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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, April 14, 1973, Page 4A, Image 4

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gawawawawawajsawawawa ' imti 4 A THE CAROLINA TIMES Sat, April 14, 1973 r I I L. A iUCI CHRISTIANITY By DoasMLawa J and Christianity b also clas sified as a religion Christi aatjr it also known as a mis sionary religion and there are other religions are mis sionary as well 80, Christian religion does Ml stand alone in it s field. We km other lejiili I in their religion equally gi strong as you About Christian religitn Those of us professing to be members of Che Christian filfih fell to stolid behind oar beliefs to deeds as we do in To giw a complete run down proving Christian re ligion can be done and I feel must be done, will take a long time. Other religions prove themselves and by so doing are collecting believers by pointing out their meth ods and bow they operate, ft sounds good and it is accept ed. God's plans were designed long before the world. Abra ham was God's choice head ing a special people. From Abraham, we hare the Israe lites. God used these people to have others who were not of this family to see Htm as we"! as this family. God tot it be known that these peo ple or this family was His chosen people or family. The story bow these people happened to get into Egypt, became slaves, the punish ments they encountered as slaves, how they came out and were established across the Red sea in the wilder ness. God have them alto gether now for the first time. He has given them the com mandments. They are free to worship Him as He planned it They were given priest, then chief priest to operate religiously. Tabernacles were given the and who were to headup the church; if we de abre to call it that. They were prophets to strengthen their religious given Judges to govern them politically, then kings and at the end of prophesy, nothing. They were left alone for -1 A AIM .,.,.,.- in fiaM It out alone. During this time, 1 hey really made a mess of serving God. When Christ came oh the scene, this is the mess He found among them. To clear all of this entan glement, it took a God to do it. He first established Him self. He was God's son who was rejected by these so called religious wizards. His next point of proof, He was to die then He is to rise from WORDS FOR TH8 WORLD THE ADVENT OF THE PROPHETS and the revela tion of the Holy Books is intended to create love be tween souls and friendship between the inhabitants of the earth. Real love is im possible unless one turns bis face and be attracted to His Beauty. Indian Prayed At Unknown Soldier's Burial j -CHURCH HlWS the dead which had never been done before. Man bad raised man from the dead but no one had ever raised themselves. This also was re jected. His teaching was to point out His dicing was for Stan kind and not a said group af people Who ever would accept Him as being the Son toswMgf. of God, He would make them -relatives of He and His Fatt er. He was not interested in what eolor of the skin or what you national origin was, all He asked of all of us, accept Him. tffiesy kdieou themeb om h The black is very spiritual religiously, that does not give him the monopoly on Chris tian religion. It only helps to prove that man can and must accept Christ as being the Son of God. The black man has a big roll to play in this Christian religion as a miss ionary. Let it be known by others, the things God did and what He will do for them by accepting Him. The black man must get away from hoging all of the Christian religion. He must identify himself as a Christ ian and not as a black Christian. God is not that narrow nor was Christ that small. If you have something God has given you over and above what He has given oth ers, then God wants you to use it for