6A -THE CAROLINA TIMES SATURDAY, SEPT. U, VBTK .A ■d rjk H I ; : H «■) GRADUATION DAY These thrrp stenouhaphers were .tmnns twenty employees of I'umhlr Oil and Refining Co. in Umiston who recently com pleted the company's 14-week course in advanced secretarial pr; tii os Graduates celebrated with a party complete with cor saue. refreshments, and pre I \ i I Enriched made with Buttermilk White BREAD «Mli 4 r.,99' Rights Pri ° e Good Thru Sat ' Sept 12 Astor Roaster Fresh Flavor - SAVE 48( COFFEE AQ Redosable Can Limit 2 with $5 or more order FINEST DETERGENT Blue, White, or Cold Water SAVE $1.07 ARROW O ..'I Boxes Limit 3 with $5 or more Food order W-D Brand - U.S. Choice Beef Whole Sirloin TIPS Cut & Wrapped Free Fresh Lean Sliced Quarters Cal. White Seedless Astor Frozen Orange GRAPES JUICE "" CANS sentation of certificates. H«ra- Mc sponsors frequent training pro',;:inis to help employees develop their potential for fu ture advancement. Pictured are C. F. Harrison of Humble's .Employment Relations Depart ment and graduates Joy Vallet, Patricia Sherrard, and Jean- FMtidge. 4 NCCU Grads Join Kvtfrell College Staff KITTRELL Four North Carolina Central University graduates joined the Klttrell College faculty for the 1970- 71 academic year • Miss Rhonda Mangum, French; Mia» Irene Baines, English; Ivey Hayes, Art, and Howard Her ring, Media Education. They have participated in workshops this summer in their respective fields, preparing individualized Instructional materials. Other first year instructors include Miss Mary Veneable, Reading; Miss Sarah Blake, English Walter Baskertille, History; Doughbah Yeh-Deyeh, Biology and Miss Fannie Wilder, Business. Klttrell College began its eighty-fifty year with the an nual faculty retreat luncheon on August 10 with Rudolph A. Williams, Director of Develop ment presiding. Presentations were made by Dr. John E. Roueche of the Regional Laboratory for the Carollnas and Virginia (Accountability for Student Learning in the Community College) and Dr. Larnie O. Horton, (The Klttrell College Philosophy and Ac countability). * ' *■ ■ HI >^> jjllfrittst' iB OJ^^H | I A lip TO BIOIN 23R0 SEASON | On Sunday, September 20, on CBS-TV, Ed Sullivan will be gin his 23rd season with mam moth, all-star show starring Community Support Action Frees Jailed Pupils GREENSBORO - In the face of mounting support from the local Black community, state authorities here have re leased two Black students Jailed earlier for allegedly 'disrupting the public schools' in May of last year. Nelson Johnson, 27, former vice-president of the student government association at North Carolina Agricultural and Technical state university (A&T) and Robert Evans, 19, a past worker with the Greens boro Association of Poor Peo ple (GAPP), were released from the state prison camp early this week. They were granted a stay of execution by Judge William Bobbitt, chief justice of the North Carolina state supreme court. The Johnson-Evans case is the first US supreme court appeal from Guilford county in close to five years. Black community support for the two students began to build following their latest ar rest on August 12. At that time, their appeal of convic tion on a May 9, 1969 indict ment at Dudley high school demonstrations had ibeen denied by the state supreme court and their bonds hence revoked. COMMUNITY MOVES Meanwhile, a united front of community residents began a public support and political action campaign by issuing a statement of support signed by a broad cross section of community leaders and organi zation heads. On Wednesday, August 19, a mass meeting of the Black community was held at the local llayes-Taylor branch of the YMCA to build a stronger following. Keynote speaker for the rally was Rev. Cecil Bishop, pastor of Trinity African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church in Greensboro. iFor Customer a Shopping | limited lime Only \ 25% OFP ON McGregor, Spaulding, ind Wilson Clubs, Bags* and Shoes Bag-Boy Carts and Maxfli Golf Balls 8 Knlck Golf Pants, Shirtafj PRO-LINE DEALER WOFFORD GOLF COURSE 523 Wofford Rd. Durham, N. C. net off Hope Valley Rd. . Bob Hope, Barbara Streisand,' Tom Jones, Carol Burnett, Flip Wilson, Blood Sweat and Tears, and all the winners of the j AGVA (American Guild) of PRICES GOOD THRU SAT.. I MLBMWMII^^^IIIIFA« T SEPT. 1970. QUANTITY I R RIGHTS RESERYED. Variety Artists) "Entertainer of the Year" awards. Here Ed Sullivan is pictured with the "Comic of the Year" Flip Wll son. HEW Allocates $75 Million to Schools lor Desegregation Aid ATLANTA, Ga. - HEW« Office of Education today moved to allocate $75 million in emergency assistance funds to approximately 1,300 school districts now in the process of desegregation. The announce ment was made in Atlanta by Cary H. Hall, Regional Directot of the U. S. Department of Health, Education, and Wel fare. The money - the first in stallment of the $1.5 billion requested by President Nixon last March -was made available when the Office of Education appropriations bill became law. Plans to expedite proposals for emergency assistance have been underway for several weeks in the Office of Educa tion. Officials in the Division of Equal Educational Oppor tunities, who will administer the program, hope to have the first applications processed as early as the first week in Sept. The Office of Education currently is briefing officials from State departments of education, university desegre gation assistance centers, and other persons and organiza tions who will be involved in the program. Chief State school officers met August 8 in Washington, D. C., to discuss program plans. Twelve State workshops are being held August 19 through 26 for eligible school systems in the 17 southern and border States. Five meetings will be held in early September for eligible school systems in nor thern and western States. Re gulations will be explained, and consultants Will be available to help each school system deve lop its project proposal. Civil rights groups, and other civic groups, who have plans for aiding desegregation in their communities, are eli gible for pert of the $75 million. 1 Applications from these groups will be processed through a separate series of meetings. Proposals will be submitted to HEW regional offices for final approval. To be eligible for emergency desegregation funds, a school system must be implementing the terminal phase of a dese gregation plan ordered by a Federal or State court of a voluntary plan approved by HEW. The plan must be put into operation no later than the 1970-71 school year or have begun no sooner than the 1968-69 school year. Workshops will be held in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Virginia. &hool systems in Delaware, Kentuc ky, Maryland, Pennsylvania, and West Virginia will partici pate in the conference of the State nearest to them. State and Federal officials currently are seeking to deter mine what school systems out side the southern and border States may be eligible for emergency desegregation fund ing. These northern and western school districts also will re ceive consultant help in deve , loping project applications.

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