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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, April 07, 1973, Section B, Page 6B, Image 14

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CAROLINA TIMES SeL, April 7, 178 p m wiii us i oiasssss ii iMm, "a.wfT! T"T-ijav" f asi, .- iu iimb W :ihh&';i.;. i mm hsshkkuhi.u j- m mm mmm b&h ai bsk FSU REGIONAL ALUMNI CONFAB - A portion of the conference; to the third annual Regional Conference of the Fayetteville State University General Alumni Association take time out from their busy schedule for pose for an in formal picture, the one-day conference was termed a huge success. WSMEN on Wheels Plymouth's Liz Stimley In the Driver's Seat How The Charging SyhImu Work Your car has a self-contained electrical system that we all take for granted, but it would have been rftgan led as one of the wonders ( the world not tbo mapy years ago. A v- V - It starts your car, provides the spark that makes your engine run, -and gener ates electric- .num. k i - - j i r wind nator. ec'tncai sen iv the engine stattktg. That's tejrfuppues The vollaee regulator in curs th;it enntiph le"rt rititv is produced, but not so much Si that it jdamages- ottoer eiec trical components. or 6rtKe "cKarpng system is functioning, your car has either an indicator light or an ammeter on the instru ment panel. The light should ignile when you first turn on your key, and go out soon lifter the engine has started. If Xiur car has an ammeter. t lie needle should move to the right to that portion of theface marked "C". If the light doesn't go out or the ammeter needle doesn't move to the right, you- -know the charging system is 'not work ing jproperly. The car should he taken in for service. m Rt ,u mm: . JSssY wmmt.-. rt or mis 2 all the el eedeu t luring m is pa only d supph ergy It except when the the juice. America's First What ? ? ? Leslie R. Henry, curator of Transportation Collections at the Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, Michigan, seems unable to convince this young lady she is actually looking at America's first sports car. America's first production car was a sports car. This may come as no surprise to those thousands of car owners who demand the ultimate in poweir, maneuverability and design associated with today's sports models, but that first sports car had a toD speed of 20 mph, was .SALAD GREENS When preparing salad greens, "tear" into bite size pieces, don't cut. Toss with dressing just before ready to serve. Use Just enough dressing to coat, not drown greens, advises Wrtf.' WrarJbrie Donnelly, extension food specialist, North Caro lina State University. I GOLDEN TOUCH OF HOSPITALITY '111 4 '). 9 from Best Foods Kitchens Bake Chocolate Cream Pie For good "country kitchen" flavor, make a traditional Chocolate Cream Piecom plete with meringue. Chocolate r ani ' 1 baked (9-inch) paatry HheU cap taiga V cap corn tarch Vt teaspoon Halt tVi cup milk I S ounre) MqiUireH uiMWtetend chocpfate II eggx, Keparatad I taawpoon vanilla f tabioHDOons HUgar Mix together sugar, corn ittarch and salt in double boil er top. Gradually stir in milk until smooth. Add Chocolate. Cook over boiling water, stir ring conHtantly, until thick enough to mound slightly when dropped from spoon. Cover; cook 10 minutes long er, stirring occasionally. Do not remove from boiling wa ter. Beat egg yolks slightly. Stir little hot mixture into egg yolks. Then stir all into remaining hot mixture. Cook, stirring constantly, 2 minutes. Remove from boiling water. Add vanilla. Cool to room temperature. Turn filling into baked pastry shell. Cover with sstrlngue made from egg whites and 6 tablespoons sug ar. Bake in a 860F. oven 10 tg M minutes until lightly browned. Cool away from drafts. Makes 1 Oinch) pie. steered with a tiller instead of a steering wheel and looked more like a wagon than a mo- tor vehicle. In 1896, when others were still building experimental cars, Charles E. and J. Frank Duryea, were already manu facturing, advertising and sell ing., the practical ana rather sophisticated vehicle that bore their name. That year 13 iden tical Duryeas were; maide, mak ing the Duryea Mobr Wagon Company the country's first automobile manufacturer. Re cently, the last survivor of