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The Tuskegee News
Tuskegee, Alabama
December 6, 1979     The Tuskegee News
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December 6, 1979

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PAGE 8 Thursday, December 6, 1979 THE TUSKEGEE NEWS TI professor !~!!i!! SWORN IN-The sweazang-m ceremony in Department, Washington, saw Elaine F. Thomas serve on Foreign Service Board VI evaluating the the Thomas Jefferson room, State of Tuskegee (second woman from left) performance of forei~ service officers. in Vera C. Foster, social Committee of the U.S. Civil lions thai wish to develop or worker for a number of Righls Commission, the expand volunteer programs years al the Veterans Alabama Youth Services for employees. Administration Hospital Board and the Alabama It provides such services here, has been appointed to State Board of Social Work as basic and advanced ihe board of directors of Examiners. She serves onIraining in volunteer pro- Volunleer: The National ihe national board of gram management, program Cemer for Citizen Involve- Common Cause and has evaluation, development, of ment. served on the national volunteer program models, The Nat ional Center is the boards of the YWCA and the policy and issue analysis. nonprofit organization Women's International Volunteer seeks to increase formed by the merger of the League for Peace and public awareness of volun- Nalional Center for Volun- Freedom. leering through National i ary Action (NCVA) in Foster has participated in Volunteer Week, the Nat.ion- Washingson and the Nation- several White House confer- al Volunteer Activist A- al Information Center on ences and is the recipient, of wards and the quarterly Volunleerism (NICOV) in numerous awards fromlocal, Volunlarv Action Leader- Boulder, Colo. sial e, and national organiza- ship journal. Foster, who also serves on ~ions. Volunleer's Public Policy According to board chair- Committee, is a member of man George Romney, the ihe Alabama Advisory merger of the two organiza- lions on July 2 resulted in bringing Ioge her ~he most W, a ,TO i tcomprehensive array of tservices, resourcesand iw)lunl eer-involving organi- Izations today. From its I INYOUR l lWashing, on and Boulder offices Volum eer works with I UF~ME ~la national network of over 300 local Voluntary Action ~centers, state and local governments and corpora- THIS TIME THE FAITH WILL BE KEPT By: Ronald D. Williams I am Ronald D. Williams and I say to my brothers as a brother, "Keep the Faith." I would say to the People for as it is said by my brothers, "This time the Faith will be kept." In 1980 a vote will be cast which will represent the determination of a People who seek for better tomorrows. The New Generation is now awakened and the cry of the masses remains the same. So, come now, "let us reason together." Let us join hands and develop our Promise Land. Let history record that the People here in this place and at this time maintained and developed a Promise Land. THE PRoMIsE LAND Let history say of Ronald D. Williams that he was a pillow for peace, an inspiration for the movement and that he "kept the Faith." Let history record that the movement brought first wisdom, understanding and completeness, not "tokenism" and the true union of Town and Gown, while the people rejoiced as one. I would have it said that the Spirit of the movement rekindled the fires of a People, redirected their energies and caused the creation of a "Master plan." WORD OF THE MASTER PLAN Let there be no mistake this time, a Master Plan is the beginning for organization and will serve as a guide for achievement. The word comes: "The People need only to believe", for this time, "the Faith will be kept." We must not follow the System as it is, for the System was not developed with us in mind. We must not desire simply jobs but instead, let us create a System where Full Employment is a reality. Let us say as a people that our Lime has come. We as a People want Full Employment, not "tokenism." Now the unbelievers will say, this cannot be achieved for this goal has never been achieved. I say to the People, seek not the unbeliever but instead, believe within yourself. For it is written that all things are possible and I say to you, "Full Employment For Our Promise Land Is Possible." The means and the way lies in he who will "Keep the Faith" as the stage is set and the hour draws near. AS I LOOK AHEAD TO 1980 Now I say to my old Political Allies, "fear not of me", but of the "things which were not achieved." Let the word go out loud and clear that I, Ronald D. Williams, have embraced the