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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, August 25, 1973, Page 7A, Image 7

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1 6A THE CAROLINA TIMES Igg AtjbI 25, 1071 "ftrUAii Iiuk Can't Be Confined To Prisons ff Watergate is I microcosm of corruption at the highest ksrets of the political process in this country, shocking for it's depth and intensity, the spate of prison rebellions that have htch occurring with increasing frequency night be said to represent yet another microcosm of this society's degradation. And again, even as we leam about more than just the working of the executive office as a result of Watergate, the prison insurrections expose more than just what the Oklahoma State Penitentary, or Attica, are like. More often than not, persons jailed are reflective of this country's incapacity to deal with it's most neglected sections - i.e. the Black and poor. If crime is indeed "a social problem" as the Justice n KA.-c- it ic in It'c UCJVItlllCllt mmyo " recently released book "Crime in the United States," without coming to grips with the social conditions that produce PRESIDENT NOT ABOVE LAW The President is not above the law. He is, after all, merely the first citizen in a republic. He. too, is subject to law. He should be the first upholder of the law. To appear to be anything but that is intolerable in a society under law. Senator En in calls for a reassertion of "high moral leadership.'- Mr. Nixon has for the moment chosen political expediency over mot leadership. We urge him to reconsider his choice of roads. -Cfh r 1st ian Science MONITOR "crime" simply means feat crime must increase, or - and this is the most dangerous prospect - facist-like controls be imposed to get the crime statistics down and probably with increasing frequency, to rigidly regulate all aspects of our lives. In a society designed to keep huge sections of the population (and Blacks in the U. S. represent a huge section) locked into a subserviant position, crime becomes defined as the necessarily disruptive efforts of that section to alter it's relationship ? thoM' who keep them trapped; those in jail being the most overtly rebellious or enraged or simply frustrated. But those imprisoned extend far beyond the walls of prison uiatituHui) - ( v ; --vr. i On can't heln but note that Eriichitan, HaldSrtfeand HWlm lit dendinfPwhat seeihsflo be their criminal behavior "have invoked "national security" almost totally within the context of events that have to do with social change. Thus we almost automatically these days assume out phones are tapped, that -the FBI, CIA, and who knows who else is lurking everywhere listening for a dissident voice. Neglect arid failure to come to grips with social ills that beset this society has stimulated challenges to the very nature of this society. It is perhaps too early yet to be able to tell whether this movement will be able to grow atmnn enough to nfevent itself 1 B wO. 7. . from being crushed by very powerful repressive forces in this country. The prisons are filling up with this movement's potential strength, for the failure, "benign neglect", or outright unwillingness of those who rule this country to assist in facilitating a meaningful life for th unfranchised and disenfranchised of this country hills the streets wife dope and crime, and) of tese fills the prisons. Jp fe Thosethrown in the prisons 'carry with them the tensions and frustrations of neglect. Prison officialdom too often carry's with it society's unwillingness to deal with these issues. Thus, explosions are virtually guaranteed. Caaiq Office To Observe New Office HourS The Durham Social Security flffW iu-fi t 90.9.9. Jinpss Road, will observe new office hours, effective September 1. The office will be open to the public from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Personal or telephone contacts should be made during these hours. People who wish to file claims or transact other business relating to retirement, survivors, disability, Medicare and supplemental security income payments should contact the Durham Office. This office serves people living in Durham, Orange, Person and Granville Counties. Tii 1 JM ITUjCA VnTTftS iiK St.U T() DKALEHS i'RICKSGOOD THRU Saturday. August 25th VvJlpfP ASTOR II jjFRnT COCKTAII v laaHK i mmm- . i.j j. .jmm am i mi i mm r m wmjxxmmmm m laaai .mm m m immi - mm w m l imit T .If. 85.00 Or JK i mmm mmw . ,. i i -k 'mm s More rood "rder - mr mat jZaHI V&Q'"" V 3 TlaW Limit " W ith 1 f mW So.lM) itr More I rOOU rirr m . 