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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, January 27, 1973, Section B, Image 11

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T " 1 10A-THE CAROLINA TIMES Sat. Jan. 27, WS FAY BY CHECK it is the safe easy way to pay all HBa Your cancelled check U proof poeMho that you have paid yonr DHL Yon can open a regular or special account, depend lnaj oa yonr anode with mntnrani balance. A Full Service Bank Checking - Savings - Loans Mechanics & Farmers Bank CHARLOTTE RAIEIGH Thursday Highlights THURSDAY, JANUARY 25 WTVD. CHANNEL a DURHAM 9 a m. - MERV GRIFFIN Merv'i guests are Joan Fontaine, Zsa Zsa Gabor and Joanna Barnes. WTVD, WFMY. 9:30 p.m. MIKE DOUGLAS - Diana Ross, singer and star of "Lady Sings the Blues." is one of Mike's guests. WRAL. 4:30 p.m. Edward G. Robinson portrays a man who goes west in search of silver in the 1933 film, "Silver Dollar." WRDU. 7:30 p. m. - JONATHAN WINTERS Martin Milner takes part In a skit about a prowler. WRDU. 8 p.m. - FLIP WILSON -Ed Sullivan teaches Flip how to introduce guests. Sammy Davis Jr. plays a cowboy in a skit without props but with sound effects. WRDU. 8 p.m. - ADVOCATES -Tonight's question is "Should half the federal dollars reserved for highways be diverted to mass transit systems? WUNC BASKETBALL The North Carolina Tar Heels play the Virginia Cavaliers. WTVD, WFMY. 9 p.m. - AN AMERICAN FAMILY Part Three of this documentary on the life of an American family focuses on preparations for a dance recital. WUNC. 10 p.m. - DEAN MARTIN Dean's guests are Joey Bishop and Petula Clark. In one sketch, a bride and groom decide on a church which turns out to be a church for nudists. WRDU. 11:30 p.m. MOVIE Anthony Quinn and James Coburn play pirates who are overcome by the seven children whom they take captive in "High Wind in Jamica." WTVD, WFMY. 11:30 p.m. DICK CAVETT Orson Welles reminisces about his radio and film career, including his role as the voice of corn starch pudding, his interest in magic, his friendship with Marlene Dietrich and his production of "The War of the Worlds." WRAL. 6:30 Semester 7:00 CBS News 1:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 Merv Griffin 10:00 Jokers Wild 10:30 Price Is Right 11:00 Gambit 11:30 Love of Lh 11:00 Where the Heart 12:25 Newsbeat 12:30 Search 1:00 Peggy Mann 1 :30 World Turns 2:00 Guiding Light 2:30 Edge of Night 3:00 Love Is 3:30 Secret Storm 4:00 Mc Hale's Navy 4:30 Wild, Wild West 5:30 That Girl 4:00 News a:30 CBS News 7:30 Parent Gam 1:00 Walton j, ACC B'baH 11:00 News 11 :30 Movlt WRDU-TV. CHANNEL 8, DURHAM 7:00 Today :00 New Zoo :30 Not, Worn. Only 10:00 Dinah Short 10:30 Concentration 11:00 Sale of Century 11 :30 Hollywood 12:00 Jeopardy 12:30 Wh, What. Wh. 12:55 NBC News 1:00 Watch Child 1:30 3 on Match 2:00 Days of Lives 2:30 Doctors 3:00 Bay City 3:30 Peyton Place 4:00 Somerset 4:30 Movia e:00 News 4:30 NBC Newt 7:00 Call of West 7:30 Jona. Winter 1:00 Flip Wilson 9:00 ironside 10:00 Dean Martin 11 :00 News 11:30 Tonight Show WFMY-TV, CHANNEL Z, GREENSBORO e:00 Good Morning 1:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 Old Rebel 9:30 Merv Griffin 10:30 Price It 11:00 Gambit 11:30 Love of Lift 12:00 Where Heart 12:25 News 12:30 Search 1:00 Today's Woman 1 :30 World Turns 2:00 Guiding Light 2:30 Edgt of Night 3:00 Love Is 3:30 Secret Storm 4:00 Vln ScuHy 4:30 Gomer PyW 5:00 Big Valley 4:00 News 4:30 CBS News 7:00 Andy Griffith 7:30 Dragnet 8:00 Waltons 9:00 ACC B'baH 11:00 Ntws 11:30 Movlt WRAL-TV, CHANNEL S, RALEIGH 4:00 Daybreak 4:55 Commentary 7:00 News 7:30 Make With 1:00 Uncle Paul 1:30 Elllott-LaLanna 9:30 Mike Douglas 11:00 Password 11:30 Bewitched 12:00 News 11:30 Split Second 1:00 My Children 1:30 Make Deal 2:00 