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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, April 14, 1973, Page 10A, Image 10

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MV, HJU CAROLINA TIMES SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 1973 Advisory Committee Meets Sunday Apr. The Advisory Committee of the Durham ushers union met at the home of Mrs. Hattie William. 1103 Carroll St., f3ry? April 1st at 3 p.m. The devotional period was conducted by James Goes. Scripture was read by Mrs. Mary Vanhook, prayer by Lonnie' Frazier. The chairman, Mr. W. M. Grady, gave personal thanks to the members who worked and the C. B. Noel Award Day was a success. The C. B. Noel Award Day was held at the Community Baptist Church, March 18, at THE ECONOMY CAR WITH A LUXURY RIDE 1973 VEGA mmmmP ts j&2S0 mmmm $2097 s197 DOWN 36 Months 5997 total Note s2 1 5892 IMTIRIST '258" APR. 9.25 We Are Onen til 9 P.M. EASY TO DC BUSINESS WTH ... SSSJBSMBJBWBOTPn!? - " B 9 BSSSSJ 600 E. Main St. OPEN till 9 P.M. DIMttHO.2717 Ph. 682-0451 the Community at 3 p.m. with the Rev. E. T. Thompson as guest speaker. He urged the ushers to continue working to gether. May this effort help some one to finish their edu cation. Ushers look to the hills where your help come from, and never forget to take the Lord with you in your efforts. The president Mr. Clyde Moore, Jr. staled that this is a rewarding day for the ushers. He thanked Rev. E. T. Thomp son for the inspiring message Easter Cantata Set For West IDurham Baptist An Easter Cantata "Our Living Lord" will be present ed by the Senior Choir of West Durham Baptist Church on Nixon and Athens Streets, Sunday afternoon at 5 p.m. April 15, under the directions of Messrs. Palmer Perkins, Jr. and Leon Cole, organist. Solo performers: Clara Cole, Margaret Fuller, Naomi Parker, Diane Dm. Gary Gunn, Herbert Dark, Henry Gunn, Rooney Love and Wan. zie McAoley. The public is cordially in vited to attend. Dr. Harold J. Cobb, Minister Mrs. Naomi Parker, President Eveready Club Holds Regular Monthly Meet The Eveready Club held its monthly meeting on April 1, at the home of Mrs. Savater Hunter at 2308 Kate St. The meeting was opened by the President Mrs. Esther Moore presiding. After the devot ional period, the meeting was opened for business. Topic for discussion was "The Easter Story" which was enjoyed by all; The follow ing members were present: Mesdames Esther Moore, Ha zel McClain, Annie Chavis, Tessie Cross, Ollie Mae Hub bard, Vernie Pervis, Ronea Barbee, Virginia Peaks, Dor othy Gray, Edna Royster. A delicious repast was served which everyone enjoy ed Next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Pervis, 2807 Kate Street. IdsoUty.'' MfMit fate thanks to all that was present, with your pra eri may we continue to strive to greater growth. si The Noel family were pre sent. -Mrs. Cotey, his sister, who was sick was present to let us know she wanted to share in honoring her brother who passed in 1963. His works with the Durham ushers union was so great the we started a scholarship in his honor. Mr. Noel's daughter, Mrs. Venson, who now lives in Tex as, telegramed $50 regretting her absence. Mr. Charles B. Noel, Jr. and wife made a donation of $75. Mr. W. M. Grady also gave thanks to the Noel family and to the Rev. E. T.. Thompson and the Community Baptist Church, family, and to all who helped to make this Award Day one of the best. A repast was served by Mrs. H. B. William with Mrs. Van- hook assistant to the following members. Mrs. Belvin Mitchell, Mrs. Mattie R. Canty, Mrs. Elizabeth Young, Mrs. Ruby Wilson, Mrs. Marie Bailey, Mrs. W. M. Grady, Mrs. Janet Goes, Mr. Lonnie Frazier, Mr, Nuchurch, Mr Thomas Strudwiek, Mr. Walter Younjwvitafey A prayer of thanks was led by Mr. Lee Brown;" BUICK TRADE-INS "f "J dev. .Monte Carlo 2 door t Hardtop, blue finish, black vinyl roof, power steer ing, power brakes, air condition ing, radio with tape player 7 1 Pontiac Bonneville 4 door I hardtop, Silver Gray fin ish, block vinyl roof, full pow er, air conditioning, JOQC tmJ $3695 like new 71 Volkswagen sedan, blue 411 4 door finish, auto matic transmission, 7QT radio, 14,00 miles Buick Electro Custom 4 door Hardtop, gold finish, vinyl roof, full power, cruise control, air conditioning, 38,000 miles ....... .. ... .v, $3195 W Buick llectra Custom 4 door hardtop, Bambo cream finish, vinyl roof, full power, cruise control, air con ditioning Now $2988 CQ Buick Electro 225 Custom U7 4 door. finish, vinyl roof, full powtsr , SwInQsjr 2 oir conditioning , -Q Dodge Port V door Ha'dtop, Blue finish, 318 V8 Engine, transmission, XX clean automatic '1395 sr Chevelle 396 2 door hardtop, blue finish, black vinyl roof, power steer ing, automatic $1 AQC transmission. Only I "D 0 Pontiac Carolina 4 door DO sedan, white finish, black vinyl roof, power steering, air conditioning, extra clean . , M295 ra Buick Skylark Sports OO Wagon, 9 passenger, blue finish, power steering, air conditioning, extrg clean, mileage '1895 JOHNSON MOTOR CO. Dealer No. 680 Phono 682-8486 Save ncwonHomeis wilhradory. Akcondiliaiing n WmmSSaBSSm -'"" fafll V Wr mtmmmlSStVmw , -w WW $2498 'SrJSe.Ul plus freight, prep., ether options extra Take advantage of low prices on economical,, air conditioned Hornet Sedans, sporty Hatchbacks and roomy Sportabouts. Backed by the exclusive AMC BUYER PROTECTION PLAN HiMorgan Motors f i . j-. "Htt n ftf e ti M, etM sal mn." ' .... AmtriiM "T-. .......... AMP. Mtl HiHiHrHf R ni. vir. m lain Mit I X iii f i I INTRODUCING .... the m APOLLO IY The SsnII Cor With A Differs It isn't a typical compact not when you add a Buick 350-cubic inch V-8, large E78 X 14 tires, turbo hydro-matic transmission. The advantage of a big car combined with the advantages of a small cafa.'.;.-. Base Price $2605 JOHNSON MOTOR CO. Triangle Area's Most Progressive Buick-Opel Dealer 328 E. Main St. Dealer No. 680 Phone 682-5486 We Took Our Very Special Sports Car . . . Added Soul and Came Up With Our NEW'73 Pontiac GT Rally Sport The diffrent kind of sports car . . . with the economy kind of price! That's Coggin's GT Rally Sport And this one comes equipped with soft ray glass all around, vinyl trim, 2-barrel 350 engine, AM radio, front and rear bumper guards, protective bumper strips, 3-speed heavy duty floor shift, body color mirrors, wheel opening mouldings, Rally wheels, ttaiiy stripes, dual exnaust wixn chrome extensions. GT decal iden tification, white lettered fiberglas tires and much, much more! 3267 "Whatever It takes Ceeelri tWat' Coggin 1 Pontiac Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd.. 489-6531 Zr DLR 5423 llftXFWAY BETWEEN DURHAM AND CHAPEL HILL ON 15-501 HIGHWAY m 52 By Popular Demand We Are Continuing Our AIR CONDITIONING SALE I On Brand New PINTOS & MAVERICKS On Any Brand New 1 973 f Pinto or Maverick You Will Receive Air Cond I CAD ONLY $9900 ... i i , i, I stsssssssssseell H;..- . , . v' :-cOLW Salt Ends March 3 1st CANNOT BIrfKATID! See Ford's ad on Car Buying Made Easier In the Sunday, April 1st FAMILY WEEKLY Family Weekly 3 H East Main St. Dealer 1659 Phone 688-2311 SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 1973 8 Pages in This Section Che Can YOUR PICTURE-NEWS WEEKLY jonAll NORTH CAROLINA lcal, State and Nattonal Sewn of Interest to All . "X S:.,f' JL: ; H mm mmSarSSSmxiSGmmJ iV sibuxbbI mSsSmmP sBBBBBBir ":'Bfflj5 Blacks' Blood 'Defenses' Skin Cancer, Researchers Report j GIFT OP HOPE FOR NEW CENTER Coretta Scott King holds a check in the amount of $50,000 from RCA Records, and Rocco Laginestra, Presi dent of RCA Records, holds first copy of