2m .: . -m i! " 'Ww'-i 9 sacmBBi r itLjamw S Lb. l yt- w mm W WW A J 1 I A k m TOWELS immwmnm am -ad sj mm 1 IUU mmk. ataaaaaW ITT i T I -Mm i r- . . mw m dai c I mW1 m m iwrtjiji -fa ' : . mm mm mmw .aaBaaaaaakkBaaaal mW mm LaaV tjtmlBr j aal WIT nop" 'aaarn i mu mm mm mm ssatsm. mrn mu mm mmm i mm i nam mu mmmm. .1 TllllIVI f lli flH UT 17 luzm Shank Or Butt lllXla? I U K 1 SI fKKHK AM) H'.K ( KI AM SANDWICHES. t-"" - v " , " ------ 7 at . aw mm m w . afati STtf T BM H 1 k A IlL. 4klk I IV l IliVIIL' l our (!)ioic 51 vm.m 12 m m m Hal B I Hal' t mirvnnin H !Br!sat(,, 4 'i-- 4 By JOHN HUDGINS Make no mistake about it, RICHARD MILHOUSE NIXON should be impeached. There is no reason why a man in the middle of such a mess should be allowed to run a country. I wish to make it perfectly clear AGNEW, TOO, common crook from Maryland. How could a man with even a hint of such character be allowed to take part in government. Even hippy Holhouser is getting into the news. I think we are caught up in a United States of Watergate. You see, it would take a place like America for money and finance to become king. Here money can buy anything, the presidency, a governorship, a seat in Congress. Not only can it get the right people in, it can also control those that are in through pay-offs, and kick-backs. It is small wonder that Black people are beginning to see salvation andor liberation in terms of dollar signs. Too many of us are beginning to believe that if we had money we could buy our liberation. What we and the current administration are not looking at is the fact that money leaves tracks, that possession of money has little to do with integrity, or concern for humanity. We must learn that freedom is bought not with cash but with commitment of action. J. ., A. Yes I say they should be impeached, but I say so with the full knowledge that it more than likely will not happen. It will not happen because those in a position to do it are also bought off, nt( nx tied to kick-backs. We are slowly learning, if we pay attention, that in the phoney democracy of America, that money controls and runs the government and not the vote of the people m -n i i'h0 .,c uuu-k nt'onle we must recognize nor ine win oi mc pwprc. mvu - , r that there are limitations in appealing to the vote, or the democratic process in this country. We must become wise to the point that we recognize power for what it is. Money represents a kind of power in America, but there are many other kinds of power that Black people have access to. If we unite behind one another and with one another, we can realize the freedom that we were intended by our creator. It is not for sale, it must be taken. Thank God, Black people never bought Nixon, or Agnew or the whole administration. White America bought those. It is our task to determine that the Black community nor indeed the world community will be controUed by men who have or can get the almighty dollar. It is our task to put humanity forward so that the natural beauty of the world we live in can come forth. So whether they impeach the hoodlum(s) or not it is our task and our duty to show thai a corrupt America has not corrupted all Black people, and that a corrupt America shall not corrupt the world and the communities therein. mm FSU BRONCO POINTE-MARKER KUK "fa rayewevuw oww University senior wide-receiver Clarence Pointe. Last year, Pointe had thirty receptions in