Newlywtd 2:30 Dating 3:00 General Hot. 3:30 Ttll the Truth 4:00 Parry Mason 5:00 Truth Or 5:30 Jtannla 4:00 Newt 4:25 Commentary 4:30 ABC Newt 7:00 Ponderota 1:00 Mod Squad 9:00 Kung Pv 10:00 Streets 11:00 News 11:30 Dick Cavott WUNC-TV, CHANNEL 4 CHAPEL HHX p.m. - ACC 9:15 Ripples 9:30 Phys. Science 10:00 Sesame St. 11 :00 Beef Workshop 11:30 Film 12:1)0 Images 13:30 Electric Co. 1:00 U.S. History 1:30 Phys. Scltnct 2:05 Math 2:20 Sign Off 3:20 Rtady, Set, 3:40 Film 4:00 Mlsttrogers 4:30 Sesimt St. 1:30 Eltctrle Co. Go 4:00 Evening Idtt. 4:30 TBA 7:00 TBA 7:30 Farmtr M 1:00 Advoetttt 9:00 Am. Family 10:00 World Pratt 10:1011 Minutes READ ABOUT YOURSELF EACH WEEK IN THE CAROLINA TIMES. IT'S YOUR PAPER. Ebenezer WW Club Meets in Ladies Lounge The Willing Workers Club of Ebenezer Baptist Church met in the Ladies Lounge at 5:00 p.m. Sunday. January M After the devotion, the meet ing was turned over to the newly elected President, Mrs. Ixvell0 Kelly. The purpose and activities of the club were explained by several members of the club and helpful suggestions were made for the improvement of the club by other members present. The president gave a report nf the Christmas cheer visits made to several sick and shut in persons, who were remem bered by the club. Those present were Mes dames Ara Lee Jones, Helen Lash, Flora Puryear, Effie C h a v i s, Keller Leathers, Maude Thorpe, Susie Taylor, Martha Stanley and Miss Ca rolyn Jones. The pastor, Rev. W. E. Daye, gave us a short visit and gave the closing prayer. A determination to make 1973 a very successful year for the club was declared by the members of the club. The group will meet every second Sunday at 5:00 p.m. 'I I ft uS&leciiyoFtcJ by barbara weber fuehinn ami heatltv director holiday magic, inc. 0 L. Harper is Guest Speaker Af Lincoln Mem. The pastor, Rev. Brody, the trustees, Decons, and mem bers of Lincoln Memorial Bap tist Church invited Mr. Law rence Harper, who is confined to a wheelchair, to be the even ing speaker on Sunday, January 20th. The theme was "You Can't Beat Godly Living and Godly Giving No Matter How Hard You Try." It shows how God will make a way for all his children who believe. Brother Jake Joyner, who is also confined to a wheelchair opened the service with a spe cial prayer for all. Mr. Harper wishes to thank God and all those who have given contributions in his name. Show Him He's Special You know how you're al ways saying, "Why doesn't he surprise me with little gifts anymore like he used to?" Well, what about you . . what have you done for him lately other than for Christmas or a birthday? Why not make him a per sonal "no special occasion' gift. Perhaps a robe . . . which you could monogram with his initials or applique with ship's anchors, tennis rackets or any decoration symbolic of his favorite pasttime. In s i d e the pocket you could hide n bottle of his favorite co logne, a mois turizing hand balm for the cold winter soaps (choose the hard-muled kind; they last longer!) Why not choose a special grooming gift for him then wrap it up with a ticket to see his favorite football or hockey team play ... or bet ter yet, tickets for two to something you would both like to do. If you're espe cially creative, you might want to make him a card or a treasure map to a special present hidden somewhere in the house. Then make him figure out where it is! If you're having trouble convincing your man to try some of the good grooming products now available just for men, this is one good way to get him started. Ana 11 you re feeling the after-holiday letdown, this is a good way to rekindle that spirit of togetherness that should last the new year through. davs ahead, scented hand dence. Locksmithing - an art which, it is said, dates back to 2000 