the record album, "Keep the Dream Alive," which was recorded live at an RCE-sponsored concert in At lanta on the late Dr. Martin Luther King's birthday. An 85-cent royalty from the sale of each two-record album will go to MLK Jr. Center for Social Change, as did $60,000 net proceeds from the concert. The concert featured RCA ar tists Jimmy Castor Bunch, Jose Feliciano, Friends of Distinc tion, Linda Hopkins, Main In gredient, and Wilson Pickett. Comedian Flip Wilson is also featured. CR Lawyer to Speak at N. C. Central University Noted civil rights attorney Howard Moore will be the key note speaker for Law Day ac tivities at North Carolina Cen tral University School of Law on April 13, at 10:30 a.m. in the NCCU campus. Attorney Moor has been ac claimed for his brilliant repre sentation of many leaders of the Black liberation struggle and advocacy of civil rights and civ il liberties. Attorney Moor has repre sented Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Rev. Ralph Abernathy, Ja mes Foreman, Stokely Carmi chael, Cleveland Sellars, Julian Bond, Dick Gregory, and An gela Davis. Mr. Moore has most recently defended H. Rap Brown on a New York felony Harvard Sets Up Afro-Amer. Studies Course President Derek Bok of Har vard University has announced the formation of a committee to chart the development of the W. E. B. DuBois Institute for Afro-American studies at Harvard. The committee will consist of Waiter Leonard, Special Assit. to the President (chr.) Ewart Guinier, Professor of Afro-American Studies and Chairman of the Afro-American Department; Orlando Patterson, Professor of Sociology; Preston Williams, Professor of Theology and Social Change; John Kain, Professor of Economics; Daniel Aaron, Professor of English, James Jones, Asst. Professor of Social Psychology and Sara Lighfoot, Asst. Prof, of Educa tion. The DuBois Institute, nam ed for the black leader, author and politic al figure was an 1890 graduate of the Harvard College. It is envisioned as a national clearing house for data in Afro-Ame rican Studies. The committee appointed to review the Afro American Studies Department submitted its re port to the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Harvard last fall, it stated: The committee feels that it would be highly beneficial for the university in conjunc tion and cooperation with pre dominantly black colleges and universities throughout the country, to develop the W. E. DuBois Institute for Afro-A- Continued On Page 7B charge. Mr. Moore is a member of the law firm of More, Alex ander and Rindskopf of At lanta, Georgia. The firm specia lizes in civil rights, civil liber ties and labor litigation. Mr. Moore, who has argued cases before the United States Supreme Court, is a graduate of Morehouse College and Bos ton University School of Law. He is a member of the bars of the states of Massachusetts and Georgia. Also featured on the pro gram will be Abiodune (one of the original "Last Poets") and the "Revolutionary Ensemble." HOWARD MOORE The group will perform original poetry and African chants. NOGALES, ARIZONA -The blood of U. S. blacks has improved the body's ability to defend itself against a skin cancer that kills 5,000 Ameri cans a year most of whom are white. The "black factor" in the blood, according to a Univer sity of Washington husband wife research team, permits the body's defensive system to fight the tumor cells in malig nant melanoma, which, is a cane er of the pigment cells in the skin. . j Drs. Ingegerd and Karl Erik Hellstrom told the 15th annual Science Writers' Seminar of the American Cancer Society that the study has revealed that, some blood serum contains a substance called "de blocking factor" found to be more pre valent in blacks. The deblocking factor may be useful in , cancer treatment since it