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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, July 31, 1965, Page 6-A, Image 6

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6-A —THE CAROLINA TIMES MM. I LAIN! ORCOORY has wipM a pwltlon as Account ant for Hie research •rants funded by Hie OHke of ice nomlcs Opportunity. Mrs. Gro«- ery, a native ef Henderson and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewi* P. Oratory, Sr., holds e i.S. de gree In commerce with a major In accounting. She views her new poaltlen ss promotional and with much anticipation and brings to the N. C. Fund a wealth of experience. She foi former bookkeeper for North Cirollna Mutual Life Insurance Company. Mr*. Gregory has al ready assumed her new role. NEGRO GETS TOP POSITION IN U. S. PATENT OFFICE WASHINGTON Wallace R. Burke, a 35 year old Ne gro career employee in the U. S. Patent Office, has been appointed supervisory design examiner, one of the highest posts in the Patent Examin ing Corps. His appointment to the $14,170 a year position was announced by Commissioner of Patents Edward J. Bren ner. Burke, who graduated in 1951 from Howard Universi ty with a Bachelor of Sci ence degree in chemistry, has been a design patent exami er for nine years. In his new position, he will Call Frazier Realty Co. IF YOU ARE IN THE f * >'*; ' URBAN RENEWAL AREA ; ; OR A NEWCOMER TO THE CITY, WE HAVE A NEW OR OLD HOUSE TO Kt J^^H} SELL. CHECK. WITH US Q BEFORE YOU BUY. FRAZIER REALTY CO. UMVi SOUTH ROXBORO STREET ■ 'IIP i° HN H. TERRELL ■ aW\Tl|[| ot Philadelphia ia * top-(litht iUuatrator •**' I who hu devoted hie art to briaciac tba :* runner -f f ' * ' ■ Jm " A delegate to the National Safety Council. B- :{v || Mr. Terrell la known aa one A the country'! ■ / Uadinf aafety apacialiata and acta aa eon- ■ ■> 1 aultant on aafety to many Industrie*, ia H HK" addition to workiaf (or the VS. Navy on Hw raeruitinf poatera. Mr. TerraU'a cigarette H ... VICEROY. H.: , ''ZjW i The Man Who Thinks For Himself Knows I 3T~ J ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S ■.. I FILTER...A SMOKINS MAN'S TASTEI I Safety Specialist John H. TMI aaoka VICIROY. TWr mm! I M fc■■■• who thinks for MnmK— Boat to the world. Thtr know for ■ ■ fa inijlMiit ba do«a.Ha know a fact that ooljr VICBBOT has • , «* tll| • «fca iMmii b*w fact —d MiWwM'jaif...«iMM» it. mmfitm*. Mm tta Mr. IWnB malj «.w*»aanawsi »■ m«— ■■■■■■MBi SATURDAY, JULY SI, IMB WILLIAM EDWARDS WM. EDWARDS DIES OF HEART ATTACK IN N. Y. BROOKLYN—Last rites for William (Billy) Edwards, 30, son of Mrs. Eleanor E. Ranson were held at a local funeral establishment here, Monday, July 26. The Rev. John F. Wil lisms delivered the eulogy. Edwards succumbed to a heart attack here suddenly, July 19. He was born in Durham but had lived in Brooklyn for the past several years. In addition to his mother he is survived by one sister, Mrs. Pearl E. Wilson of Miami, Fla.; one brother,r, Freddie Boston, Mass ; and a step-father, Albert Ranson of Durham. direct the activities of 10 t -professional employees in the | examination of design patent • applications in the industrial j arts field. More than 3000 patents were issued last year covering ornamental designs for manufacturing articles. Burke served as a first ; lieutenant in the Army from 1951 to 1953 He was awarded the Silver Star for combat • service in Korea. He is a member of the Patent Office Society, the Urban League, the Holy Name Society, the Knights of St. John and Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. Fire Destroys Bldg. at Saint Paul's College LAWRENCEVILLE, Va.,— Fire of to-far undertermined origin destroyed the Educa tion Building at Saint Paul'a College here last Saturday afternoon and virtually all of the expensive equipment used for business education instruction. Toss will ap proximate SIOO,OOO, accord* ing to president Earl H. Mo Clenney of