 11 3A-oz. pkg. Flako Cup Cake Mix xh teaspoon cinnamon Vb teaspoon nutmeg 1 egg V-i cup dairy sour cream Sweetened whipped cream Mix mnHprato (3RnF Fnr tnnninn snftpn huttAr. ......p.,... Wv . . V. .wr...3, . sugar. Kress mixture eveniy imo o wen-greaseu Heat oven butter and brj 6-oz. custard jbps. Place walnut half in center of mixture. Place apricot half, u! side down, over walnut half For cup cakes, empty contents of package into bowl. Add cinna mon, nutmeg, egg and 'A cup of the sour cream. Beat for one minute. Ad(ft remaining V cup sour cream and beat another minute. PouHJaaUer over topping, filling each custard cup about full. Bakerm-preheated oven (350 F.) 25 to 30 minutes. Upon remojjrt from oven, immediately loosen edges and turn out onto coolingiatk. To serve, garnish top of each cup cake with whipped crefiv AN IMPRESSIONABLE ASSET! a is Yes, that's what savings account at this hank. Employers, busi nessmen and edu cators all know the worth of a savings account, ft' s an in dication oi a per son's good habits. Open ypur; at this bank today . . . it s asset.. wortiry J! Si Mm wk Mechanics a Fanners BANK Durham ft. C 114 WIST PAMNSH ST. York City t ranch. She expres ses her abilities in calligraphy, architectural renderings, seals and symbols and show dogs in reviving the XV Century me thod of acid etching on metal She specializes in presentation pieces. She is recipient of va rious New York State citations. Vi Mascia Koch, Queens Branch. A free-lance artist who works in oils and ink-resistants and designs batiks. She studied at the Douglaston Art League and others. She is well known for her lectures and demonstra tions of Ukranian egg painting. Annette Leads, t Queens Branch. A graduate of Massa chusetts College of Art and studied at the Art Students League of New YOrk and at the Brooklyn Museum with Moses Soyer, Paul Puzinas and Howard Boesendahl. She is a member 1973 SINGER Zig-Zag, Buttonhole Monogram, Overcast Upfront Dropin Bobbin S5995 Clayton Sewing Machine 306 S. Driver St. 596-3904 of the Catherine Lorillard Wolfe Art Club. She has exhibited widely and has traveled through Continued on page 7B WAFR-FM 90.3 Durham's - I . I BLACK Radio SJ mw-' Bam MmmmMV&ffl&Kmpism m m I ' a"j '' jB 1 I Brother Lawrence Harper who is confined to a wheel char is ashing the i;f i!f.x,c,ies,r,,pr5. rsss-' m,u - b,ta M 1 1 ! nlL&t for Sale i Ii . .rrr, ., sJmm" i J BUY ONE AND MAKE A CONftlBUTION TO A I I MAN WHO G A VK HIS ALL TO SA VE ANOTHER I Durham, h.c. 1 m I F THE FIZZLE FAMILY TTfe POC DADDV TO VsEAR NAHEN HE" WftSHEa THE DWHES FOR MOM! -Workshop Continued from front publishers will share with new members of Congress in a recep pMl boakd by the Capital Press Ciub in the Cautus Room of the Cannon House Office Building. And theywttl visit the new national headquarters of the American Newspaper Publishers Association at Res ton, Virginia. 7t'D LIKE TO BUY YyfDO NOLI WANT ONE" BMsT VJELI AH...Z&BfSl L -rl-Jl a. Mftio'; APortki o Jl . -&MWk ( kill i ' II I 'Ml Ill I AAV'' rt-w thi g nMiri z 1 SALLYNICKERS , Horace elmo Wloi blfrv-kmv' "-o SF,iW Sl-M ; Mj 11 PUT TOO MUCH W I vMm'CHflf rM GotJNfi' J soda Hew do ndur V .;of. wcrr So Y M MM t5 ntrKr u JkW GOT A MfiKt ( BUtf-BE5?S.y Bf -, 1 GOOD M-W m, $l-U5'Nb ZmTX Ik THERE, m BU)C-BERRV Pit! TURN OUT . giv: iTi Be tT I " J gBB ' SALLY SNICKERS By H0RAC"-'ggt . Wll Working S I f M WW gwe me b I JTsHhpk Does Tte ) 1 Hf I "FILL OP mflf I NVOOR WPS YHW! JOB VN BNK HE VCE- PRESIDENT yr5 THE , KyJ oiiPl -Global Continued from 6B out Bast Africa on Safari. Many of her paintings an on African themes. She is Art Chairman of the Queens Branch, National League of American Pen Women Marie Louise Quintet. Queens Branch. She has exhibited in group shows across the country. Her paintings are principally oils. She Is a member of the National Art League. Regiua Gay Rooney, Long Island