the sake of others, 4k., ! wont will tn USe it IUVU H , " - for the sake of others to edify nun. The black churches here in Durham do not operate dia , riminatorlly. Other races at tend black church service without appointments. Tho black people deep down within are moved by some thing within that cannot be explaned. They do not ear if you are blue, grey or green. If you care to wor ship, get yourself a song book and help sing. I have known churches here to have white assistant pastors. This is what God wants, this is what CUrst died for, all of God's children come together as a Christian family and not as white Christians, black Christians, Indian Christians but as believers of God's Son Jesus Christ- Show the world that you are a Christian missionary. CROW AGENCY, Mont - Byi 1 921 Crow chief Plenty Coups! was probably the last surviving Palms war chief who had ac tually earned his leadership po sition in active tribal warfare. Selected to represent Indians at tot ceremonial burial of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery, Plenty Coups was told that only Presi dent Warren G. Harding was EL H1L1 ri L CIJ umicm doiiii uniiui i iuioi Club Meets Sunday April First The Floral Club of Ebene zer met in the Chapel, April 1st at 5 p.m. Opening by singing the Club song, "let the Beauty of Jesus Be Seen in Me." Rev. P. R. Jones BAHA'I WRITINGS White Rock Sr. Choir to Present "7 Last Words" The Annual Performance of j the "Seven Last Words of Christ" a Sacred Cantata, by Theodore Dubois will be pre sented by the Senior Choir of White Rock Baptist Church on Sunday afternoon, April .15th at 4:50. John H. Gattis directs the 52 voice choir which will have as soloists Mrs. BIna Spaulding, Soprano, John Hanks, Tenor and Eugene Eaves, Baritone. Mrs. Gloria S. Tlmberlake, Pianist and Mrs. Lavenia Parker, Organist, accompanied by the Brass Choir and Per cussion Section from the Hill side High School's Symphony Band. The public is cordially invited. Rev. Bryant St. Joseph's Holy Week Keynoter The Rev. John Richard Bryant will be the guest speaker for Holy Week Ser vices at St. Joseph's AME Church. Rev. Bryant, a native of Baltimore, Maryland will lead the 7:30 Services Monday night, April 16 through Thurs day night, April 19, 1973. A doctoral candidate at Colgate Rochester Divinity School, Re v. Bryant is a graduate of Morgan State CoUege. He holds the Master of Theology degree from Boston University School of Theology in Social Ethics. Rev. Bryant has served as Sunday School Superinten dent for the New England Conference of the AME Church and represented the National Council of Churches in 1971 at the World Council of Christian Education in Peru, South America. Active in national and com munity affairs Rev. Bryant serves as board member of National Committee of Black Churchman, National Council of Churches, Cambridge Head Start, Cambridge Mental Health, Cambridge Model Cities, Black Ecumenical Com mission, Harvard-Radcliffe Afro-American Cultural Cen ter, Cambridge Community Center, Cambridge Drug Re habilitation Program, and is founder and director of Black Empowerment Program of Cambridge. ..JRav,. Jgfon Bryant, toured. West Africa during the sum mer of 1972, and is currently Teacher-advisor on the faculty of the Harvard University School of Divinity. He Is the beloved pastor of St. Paul AME Church, Cambridge, kBBBr dr SBBafi Jar BBr aSM :3m SIB sgi there is comfort in nature... The beauty and mystery of nature are a never-failing source of wonder and consolation. We are pleased that the natural beauty of our surroundings brings comfort to many. SCARBOROUGH AND HARGETT, Wt! FUNERAL DIRECTORS an m lcaieeSM-11T1ori82 11T2 ) 9 ra)$mk Street Durham, M. C . mm AMBULANCE SERVICE- MRS. ANNIE TUCK Last Rites Held For Mrs. Lee A. McMillian Tuck Eulogistic services for Mrs. Lee Annie McMillian Tuck