the College. The building, a one story frame structure erected in 1947, contained eight class rooms, several offices, and other spaces for miscellan eous uses. The Lawrenceville Fire De partment's complement of three fire fighting trucks an swered the alarm at four fifteen and fought the stub born blaze until seven-fourty five with Chief Jack Pharr supervising. Still smoldering Monday morning were bits of clothing books and other personal ef fects of two new teacher* which had been sent ahead by them and stored in a room on the west end of the build, ing. The destroyed was unoccu pied when the conflagration was discovered, since it was after the Saturday office hours. Summer classes ended Friday. Two of the principal offices that are complete losses were occupied by Mrs. Virginia H. Russell, head of the bussiness education de partment, and Henry L. Thurman, coordinator of new construction and renovations currently underway on the campus. Efforts to combat the blaze were hindered, particularly on the western half of the building, by nearby high power electric lines. Fearing that these migfall momen tarily, firemen concentrated Mr Vmml ■ f \ I _4M| EShB2HH??SfI VARIBTY IN MIAT—Mr*. Hat tia McSwain, loft a rtprtunli tlva of tha National Livaatock and Maat Board, cut* • roast and proparo* to dittrlbuto •an* pla* to North Carolina Collaga homo aconomle* ma|or* during a moat cookory domon*tratlon ~ L ' jKLm | In W V \ hUf 1 r v w- - . K*i I Mr *■ " 7 JVUm 1 THE WINNERS—Shown abova arc mambart of tha North Car olina Collaga lummar tchool championship softball taam who wara prasantad trophiat at a ra cant tocial. their efforts in thfe eastern half of the structure. Only the fondatiins re main in the eastern third of the building. The roof on the center portion was gutted along with the interior, and only the roof and walls on the eastern end, covering one classroom and a fraction o 1 another, are standing. Interi. or damage there, however, is virtually beyond repair. A spokesman for the Fire Department, J. L. Williams, said Monday morning that "I would describe the Educa tion Building as a total loss.' He said the department's log listed the damage at "at laest $80,000". Cause of the fire, he added, was still un determined Monday. -Confab Continued from page 4A pal District Laymen's Organi ganization and host to the Convention; the Right Rev. George W. Baber, Presiding Bishop of the Second Eptsco" pal District; the Right Rev. Henry C. Bunton, Presiding Bishop of the CME Church; Henry A. Dove, president of the Brotherhood of Baptist Men; and Rev. R. H. Baddy, president of the AME Church Ministerial Alliance. J. D. Williams, President of the Connectial Laymen's Organization will accept the greetings and Arthur L. Funn President of the First Eplsco* pal District Layme's Organi zation will respond. Highlights of the Conven* tlon will be "Youth on Pa rade Ambition, Versallty, and Success" Youth from Detroit, Michigan, North Carolina, and other States will present music selectkmr Accordlng to Robert Kelly, General Chairman of the Convention, more than 1,- 000 from the 30 States, are expected to attend the meet* inf. Metropolitan A. M. E. Church, 1916 M Street North west is headquarters for the meeting. Rev. G. Dewey Robinson is the Pastor. The A. M. E. Church is the oldest Negro denomina tion in America. It was founded In Philadelphia by Richard Allen in 1787. The church today has a member ship of more than a million with jurisdiction* in Canada, the Caribbean Island, and Africa; and operates schools Including Wilberforce TJtafc atty in Ohio, the oldest Ne gro church sponsored school in the Nation. ! at tha collego last wook. Tho demonstration Includo* instruction In monu planning, maat identification, storing, cookory, and maat nutrition and it daaignod to toach moal plannort tha moat up-to-date technique in tha handling of it On tha front, from loft, aro I William Silas, William Raid, I | and John Purcall. taam captain, i jOn tha back row, from loft, ara j Franklin Boona, John Harris, j Tad Manning, Franklin Lowa, -Eaton Cotinued from front Page Thorpe will deliver the eulogy. Rev. Eaton succumbed at his home, here, Saturday, August 24, following an illness extend ing over a long number of years. During his ministry he pastored several local and rural churches of Durham and vicin ity. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Ida Eaton; four daughters, Mrs. Willie McCoy, Mrs. Doro thy Lilly, Mrs. Mary Caviness and Mrs. Bertha Williams all of Durham. One son, Otis Eaton EASIER fc|jj Carnation with B || M£ J the exclusive new m IWII SURE-GRIP RIM L*"" D ,n?R'as£» -wartSfli Thit new rim holds any ordinary beverage opener snugly to prevent slipping...pours easier, too-it's''the milk from Contented Cows" moat. Tho Maat Board, rapra»antlng tho Rod Moat Industry, I* a non profit organization cupportod by tho ontlro livestock and maat industry. It offers this oduca tional sarvica at no charga. John Tuckar and Woodrow Brown. Tha softball competi tions wara conducted undar tha lummar school recraation pro gram diractad by James W. Young*. I of Baltimore, also survives. Interment will be at Beech wood Cemetery. ri FISHER Funeral Parlor 611 Mobila Ava. Durham Phona 682-3276—682-5283.' -Teachers Continuned from page SA during this period. Supervised by Mrs. Plccola L. Marrow, a member of the college'* stimmer faculty who teaches regularly In the Winston-Salem city school system, the exhibit Is a cul minating activity of a prac ticum in special education which she offered this »urn er. According to Mrs. Morrow, the purpose of the course is "to stimulate the aesthetic awareness of the Individual and provide classroom situ ation in which this aware* ness can be translated into creative action in both deco- IBM Has immediate requirements in the Manu facturing snd Engineering Facility to be lo csted at the Research Trisngle Park in the Raleigh-Durham area. Experience is desirable but not essentisl for positions in the following sress. MANUFACTURING Machine Operators—Drill press operators, milling machine operators, burring machine operators, grinding machine operators, boring mschina operators. Assemblers Production Control—Product analyzer, stockhandler, expediters. Quslity Control—Techincians, and inspectors. Engineering snd Manufacturing Administration— Secretaries, Clerks, Clerk Typists. IBM will train you in electromechsnical assembly and production work for fabrication of essential units for the New System/360 Computer. Backed by a 90-year history of growth and continu ing expansion, IBM provides new opportunities for job satisfactlon-lonc-rancc stability and personal advancement with the leader in the computer in dustry. Company-paid benefits include life insur ance, hispitilization, retirement income, sickness and vacation pay, and nine paid holidays. IBM is an equal Opportunity Employer. Write or Call for your Application today R. W. Cary, Phone 823-4392 IBM Corporation P. 0. Box 9361. Raleigh, N. C. Suggested areas and/or newspapers Durham, N. C. Winston-Salem, N. C Raleigh, N. C. Fayetteville, N. C. Burlington, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Danville, N. C. IBM rative and functions® «rt. correlating art with tll Jecta through expiMiWtfi at Iddi ii«in| various arts craft* madia and technVjuea.' Emphasis hw been oo quali ty through the use of acrap materials In an effort •» teach thrift and aave arti cles that would otherwise be discarded. Uaed heavily wet* free native materlala —pine cones, shells, leaves, graaaes, wires, tin can, —Mrs. Morrow said. TOOTHACHE Don't tuft* aaony- hi that l»»t« artth OWA-JP- SHWfWi formula pott It JS&N. •tantly Is atop throbbiiw toothacha pain, so setodse- tora facommanS K Mfinwy —orajel^^?

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