the CIAA totaling 400 yards and two touchdowns. Pro-material, Pointe hopes to better this production when the 1973 season opens September 8 for the FSU-gridmen at Federal City College, Washington, D.C. s uwam in u ullu x wisu mm Durhdm-RaleiR mm 55 m Kugust SAtni I ALL FURNITURE IN THE I HB STORE REDUCED! H Many Savings Up To j ftflg OFF ' . ggl Black is Tapped As A Noted Educator James C. Black, a native of Durham, as been named to appear in die 173 edition of Outstanding Educators of America. He holds the Bachelor of Arts, Master of Library Science and Master of Arts from North Carolina Central University. He also holds a certificate In Educational Media from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Black is Director of Freshmen Studies, and Director of Educational Media of St. Augustine's College in Raleigh, The men and women whose names appear in Outstanding Educators of Amerca have received a distinct and well-deserved honor. Through publications and professional seminars, they share experiences with fellow educators and so increase the knowledge of their entire field. The educator selected for citation were nominated by the presidents of their schools, by deans, by administrators, or by the heads of their departments - all of whom have firsthand knowledge of both the educators' endeavors and accomplishments. wnilam Thorpe 1 DAILY LIVING Middle-Aged People Shouldn't Fear Growing Old M By WILLIAM THOKrx wi ! iwim if is. ol inivviv. -. '.i t. .Aav i vp laiKtru ww . r.anj rns nasi nrm. - anout different things. But most ot me hased on the downward side of lite, some o, ttine old, because some of their cmioren . m.rried. and the idea of having grandchildren . White listening to them, I could see th.v h.a to realize that they cannot remain W-J w I told them it is in the middle years usn 7 hanl to avoid looking at the whole pattern or ms u. . tZ what it is. not for whet he had hoped it wou a . . I also mentioned; as the years pass, te .Emulate, hair turns gray, wrinkles ppe . M and d lose teeth, and etc. AU of these ammmm mm Mf we take them too seriously, it " win- old. which invites misery and unnappm - o 0 livintf. ... ... i. . . fa. To all middle age people, It wou d w,se mm, r-g. urowine old and look for the Joys and deeper mmnm can be vours as life ripens with each year o - , . .. EverV experience that comes to us in in. q. . - therefore, all middle age people nave mm y demonstrate their courage, prtlence, ana P experiences. Keeping in mind that we Duiia mum - - knowing how to avoid most of our past tTO wrone thoughts, and also by pictunng m our n.n mm happiness of living. s - . '.. By doing this; it wttt brighten your cnarac w rieht thinking, ani ypu will feel and .ook more VT'ZZCmZ nersonalitv and could be an example to your cn., I ones, and friends atthey notice you. ! I tLal hi- ssssBeaasa'aja rTff Umw l.Kal mmm THIS WEEK AT COLONIAL CLIP. AND REDEEM VALUABLE COUPONS BELOW! COLONIAL STORE? PRICES GOOD THRU AUG. 25 1973-QUANTITIEf ; RESERVED ill WW mm mm SB:. SAVE 20c At Co onial With Ihis Loupon Ana Tour d uruei w ivy. PICK-OF-THE-NEST Grade ' Af Large smmwmX " mWmWm , DOZ. ir or fnmi u WrtlH AttOr AllQUST Z3 I 7 J l J H I UUUU IM 1 wiv ZJ 1 J 177 77im m w m mmm mm m mm mm mm SAVE 40 At Colonial With This Coupon And Your $5 Order Or MorJ DETERGENT 49 oz. m fP'ip pkg. Am AW i m i a r . a rip i nvn m 28(One coupon per family) Void After August zo, iyj iiiipiffliffiiirt 3 SAVE 29c At Colonial With This Coupon And Your $5 Order Or More VIVA PAPER mm mm MM fSS I rni BEE EflB JmJumboT ha (nmilwt : J A (inr A i l1l let 95 V jm& CUUfJUl I pci i vii 7 y VUIU -viiei ' ,u3"" 1 ' rKA AA JVUV A AAA AAA AAAAAAAAAAAA G3 973 K mm 48 oz. Bottle SAVE 45 JAt Colonial With This Coupon And Your $5 Order Or More I Pure Vegetable Oil 1WESSON mrOne couoon oer familv Void Atter August 25, 4 . '. i mm vmiim mmiim mmm mmm mmm mm save m 0 9fii MI At Colonial With This Coupon And Your $5 Order Or More SH JUMBO COIT VSl m Canta Bf-nno i-ftunon ner