movement, threw off the chains of fear and stood on the path of destiny, prison on the left, 1980 on the right but with peace in my heart. Why then should I be afraid? For freedom is simply a state of mind. To be silent and not plan for a better tomorrow is to be in prison and a slave to the System. Let there be no tears for me and my future for this is my cross, and my cross alone, but as sure as there is a cross for me, there will be a cross for my old Political Allies. I would have history to note that the cross I presently carry is carried with dignity and that when the time comes to put the cross to rest, I will turn away and look to 1980. From now to then, Peace, Merry Christmas and a Very Happy New Year. COMBINED TO GIVE YOU GREATER VALUE! HORMEL LITTLE SIZZLERS .o.. I oe LINKS . RED s..,. s199 FILLETS Ca. RED OR BLACK .,.o slg9 CHEESE LB. PORK ZEIGLER'S HOT OR MILD PORK SAUSAGE passes exam Dr. Yung Cho, associate professor, Department of Pathology and Parasitology at Tuskegee Institute, has completed the American College of Veterinary Micro- biologists board examination and Was elected diplomate by the Board of Governors of the association during the 60th annual meeting of the Conference of Research Workers in Animal Disease held recently in Chicago. Cho, a poultry pathologist and author of several scientific publications, is a member of numerous profes- sional organizations. He has been a member of the Tuskegee faculty since 1972. Prior to joining the faculty at Tuskegee Institute, he served as a faculty member in the Poultry Science Department at Auburn University. He is a native of Canton, China ,and received the B.V.Sc. degree from Nation- al Taiwan University and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from Auburn University. Dr. Cho is married to the former Mary T. C. Shen and they have two children, Peter and Albert. 2-LITER BTL. HY-TOP BREAO I~L HAVEN CUT GREEN BEANS HUNT'S YELLOW CLING PEACH HALVES GEL HAVEN PINTO BEANS HYTOP TOMATO SOUP LIBGY'S WITH BEANS CHILl BAMA APPLE BUTTER NY.TOP PEANUT BUTTER GANNATION COFFEE-MATE % ,? ,ii,~ ~ ~, ::~ HONOREES-Alpha Nu Lambda Graduate Chapter and Gamma Phi Undergraduate Chapter, Alpha Phi Alpha Fralernity Inc., celebrated the 73rd observance of the founding of the fraternity. Attorney J. Mason Davis of Birmingham delivered the keynote address around the theme: "Progress Through Human Develovment: New Horizons in the International Year of the Child." Honored for Mrs. King is named to group PRODUCE | t heir distinguished careers in support of development were, from left, Professor Ben Crutcher, retired head of Dairy Science and Production; Dr. T. S. Williams, former dean, Veterinary Medicine; and Dr. Theodore J. Pinnock, Human Resources and Developmen! Center, all of Inst it ute. Mrs. Foster at convention Vera C. Foster part icipa- end Mrs. Foster Annie G. King, librariangomery. This committee is access to good library led in Ihe annual convention iheAlabama CilizenstOt at Tuskegee Institute, has charged by James to service to all citizens of the of 1he Nalional Council of Equal Righls been appointed by Gov. Fob investigate and develop a state. Negro Women in Washing- session in MontgomerY. James to the governor's plan toward the establish- Mrs. King also attended ton recently. Study Committee on Libra- merit of formal library the 1890 Land Grant A life-member of NCNW, She is co-chairman d ry Cooperation. cooperation among all types Colleges and Tuskegee she serves on the advisory ERA Task Force She attended the organi-of libraries in Alabama.Institute Library Directors commiltee of the Interns- Common Cause, a zational meeting in Mont- The objective is toprovide Conference held in Atlanta. 4ional Division. Last week- citizens' lobby. m lit-OZ. COAV. 8g 4 ,s-oz $1.00 CANS IS-OZ C,N 59 1S-OZ. CAN 35 4 10'~*OZ, I~s nn CANS t) | .U~ ~$-OZ CAN 6g 20-0Z. $1.15 1N-OZ. ~A. $1.05 3.OZ. 47 l FOOD STORES SUNNYLAND REGULAR OR THICK SLICED FLORIDA ~~ S-LB. BAG MICHIGAN REO DELICIOUS APPLES .LB BAG CALIFORNIA RED GRAPES CANAOIAN RUTABAGAS LS ~m m mm mm m m m CHIQUITA ,,) "-- L, 99 89c 15 mm Supermarke Open Mon. - Fri., 8-7 p.m. DEL HAVEN BRYAN SMOKY HOLLOW 12-oz. PKG. till m ill, FROSTY ACRES ORANGE SEA ]'REASURE FISH STICKS N.oz $1.00 FROSTY ACRES BUTTER PEAS , oz 9gc IOA TREAT SHOESTRING POTAOTES o.oz ,'K S $1.00 HtLLOGG S SUGAR FROSTED FLAKES ,ooz 89 JIFFY CORN MUFFIN MIX o',-oz 4 PK S $1.00 ~-- TOP VANILLA WAFERS ,-oz 65 JIM OAI#OY DOG RATION $6.19 GEL ,AVEN PINA t,0u,o DETERGENT OTLB $1.00 . ..... .% - miz KRAFT ORANGE JUICE ..oz 7gc BTL P(LLSBUAY CINNAMON ROLLS ,oz g3c TABLETS BUFFERIN 45 STICK DEODORANT BRUT 275-0Z 55