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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, March 15, 1969, Image 9

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Saturday, March 15, 1969 Eight Pages Second Section l YOUR PICTURE-NEWS WEEKLY m • Iwfir mm i^^a MAKING FINAL PLANS FOR ANNUAL BANQUET Mem bers of the Banquet Committee shown discussing final plans for the Durham Business and Professional Chain and House wives League's annual banquet to be held March 18, at the mk VIETNAM HERO OITS MEDAL Bronze Star Awarded Captain Reginald Winstead for Heroism U. S. FORCES, Pleiku, Viet nam (Special) The Bronze Star Medal for Valor was awarded to Army Captain Reg inald C. Winstead for heroism in Vietnam. Captain Winstead is the hus band of Mrs. Doris Winstead of Louisville, Ky. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Win stead, reside in Durham. The citation accompanying the award read in part "Cap lain Winstead distinguished tiimself by heroic action on 23 August 1968 while serving as an Advisor to Troop 1 (Tank), 3rd Armored Calvary, Army of the Republic of Vietnam. On that date the troop was re sponsible for the security of part of Highway 14 between Pleiku and Kontum. While a United States convoy was pass ing his location on the west side of the highway, a reinforce Voting Begins This Week for Annual Tastemakers Award NEW YORK —Food editors cookbook authors, cookbook editors and publishers this week are voting for the out standing cookbook writers of 1968 in the third annual Taste maker Award competition. Sponsored by The R. T. French Company of Rochester N. Y., the program offers five awards, for the writer of the best Basic or General Cook book, Foreign or Regional, Specialty or Novelty, Original Paperback, and the "Best of Show." Some of the most cherished volumes in America's home libraries are cookbooks. Not only do they encourage self expression, they widen our taste horizons," stated 0. Ce dric Rowntree, president of The R. T. French Company. "We are proud to honor their writers and editors." The Tastemaker Award was established in 1967. Last year, a special Tastemaker seal was produced for use on the win ning books. Winners are elect ed by majority vote. The 1968 North Carolina College cafete ria are: (1 to r), seated, Mrs. Mary T. Horton, president of Housewives League; J. Elwood Carter, chairman, Banquet Committee and F. V. Allison, president, Durham Business North Vietnamese Company at tacked the troop and convoy from both sides of the high way. The command armored personnel carrier with Captain Winstead went immediately to the center of contact. There, he fearlessly exposed himself to the enemy fire on the enemy assault on his position, Captain Winstead manned a machine gun and placed accurate fire on the enemy." Captain Winstead attended Person County High School in Roxboro and is a 1962 gradu ate of North Carolina A&T Uni versity in Greensboro. He en tered the army in 1962 dur ing this time he served with the United States Forces in Korea, with his brother Cor poral Harold Winstead. He was stationed at Fort Ord before coming to Vietnam in May '6B. ballot lists 126 books, seven more than last year. Voters are asked to vote for the one book in each category which, in their opinion, set the highest stand ards for quality of text and recipes and suitability of pre sentation. Nominations committee in cluded: Miss Charlotte Adams, Cookbook Author; Miss Clara Claasen, Doubleday And Com pany, Inc.; Paul Fargis, Haw thorne Books; Miss Rita Du bois, The R. T. French Com pany; Mrs. Diane Harris, Mac- Millian Company; Miss Bea Moore, Easandess Special Edi tions division of Simon And Schuster; Donald Schrader, Bartholomew House- Macfad den-Bartell Corporation; and Miss Helen Stark, Better Homes and Gardens. The Tastemaker Awards for 1968 will be presented April 2 in New York City. Without incessant gabble, babble, and vociferation, some office help would count the day lost. Cke Cafffet and Professional Chain. Stand ing, left to right: R. Kelly Bryant, Chain Secretary, and N. B. White. Not shown are Charlie Jackson, Chain Treas urer, and Mrs. Viola Fuller. (Photo by Purefoy) Former Durham Resident Succumbs In New York City NEW YORK, N. Y. - Fune ral services for Mrs. Jennie Carter Maeßern, former resi dent of Durham, were held Thursday, February 20 at the Virgil Smith, Jr. Funtral Horn*. New York City. Rev. John Harris, St. Matthew Episcopal Church officiated. Mrs. Maeßern died Monday, Feb. 17 at the YWCA Annex, 137 th Street, New York City where she made her home. The daughter of the late Rev. Wil liam H. Carter and Jennie Nance Carter, she was born in Chapel Hill, February 14,1918. Surviving are: Thomas Mar shell Maeßern, husband, New York City; William N. Garter, Greenwich, Conn., Bennie C. Carter, New York City, broth ers; three nieces and one nep hew. Interment was in Lodi Cemetery, Lodi, New Jersey. Colonial Stores Names Real Estate Manager 1. « BANKS The appointment of Thomas B Banks as Real Estate Manager of the Raleigh Division of Colonial Stores was announced today by R. L. Belvin, Vice- President. Banks comes to Collonial from the Mobil Oil Company where he was the Real Estate representative. Prior to this he owned his won real estate Arm. Banks, 34, is married to the former Sara Woo lard of Garner. They have two child ren, a boy 12 and a girl 11. They reside at 501 Northwood Circle in Garner. Banks is a native of Wake County and holds a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of North Carolina. With headquarters in Raleigh, he will be responsible