B.C. when only Egyptian royalty could afford locks and keys, has new career possibilities for the correspondence student. The U.S. Labor Depart ment reported on the an cient and honorable trade in its Fall '72 Occupational Outlook Quarterly. "Chang ing times nave been grying a new emphasis and impor tance to the locksmith's work, as demand soars for security measures . . . completion of a correspondence course in creases the chance of getting a trainee job." A word of caution. Don't sign up for a home study course if you are looking for an easy tune. If you are one for a challenging and unique career you might find some real opportunities through home study. For a list of the courses available from accredited pri vate home study schools, write to the National Home Study Council, 1601 18th St. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20009. Glaciers Shrinking 71 in fiurilwrlanrl The Swiss Natural Science Society said a study it made shows the country's Alpine gla ciers are shrinking because of light snowfalls in recent winters. Local Student Undertakes Co- Op Experience WUT'SNEN IN EDUCATION? by William A.Fowlsr, M.Ei Unique Careers Through Home Study It's no secret that many of today's young people are turned off by modern indus trialization and the prospect of an assembly line job or a "dull" office routine. For these young indivi dualists there may be an al ternative in home study. One can get launched into some unusual careers through a correspondence course. Take the ancient art of gemology the ability to identify and put a value on precious stones. The G e m o 1 ogical Insti tute of Amer ica instructs some 2000 stu dents a year by correspon- BBBi BBBW Women Church Leaders Asked To Convene Women leaders from chur ches in the Durham area are in vited to attend a meeting at The Church of the Abiding Savior, Lutheran, 1625 S. Al ston Ave. on Tuesday, January 30, at 10:00 un. ' The purpose of the meeting is two-fold: I To finalize plans for the area World Day of Prayer, scheduled for the first Friday in March, 2. to investigate the pos sibility of organizing a Church Women United unit in Durham. Mrs. John Cobb, of Raleigh, an Executive Committee mem ber of the State Church United, will be the re source person. Church Women United is a world women's organization which crosses denominational, racial and nationalistic lines. Its purpose is to give women greater areas in which to find expression of her faith in ser ving her fellow citizens of the world. For more information, call Mrs. Herman(Julia) Lucas, 688-1212 or Mrs. Virgil (Janet) Wittenberg, 682-4744. As colleges and universi ties across the nation seek to make the college experience more relevant to the profes sional needs of the students, more institutions are imple menting Cooperative Educa tion programs. This effective educational plan relates aca demic study to practical work stituations by alternating full time study periods with full- time employment periods in business, industry, govern ment, or service-type organi zations. Brenda Wilson is a Sociol ogy major at Bennett College, a predominantly black liberal arts college in Greensboro She will be working in the Policy and Guidance Branch of the Office of Community Action Support of Office of Operations which coordinates O.E.O. policy. Brenda resides at 1506 Duke Court and fin ished her high school educa tion at Durham Senior High School. DURHAM COUNTY 1NTBH AGENCY FORUM TO MEET The Durham County-Inter-Agency Forum will meet on January 31, from 12:00 to 1:30 p.m. at the First Pres byterian Church, Main Street at Roxboro Street. Bring youi lunch and come listen to Dor othy Consler, the Mental Re tardation Coordinator for th Durham County Communitj Mental Health Center. SERVED DINNER