were held on Sunday, April 8 at 3:00 p.m. in the Holy Swamp Baptist Church. Rev. A. G. Thompson, the minister gave the Eulogy. Bom in Hoke county, she was the daughter of the late Mr. Duffie McMillian and Mrs. Lou Annie Gilchrist McMillian. She died on April 4, after a prolonged illness. Mrs. Tuck accepted Christ at an early age and joined the Bridges Grove Methodist Church. She was married to Clarence Lee Tuck on August 4, 1935. Four children were bom to this union. Survivors include her hus band, Clarence Lee Tuck, four daughters', Mrs. Barbara Ebron, Whiteville, NC, Mrs. Linda Stephens of the home, Misses Deborah A. and Kathy of the home; one adopted daughter, Chanda Yvonne of the home; one step daughter, Mrs. Melba T. Thompson, two step-eons, John T. and Bonnie Tuck of Pembroke, NC; five sisters, Mrs. Lou Jesse Haynes of Raeford, NC, Mrs. Esther BISHOP LEAKE Bishop George St. Mark's Holy Week Speaker Holy Week Services will begin at St. Mark AME Church Monday night, April 16th - 20 at 7:30 pjn. nightly. Bishop George J. Leake, HI, will be the preacher for the wee. Bishop Leake presides over the 11th Episcopal Area of the African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church which includes California, Southwest-Rocky Mountain, Colorado, Missouri Conferences. Bishop Leake is the director of Pride, Inc. a federally funded training pro gram and heads a government Consultant Agency in the city of Charlotte. Bishop Leake is the youngest bishop ever elected to the episcopacy in the African Methodist Episco pal Zion Church in modern ttmo The following churches, ushers, congregations, and choirs will serve nightly Monday night, April : a St. Mark AME Zfori1 Church and Ebenezer Baptist Church. TUESDAY night, April 17, -Mt. Olive AME Zion Church. WEDNESDAY night, April 18th,v - Mt. Vernon Baptist Church and Kyles Temple AME Zion Church. THURSDAY night, April 19th, - "Holy Communion Night" St. Mark AME Zion Church and Mt. GUead Baptist Church. FRIDAY, April zutn-uaa Grove Free Will Baptist Church and St. Mark Church Choirs. The public is invited to hear this great preacher of the gos pel. St. Mark Choir IV ted the devotions. Mrs. Addte Barbee presided the meeting. The names of sick persons were given to Mrs. Barbee to pass on to the Sick Committee. A trip to Charlotte NC was discussed and planned for the 19th of May, to visit Carro winds. A trip to Burmuda also was discussed for Novem ber. Othen present were: Mes dames LUUe Mclntyre, Jose phine Freeman, Lydia Mc Clain, Louise Smith, Loveila Kelley, Lucille Smith, Helen Jones, Martha Stanley, Beulah Morgan, Hattie Lane, Louise Dalrympte, Alice Davis, Flora Puryear, Effte Cha vis, Esteile Royster, Maude Thorpe, Ce leste Dalrymple, Dorothy Williams, Thomas Haynes, Lee Rmon and Mariorie Havnes. Mrs. Hayes joined as a new member. Mrs. Josephine Hoi den assisted by Mrs. Louise Dalrympte served a very de licious repast. Ebenezer Baptist Church's Willing Workers Hold Meet The Willing Workers Club met in the Ladies Lounge at 4:30 p.m., April 1st. Opening with prayer by Mrs. Mattie Markfaam. Mis. Loveila Kelley presided over the meeting. Plans were discussed for several projects to be sponsor ed by special committee for the dub. These projects win be a prelude to the Club's Anniversary in August. Two persons joined as new ir.l..,. T nnlu n memoere, mnuwun Smith and Mary C. Mayo. They were welcomed by the President and club members. Others present were: Mes dames Vadora Henderson, Nonnie Hamilton, Martha Stanley, Lillie Mae Unchurch, Lonnie Jones, Helen Lash, Maude Thorpe, Beulah Mor gan, Ora Lee Jones, Lillie . a.