famiM Void After August 25, 1973 cB m im Mi mm" atEfiafi m . f L Moarm Ann iivhiui niiw vrionro WUIUIIUU rnnrt Dlllll V CnllL't IPTC 1DV 1 riniji . Liiv 10 nnci i lintllil. H K I . R A K R TENSIONS Does your family have conflicts, angry discussions? It's normal. Abraham Lurie. MD, director or social work service, bung isnna Mow HvHp Park. N. Y recentlv told a community seminar on family problems. Family conflicts are to bi -expected and serve a useful purpose, releasing tensions ana . i ' . I i .. helping ia.miiy mt-iuiMM', n '. "When Deoole live ioeether. there are bound to be differences." he added, it is best to talk, things over, even if Jt means having angry .... discussions ai nines. ritjbtttifa ..Ijinct UlanH Jewish- Hillside Medical Ctr. Julv 12. 1972 THE CHRYSANTHEMUM ALLERGY Chrysanthemums can cause a rasn. Mums are one 01 mr LiX oek.KA AlkllfAB rC t-L 111 I i ...'ilflUb' flnrhiU' and mm 0anienertaii article in a recent isetie IV 'Arc hives ifef Dermatology. " a publication of the American Medical Association, points out. me ofienaing ingreaieni, mwwu 1! tl. . .,...,:! ni tionn U.rnnAS " :ik(l k found in hiltm. Leaving them out of the bouauet is the only preventive. .Augiu;61973, NOT EVERYONE'S PAIN IS THE SAME An inaiviauai ii.rouuiu ui nevrhir fartors. mav be aiiu w 1 wDonsible for how much pain a person experiences. Emotional and psychic factors have also been considered a possmie ...-11 nfl consequence, as wen COntriDUlUig tu a vwiiuwivm i ... no 1 a n a 1 Kliown a o u Ui-navcanci t ivit V A srmnnful of inpcijvuo,,.." ,. -r renin a siD oi hot coiiee , - - r a jMMm s i he v MiBillil 3f TOTrtiiDrusn can oe painful for persons with this problem. However, it appears to be related primarily to exposed tooth dentine and cementum. The degree of pain varies and can be regular or intermittent. One or more teeth may be affected. Until about ten years ago, dentists treated dental hypersensitivity in their offices. Today, most patients are Instructed in home care which usually involves the .use of a special dentifrice and toothbrush. The ones most often recommended are called Sensodyne. With regulw use of the toothpaste, relief from pain is reported to be cumulative. -Um xtriirinnnl dentifrice is required, and most patients are helped. ;j .vjSlished studies in " Mock Drug Co. files. . A-LL NEAR-DROWNING VICTIMS SHOULD BE HOSPITALIZED The risk of death from drowning does not end once the victim has been revived, warns Martin J. Nemiroff, MD. of University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Mich. All near-drowning victims who require artificial respiration should be j hospitalized for 24 hours. following the accident. Lung damage can occur even if water is not breathed into the lungs, Dr. Nemiroff explains. The brief pc"d of suffocation and lack of oxygen 'during submersion can cause pfllmonery edema, an accumulation of fluid in the lungs, and damage of the lungs Hpmseves. Untreated ptt&onary edema can cause -ff?' -American.Lung Assn. Wl May 20, 1973 '.' NASAI, ALLERGIES :$fc8l allergy is often confused With sinusitis condition, The cause of the :riergy may be dust, animal dand.-rs, fathers, or cerUin ;ods. The symptoms are similar to those or hayfever and include sneezing and stuffy nose, which can usually be temporarily relieved with the use of a nasal spray such as iab r AmwLn fouclf off If HAPPFNINGS AMUNb Hit UUKnAHl I vuiiw THE CABOUHA TME8-7A ff-'aTt11fiil Z EL, Wt 25, IWlm MINI-CULTURAL EXPEDITION junior high students from Shepherd. Holton. Carr. Whitted. Githens and Rogers-Herr eagerly read about themselves and answer questions about many experiences while on the trip sponsored by Women In Action and Friend. of .'the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. Newspaper accounts, of the trip were furnished by generous friends of the sponsoring group. Seated from left to right are Douglas Denny, James Kithcart, holding paper, Eugene Boone and Michael Judd. Standing, Misses Theresa and Roberta