Members of the Community Employment Office on East Pettigrew Street were served a delicious dinner Sunday at the home of Miss Lu Cattlet, 306 East Enterprise Street. Each person expressed their satisfaction and gratitude for such fellowship. PUBLIC SERVICE NOTICE The Chamberlin Studio will re-open on Thursday, February 1,1973. Margaret S. Shearin. Saturday Highlights Friday Highlights FRIDAY, JANUARY 26 WTVD, CHANNEL 11. DURHAM a.m. - MERV GRIFFIN Mike Connors of "Mannix" U see ef Merv's guests. WTVD, WFMY 10 am. - DINAH SHORE Ann Miller sings and dis cusses reincarnation. WRDU 4:30 p.m. - MOVIE - In the 1MB film "Indianapolis Speedway," a winning racer tries to keep his brother from becoming a racer. Pat O'Brien, Arm Sheridan and John Payne star. WRDU f p.m. - 8ANFORD AND SON - Fred is obviously un happy when Lamont decides to date a Puerto Rican gut WRDU I'M p.m. GENERAL ASSEMBLY Highlights of m "-0t General Assembly with previews of the key people and issues oi wis ses- WUNU jfc .JMstrlWWE - Deb bst Rsrnoidi won an Oscar nomination for her role as Mollie to "The Unsinkabto Motly Brown." Molly tries to win s rich husband fa Denver about WOO in this w of the Brosaway WTVD, WFMY ARACH IN SHANGRI-LA -Burt performs with guests Richard Harris, the Fifth Dimension, Bobby Van and Chris Evert on the set of the film, "Lost Horizon." WRAL 10 p.m. - LOVE, AMERI CAN STYLE Ozzie and Harriet Nelson meet modern problems: their daughter wants to live with her boy friend without marrying him. WRAL 11:30 p.m. - JOHNNY CARSON Pat Boone is a guest. WRDU 11:30 p.m. DICK CAVETT - Ray Charles talks about his life as a boy in Greensville, Fla., and about his career. WRAL 1 U: p.m. - MOVIE - In the am English film, "Moon Zero Two," James Olson and Catherina Von Schell play two inhabitants of the moon in tot veer 2021. WTVD, WFMY 1:10 a.m. MOVIE -Performances by Gary Lewis and the Playboys, Freddie and the Dreamers and the Turtles highlight "Out of Sight," a film about man who seeks revenge on rock musk. WFMY 6:30 Sun. Semester 7.00 CBS Newt t:W Kangaroo :00 Merv Orffftn 10:00 Jokers Wild 10:30 Price It RUM 11:00 Gambit 11:30 LOvt of Lift H:O0Whtf Heart to ISiSS Ntwtbav 13:30 Search 1:30 At World Turns 3:00 WMinS LHI 3:30 Edge of Nldht 3:00 Lovt 3:30 Secret Storm 4:00 McHale't Navy 4:30 Wild, Wild West 3:30 That Olrl OjtlOO N9WtjbeJ"t SifSCSS Nam 7:00 Draonet 7:30 Hollvw. Squares l-Ofl Mission Impot. 9:00 Movie 11:30 Newt 11 :J0 Movie 7:30 a.m. MOVIE Jon Hall stars in the horror film "Monster From the Surf." Teen-age surfers are threatened by a strange sea creature. WRAL 12 noon - ACC BASKET BALL The North Carolina Tar Heels play the Maryland Terrapins at College Park, Md. WTVD, WFMY 1 p.m. MOVIE Mont gomery ( :iift and Susannah York star in John Huston's thoughtful drama, "Freud," a portrayal of the life of the father of psychiatry. WRDU 1:30 pm TVS BAS KETBALL Jacksonville plays Providence. WRAL 2:30 p.m. MOVIE -The 1964 film "Wild and Wonderful" stars Tony Curtis and Christine Kauf mann in a comedy about a French film star, a musician and a poodle. WFMY 3 p.m. MOVIE - The science-fiction film "The Queen From Outer Space" stars Zsa Zsa Gabor. WRDU 3:30 p.m. - UCLA BAS KETBALL Undefeated UCLA plays Notre Dame. WRAL 9 p m. - MOVIE - Mi chael Caine plays a British officer who is determined to stop the advance of Rommel across North Africa in "Play Dirty." (1969) WRDU 11 p.m. - MOVIE -Gregory Peck stars as a courageous lawyer in a small Southern town in "To Kill a Mockingbird," the film version of Harper lee's, acclaimed novel WRDU 11:30 p.m. - MOVIE -Tonight's film is "Pink Jungle." WTVD 11:30 p.m; MOVIE George Montgomery plays an American officer who helps the Phillipinos fight oppression during World War II in "War Kill." WFMY 11:35 p.m. - MOVIE Vera Miles and Robert Lansing star in "It Takes All Kinds." WRAL SATURDAY, JANUARY 27 WTVD, CHANNEL 11. DURHAM 0:30 TBA 7:00 Answer 7:30 Now 1:00 Bugs Bunny 0:30 Sabrlna 0:00 Chan 0:30 Scoobv Dot 10:30 Pussycats 11:00 Glllloan 11:30 Buck Waters 11:45 Norm Sloan 13:00 ACC B'ball 3:00 Haiti 2:30 Daniel Boone 3:30 Outdoors 4:00 Golt Classic 5:00 Del Reeves 5:30 Nashvlllt 0:00 Black Unlimited 4:30 CBS Newt 7:00 He Haw 0:00 All In Family 1:30 Brldoet Loves t:0O Mary T. Moors 0:30 Bob Nowhart 10:00 Carol Burner! 