-, w i n Celebrate Anniversary The St. Mark Cathedral Choir will celebrate it's an niversary on Sunday, April IS at 6 p.m. The combined choirs, under the direction of Mrs. Barbara Daniels will present, "The Seven LastWords," by The odore DuBois. fe The soloists are Mrs. Mary Criss. Miss Aflvia Nuchurch, Joseph Settle, and Mrs. Al bertis Wingate. The organist is Mrs. I .ana M. Geer and the pianist, Mrs. Cora Hunter. The puWic is corially In vited to share this service with us. Mrs. Phyllis, Nurchurch, Chairman Rev. L. A. Miller, Pastor Soviet Olympic five is set for U.S. tour. Massachusetts. The congre gation of St. Joseph's invites your participation. Minister in charge, jRev. Philip R. Cousin. ' Dammons of Banford, NC; Mrs. Arletha MeKhmon of FayetteviUe, NC, Mrs. Odessa Washington of Chattanoga, Teniusjaha Esters McMillian of Raeford, NC; three brothers -George W. McMillian of Washington, DC; James Mc Millian and Clifton McMillian of FayetteviUe, NC and many other relatives and friends. Interment followed in the Tuck Family Cemetery. a picture of earth. -Flu vaccine. developed by Paris team. . BSS BSBJ BBS I I REV. DOUGLAS Rev. J. Douglas Speaker For Revival Service The Rev. Jesse L. Douglas, pastor of Thirgood CME Church in Birmingham, Ala. will be guest evangelist for revival services April 16-20 at Russell Memorial CME Church . . ... I. A iTAmi a A gospel singer and prea cher, Douglas attended Lane rVtiWA and tho Tnterdenomi- I .U,SV.gl MW national Theological Center in Atlanta. He was one or two nlaintiffs in a suit against Alabama Gov. George Wallace i , j ; . .1 .... f;.i see King aeacgregauuu u facilities in Montgomery, Ala. He succeeded Dr. Martin T.uthar Kino as ..resident of UMvaa' ST the Montgomery Improvement Association. I LOOKED AND I SAW awRaW.ftR.tWNl THK EXCELLENCY OF HIS NAM If we ware able to com pan, the truths found among att names here cat earth, the Mane of J Christ would remain a the head of our Hat There are large numbers of persons who are called Jeans, but their works would never stand toll with that of Jesus, the Christ The human and divine natures of Jesus give Him a far-reaching lead among others that cannot be overtaken The disciples could not fully understand the re m.rtc of Jesus when Be challenged them to do great er works than He had done. They wanted to know how tt could he so unless Mmmm! referring to their having more time and more people with which to work. Further, the disciples probably asked themselves thla question, "who can go beyond the ex cellency of the Lord who ia owner and King of Kings?" David, a follower of God knew that even with respect to secular powers, there must have been a spiritual power house to generate all powers for there is no power but that found above. With this in mind, David pointed his finger right to the name of fillip IP' Wm David constantly found i.!ai In uncontrollable troubles with respect to men but the name ox w vu fought his battles. Again David would not think of is, gnnthpr name before 1.1 CiVll If, "'!)' :'i ' Jesus. Certainly, there were .'-j-.-v .a. .-". no. La times in uavia I me wnen ae was filled with mixed emo tions. There were fears with- l 1 (., u uri thrill t hut hit 111 ami ivwa .- . could glory in knowing that the name of our Lore; wouia brine consolation in due time. With this in mind, he ' -t.1 & s aat sougni no w from the mark of the high calling in Jesus Christ our Lard. The name of Jesus would refresh by making him Ml A a, j nBal JMSMSM again. He who hath ears to hear I . M Kb hn .J, . ai i is inurcn Truesdale, Effie Chavis, Flora j ,,. anil Mlm Clenda ruiim, White, and Mrs. Keller Lea-j then. A renort was made by the sick committee, Mrs. On Lee Jones. Prtstits FvbiM Rtm , April 15 im zaia onri no. u 1 the Daughters of isis Chi tresses will present "A Teen Fashion Revue. Palm Sunday, April is, s W V a. AIJL - MM r.m. ai uianam lowers . , mfususmm' wmm ad' 1886 1971 H till Be In I wn ie kock mm ' Lorenzo A. Lynch, Minister f I moo fayetteJvtlle STREET I SUNDAY. Aoril 15. 1973 I li :sn a m. cmntcn sranni. 1 llO.