that historic production run and the .third produced was ac quired by the Henry Ford Mu seum ,,in Dearoorn, jvucnigan ior ft9 automobile collection. Standing among the 200 Other "antique, classic and his toric automobiles in the col ,4eatton it seems to fit no one's idea of a sports car, but its engineering innovations and its record on the race track fully qualify it for that classifica tion. The Duryea was the first American car to haya an elec tric ignition , system; a water pump and' pneumatic tires. Its Cylinder, 138 cubic-inch-dis placement engine developed 6 horsepower. It had a three speed, belt d r i v e n transmis sion.' "; ' The Duryea prototype was the winner of America's first automobile contest, the Chica go Times-Herald race, which took place on Thanksgiving Day, 1895. Driven by Frank Duryea, the car averaged 7 J2 mph over the 55-mile course and was one of only two fin ishers out of a field of six. On Decoration Day the fol lowing year, the very car in the Museum together with another Duryea won all the prizes of fered in the Cosmopolitan Magazine race from New York City to Irvington-:On-Hudson and return. Six months later another Duryea won the famed Emancipation Day Run from. London to Brighton celebra ting England's repeal ' of the i'Red Flag Act" which had ef fectively banned all self-propelled vehicles from the high ways. This event also marked the first time an American car was seen in Europe, . , While it may be difficult to convince today's generation, turned on to the muscle and sleek styling of contemporary sports cars, that it all began with this unlmposing little vehicle, it is nevertheless true that the 1896 Duryea was not only America's first produc tion car, but it was also, in the purest sense, America's first sports car. , He 1 This Is A Peachy Dessert It's a new version of an old fashioned dessert a peach crumble. What's new about it is the addition of peanut butter to the crumble mixture, a good blend of flavors that should appeal not only to the youngsters but to everyone in the family. The peaches are canned halves filled with currant jelly and topped with pecans. The dessert is baked for a short 20 minutes and served with a peach sauce made from the peach syrup. The addition of peanut butter to an old fashioned crumble adds flavor and also adds nutrients. Peanut butter, no matter how it is used, is a good source of protein, polyunsaturated oil and B vitamins. Peach Crumble: Drain and reserve syrup from a (1-pound 13 ounce) can of peach halves. Arrange the peach halves in a shallow Vk quart casserole. Sprinkle with 'i cup sugar, '.i ten spoon grated lemon rind, 2 tablespoons lemon juice and 2 table spoons of the reserved peach syrup. Fill centers of peach halves with currant jelly and top with pecan half. Mix ;)i cup with Vi cup sugar. Cut in V, cup Skippy creamy or chunk style peanut butter and ' cup margarine with pastry blender or 2 knives until mixture is crumbly. Sprinkle over and around fruit Bake in a 350" F. oven about 20 minutes or until thor oughly heated. While dessert bakes, prepare Peach Sauce. Serve; with Peach Crumble. Makes 6 servings. Peach Sauce: Add water to reserved peach syrup, if necessary, to make XV- cups liquid. Measure 1 tablespoon corn starch into small saucepan. Gradually stir in the peach syrup. Add teaspoon grated lemon rind. Stirring constantly, bring mixture to a boil over medium heat and boil 2 minutes or until sauce thickens slightly and clears. Serve hot over Peach Crumble. President's WASHINGTON - PresHjfc Nixon has mobed to cut the "bloated" health budget of the nation By cutting out 6,252 jobs in the next 15 montps. Employees of HEWk Health Services and Mental Health Ad ministration in more than J.5 major cities are affected by the drastic reduction. The cuts will affect a num ber of HEW's health services units including those in Atlanta, Lexington, Ky,, Cincinnati, Tucson, Ariz., Rockville, Md., Providence, RJ., and Fairbanks, Alaska. Eight Public Health Service hospitals will see patient ad missions halted by September under the President's plan to shift these facilities to local management. The affected hos pitals are in Baltimore, Boston, Norfolk, San Francisco, Seat tle, New Orleans, Galveston, and Staten