11:00 Newt 11:30 Movlt WRDU-TV, CHANNEL 28. DURHAM 1:00 Houndcttt 0:30 Roman Holiday 0:00 Jtttons 0:30 Pink Ptnthar 10:00 Underdog 10:30 Berkleys 11:00 Child's Theater 12:00 Eighty Dayt 12:30 Giant 1r"0 Vw't 3:00 Movlt 4:30 Block Omnlbut 5:30 Wrtstllno 0:10 NBC Newt 7:00 Untamed Worts 7:30 Stand Up 3:(W Ff-rgtncy 0:30 Movl 11:00 Late Movlt WFMY -TV, CHANNEL 2, GREENSBORO 7:30 Globetrotters 0:00 Bugs Bunny 0:30 Sabrlna 0:00 Chan 0:30 Scoobv Dot 10:30 Pussycats 13:00 ACC B'ball 2:00 Sports Report 2:15 Bucky Wttert 2:30 Movlt 4:00 Roller Derby 5:00 Outdoors 5:30 Your Lift 0:00 News 0:30 CBS Ntwt 7:00 HOO HOW 0:00 All In Family 1:30 Bridget Lovet t:00 Miry T, Moors 0:30 Sob Newhart 10:00 Carol Burnett 11:00 Ntws II :M Movie WRAL-TV, CHANNEL I, RALEIGH 7:00 Cartoon Fes. 7:30 Movie 0:00 Osmonds 0:30 Superstars 10:30 Brody Kids 11:00 Bewitched 11:30 Kid Power 12:00 Phantom 12:30 Frolics 1:00 Monkott 1:30 TVS B'ball 3:30 UCLA B'ball 5:30 Wrestling 4:00 Crosby Golf 7:00 L. Wtlk 0:00 Here Again 1:30 Touch of Graeo 0:00 Julie Andrtwt 10:00 The Mm 11:00 Ntwt 11:35 Movlt WRDU-TV, CHANNEL 28, DURHAM 7:00 f:00 I f:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 12:30 lowZoo Rev. Not Women Only Dinah Sale ot Cent. Hollywotje) Who. what, Wh. NSC Ntwt 1:00 Your ChM 1:30 3 on a Match 2:00 Dayt Our Llvtt 2:30 The Oocttrt 3:00 Bty City 3:30 Rtt. Pty. PL 4:00 Somerset 4:30 MOVM 0:00 Newt 0:30 NBC Ntwt 7:00 Kathy Hill 7:30 Klldara 0:00 Sanford . Son 0:30 Little People 9:00 Circle ot Fear 10:00 Bobby Dtrln 11:00 Ntws 11:30 Tonight WFMY TV, CHANNEL 2, GREENSBORO 0:00 Good Morning 7:55 OtVOMOM 0:00 Copt. Kangaroo 0:00 Old Rabol 0:30 Merv Griffin 10:30 Price It Right 11:00 Gambit 11:30 Lovt Lift 13:00 Where Heart 12:21 Newt 12:30 Setrch T'row 1:00 Today's woman 1:30 As Work) turn 2:00 Guiding Light 2:30 Edge of Night 3:00 Love 3:30 Sterol Storm 4:00 Vln Scully 4:30 Gomer Pylt 0:00 BIO Volley 0:00 Ntwt 0:30 CBS Newt 7:00 Andy Grimm 7:30 Buck Owtnt 0:00 Mission Impos. 0:00 Movia 11:30 Movlt 1:30 Late Movia WRAL-TV. CHANNEL (, RALEIGH 0:00 .. 7:00 7:30 S:00 0:10 30 11:00 11:10 12:00 Daybreak Viewpoint Bollwlnkle Uncle Patl Battg Elliott MM Douglas Ptttword 12:10 Spilt Oecond 1:00 All My Children 1:30 Make t Deal 2:00 NowJlrWtdt '-'-i'. 1:00 Gen. Hosplt.1 1:30 Toll fho TruSi 4:00 Parry Mason 5:oo Tram, t:jo . 0:10 Newt 0:25 Viewpoint 0:10 ABC Ntwt 7:00 Pondaroto 0:00 Brady Bunch 0:30 Partridge 0:00 Bacharach 10:00 Lovt. Am. Style 11:00 Newt 11:30 Entertelnment WUNC-TV. CHANNEL 4 CHAPEL HHX t:30 Af. tJrton. 0:00 Film i , 0:10 Phys. Science to:oo tetamt i. 11:00 Granny 1:0 1:30 Phys. Iclenct 2:00 Mam 1:10 Sign Off 0:00 vonlne Edit.. :30 zoom 7:00 You 7 V H C 11:00 Wash mm u f I Mutual Savings Announces Now High Yields. DAILY INTtREST-CnMPniltlPtD DAILY Effective Jan. 1,1973 PASSBOOK ACCOUNTS 5 'Compounded Baity Interest effective Yield 5.13 $5,000 MINIMUM DEPOSIT (12 Month T.rm) aW J ttf JSJ VA aRy Merest 90 ? U HftcHveVleM 5.92 $5,000 MINIMUM DEPOSIT C Month Tfrmi 5v4s5.39 $ 1 0,000 MINIMUM DEPOf'T (aKnthTrm) 6 Ss 6.18 a Mtw Kctunti mutt t tmajin open 30 oayi f '. Mutual Savings & Loan Association no WactParrish Street Durham. N. C. Saturday, January 27, 1973 Second Section - 8 Pafe8 htm mm imt& Durham, North