-MA.M. WORSHIP I I : fThe Senior Choir Leading the Singing I Mr. John H. Gattis, Director vm i ....v h, .!': nj .4an.vt t m . TM T in r ,fM huoU . i FREE EASTER ECCS a. f AIM Mj, Ha WM kmrA l im dk APRIL 12-21 Northgate Shopping Center s giant 10-foot Easter Bunny has a free Easter Egg for every child, accom panied by an adult, who comes to See her. You may even get a Lucky aa with a prize inside! Vfctt tha Ritnnu Aurlnn ho (nlUuiinn lim.i Ia. iiai v Cm.4a. Cmm. Anril 19-10 in tk n(trnnnri: all Anu Murrlavi! Mondav A FriHnw " ninhtt 'til O n m ORTHGATE Free parking on the Deck and in the lot iihialSSSmiy 'Ktt-' : 'BmA BV?!3EaasWSSSSs1 BBBBWBBBBBVk?aBBBBBBBBBBBl BBS ' M aBBBBLS JBBBBsV' ':aiaV yfo JSBBBBBL Bfc BH wm'tf& 'IibiiI sbsb ' iBs BmmmW' mmmmfwk iii riisWBlB '''-mmF'WmwTnmii ' 'm t assssssssssssssssssssl Msk tjwSBHal fe JL 'aW Iflal ir!!!lallli ' SCENES FROM ANNUAL POTENTATE BALL Shrines of Zolfa Temple No. 176 of Durham, held its annual Potentate Ball recently at the Civic center. The Gala Affair was the largest and grandest ever given by Zolfa Temple No. 176. The climax of the evening was the ever popular Grand March. Hand some Nobles escorted the beau tiful and beloved Daughters of Isis to the delight of our in vited guests. Proceeds from tickets sold will be used for charitable pur- Durham Social Notes Of Of fnferesf MRS. SYMLNER DA YE TELEPHONE 477-4970 SaX, Apri 14, 1973 THE CAROLINA a B aiBflV i I S ''mm BBBBBRiMi! aalaaB nswav MISSIONARY BIBLE CLASS GIVES PARTY The Missionary Bible Class of ML Level Baptist Church held its party Saturday, Mar. 31, at 7:30 p m Mrs. Rachel Jones chairman of the project committee made the finan cial report. Mrs. Olimie John son the president and Rev. C. L Dunston the pastor of Mt. Level Baptist Church gave remarks. Those attending and en joying the delicious ford were: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neal, lev. and Mrs. C. L. Dun ston, Mr and Mrs. Otis Daye, Mr add Mrs. Nathaniel Ev ans, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Al bert Scoggins, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Orange Lipscomb, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Milliard.. Mr. and Mrs. Babe Johnson, Miss Aguine Phillips, Mrs. Juanita P. White, MJ. and Mrs. N. Pettiford, Mr. and Mrs. Tate, Mr. and Mrs. Ben nie Umstead, Mrs. Melenda Harris, Mrs. Rachel Jones, Little Ronald Harris, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Griffin, Miss Umstead, Mrs. James Evans, Mr. Williams, Mrs. Tessie Jones, Mrs. Esther Privette, Mrs. Luretha Hall, Mrs. S. Turentine, Mrs. Creola Camp bell, Mrs. Ludie Lipscomb, Mrs. Syminer Daye. Everyone had a lovely time. EASTER SUNRISE' SERVICE PLANNED The Youth Department of tile new House and Durham Missionary Auxiliary will sponsor Sunrise Service East er Sunday morning, April 22, at the Convention Home on Guess Road at 5 am. SEVEN LAST WORDS The Last Seven Words of Christ will be presented at Cains Chapel Baptist Church on Good' Friday evening. 1 IN PROGRAM Rev. B. A. Mack accompa nied by his choir at Cains Baptist Church will appear on program the 3rd Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Hunter's Chapel Church with Rev. Clyde Long, pastor. a WITH SYMPATHY Sincere and heartfelt sym pathy to the late Missouri Kearsey family, Mr. and Mrs. James McEachlin. The late Mrs. Carrie Suitt family, Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton; The late Mr. John (Charm) Bass fam ily, Mr. and Mrs. Jonah Bul lock and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bass and family. "He healeth the broken in heart, and bindeth up their wounds." Psalm 147-3 Sick amd shut-ins John (Nick) Harris, Mrs. Annie (Dep) Mack, Mrs. Nan hie Harris, Par Will, Kinston, N. C, Mrs. Virginia Bridges, Mesdames C. B. Nixon, Lona Parker, Lucindia Parrish, Jennie Mae Jones, Lola Bul lock, Elenena