Branch. She is a graduaU of Pratt Institute, a commer cial artist for twenty yean and she studied at the Art Students League of New York. She has exhibited in the metropolitan area, New York State, Long Island and Vermont. Anita Rosenkrantz, Manhat tan Branch. She is New York State Art Chairman, National League of American Pen Wo men. She is a teacher in special education, a newspaper colum nist and an arrist painting in oils and acrylics. She has exhi bited in many group shows. She is presently studying with Ruben Tarn at the Brooklyn Museum School. fut h. i THE CAROLINA TIM18 7B MWSH&OFECOLOGU Yosts Continued from 2B profound Impression on Ameri ca, Scouting must reach more boys from all strata of our society and in order to do this more adult leadership Is a must. Will you accept the challenge? -Marines Continued from front page of their time, the two still find time to play golf and participate In other pasttimes offered at the Marine Corps facility. liILDA GAY (MELLOMONTyj Clipping Continued from front page ping Service was formed in response to a growing need for "systematic monitoring the kind of minority press coverage given to major cor porations, national associa tions, government agencies, and other groups," Dukes said. f w e are tremendously By BERNARD BAIL? pleased by the interest shown in the National maca cup ping Service in its short pe riod of operation. The quali- of our service ana rate scale are both compeuuve with other major clipping services," Dukes added. Early subscribers to tne service Include: cnnoren s TV Workshop (Sesame St.); Department of Labor; uiaca Journal; Opportunities maus- trialimtion Centers, (oiu. Health Services and Memai Health Administration; De partment of Health, educa tion and Welfare; ahuw-h School of Law; and the Na tional Bar Association. Dukes is a former assistant editor of the Michigan Chro nicle and assistant to former Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey. His public rela tions firm, now in its third year, is located in the Na tional Press Building in Washington, D. C. fYSAY.imME-llTV WO l C.THERE'6 O&CAB. METE FfelNSTANCE- f JJ 1 em f N I I I ueve 111 wi- rrr jmz r ' j I nHwocw niii,ir ant ; g r v , wimi tw i mr Mwm isizm-iSMmV 14.J i ss! a w 1 mi iLfem nam vir ur.m.--. i 1AAIIV AM' ME f EVgRYTHINe VSE HAVE FwHEN THEY OET A LITTLE miPeVliW emw iw HeRe N HOUSB (9 I OLDER THey'LL BE ,vgJ PENWICK. T-5 ABOUT V BUT, Q- AND SHABBV g?f TIME WE GOT SOME MOLLV- AHAVE XlITTLE if " 1 ATlgN PEAR I IT'S AMAZING! IT'S AMAZING! LliJ ftWMWWSMPuerry Tht BwrttaM Throve. ' hv '"4 AUTO COSTS Even if your oar is paid for, it still costs you money. The U. S. Depart ment of transporation says that driving an average, standard-size car will cost 13.6 cents per mile. Costs are lower with smaller cars: compacts cost 10.8 cents per mile and the mini size compact will cost 9.4 cents. SAVINGS ON TREES Trees play a very, impor tant part in our environment. They breathe in carbon diox ide and release oxygen in our atmosphere. Trees protect our watersheds and provide soil cover. They combat erosion, and safeguard our ground water resources. So it makes sense to pro tect trees. By the year 2000, we will have to have a forest area that can yield a volume twice as great as that of to day's in order to meet the needs of this country. This future forest area will have to be grown with less acreage for there will be approximately 10 million less acres of pro ductive timberlands by the turn of the century than there is today. How will this need be met and can it be done? The answer to these questions is "yes, "with a well-managed re forestation program of "Super Trees." Hudson Pulp A Paper Corp., maker of Hudson Nap kins, Towels and Tissue pro ducts, maintains a superior tree orchard in Florida where the trees are nurtured and cared for and studied con stantly for their outstanding