.' >#' When youngsters firsl show an interest in helping mother in the kitchen, it can prove to be smooth sailing or rocky waters for both. Choosing the right recipe is very important. This delectable (and father-pleasing) dessert is custom-made for lesson number one. Spicy Bread Pudding is made a no-cook way with the able assistance of Jell-O Vanilla Instant Pudding. Mom may have to lend a hand at the end when it's time for the creation to be browned in the broiler. [TOP AY'S FARE] iMBOn Television^®® Thursday Highlights j 7 a.m.—TODAY—Scheduled: Sen. Joseph Tydings. D-Md., discussing hunger in America: New York police inspector Rob ert Hair; host Hugh Downs. WTVD 4:30 p.m.—MOVlE—'"Pacific Liner." M93B* In the engine room of a ship, a Chinese stowaway dies of cholera. Victor McLaglen. Chester Morris. WRDU fi p.m.—MOVlE—"Night Ambush." 'English: 19t6> A British secret agent reveals his plan to kidnap a German general. Dirk Bogarde, Marius Goring. WRDU 7:30 . p.m.—SCIENCE SPECIAI* Documentary: "The Ice People." The Eskimo has moved from hunting tu barter —to welfare." says producer Craig Fisher. To find out why. Fisher traveled to Alaska. Canada, and Greenland. Result: a profile of a people in conflict with the times. WTVD 8 p.m.—AMEßlCA—Special: Host Glenn Ford emcees this musical tour of America. The show is really rot a travelogue. ~ but rather a warm report of the affection that most Americans i feel for the U.S. Producerdirector Steve Binder used a hand held TV camera to record the story. WTVD 8:30 p.m.—NET PLAYHOUSE—"TaIking to a Stranger." The. second of a quartet of dramas nominated for an Emmy last' year. Tonight: the father's view of a weekend that tells of aj family's dissolution. WUNC 9 p.m.—MOVlE—'The Crooked Road." (English; 1964) A political melodrama about a fashion designer's affair with a married man. Susan Hayward, John Gavin, Vera Miles. WFMY 9 p.m.—GENE KELLY-Special: "A Gene Kelly Revue." Producer-director Robert Scheerer, who has done specials for Sinatra, Streisand and Fred Astaire, has now put together a J revue built around Gene Kelly. WRAL 11 p.m.—MOVlE—"They Died With Their Boots On." (West ern: 1941 > George Armstrong Custer leaves to join the Army at the outbreak of the Civil War. Errol Flynn, Olivia de Haviland. WRDU 11 so p.m.—MOVlE—"lnferno." 'Adventure: 1 A mil linnaire finds his courage and stamina being tested for the first time in hit life. Robert Ryan. WillianvLuntiigan. WRAL Friday Hig 5 p.m.—PERRY MASON—"The Wednesday Woman." An In-! surance investigator is still interested in the Jokarta Diamond I although he's no longer with the company that had to pay off when it was stolen. WFMY 8 p.m.—MOVIE—"The Falcon's Brother" (1942). Hie Falcon becomes involved with a Nazi spy ring intent on murdering a Latin American diplomat. WRDU 7 p.m.—MOVIE—"The Rainmaker" (1958). Burt Lancaster and Katherine Hepburn star in this story of a woman who seems destined for spinsterhood until a fast-talking con man turns up to change her life. WRAL 7 p.m.—SPECIAL—"Free to Live: Operation Elephant." Humans aren't the only ones with an overpopulation problem. In South Africa's Kruger National Park the concentration of elephant herds threatens to destroy the land. WTVD 9 p.m.—MOVlE—"Casino Royale" (1967). The Friday night movie season begins with this all-star cast of sl2 million spoof of the James Bond flicks. WTVD, WFMY 11 p.m.—MOVIE—"Big City Blues" (1932). A country bumpkin inherits a large sum of money and decides to blow it on a good time in the city. WRDU J 11:30 p.m.—MOVIE—"ITie Flying Fontaines" (1959). "Hie (i self centered star of an aerial act causes friction and jealousy? I, within the group. "The Rage of Paris" (1938). A French girl has> ' trouble obtaining a modeling job in New York. WFMY 11:30 p.m.—MOVlE—"Sergeant Rutledge" (1960). Duringll post-Civil War days a Negro soldier is charged with assaulting!, and murdering a 16-year-old girl. WRAL Jg) J© ! Saturday Highlights 8:30 a.m.—DOUBLE FEATURE MOVIE-!. "Sabu and tte Magic Ring," starring Johnny Sheffield; 2. "Red Planet Mar*," 1 starring Peter Graves. WRAL J p.m.—MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL. WTVD 2 p.m.—WILD LIFE IN NORTH CAROLINA. WFMY 2 p.m.—SENATORS BASEBALL—The Senators at Borton.. WRDU 4:30 p.m.—DEATH VALLEY DAYS-Western American his tory comes alive in television drama. WFMY S p.m.—MOVIE—"Cry Wolf." Errol Flynn. WRDU i » p.m.—MOVIE—NBC Saturday Night Movie presents "P.J. H WTVD 11 p.m.—MOVlE—"Cain and Mable," starring Clark Gable. WRDU I 11:30 p.m.—MOVIE—"We Were Strangers," starring; Jennifer Jones. WFMY 11:40 p.m.