Jones, Dovie Lunsford, Nellie Bailey, Messrs. Haley, Ward ltd . L. F. Warren, Sammie Parker, Jake Pointer, Harvey Tilley, Charlie Atkins, Sr., William Carrington, Clairborne Tapp, Sr. Ellis. D. Jones, Sr. and Mrs. Sarah McMillian. "I love the Lord, because He hath heard my voice and my supplications." Psalm 116 f5iaHHHBp aBflflRBr sbbb! Lbb BSBL jSf pSjmT SIiaBHSBe H KKkL' j jkmLwW' tmKUmmr- flBBflflflflflflflflflflBflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflVs mmmmmmmBSmmW 9 vlyl aBBBBBsaa- M mWX iBSBBBBBBBBBBi B BSBflflflBflBBfea. Isflflfll ' aaaiiMfegEB--'. - -"MP -y ajMfff ""Tal -1- BBBBBbBB tflflfll BSfllflkBL. - - ''i","'Br''", jBgM Elected Officers of Zolfa Temple No. 176 and Zolfa Court No. 41 at recent Poten tate Ball. Seated left to right are: Daughter Adeline Spauld ing, Deputy of the Desert of Oasis; Noble William Fike, IUu stratious Potentate; Daughter Mary Pamplin, Imperial Trea surer, fjf" ""'! Standing left to right: Noble James Carter, Chief Rabban; Daughter Bertie Bates, Ulus trauous commandress; Daughtei Constantino Lyon, Treasurer; Daughter Valaretta Bell, Re corder; Daughter Louise Weeks, First Lieutenant Commandress; Daughter Gladys Dawkins, Im perial Deputy of Oasis; Daugh ter Ruby Bagley, Assistant Re cordress; and Noble John How ard, Assistant Rabban. Mothers Protest Cutbacks In Day Care WASHINGTON - Thou sands of working mothers are expected to participate in National Working Mother's Day and take their -children to work with them that day. 4 Leaders of the coalition of child care organizations say the demonstration April 10 is in protest of the President's po sition on child care and to "dramatize the need" for com prehensive child care services. More than 100,000 mothers with their children are parti- cinatine in a number of cities Including New York, Louis ville, Washington, Chicago and Los Angeles. Sympathizers, participants, and their ' employers will be asked to sign petitions which will be sent to President Nixon and HEW Secretary Caspar Weinberger. All of the partici apnts will wear traditional Mother's Day carnations to show their concern. One Congresswoman, U.S. Representative Patricia Sc hroe der, of Colorado, is taking her 2 12 year old daughter with her to the House of Repre sentatives chambers that day. They will pass out daisies to all members of Congress. And Manhattan Congress- woman, Bella S. Abzug, said the plan sponsored by HEW to reduce social services is "the most inhuman of the inhuman budget cuts that have been proposed by this admini stration." Representative Abzug also said that although Congress has imposed a $2.5 billion celling on spending for social services, the President plans to spend much less in "clear NURSES CLUB IN REGULAR MONTHLY MEET The Nurses' Breakfast Club held its monthly meeting, March 30 at the YWCA -Umstead St. at 9 a.m. The president, Mrs. L. McCoy, opened the meeting with a prayer. Reports were given and old business was discussed. A Florida trip was discussed and planned for the summer. Birthday cards were given to Mrs. Athea Inghram and Happy Birthday sung. Mrs. Velma Rohla was our guest and thanked us for inviting her to join us. She is night supervisor at Duke Hospital. Members present were Mesdames L. McCoy, A. Black, R. Day, K. Evans, M. Gattis, A. Inghram, T. Mille r, P. Nuchurch, G. Pretty N. Poole, G. Richardson, S. Thompson, C. Scott, B. Snipes, M. Thompson, Misses O. Rogers and G. Howard. Our hostesses, Mesdames Mable Thompson, Doris Self, and Athea Inghram, served us with a delightful brunchi. LOCAL SQUAWS ATTEND MEET IN TOLEDO, OHIO Mrs. Marian Covington and Mrs. Omega Parker, members of the Durham Chapter of Squaws, Inc., recently attend ed the Executive Board me et ing of National Squaws, Incorporated in Toledo, Ohio The meeting, held at the Commodore Perry Hotel, was attended by