for Real Estate development in North Carolina and southside Virginia. DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Bennett Coll. Students Collect Food for Hungry in S. Carolina GREENSBORO On Monday morning, March 3, despite the snow and uncertainty of pend ing weather with its forecast of more snow, a station wagon pulled out of Bennett College bound for Beaufort, S. C. more than seven hours away. It car ried a cargo of four students, including the student body president, the college's devel opment officer, and more than 20 cases of foodstuff. The food, collected by the student body of the all*girl school, was earmarked to be distributed by the Beaufort branch of the NAACP to help relieve the hunger in Beaufort and Jasper Counties brought to light recently by a Senate com mittee investigating hunger in America. Doris Scott, president of the student body of the 680 student school is hoping tint other colleges in the area will follow suit and has called on them to lend their support to similar projects at their schools. In addition, she has written letters of thanks to Sen. George McGovern of South Dakota, chairman of the Senate com mittee on nutrition and human needs, and Ernest Hollings of South Carolina, a committee member "for the concern you have shown for people suffer ing from malnutrition and hunger." Bennett students, tradition ally active in community af fairs, conceived of the idea Annual Woman's Week Held At Winston-Salem Last Week WINSTON SALEM - Be cause of her unique position, the Black woman has a special responsibility to institute change in a white society that * i * PROGRESS PLAZA in Phila delphia is the nation's first Negro-owned shopping center. Wilford Smith, who manages the A & P supermarket there, says "it's beautiful!" Last Rites Held For A. O. Pamplin At Mount Vernon Last rites for Alpha Omega Pamplin 69, were held at Mt. Vernon Baptist Church Sun day, March 2, at 1:00 p.m. The eulogy was delivered by the pastor, Rev. E. T. Browne. Pamplin, the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Alexander was born in Halifax County, Virginia where he remained un til he moved to Durham a long number of years ago, after which he joined Mt. Vernon where he was a faithful mem ber up to the time of his Illness and death. In 1952 he was married to Mrs. Mary Hughes High, who survives him. For 26 years he was employed at N. C. College, retiring July 1,1965. In addition to his wife, he is survived by five sisters: Mrs." Ruth Cameron, South Boston, Virginia; Mrs. Ada Johnson and Mrs. Naomi Thorpe, Lynchburg, Va.; Mias Fannie Pamplin and Mrs. George McKenney, New York, N. Y.; one granddaughter, Mrs. Morion Yvette Gray of Durham and many other relatives. Active pallbearers were: Wade Canrington, Joseph Lang ley, Eddie Page, Chester Spells, Ray Von Smith, Jesse Hayes, Marvin Roberts and Claude Henry. from television and newspaper reports of the widespread pov erty and hunger that exists in many counties throughout the South. Particularly touching was the picture of an 82-year o1 d Beaufort County woman pumping water outside her shack, and underneath the caption . . . 'And Sometimes I Just Eat Dry Grits.' Dr. Isaac H. Miller, Bennett president, heartily endorsed the undertaking and pitched in with items of his own. Devel opment officer Theodore Car tre and Miss Scott coordinated the effort. The project took approxi mately one week and conclud ed Feb. 28. The shipment in cluded all types of canned meats, vegetables, fruit, and milk, plus dry cereals and pow dered milk. Many of the girls used all of their money in the drive except that needed for essentials. Receptacles were placed in the student union to hold the goods and signs were promi nently displayed concerning the action in all areas of the campus. With students all over the country presenting demands for change these days, the action of the Bennett girls shows what can be done when young people's energy is channeled in the right direction. Officials, rightfully, are hopeful that this type of involvement is the an swer. has given blacks the short end of the stick. So said Mrs. Robert Cum mings last week to students at Winston-Salem State College, Wkwton-Salem, during a pro gram marking the college's an nual women's week celebration. Mrs. Cummings, who with her husband will study in Afri ca this summer, is an English instructor at Winston-Salem State. "Traditionally women have been very dominant features in the black families," Mrs. Cummings said. She said that when black people were brought to Ame rica they were put into a com pletely new culture and that whites did not try to learn nor understand the African's way of life. Whites tried to make the blacks change by ridiculing their culture, she said. "But in the white's attempt to destroy the culture, they practically destroyed the black male," Mrs. Cummings said. After slavery was ended, she said, black women could And work, but black men had only limited employment opportu nities, which further weakened his position in the family. "If there were a man around the house, families were denied welfare," she said. "For these reasons men left home in order that their families might be provided for. The black wom an then had to become both mother and father." Because women have deve loped this special position in the black culture, she said, "we are extremely necessary to the movement toward black pow er." She cited Mrs. Shirley Chi solm, the new congresswoman from New York, and Mrs. Rosa Parks, who helped start dese gregation of transportation fa cilities in the South, as exam