Carolina aSBBlSjBBBS "'SI Local, State and National News of Interest to AH North Carolina's Leading W GQB0SE SAYS THAT AFRICAN PROBLEMS ARE SAME African Oppression Fighter Speaks to Black Youth Forum DORIC LODGE NO. 28 ANNIVERSARY - (Left to right) Mrs. W. A. Clement, S.D. Grand Master William A. Clement, and J. A. Carter, Toast master. Special Depudy Grand Mas ter William A. Clement was the Banquet speaker at the 94th Anniversary of Doric Lodge No. 28, P.H.A.imich was held recently at the Mt. Vemon Baptist Church Fellowship Hall. Widows of the brothers of Doric Lodge were honored guests. Manpower Help Indians To Get Jobs Pearee Gqbose, Acting Na tional Treasurer of the Pan African ist Congress of Azania (South Africa), spoke to the Black Youth Forum on De cember 16, 1972. Brother Gqbose for the last eight years has been living in Dar es Sa laam, Tanzania located on the eastern coast of Africa. Gqbose gave a historical analysis of the struggle for li beration in Southern Africa and talked about the existing conditions and problems in that part of the continent. It was mentioned that exploita tatbn of the masses of people in Southern Africa was a result of inhumane policies carried out by imperialistic govern ments. It was stated that the United States direct and indi rect corporate support aids in the violation of human, econo mic, political and civil rights of Southern African people. Gqbose, a long time fighter against the oppression of Afri can people, aroused the aware ness of the Black youth when he mentioned that the prob lems of African people are the same no matter where they may be in the world. He explained further that the same people exploit African people in America. Gqbose told the youthful audience sitting around him that they have an African hertiage and that they are African people. He told them to stop believing the lies and myths about Afri ca and to be proud of their ancestry. One youth ask, "What can the Black Youth Forum do to DALLAS Two years ago, William B. Lyons was work ing in a predominantly black city neighborhood here. To day, he spends much of his time on an Indian reservation in northeastern Oklahoma. "The scenery changes and the culture." he said, "but In dian, black or white, everyone wants pretty much the same things, a decent life for them selves and opportunity and hope for their children. Lyons, as a manpower spe cialist with the U.S. Depart ment of Labor regional office here, tries to help people achieve those personal goals. His work as a field represen tative takes him to the Osage Reservation, as well as Tulsa and other points in northeast ern Oklahoma. "I first ran up against a closed type of attitude, but that changed fast enough as soon as they learned I just wanted to help them help Continued on page 6B 1972 "RANGERETTE OF YEAR " help continue the Struggle of our people at home?" Gqbose stated that, first, you must continue to study and learn more and more about the li beration struggle of our peo ple whether we are in Africa, United States, Carribeans, Eu rope, or South America. Se cond, support those institu tions that educate our people with a correct analysis of our oppression. Then he mention ed Malcom X Liberation Univ ersity in Greensboro, N.C. as such an institution. Support should be given to the liberation struggles on the continent of Africa by send ing clothes, first-aide, money and other items that are need ed to help continue our plight. Third, educate yourselves, pa rents, and friends to the cor rect ideology for African peo ple. He warned the youths about the obstacles before them but made it very clear that nothing comes easy when the question of freedom and liberation is at hand. Brother Gqbose commened the Black Youth Forum on their