Squaws from Benton Harbor and Detroit, Michigan; Charlotte and Durham, N.C.; Cleveland and Toledo Ohio; and Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. NEW BOOKS AT DURHAM-CITY-COUNTY LIBRARY FICTION Black Ransom' for a Nude Boulle Ears of the Jungle Levin The Stepford Wives Rae Shooting Gallery Wurlitzer Quake NON-FICTION Beckwith Twentieth Century Interpretations of a Tale of Two Cities DeLuca The Football Play book Markham The Politics of Heroin in Southeast Asia Mooers Finding Your Way in the Outdoors Quinn The Original Sin Sam Jackson to Be Honored AT Testimonial on April 26ft violation of the intent of the Congress." Calling the President's plan "Inadequate," she said Secre tary Weinberger told her last month that they expected to save $800,000 out of the $2.5 billion by effecting the new social service cuts. Special Nixon Assistant Raps Budget Critics NEW YORK - Stanley Scott, special assistant to Pres ident Nixon, last week chas tised critics of the President's 1974 budget and charged those protesting budget cuts in pov erty programs are "the same people who were raking off 80 to 85 percent of the funds allocated for programs such as community action agencies (CAA's). Speaking before the Nation al Association of Minority Con tractors, Scott, the highest ranking black official in the Nixon Administration, said that among residents of the nation's ghettos and barrios, there has been silence about the budget cutbacks. "Many of the poor feel that the federal programs never ben efited them," Scott said. "The poor who did receive services are disenchanted with the qual ity and type of service." In a ddition, Scott said the antipoverty programs were not being destroyed, but merely revised to make them more viable. He noted that federal funds for human resources will exceed funds for defense pro grams this year, that programs under the Office of Economic Opportunity with the excep tion of the CAAS are being transferred to other federal a gencies and that funds for these Diagrams have been increased from $66.7 million to $87 mil lion, and that black businesses will receive more federal funds up to $1.2 billion In the next fiscal year. Representatives from chapters of prospective ' Squaws in Chicago, Illinois and Dallas and Fort Worth Texas were also in attendance. WASHINGTON - Samuel C. Jackson, former General As sistant Secretary and Assistant Secretary for Community Plan ning and Management at the Department of Housing and Urban Development, will be honored by his friends on April 26 at the Washington Hilton Hotel, Samuel Simmons, chair man of the Friends of Samuel Jackson Committee, announced recently. "In early December, when it became apparent that Samuel Jackson would be leaving the Department of Housing and Ur ban Development and the Fed eral Government," Simmons said, "a number of his closest friends felt that proper recog nition should be given for his over seven years of service in the Federal Government to e qual employment and housing opportunity, and community development. "In addition," Simmons continued, "it was felt that a testimonial should also serve to reinforce our desire that he would continue his commit ment and contributions in these areas as a private citizen." Child Advisory Commission fo Open Office The Child Advocacy Com mission of Durham, Inc., will , be opening its office within the next two months. The purpose of this community wide commission will be to facilitate the improvement of the total health and welfare of all children by functioning as a clearing house for the problems of all children and by serving as a referral service to agencies with children (i.e., child care, education, medical, welfare, and legal). This com mission will put the child and his family in contact with the appropriate agencies and will follow-up on each case to see that it