is believed to neutralize a protein called "blocking anti body." which the Heiistroms discovered a few years ago. They will be treating about 60 patients in a controlled study. All are to get conven tional treatment of melanoma, . but one-third will also be treat ed w ith blood serum from healthy blacks and one-third will get the blood serum from healthy whites. This will permit them to compare the results. The Heiistroms have been using blood pla sma taken from black doners to fig ht the dis ease with "encouraging" results in six patients at the University. They admitted they stum bled onto the special property in blacks blood while doing research on blocking and anti blocking factors in the blood of melanoma patients. They found a high propor tion of the control group had the anti-blocking factor in their blood. "We did not really under stand why suddenly they re acted to the melanoma cells since this was not the kind of data we had seen with other kinds of tumors," said Karl Hellstrom. Melanoma can kill a patient within six months or a patient can live for 30 years. Surgery Continued On Page 7B m mmmmjm'psmWm aansp-. . a$rreaj B-H sv; pa BsssfevVjaTsaaaaaa m -Mmmm wm ilaBiHaSHa EEi sW ,:mib mrV iJi smw "I mm. WBy f Wm LV tbI !tTw Matt r4 JH Lv- ''B?T' WEEKLY LEGISLATIVE mmmmmmmm BY JOHN EDWARDS yyxfruvt This week's report covers those bills introduced in the General Assembly from Mar. .28 through Apr. 4 which we believe are of significance to the Black community. The first letter and num bers in the paragraph j give the number of the bill and indicates whether it was in- MAN OF THE YEAR Itrwl SsH saV ll ad WL mamm fflf"l mm Hm W JmMm bh bVbBh b 'asl 51 sW :''','. m bV- 3 iHa. - mm mm. i mfiir ' f nM Lw Jm ii i i n ; ' wmm I B i lfMWIP 1 1 bbv -Will H mm m B jji. I mk B M mjjjM PI H JfB I bVHsbSkB m wmm MT. VERNON MAN OF THE YEAR William M. Davis was honored by the men of Mount Vernon Baptist Church as "Man of the Year" at the annual Men's Day celebration last Sunday, April 8. His selection marks the first such award to be given by the men of Mount Vernon and was based on his outstanding Christian attitude, leadership and servic e while a member of the Church. The award was presented by tne Men's Day Chairman, D. L. Wiggins Jr. Davis currently is the senior member of the Deacon Board, having served as a deacon for over 47 years. His service on Mount Vernon Street, a dis tinction that he alone now holds. For the past 37years he has served as Treasurer and has taught in the Church Sunday School for 40 years. In addition, Davis doubled as a Trustee from 1937 to 1948. He is currently married to the former Miss Wilimena McEac hin. INFLUENCE OF BLACK COLLEGES IS SEEN THROUGHOUT AMERICA AND FOREIGN LANDS - DR. WHITING - Left to right: Dr. Albert N. Whiting, chancellor, North Carolina Central University, Durham, tells members of Alpha Kappa Mu that the influence of Black Colleges is seen throughout America and Foreign Coun tries. Others on picture are Winston Barne s, president of A KM of Saint Augustine's College; Lloyd R. Stiles, A&T State University; Jean Whit field, St. Aug. junior of Albert son; and Edna Davis, St. Aug. junior of Raleigh. Dr. Whiting delivered the second address for the Friday's Session of the A KM Honor Society. traduced in the House (H) or Senate (S), followed by a description of the bill, S-829 Access to Student Records: Gives county and city boards ofeducation pow er to adopt rules and regula tions governing access to stu dent records. S-632 Unpaid Public Hos pital Bills: Provides that hos pital board or hospital au thority operating public hos pitals may collect unpaid bills through attachment and garnishment procedures. S-639 Disorderly Conduct at Schools: Prohibits disor derly conduct by any person or group of persons at any