concern and dedication to involve themselves in an international struggle of Afri can people. Then he said, "many brothers and sisters fail to address themselves to the concrete circumstances of Af rican oppression, especially those in many leadership po sitions." The Black Youth Forum meets at the UOCI office on Pettigrew Street on Saturdays at 3:00 p.m. All youths are encouraged to attend. Owsuso Sadaukia, NCBA Leader Views the Revenue Sharing Issue aaaaaal JffliS. " " - - 'mMMW''!m- : -aSBBBBBl bbbbbI ' - ' 'SB A jW BBBW 3BBH BBbS HBSbV iffliB KBBBBBBB IsSBsl WWY' ' M'- -C(h-' BBBBBfl HP ssH bsbbbbB- 4 ' SBBSsk l fl ssbbbbbS c&. MBn fBSmP9utk -a bbsS bsbbV 'SSStHmM WSPP? kSsdal bbT 1&dV .aes. mlStttttttk in bsbbbbbbbbbbb! sSBlwPff't'aaSJBIBtVb.sf'sV JaaSBBFTTjU HUljH HflMnlnH KhSmKsw obbbW WUf v. fitilSf W''8B SjsPKwR" iv SJoVeji gBBSB)ssBBBSB)BJsjsBsfa RANOIRITTI OP YIAR Mrs. Helen Johnson, a secre tar in the U. S. Department of Agriculture's Forest Serv ice, is presented the 1972 "Rangerette of the Year" Award by Forest Service Chief J. McGuire. The annual award, the highest Forest Service honor for a woman employe is sponsored by the Washington Office Clerical Staff. Mrs. Johnson, a divi sion secretary in the Forest Service Manpower and Youth Conservation Programs, has been a government employee for more than 20 years. The award is in recognition of high work performance, co operativeness and courtesy to fellow employees and the public. (USD A Photo) The North Carolina Black Assembly, a broadly repre sentative body of Black peo ple in this state, has taken critical note of the approach that state and local public officials have been using in regards to the question of "Revenue Sharing" under the Act entitled Local and State Fiscal Assistance Act of 1172 (Public Law 92-512). This act provides 30.2 mil lion dollars to be returned to State and local govern ments over the next five years. These funds are to be expanded within a number of priority areas, such as: to beef up police departments; fight environmental pollution; improve the quality of health, recreation and social services etc. within these states. The act, despite its inade quacies, does provide broad latitude within these priority areas for local governments to make decisions about how and where these monies are expended. This broad latitude which state and local govern ments have in determining how revenue sharing funds will be utilized has grave im plications for the total Black Community in North Caro lina. In the absence of clear ex plicit guidelines concerning: (1) community input into de cisions about the use of these funds and (2) a mechanism for monitoring the expendi ture of revenue sharing funds, many states and con st) uent governments have mi ie attempts to undermine an 'or avoid encouraging br d citizen and community ecially the Black com ma 'y input into the deci-siot-x making processes at all levels. In this state, the N.C. Black Assembly charges that public officials have deliberately concealed informaUon con cerning "revenue sharing" generally and they have par ticularly avoided instituting mechanisms which provide for a greater amount of com munity input into how more than 45 million dollars will be used. a fiaasssesss Bpsg) imk tvr BBS 1 I tb! PbI ! sbbbbW THEY WON- HOUSTON Mr. & Mrs. James E. Adams, who have taught more than 40 foster children both Ne groes and White that people are people regardless of race went to court to adopt a 6-year old Mexican-American boy, which they won. The Harris County Welfare Welfare Department has attem pted to stop the adoption hearings. Welfare officials said the Adames, at 51, are too old to adopt Victor Martinez. Victor has lived with the A dams famjly since he was a baby. While