characteristics. Cones are har vested annually, and the seeds from these select cones are sent to the Florida Division of Forestry Nursery to be raised into seedlings. Grafting is also done to establish select tree stock for the orchard. Branches are re moved from the crowns of select trees and healthy branch tips, called scions, are care fully removed and grafted on- 4uT, to pine seedling root stock. Measurements of superior tree offspring are taken periodical ly during the growing season to determine the growth rata of these superior trees. Tests show a 25 per cent growth in crease on an average over the non-select trees. Hudson is also helping to save trees. All Hudson brand napkins, towels and tissue products contain over 70 per cent Reclaimed Virgin Fiber. This is riser made from by products and trims of ply wood and lumber mills. Tins is Virgin Fiber in contrast to recycled paper, which is waste paper that has been reprocess ed. In the past, this virgin wood used to be burned or discarded. Today, Hudson uses this perfectly good wood and makes it into soft, strong paper towels, napkins, facial and bathroom tissue. Because it becomes paper instead of smoke or refuse,Hudson helps cut down pollution and waste. And it means fewer trees are cut down. In order to remind consumers of Reclaimed Vir gin Fiber, every Hudson pro duct carries a trademarked "tree" symbol. Look for the symbol at your local store. As our nation's population growth continues, it requires the withdrawl of more land from forest areas. The manage ment of the remaining timber lands is of utmost importance. So next time you're in a forest treat it with tender loving care and it will be a love affair that will last all your lifetime. iiiiJ!iilTJ--Llll!Pll The whaler's expression "thar she blows refers to a whale's discharge of warm breath, which condenses in the cold air into a visible vapor, when a whale surfaces. CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Make-up 6. Spills 11. Shut 12. Jury 13. Crooked 14. Greek letter 15. Falsehood 16. Sailor (slang) 17. like is. Inhabitant 21. Tree 22. Ignited 23. Adhesive 24. Crawl 27 Goblet 28. Trick 29. Sound, as a dove 30. Not in 31. Sliding boxes 35. Pronoun 36. Cured grass 37. Except 38. Hard or sweet 40. Valuable fur 42. Harden (var.) 43. Arabian chieftain (var.) 44. Splits apart 45. Nucleus of mutuary unit DOWN 1. Burn, as with steam 2. Girl's name 3. Keepsake 4. Employ 5. Bench like seat 6. Eating utensil 7. Young sheep 8. Single unit 9. A winged horse 10. Cuts 16. Obtain 19. Holly 20. Vim (coUoq.) 21. Wing 23. Blaze 24. More select 25. Regular 26. Corrode 27. Portu guese colony 29. Weep 31. Ventures 32. Subsided 33. Measuring stick 39. Demand, as a payment 40. Dry, as wine 34. Cubic meter 41 Candlenut 36 Flock tree 1- ll 11 m lm Crossword Puzzl ACROSS 1. Unmarried woman 7. Slap hard 12. Salad green 13. Lasso 15. Stirs a fire 16. Divine revelation 17. Still 18. Ourselves 19. Knowledge 20. Saint: abbr. 21. Anglo Saxon slave 23. Noah's son 26. Ocean 28. Snares 32. Bitter drug 34. Married woman's title 36. Great Lake, 37. Declare 39. Run off quicKiy: slang 41. Humans 42. Military force 44. Because e KSfl I mmm E jaYj 5& Split 57. Dog 46, Take court 58. Tenant action 59- Detests 49. Musical note 60. Chemical 50. Fruit 54. Reach ft w Talus 1 dm s 1 3 U- v m Syj EIPI ekJ Myl Tl 27. Printer's compounds measure 29. Upper limb 30- Large tart DOW 31. Japanese 1. Untidy state com 2. One opposed 33. Greek letter 3. Image 35. Continent: 4. Canal em- abbr. bartkment 38. Weasel 5. Occurrences 40.TIPMS 6. Bird's home 43. Ore 7. Slackens excavations insneed 45. Used Oft 8. Mother 4. BaglBte part or Dad " 47. i Macaw 48. 10. Notch 11. Leafy plant 50.1 14 Number 81. Not 1st 51 Tardy 28. Before 52. Always 83. Owns as-UMian 24. Hiah: music KbUnctbiidS.! State Sicilian Land

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