Island, N. Y. These hospitals serve mer chant seamen and their de pendants and more than 4,000 jobs will be abolished after September of this year. The action by the Adminis tration was immediately criti cized by v arious members of the Congress. "This action indicates the administration is proceeding to undo laws, which the Congress has fashioned, without benefit of Congressional approval, and I strongly object to this tactic," said Congressman Paul Rogers of Florida, chairman of the House He alth subcommittee. "I cannot believe that the full consequences of some of these proposals have been brought to the personal atten tion of the President." Sen. Edward Kennedy of Massachusetts, chairman of the Senate health subcommittee, has introduced legislation to stop the curtailment of various health services. .Many of the jobs cuts will result, Kennedy said, from the proposed elimination of the Hill-Burton aid for hospital construction. The President has also sche duled a number of other "mile stones" including: The termination of the Con- Slashes 15 "Bloated" Health Budget ter of Disease Control's Chro nic Disease and Nutrition pro gram in Atlanta by June 30, 1973. Elimination of the Arctic Health Research Center in Fair banks by June 30, 1974. Congressman Rogers, who just opened a series of hearings on the cuts, has introduced a bill that would authorize $744 million over three years to set up a national program for health research training grants. And Sen. Kennedy is ex pected to question HEW Cas par Weinberger at length about the proposed cuts. There is little likelihood that the cutbacks will permit many or the affected Public Health employees to get em ployment in other government offices after they are terminated. MONEY'S WORTH Is a small garden worth the investment? Probably. A 20 x 20 foot garden plot should yield roughly $150 worth of vegetables. It'll cost you around $10 to $15 to get the garden established and keep it safe from insects. DOUB Doub Receives Doctorate From Rutgers University FAYETTEVILLE - A Fayetteville State University faculty member recently com pleted requirements for the doctorate degree in Sociology. He is Hubert R. Doub. Doub, former head football coach at the institution, is presently serving as assistant professor of Sociology at Fayetteville State University. Prior to completing his work on his doctorate at the New Jersey-based institution, Doub received the B.A. degree at Howard University and the M, a, degree from the Univer sity of Pennsylvania. Demitasse Deluxe i EBONY DIRECTIONS With Your Host, KYSER WILSON This Week Directions In Politics SUNDAY 10:30 pm tv tl lurham-Raleigh LW kW in t: .. ,.f ,,ff,. laTvm,rnnat MsiIca an excit- intf beverage that's not bitter with Freeze-Dned Sanka Decaf feinated Coffee flavored with orange and rum. Top with whipped cream and a few slivers of orange rind ... or, if you prefer, with ground cinnamon or shaved unsweetened choco late. Make coffee your entertaining medium, and enjoy thia special demitasse deluxe. Coffee Curiocu 2 oranges, peeled 4 cups boiling water cup freeze-dried V cup rum decaffeinated coffee Sweetened whipped cream Vi cup sugar Remove all white membrane from oranges; cut into Vi -inch thick slices. Place in a large heatproof bowl with the coffee and sugar. Stir in boiling water. Let stand 30 minutes. Strain coffee into saucepan; heat just to boiling. Remove from heat and stir in rum. Serve in demitasse cups topped with sweetened whipped cream. If desired, garnish with grated orange rind, shaved chocolate, or cinnamon. Makes about 4Vi cups or 10 to 11 demitasse servings. For more coffee recipes, send for your free copy of "The Sanka Spirit," P.O. Box 3045, Kankakee, Illinois 60901. I THE HOUSE OP RUIN ONE HOUR CLEANING I HMftHHfcSt I 1 Y jotm. I Dry Cleaning Speciab I Pair PANTS.. 1.50 I Plain SKIRTS 1.50 I C DRESSES, Plain.... 