the Federal govern ment's rationale for giving fiscal assistance to state and local governments is "to re turn power to the people," serious questions have to be answered as to who the peo ple are, based upon the trend apparent throughout this state. The N. C. Black As sembly believes that Black people are being further rail roaded because of our lack of input into decisions that af fect our lives. This is espe cially true in the light of the trend to cut back in federal expenditures for social serv ice programs (OEO, HUD, Model Cities) where low in come and Black people had some previous input. Local izovernments and powerful special interest groups will now be at greater liberty to determine policy, set priori ties and implement services which circumvent constitu tional guidelines and antidis- criminatory legislation. The North Carolina Black Assembly urges all Black peo ple to act upon several basic questions with a view towards influencing and pushing for s greater role in making de cisions concerning expendi tures of funds at the local: 1. Find out what is your county and municipality's share of federal revenue; 2. Find out how your local governments intend to use their share; and 3. Find out why they want to spend it that way Finally, the N. C. Black Assembly urges Black people throughout the state to sub mit proposals and agitate to insure that this money is spent where it is most need ed (health, social services, recreation and public serv ices). Black people are espe cially urged to fight against proposals to allocate these funds on the basis of popula tion ratios instead efforts should be made to insure that these funds be expended on the basis of community need. Certainly our underdeveloped Black communities need them more than high income communities. THrS BRONCO SNOW BEAU TY admires the recent snow fall at Fayetteville State Uni versity between her classes on the campus recently. The pretty smile belong to fresh man co-ed Hilda Russell, a native of Dunn. Inferno Revenue To Help Taxpayers GREENSBORO H a v i n g trouble with your 1972 fed eral income tax? Why not call the Internal Revenue Service for help. It won't cost you anything. That's right. You can call IRS toll-free via Centiphone from anywhere in the state of North Carolina for income tax assistance. All you do is dial 1-800-822-8800. Greensboro residents can call 275-0565. The toll-free service is pro vided by IRS on a year 'found basis, excluding weekends and holidays, from 8:00 A.M. to 4:45 P.M. daily. Beginning January 15. and continuing through April 14, Centiphone hours will be ex tended to aid taxpayers filing their 1972 income tax returns. During this period, taxpayers may call toll-free on week days from 8:00 A.M. to 6:45 P.M. and on Saturdays from 8:00 A.M. to 12:00 Noon. During the final day of the filing period, April 16, Centi phone hours will be provided from 8:00 A.M. to 8:45 P.M. Centiphone service is not available on Sundays. In areas of North Carolina not equipped with direct dial ing facilities, taxpayers dial ing the toll-free number may have their call interruped by the local operator who will Continued from Front page DISCUSSES SUBJECTS 1 BBsl BBBBBfiSWf -" Bllll MsbsbbbbbbbW. kP iff L BjJl-w iBjaSBBBBBSSt Jr IBi nHHH8H OSBBsft PvalaBBBBBBBBBBBK H iiilsBBBl BsPiawl I MaSS HI BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB . bSBBBb! PRESIDENTS CONFER -President of Liberia (seated), Dr. W. R. Tolbert,Jr., discusses sub jects with Dr. Slaka Stevens, Pre sident of the Republic of Some Leone (seated right), at House, Fnetowa, Sierra I 9 J - BURT BACH- 11:10 mssoo 11:40 3 ion Off 12.10 Electric CO. 4:00 MHO 4:30 Sesame It. 1:10 Electric Co. lot Evo. at Poos

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