gets effective results. There will be a two position staff an executive director and an administrative assistant. Jackson, who is now a part- a . a rww tt in A. T ner in tne wan aireet lw Arm of Stroock & Stroock & Lavan, had made it known that "he did not want an expensive affair where all the contribu tions would be consumed in underwriting the cost for food and drink," Simmons said. Consequently, Simmons said all residual funds from the re ception will be donated to the National Bar Foundation, the NAACP Special Contributions Fund, and the National Con ference of Black Lawyers. Honorary co-chairmen are Senators. Edward Brooke and James B.; Pearson, Rep. Parren Mitchell and Mayor Richard NCNB First NC Bank to Handle New Loan Plan CHARLOTTE, N.C. - N.C. National Bank has become the first bank in North Carolina to participate in the Central Certificate Service (CCS) col lateral loan program. The affiliation allows NCNB to make loans to stock brokers without having physical pos session of the brokers' collate ral. Securities pledged as collateral will remain in New York in a central depository. A broker desiring a loan provides the bank with a pledge of collateral form show ing the amount requested and the securities he proposes to pledge. A facsimile of the form is then transmitted over telephone lines to CCS in New York. A computer check verifies the availability of the stock for collateral, and a CCS official acknowledges the pledge. The signed form is returned to NCNB via facsimile transmission. The entire process takes about fifteen minutes. The CCS collateral loan program includes 63 banks in 24 major cities throughout the nation. North Carolina National Bank had deposits at year-end 1972 of $2,176 billion and ranks as the 35th largest bank in the nation according to The American Banker. It is a subsidiary of NCNB Corp. Hatcher. More than 100 per sons from throughout the coun try are listed as sponsors. Simmons said tickets for the affair are $15-per-person and that the committee is re questing a minimum donation of $10-per-person which will be presented to the three organizations. PANELIST - From left, Miss Margaret Page, Mrs. Patricia Turner, Dr. Inez Jones, Dr. Lyvonne Washington. Don expose yourself to known or suspected toxic sub stances. These include lead (paints or fcHjd-contaminated 'air), chemicals (cleaning flu ids), animal (especially cat) feces, and unnecessary X-rays. Don 't smqke excessively. Don't take any drugs or medications not specifically prescribed by your doctor. For a helpful free booklet on prenatal care, available in Spanish or English, get in touch with your nearest United Cerebral Palsy Association. Wilbur D. Mills, Congress man (D-Ark), on 15 per cent surcharge for imports; "Indecisiveness now will not promote stability but it will instead inflame an al ready dangerous situation." K-WIGS EASTER SALE Best Qualify Factory Outlet Pricesl Cleaning and Styling 111 Wig New Fmkion gfc vJ jiff 4ir7' fl i. GUARANTEE Venicelon Skin Top . 12 i All Wig ; Wash & Wear I'Ic-m lino Our I -nag Term y-a-Way Plan AFRO FALL 1 Reg-. 116.9 8Y wmw :.:! Main S ItFfoePfjiMtn n.M3a4. AWaBUaTBBBBBV !'.1S8PB BBBBB ' ' """ ' "'" mnw Get Your Easter Clothes DRY CLEANED NOW! 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Box 532, New Canaan, Connecticut 06840. diagonal Monochrome Portable TV With the new Magnavox T960 Chassis, model 5009 is predominantly Solid -State (only 3 vacuum tubes) for great reliability. The chassis incorporates many plug-in modules and other advanced Solid-State technology for improved performance. Other features include: Automatic Picture and Sound Stabilizers (Keyed AGC), and carrying handle. Here's a aa real prize catch' for great viewing ! Simulated TV Picture. only 539 Foster St., Phono 688-4371

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