public or private school, or on the grounds next to the school (punishment of fine up to $000 or imphrisonment for up to six months). II 1001 Code of Legislative Ethics: Requires candidates and members of General As sembly to file statement of economic interests, prohibits members of General Assem bly from engaging in certain practices which are defined in a code of ethics, and establishes a legislative eth ics committee to enforce the act. H-1002 Mental Incompe tents Not Vote: Proposes amendment to N. C. Consti tution to deny right to vote to persons judged to be men tally defective or insane. S-648 Voting Absentee Ballot: Permits person to vote absentee ballot before county board of elections (now, must mail in ballot). , S-655 Funds for Nursing Homes: Appropriates $11 million to the Department of Human Resources to be used for payments to nursing homes for care for the medi cally needy. H 1005 Regulate Cam paign Expenses: Regulates campaign practices and ex penditures for candidates for state offices. Bill would re peal present law. H-1008 Community Devel opment Assistance: Establish es Office of Community De velopment within the Depart ment of Human Resources to administer a program of State aid to public service corporations which are estab lished to Improve the total community by promoting well-being and economic self sufficiency of citizens. H-1000 Community Assist ance Funds: Appropriates $3.7 mlBion to the Depart ment of Human Resources to Continued On Page 7B iiP $.BBBBb BSm stsOHBOk W' f bh Bk. ow fjfll bbVKw I LhV '(sfl snaS v- 'at?" jbu JSJfl Hk LLn mi Ls LV si 1 Black Woman,2 Others Named to GSA Positions MAYOR RECEIVES AWARD (Savannah, Georgia) Mayor Richard D. Hatcher of Gary, Indiana, pauses after receiv ing the Meritorious Service Award from Dr. Prince Jack son, president of Savannah State College, at the Nation al Press Institute workshop held here recently. On hand for the presentation were W. Levis l 'rather, public rela tions assistant. Public Rela tions Department, The Coca Cola Company, and Ezekiel Walker, sales and marketing representative of the Savan nah Coca-Cola Bottling Com pany. The awards and some of the workshop's special events were sponsored joint ly by the soft drink firm and local bottling company. Three lawyers, including a black woman, have been na med to key positions in the Office of General Counsel of the U.S. General Administra tion. Arthur F. Sampson, head of GSA, said the new assistant general counsels "have demon strated the professional com petence and ability so neces sary to tackle the challenging practice of law associated with the Federal Government and will be a welcome addition to the staff of General Counsel William Casselman II." Alii B. Latimer was named assistant general counsel repre senting the Automated Data and Telecommunications Ser vice. The career Federal em ployee becomes the highest ranking black woman at GSA. Ms. Latimer joined GSA in 1957 and is the recipient of numerous awards and citations for distinguished service to the agency. Active in community and church affairs, she was also first president of Federally Em ployed Women. The new assis tant general counsel holds a bachelor of science from Hamp ton (Va.) Institute, doctor of juris-prudence from Howard U niversity, and has completed additional post-graduate studv Continued On Page 7B CHATS WITH LIBERIAN mm bVbVAibV Jmm mm STUDENTS CHAT WITH LI BERIAN NATIVE Patrick Seyon (Right) Development Officer and Professor of Edu cation, the University of Li beria chats with Mrs. Maty Ford Savage, Kenneth Bagby and Louberta Parker students at Winston-Salem State. Mr. Seyon spent March 28 on the where he delivered ktttures on Life us Africa" and The el Utarin to the United States.

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