2.89 I syiTs...fisa..j.io I 4NSMrtstaiMifered 1.00 TImw Mm OWVn My tvto Only .m BP" mw Just ask Chico Black what he thinks about Greyhound's new youth movement Don't be surprised if he says "Right-on." We sold him that bike he's riding. It collapses, and fits in a special carrying case. Which fits inside the baggage compartment of our buses. This was an idea of ours. A change, to give our young friends the freedom and mobility they want today. The chance to get closer to our environment. We find we're moving more and more young people. Maybe it's because we can take them closer to where they want to go. (Ever see a train or plane parked in Big Sur?) Or. maybe it's our Ameripass. A new economical way to see America from sea to shining sea. Most certainly, the economy we're famous for has a good deal to do with it. But perhaps the main reason we're stowing away more bikes, bedrolls, and backpacks on our buses has to do with an attitude we share. The young people of America are out to change a lot of things today. To make things better. So are we. Go Greyhound. And leave the driving to us. Greyhound. A change for the better. Experts Give Decorating Ideas Experts sav color is the magic ingredient in home decorating today. It has the power to make the eye see or overlook, to lift spirits or ease tensions, to create any desired mood. Color power and the psy chology of color are but two of the many facets of decor ating dealt with in a new 34- gige booklet compiled by vans Products Company in cooperation with House & Garden magazine. Titled, "Colorful Creative Decorat ing", die booklet includes in formation on how colors can be put to work, singly or in combination, to create a fashion-right decorating scheme for every room in the house. To facilitate color selection and matching, a classified di rectory lists literally hun dreds of manufacturers of fering building materials, household furnishings and accessories in 36 up-to-the- minute House & Garden colors. With walls adding up to the largest area in a room, many novel decorating ideas using Bright-Ons-new mix and match panels of light weight plywood-are also de tailed. The wood panels have a Polyclad surface, which makes them washable, scuff proof and fade-proof. The panels come ready to install in such unusual col ors as bittersweet and pine apple, cooler sky blue and lettuce and nuetral shades like oyster white, pongee and bisque. Solid color panels can be combined on the same or adjacent walls with pat terned panels. A free copy of "Colorful Creative Decorating" plus a separate booklet showing pan eled rooms in color is avail able by writing Decorating Ideas, P.O. Box 3295, Port land, Oregon 97208. ll RffJPv -fm' ' y " .mB mWK-- -' jRmSPIRRRJ WwtVmW ' Lw H e -Rk ytffflB-m Wm v; ''' Zsmmm 0 flHk WWf w1 mm RH W a " fJR RRRRP JRHE. TaRRRj imm RHKXRH mm? " I jmm a IRRfl mmvMmi,. ' iRH RRI ;Vr;v;;4 Hii PPI vV'Al iJK TW mmmmmMmwlVW wmt m "SK sh m m . W'v afPB IRPr M RJ '''mm mt$$JW W Ww 'W frW fi-rVtVM WSfl WW' HrSPl Sat, April 7, 197.1 Urban League Recinds Award to Unon Carbide James Jones Enjoys Being Host of Weekly Series James Earl Jones is a big man with a wide paternal smile, happy eyes, and an en gulfing warmth that makes you feel as if you were the most important person in the world to him. This makes him s natural host for "BLACK OMNIBUS", a weekly televi sion variety series which ex plores the Black contribution to the arts. "The series serve as a show case for much of the great and relatively unknown talent that is available today." he says. "While it features some of the big names in entertainment, sports, and politics, it is also designed to help Blacks behind the scenes. Out of a staff of about 12, nine are Black, in cluding our Associate Producer and head writer, Leroy Robin son. "The point of the program," Nationally Advertised at $79.95 Save S20 on a mattress and another $20 on a box spring during Bemco's fabulous Roaring Twenties Sale. The Medi-Rest Supreme is designed with Bemco's famous Unifused Construction to give you a really com fortable night's sleep. And Bemco's Coil-Guard support gives extra firmness to keep your back in shape for years to come. SAtVEs40 IT MSE 850s:: SAVE TiO on a king size 3-piece ensemble I f . ... I I AH i AII R TUP BPMPn 1 Ilk Wis III WW QUILTORAMA PRESTIGE with luxurious double deep quilting. The World's Greatest Steeping Pill Only S Guaranteed first Quality All at true Discounts Free Delivery Plenty of Free Parking HOURS: Daily 9-9 Saturday 9-5 GrtettrVa FURNITURE FAIR 3167 Hillsborough Rd., says the actorhost, "is not just to expose talent, but to weave a fabric of the