Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, August 25, 1973, Section B, Page 3B, Image 15

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

2B THE CAROLINA TIMES Sat, 197S Writers by George B. Ri . Forum 4 , . HISS CATHY PARRISH n... uiit- fnnimitiiw institutionalized the idea of 1 1 f 1 IliaUIWIII V- r l.a... v i rr: . a "second-thanks" during the Winter of '72. This committee oi comely "doorkeepers" know that a "second-thanks" is an important part of the gracious art of receiving. The "second-thanks" idea is not confined to gifts of books or a dinner at Chicken Box No. 1, or tickets to the theatre or a comfortable chair M rescue you from the torture of sore, burning feet. It is as broad as giving and receiving. The art of knowing how to prevent the other fellow from feeling he has given us something prevails more often than does the passing out of "second-thanks." And those of us who aren't with the "second-thanks", join the Union Baptist Hospitality Committee in passing out "second-thanks". You. too. will find it refreshes your own spirit by re-appreciating kindnesses given by others. To all the wonderful persons who cared enough to worship with the members of U.B.C.. during the 2nd quarter, "Thanks again." Mesdames: Virgelene Fuller - Baltimore, Maryland; Sarah Lilly, sister Margaret Scarlett, Charlene Tatum, Hallie Smith, Reta Scarlett, Rosa Williams, Louise Chavis, Sister Lanetta Barbee- Mt. Gilead: all of Durham. Minnie Hiflh- E. Elmhmst 32 Ave., N.Y., Lula Boyd Cunningham-- Shady Hill Baptist Church- Roxboro; Ida Green daughter of deacon, Isaiah Boyd; Brenda T. Burrell, Hattie Lacy, Dorothy B. Thomas- of Roxboro; Ernelia Y. Eaton- nrsi uapww Church- Creedmoor; Sandra Mangum- Creedmoor; Louise Williams-- Winston-Salem; Rosebena Shima-- ColiunbiaHk Annie Hartz- St. Joseph- 1032 Gloria Ave., Durham; Paula Cates Lipscomb Grove - Durham; Florence Cameron- Durham; Anna Moore- St. Paul- Stewart Florida; Jean Cates- Red Mt. Baptist Bahama; Alvin Ellis- First Baptist- Weldon, Callie Williams and grandson, Victor Cole-- Calvary Baptist Church- Spring Hill Garden, N.Y.; Evelyn Bracy- Orlando; Tiney Howser- New Brunwick, N.J.; Ruby Moore- Hartford, Conn.; Mabel B. Dunston, First Baptist-Clinton; Sister Monica Dixon, Hillsboro; Sisters Hilda Odom and Ruby Kenon- Durham; Messers: James Cobb Ebeneezer Baptist- William Cogwell; S. B. Brook, James Jones son of Mrs. Margie Jones; Owen Justice and daughter- Mt. Vernon- Perry Fogle- Mt. Vernon; Willie Sherrill, David Cftrrie; Henry Roberson; Howard Nichols; Ralph Parker; Cosby Holemanif Micheal Smith; Junious Sales, Sr.- husband of Mrs. Christine Sales; Jimmie Harris; Herbert Lyons; Thaddus J. Wiley; Edward CoUins 1000 N. Duke- Director, Head Start; Hurbert Hedgepath; all of Durham. Fred Bathal- New Jersey, N.J.; Ellis Hamberry- Harrisonberg, Va.; Thomas Dixon- Lesburg; Winston Mattach- Bowling Green, Ohio; John Suitt- Mt. Vernon; Rev. McNeil, pastor- reeamoor, Harry Miles- Dunn; Thurl Green- White Plains, N.Y. brother of Mrs. Emily Murray; John Lipscomb- brother of Mrs. Anna Holeman- St. Augusta, F.W.B. pastor, J. M Jackson-Fuquay-Varina; Charlie Sowell and family- Durham; William L. Burrell- Roxboro; Terry Williams- Philadelphia, Pa.; Raymon Tucker- Memphis, Tenn.; Roland Gentry; Durham- Mike Smith, guest of Robert Yates; Jessie Hicks- 185 Wartman Ave.- Bethny Baptist- Brooklyn, N.Y.; William C. White, 882 Nome Ave- Wesley Temple AME Zion- Akrdn, Ohio; Clinton Glenn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Glenn- Trenton, N.J. ' ' : Misses: Leslie Smith; Gloria Smith; Carolyn Michelle Long; Barbara Jean Person; Pam Pratt of Durham; Carletta Vareene Dayton Beach, Fla.; Queen E. Poole- First Calvary Baptist Durham; Linda Wilkins- Orlando; Johneette and Valeria Allen Durham; Mary Rudd of Chapel Hill and friend John Randolph Holder of Durham. Mrs. Gwendelyn Lee and daughter- Halifax; Mrs. Anna Moore and Miss T. Moore- St: Paul Church- Stewart, Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. Mack Timberlake, Jr. - Union Chapel; Mr. and Mrs. A.L. Pegram and family- Oak Grove FWB-- Durham; Mr. and Mrs Alvin Sales and family - son and daughter-in-law of Mrs Christinie Sales- Mill Grove; Mr. and Mrs. Langly Edward - Sparta, Ga.; Mr. and Mk William Harrison- Mt. Vernon Baptist Creedmoor. Mr and Mrs. Carl Bailev and daughter- Durham. Mr. and Mrs. ronton Strauehn- Wheaton. Maryland; Mrs. LHHe Newkirk, mother of Mrs. Strauehn: Mr. and Mrs. David Jackson- AME Zion Pouehkeepsie, N.Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Coy Holder; Mr. and Mrs. Henry ' ' .' . J, ' "ia.:., .'JAM- 'm.m a .lift Green - Bennett Rd- rough keepsie, n.t. wir. ana mrs. rara Coleman, Butner; Mrs. Mary Francis Royster- Baltimore, Md. daughter of Mrs. Freely Dixon; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tatum and familv; Rev. and Mrs. W.R. Roberson- Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, Bulner; Mrs. Collins- mother of Edward Collins - New York, N.Y. Our Picture Girl of-the- Month is Miss Cathy Darlene Parrish, age 13, an eighth grade student at Carr Junior High School. Cathy is a member of Union Baptist Church and sings in the Young Adult , Choir; a junior member of the Hospitality Committee, the Junior Missionary Department. This year, she attended the Bible Youth Pjimn at Shaw University. Raleieh. This dimpled, though modern young Miss is quite timid, but can readily charm you with her . broad smile. Cathy enjoys listening to music and practices her piano lessons faithfully. She is a former music student of the late Miss Theresa Claggett, an enrichment to her musical background. At present she is pursuing her studies under the leadership of Miss Cindy DeRosa at Pearson Music Company. Miss Parrish would like nothing better than to attain her formal education at Harvard University, with a major in mathematics and a minor in music. Upon completion of her education, she would like to live in California as a Career-Girl. This Twiggy dresses ooncervativeiy, though her extensive wardrobe includes both the Mini and Maxi lengths SET v mi 11 (Continued from Front Page) those members whom he desires to serve on the operations committee that will perform in the best interest of the Association and its subordinate body." , , In his letter to Mr. King and to each of the other officers and members of the branch executive committee Mr. Wilkins expressed appreciation for their - past service and "regret that because of the unfortunate, misunderstanding over policy hat it became necessary for us to take this MfettofiF, : ' ... "Mr. Current said that the re -organization committee will include all those who voted for the national policy at the Aug. 1 meeting and other members of the branch who support the Association's national policy on school desegregation. The committee is scheduled to meet in Atlanta on Monday, Aug. 13. An election of new officers is to be. held within 90 days. The NAACP National Board also directed the removed officers to "turn over to the administrator all bank accounts, bills, notices, correspondence and other materials pertinent to the, day-to-day operations" of the branch. HOUSING (Continued from Front Page) some administrative changes tdj eliminate abuses and guard against default by subsidized homeowners. M The National Association of Real Estate Boards was one of the first groups to publically suggest that this type of program be used to replace current subsidies. In June, the real estate interest proposed a single welfare-housing payment system. Such a program of single payments and a block grant approach that would leave financial decisions to local governments were among the major proposals discussed by H.U.D. Secretary James T. Lynn, who is said to favor the plan, and a group of mayors, in a private meeting. A The basic attraction of the housing allowance approach to subsidies, -anH ; $hat is cdhsidered atTne White House, is the fact that it shifts the focus of Federal subsidies from