ples of black women who have already done a great deal. "Black women in influential, powerful positions have, can and must continue to help other blacks change the discri minations practiced in indus try, government and life," Mrs. Cummings said. "When this is%)ne, women will have helped greatly in de molishing the existing white society, and it will all be ac- complished because you will have dared to expend your energies in the black commu nities." Interment was at Beech wood Cemetery. A k H n' vMHtPHH - /m)\ V BROTHERHOOD AWARDS O. K. Beatty, second from right, head of the biology department at Livingstone College and a member of the Salisbury City Council, was one of three persons to re ceive the top brotherhood Sammy Davis Jr. to Receive Spingarn Award NEW YORK—The Spingarn Medal, awarded annually to a Negro American for distin guished achievement, will be presented to Sammy Davis, Jr., at a luncheon here March 30, Roy Wilkins, executive direc tor the Advancement of Colored People, announced this week. Presentation of the 53rd medal will be made at the Hotel Plaza by Senator Edward With North Carolinians in the Service 0 JPt WEATHERSPOON Airman John C. Weather spoon, son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Weatherspoon of 1306 Holloway St., Durham, has completed basic training at , Lackland AFB. Tex. He lias i been assigned to Lowry AFB. j Colo., for training in the J munitions and weapons main tenance field. Airman Weath i erspoon is a 196!5 graduate of ; Durham High School. WATFORD Airman Jay B. Watford, j nephew of Mrs. Lottie W. Dickerson, Rt. 1, Colerain, has completed basic training at Lackland AFB, Tex. He j has been assigned to Lowry j AFB Colo., for training in j the field of photography. Air- j man Watford is a graduate of Bertie High School, Windsor. * O « Master Sergeant Darrell D. Yates, son of Mrs. Annie L. Yates, 32-C Holman St.. Dur ham, has received his second j award of the U. S. Air Force : Commendation Medal at i Hickam AFB. Hawaii. Sergeant Yates was deco- ' rated for meritorious service j as an supervi- j sor at Hickam. He was cited j for his outstanding profes- | sional skill, knowledge and j leadership. The sergeant is a 1950 grad- | J Local, State and National Newt of SportaWoHd award given annually by the Salisbury-Rowan chapter of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Also re ceiving the top award last week were Jesse Carson, ex treme right, superintendent of Rowan County schools, and Brooke, 111. (R., Mass.) who was the recipient of the covet ed award in 1967. The award was instituted in 1914 by the late J. E. Spingarn, then chair man of the NAACP Board of Directors, to recognize distin guished merit and achievement and to inspire young Negroes. In announcing the scheduled presentation to Davis, whom he called "a performer without a peer," Wilkins noted that f DILLARD James E. Dillard. son of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Dillard, Rt. 3, Durham, has been pro moted to staff sergeant in i the US. Air Force. Sergeant Dillard is a fuels I i specialist at Clark AB. Phi- > j lippines, in a unit of the Pa- j , cif-c Air Forces The scrgeunt is a graduate ■ Jof Merrsck-M ooro High i School and has attended [ North Carolina College. - mm! » w* m BURNS Airman Donald B. Burns, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude L Burns. 700 E. Club Blvd.. i Durham, has completed basic I training at Lackland AFB, j Tex. He has been assigned to i Chanute AFB. 111., for trail ing in aircraft maintenance. | Airman Burns is. a graduate j of Durham High School ; nate of Washington Public I High School, Washington, D. |C. His wife, Mary, is the daughter of Mrs Mary L. Daces, 1100 N. Guthrie Ave., [ Durham. Sergeant Yates' father, Jen [ nings R. Yates, resides on | Driver Ave., Durham. I• * * Staff Sergeant James B. I Overton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roland B. Overton of 807 ! Birch Ave., Durham, is on Print 20e Mrs. Rose Post education aiicff feature writer for The Salis bury Post. Congratulating the trio is Dr. David Mace, one of the world's renowned ex perts on marriage and the family, who was guest speak er for the awards banquet. the singer and actor "has given unstintingly of his time and great talent to civil rights groups, civic and philanthropic causes." Some men think they need more capital, when all they really need is more ingenuity. Everybody forgets his lucky breaks or credits them to his intelligence. ■ i PAYNE Airman Thomas E. Payne, nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Al bert L. Johnson, Gastonia, has completed basic training |at Lackland AFB. Tex. He j has been assigned to Keesler ! AFB, Miss., for training in | the administrative field. Air | may Payne, a graduate of F. L. Ashley High School at j tended Central Piedmont Col lege. Charlotte. A w BOWENS Airman William T. Bowcns, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W Bowens, 317 Elm St., Bel mont, has completd basic training at Lackland AFB, Tex. He has been assigned to Sheppard AFB, Tex., for training in the aircraft equip ment maintenance field. Air man Bowens, a graduate of Reid High School, attended the A&T University of North ! Carolina. I duty at Qui Nhon, Vietnam. Sergeant Overton, a com munications equipment tech nician, was assigned to Rob ins AFB, Ga.. before his ar rival in Southeast Asia. The sergeant is a graduate of Hope Valley High School and is a veteran of the Ko rean War. His wife, Roae, is th* daughter of Mrs. Marie Blcata of Nashua, N.H.

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