variety of talent that exists in the Black world today." NEW YORK The New York Urban League, under increasing pressure from black spokesmen, has rescinded its action designating the Union Carbide Corporation as one of the recipemts of the annual Frederick Douglas award. The chief objector to the decision to Union Carbide was made by Frederick Weaver, a Harlem public relations man and great grandson of Douglas, who was a 19th century aboli tionist leader. Weaver, in criticizing the earlier decision, commented "it is clear that they (Union Car bide) don't give a damn about our black brothers in South Africa. "Corporations doing busi ness in South Africa I guess have to conform to the policies of that country" that's then business," he said. "But we don't have to go and give them awards, particularly in the name of Frederick Douglass." The awards are an annual The Master Gardener Study Proves Seed Can Be "D0A IWtTEI('sXA In .D.dA If your flower and garden seed did not "come on" last year, it could have been due to the fact that at least some of the seed was "DOA" -dead on arrival or dead when planted. That's the conclusion of researchers at one seed firm, who are quick to point out that the problem and related fatality rate is primarily limited to "especially sensitive" seeds. These include peppers, on ions, lettuce and petunias. The problem is related to the containers used to display and merchandise garden seeds namely, paper packets. Dr. John Cross, who super vises research for Asgrow Mandeville, headquartered in Cambridge, New York, found evidence that the germination and vigor of certain sensitive seeds decline rapidly when stored in paper packets and exposed to a combination of high temperature and hu midity. While seeds stored in metal containers maintained a rela tively steady germination per centage at 90 degrees temper ature, seed stored in paper packets at the same moisture content dropped drastically in germination after 2 months, and "died" (less than 5 germination) after 3 months. As a re sult, Asgrow Mandeville will initiate a program of supply ing particu larly sensi tive seeds in foil packets this season. Seeds nroD- erly conditioned and pack aged in foil, the tests showed, are relatively immune to temperature and humidity changes. The seeds selected for this special foil packaging include chicory, leek, lettuce, onion and pepper, plus these orna mentals: aster, ageratum, del phinium, petunia, snapdrag on, larkspur and verbena. As grow Mandeville, a subsidiary of The Upjohn Company, and Sears, Roebuck will feature seeds in foil packaging for the 1973 season. baa League for '( tsftBtkaaBasVaW - aVRsORaSUp lOffira tunity." Obstensiblv, the ored Union Carbide for mn- butionaof $60,000 to $75,000 a year for about eight yean to sponsor the h igh ly -celebrated Urban League street academy program for school dropouts. After the withdrawal of the award, Union Carbide issued a statement saying: "We regret it if there is a controversy sur rounding the award. However, Union Carbide did not sponsor the street academy to win an award. He did it because we feel there is an important job dropout POUND OF fcgg prodhicejre times feci that aimers might complain too much egg prices if they sold by the pound than by the dozen. Ev if eggs sold tor H a dozen, that would only be about 66 cents a pound, the poultrymen point out. mSSm Visit Our New 112 W. Main St .... m . WKj JdlOn NAME BRAND Wigs $2.77 VALUE TO $20.00 i PRESET SKIN Capless Wigs $7.77 VALUE TO 129.00 PRESET Afro Capless $7.77 VALUE TO $25.00 A mm Wmwrn 1 SAVE UP TO 70 V k4 COKE AT IT'S Trrf.M.rk LOWEST PRICE PER OUNCE. One &pok gives you a anUon off Coke ... for lest thor i-cent per ounce at most stores in the area! Which is actually less than you paid in the good oT days when Coke was a nickel a bottle? Now you can enjoy the economy off the 30' and the convenience off the 70'T With handy 8 bottle cartons off the real thing . . . delicious Coca-Cola in money-saving money-back 16-ox. bottles. ... So buy Coca-Cola in returnable bottles. It's boot for the environment mmuX ' - x fi - Getth real thing. CoJ Durham Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 383-1500 or 383-1509

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