-THIS WEEK IN PRO FOOTBALL WTVD 'I Dr. C. Thorpe Named to Post At Denison U. GRANVILLE, Ohio - Den ison University President Joel P. Snith has announced new (acuity appointments in the departments of sociology and anthropology and philosophy. In the department of socio logy and anthropology, Dr. Claibume B. Thorpe has been appointed professor and Mrs. Felicitas D. Goodman, assis tant professor. Roland Pfaff will be a visiting lecturer ir philosophy during the 1970- 71 academic year. Dr. Thorpe received the B. A. degree from North Carolina Central University in 1955; the M. A. degree from the same university in 1957; and the Ph.D. degree from the New School of Social Re search, New York, N. Y., in 1967. Dr. Thorpe was an as sociate professor at Paine Col lege in 1957-60; an associate professor at South Carolina State College in 1961-63; and a professor at North Carolina A. & T. in 1965-70. Professor Thorpe, who was born in Durham, and his wife, Vivian, have two children and live at 12 Samson Place, Gran ville. Mrs. Thorpe will be a part-time visiting lecturer in education at Denison Univer sity during this academic year. He is the son of Mrs. Ulyssee S. Thorpe, 705 Lin wood Avenue, Durham. Mrs. Goodman was a visit ing lecturer at Denison in 1968-70 and becomes an as sistant professor this year. She has taught at Ohio State Uni versity in 1963-69 and Ohio Wesleyan University in 1947- 50. Mrs. Goodman has also worked as a translator at the Battelle Memorial Institute and the Chemical Abstract Service. •>,* - ! *' • ' ar s*# p' *m I «IH ' * § 1 r Wherever.fWhenever. ■ 'i.l '' '' V it' J: . imP m Hta m m P. Help keep freedom | an American tradition* In the U.S. Army Reserve. v jl Wtek 4m J «■ y PRESS CONFERENCE How ard Fuller (L.). Mwalimu of Malcolm X Liberation Univer sity, explains the school's ex pri'sior from Durham to Greens b >ro to press. With, Fuller were Black Community Leaders Greet Expanded Malcolm X Liberation University in Gate City GREENSBORO, N. C. - Greeted warmly by a host of Black community leaders, Malcolm X Liberation Univer sity (MXLU) expanded its operations recently from Dur ham to Greensboro. Howard Fuller, Mwalimu of MXLU made the announce ment at a press conference here on Friday, August 28. Originally founded on Oct. 25, 1969 the school began its independent Black educational operation in a converted ware house on Durham's E. Petti grew street. Since then, ex panded enrollment and a broader projected program have necessitated a larger phy sical facility. According to Fuller, the Durham operations will con tinue primarily in the form of several prominent Greensboro BHcks including (L-R) Cecil Rouson, Woodmere Park Im provement Association head: A. S. Webb of American Fed eral Savings aod Loans Asso an early learning center, a high school forum and some special seminars. But, he explained, the main operation will be here in Greensboro. Aside from inadequate faci lities, Fuller said that the Black community of Greens boro offered great potential support because of its high de gree of political awareness and ability to unify, mobilize and act. Giving evidence to Fuller's statement, close to a dozen community leaders and promi nent citizen's appeared at the press conference with him. Rev. Julius T. Douglas of the Black Minister's Pulpit Forum read a statement on behalf of the group. The community delegation took the opportunity to wel come the university to Greens boro. "We look forward," Rev. Douglas said, "to a whole some working relationship with both the administration and student body of the uni PEACE CORPS BU Peace Corps Volunteers work with residents of the island of Ponape in the Eastern Caroline group of Micronesia in construction of a road around the is land, which is inhabited by 12,000 people. Peace Corpsmen are training Ponapeans to operate and maintain equipment so that they can carry on the project by themselves. The road will help the island's people get crops to market, commute to jobs, secure health care and pool school resources. Now, most of the mountainous island's transportation is accom plished by outrigger canoe. Driving the jeep, above, is David Serfass, 24, of Allentown, Pa. Serfass com pleted a two-year term as a Volunteer in June and joined the Ponape Transportation Board as a con struction supervisor. At left is Mike Hunter, 23, of Berkeley, Calif., an architect/supervisor half-way through his two-year stint in the Peace Corps. FOR SAFETY & EXTRA MILEAGE |H HI Hercules Wide Belt mUrf "America's Go Anywhere Tire" W featuring the latest 2 + 2 Belted Constmction Wk 2 plus 2 construction consists of two bias angle piles plus two belts. America's "Go Anywhere Tire" it for 808 SALMON most ony kind °' drlvin fl- Popularly priced. Advanced _ . .. construction and design features throughout. Engineered ™ M ** r IVflHlijHl for hi o h P erformanc «. y«' delivers up to twice the mile- fTt* HlUebereufh M. II °8« of new cor tires. Comes In both "70" and r» : __i T; „ r . . ■■■LV HKtt|M| "78" series. Belted construction gives a better ride L i llULfl H and ' road feel," helps reduce tread wear. Wide treod, ' ers Y OU th« finest ll v wid " belt s,abil ' ty puts *»p 21% more rubber on SERVICE on all itoms the road. Low slung "racing tire" look ond design JQU the b#St PRICES minimizes tread squeal ond squirm. Like the sports *-i- __j zi-wihU I tire look? 4 sizes also available with large, white 525? » raised "Hercules" lettering on lidewoll. Realty sharp! TERMS. JIBBiL HißCUlß— Best Rubber on the Rood ymmmj Opon Monday thru Thursday 8 to 6| Friday S to t fli—i-i RIGSBEE TIRE SALES J. D. Brothers 108 Lakewood Ato. 2720 HilUborou«h Road 2564444 i riation; Rev. Julius T. Douglas, I Black Minister's Pulpit Forum; and Walter Sullivan and Rev. William Brown of A&T State University. (SOBU photo by Milton Coleman) versity." The fourteen signers includ ed four ministers, two Black bank executives, two high ranking members of A&T State University and represen tatives of many community groups. At the press conference, the Mwalimu (Kiswahili for 'teacher') explained that the institution was governed by the ideology of Pan-African ism-the belief in the sameness of identity, purpose and poli tical direction of all persons of African descent-wherever they may be. He said the school's curri culum is one of nation build ing. "We cannot build a nation for ourselves in the U. S." Fuller pointed out. Rather, he said, MXLU would seek to de velop persons with skills to be used wherever African people are actively engaged in mould ing their own destiny. He clarified however, that this did not preclude activity in this country where the task ILDERS IN PACIFIC SATURDAY, SEPT. IS, I*7o THE CAROLINA Til—- Busy Season In Tractor Pull Moots /• M—B Competition in 103 tractor pulls iu five midwest states promise a busy season for Ear! Smull, Jr. of Decatur, Illinois and his two turbo-charged LP-gas tractors and their two drivers Charles DeClcrck of Taylorville, Illinois and Donald Nolan of Owancco, Illinois. Pictured above are Smull (left) and DeClcrck and the LP-gas powered tractor a Minneapolis-Moline (J 1000 with which thev won top money and the national championship at the "pull" held in conjunction with the National Farm Machinery Show at Louisville, Kentucky, last February. The tractor, equipped with a turbo-charger designe'd and developed by Smull over a five year period, pulled IH9MI Teet, two feet past the second place machine. A crowd of more than 60,000 saw the pull. EVERYBODY'S DOING IT m * * ♦** ■•• I II t * 4 M l * V 4 . 1 1 A ♦ ■! yf ,w. T * * * | * J, ' gQH o * "'*. > *&' e '2 | ' /j! - '" "^BsM I - The baby leopard pictured above is having his teeth pol ished in preparation for National Toothbrush Inspection Week, which this year will be held during the week of August 24th. Actually the little leopard was only one of mat.y animals at the Lincoln Park Zoo in Chi cago who cheerfully bared their teeth for a good brushing. The giraffes did it, antelopes did it, even the elephants did it, to the amusement of many of the Zoo's youne visitors. This un usual brusn-in was staged in an effort to show youngsters and their parents the impor tance of regular brushing with a good toothbrush. National Toothbrush Inspec tion Week was inaugurated four years ago as a result of a study made by the American Dental Association which showed that almost two-thirds of all toothbrushes used by adults and children were found to be "unsatisfactory for use." Brush wear is so gradual that most users are unaware that their toothbrushes are worn out and often dangerous. The American Brush Manufacturers was not so much nation build ing but rather counteracting (tMcSlfiAy Cleaners- Launderers 800 N. Mangum St. Phon« 682-5426 | 2514 Univtnity Dr. "It was putting out 500 : horse power and without any ! smoke," Smull said. He j added: I "Because LP-gas fueled I engines do not contribute to air pollution, all of our j machines bear the slogan I 'Power Without Smoke' | Other advantages of using j LP-gas, he said, include carbon-free engines, ! infrequent oil and spark plug i changes, and prolonged engine life. His championship tractor, Smull noted, is not a hopped-up, temperamental competitive rig, but is used to work his 80-acre farm between "pulls". Association hopes that all Americans will observe Na tional Toothbrush Inspection Week this year by observing their toothbrushes. If the bristles show wear, are bent or broken, the brush should be replaced. For most people toothbrushes are by far the least expensive and most important health protection product they use. And regular brushing is effective only when the tooth brush itself is in good condition. In fact, to get the best wear from a toothbrush, each mem ber of the family should have two for daily use, alternating: them so that both have time to dry thoroughly.. The example set by the ani mals at the Lincoln Park Zoo is a good one. If they can do it, everybody can. Regular daily brushing, with the right brush is a small price to jay for healthy teeth. genocide and raising political consciousness. 3B

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