Melvin, Ronald Barbee, Brenda Jackson, Morris Thompson, and Miss Azilee Craig as they ponder questions from Carolina Times Staff Writer. Ibi ns-Sk ap. jp? aHPSJHI m 'Uli mmm mm gsvamiv , WmmWimm CO-CHAIRMEN MISS TONI WILSON of Northern High and Kevin Burke of Carr Junior High who are working to involve more young people in cultural expeditions are flanked by several students who also participated in the mini-cultural expedition. WIAPV member M R O W. Perrv stands in the distance. fH I 'mWjAm H m GATHERED AROUND the Pary Refreshment taoie are sevww members of the mini-cultural expedition as they enjoy the hospitality of the Women In Action. Because nasal allergy frequently leads to sinus Infection or other complications, allergy specialists advise that a physician be consulted. Git on the Bandwagon s mT X a mm. EmbAAIII mmm mm. ml ojep raniy in qui ..'.S.i. Men and Women's Smooth White BAND SHOE by l II. . I n , nun ruppy m WmmmL mmm-: M HushPuppies D0(NT05K DURHAM -V : 'jjj jmV Hb . aami HBj , . mmTSWrn " ' if ml mBBmBSPB 'tI ANOTHER CITATION FOR HEROISM - Durham Public Safety Dlwrtor the award! e from left to right, three small children from the burning home of James Bowman of 1221 E. Club Blvd nt . the certm0ny. Oomell Robinson. Ronald McEachem, Rudolph, not pictured, also receiveo an .w, uv r CLEAR AND OPEN ISSUE There is now a clear and open constitutional issue in Washington. The President has put White House files relating to the Watergate affair behind a shield of executive privilege. The Ervln committee and the special prosecutor's office both deny the applicability of executive privilege In this instance. A test, going presumably to the Supreme Court, is Inevitable unless some form of compromise is to be found. The President seems to prefer confrontation to compromise. Those are the factual outlines of a novel constitutional issue. -Christian Science MONITOR. VACATION FUN IN N.C. Mr and Mrs. Nathaniel D. Prfker, son, Tlftd daughter, Tanunla, of 2433 Roanoke Street, ajwf' granddaughter, little Sherl Yancey, 4 yrs. olf of Baltimore, Maryland are back home after spending sometime with friends, Mr. and Mrs. John Parrish of Jacksonville, traveled on down to Serf City, on a it CERTIFICATES OF APPRECIATION FOR HEROISM - M.y liI5i.-" "" ,t jarttflcate. pi trip at Top Sail Beach, and more fun in swimming for tie children. We also spent sometime in Rocky Point with Mr. and Mrs. Alex M. Williams, a surprise visit to all. We then stopped in Bunn, toured different parts of Lake Sagamore Lake. What a great scenery, two worlds into one. m' PtEI mSmmpmmmmSB IEhv " mm?B LEANING OVER TO HEAR ALL about the mini-cultural expedition are Douglas Denny, James Kithcart, Eugene Boone and Michael Judd. Standing are Misses Theresa and Roberta Melvin, Ronald Barbee, Miss I enda Jackson, Morris Thompson, Misses Azilee Craig, Priscilla Bi wn and Angela Rogers, partially hidden. r V. VAmm BFlH mm mVRHmmvMlmmmlPmmlmmB Ur mm E mr AW JB Bi li I RBHH ! mmSLSamml jLW I mm mwh ' iflma SmVm ET '' ;-E m BJr aBj KB imB mmm M WtU H 'Bl ft mj Kf ft ft:El m 'ftimm mm ' Bmd m Bmvl .ft ' B ft RECEIVES UNIVERSITY GRANTS IN All) FOR WRESTLING -Robert "Squirrel"- Young, left, conference champion at 101 pounds with two'year record of 23,.has won his scholarship to Elteabel City' State University. Wedo Hart has received his scholarship to North CAroliha A&T University. Hart was the state sectional champ in the 108 pound class with a 38-8 record. Both of these Jourtg men are graduates of Durham High School. The Best In Your Neighborhood For Much less - Compare Prices. We Welcome It V. S. No. 1 WHITE POTATOES C 55t Gold Meadow Qt 39( SALAD DRESSING 50 Lb. Stand j.aa PURE LARD s12" Tall PET MILK lSSrjz. Can 25( CROAKER FISH u. 39 Rib End PORK CHOPS 4 Loin End PORK CHOPS a. 89 OA Ik TTV iMmwm SUPER MARKET 910 N. ROXBORO STRH Open 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. 0tffr w m ciwla Qmm4 Thur., Frl., mm4 lmesif J sr.

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