the producer to the consumer. Although a housing program of any type is not expected to be announced until September, a decision is expected within the next two weeks, because time is needed to put the new program into legislative form Widespread complaints of fraud on the part of contractors, and default by unsophisticated subsidized homeowners, led to the Jan. 8 order to halt applications. Deorlfr.T,; Svr A man with low sperm count can usually be helped by a doctor who specializes in male infertility problems. This doctor is catted a "urologist' . You can find this type of doctor in the yellow pages of the phone book, or ask your family doctor or local Health Department to refer you to a j urologist. Any treatment the man receives from the doctor would dot affect the baby. do anything. But what you can do is this: Have the number of children you want (and during the next pregnancy wear proper bras day and" night during breast feeding time so at not to increase your problem). Then, it you are still concerned about the shape of your breasts, you could consider plastic surgery. However, plastic surgjry. is expensive, and my suggestion to you is to simply stop Worrying. The size and shape of a woman's breasts just aren't that important. There are too many things that we all have to worry about for you and your husband to concern yourselves with something you can do very little about. Dear Mrs. Riggsbee: If a man's sperm count is low and his sperms abnormal, is there any treatment that could correct this? If so, what effect would it have on the baby? Mr.. AT. HEALTH (Continued From Page 3B) brassiere day AND night to prevent sagging and stretch marks. (You probably did not wear a bra at night during this time.) There is no exercise or hormone treatment that will Address letters and requests for a free booklet on birth control to: Mrs. Gloria Riggsbee, 214 Cameron Avenue, Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514. SMITH (Continued from Front Page) constituents- alumni, friends and major private sources." In pursuit of its goal "to develop support by service and gifts,? the Office of Development will use the offices of Alumni Affairs and Public Relations, also under Smith's supervision. To the new director of development, the methods of fund-raising are, represented by a tripod- occasional capital gains, consistent annual, giving and strong emphasis toward the development of deferred giving through bequestefand living trusts. Smith comls to Hampton Institute from the post of associate director of development for fund-raising at Texas Southern University in Houston, Tex. Prior to that, he served as a development intern at Wesley an University under the sponsorship of the Ford Foundation, as an instructor and coach in the Houston Independent School District, and as a catcheroutfielder for the Los Angeles Dodgers and Baltimore Orioles baseball organizations. ' Smith earned a degree in business administration from Tennessee A&I State University, Which he attended on an athletic scholarship, and a master's degree from Texas Southern U y. ;: Smith, his, wife, and their young daughter, will reside in Hampton. $oiemor Club DESEGREGATION RULES ISSUED BY HEW WASHINGTON - (NBNS)- Civtt rights groups have strongly denounced final rules issued by the Administration which qualify tome school systems for desegregation funds although their racial composition has previously disqualified them. The Commission on Civil Rights, NAACP Legal Defense Fund and a number of other groups said the rules are a retreat by the Nixon Administration on school desegregation. The new rules will allow Los Angeles and Richmond, Calif., Baltimore, Detroit, Rochester and Chicago to the eligible for a total of $10 minion in federal assistance. They were not eligible before bfctutf faculty assignments were not consistent with existing regulations. WSf'- If you like a blend ...this Is it! y. pa FIFTH pM j9o m V2GALI PINT Ek. EIQHTV IWMF 66 BMW HEUTRM. SPIRITS wco.oiiiauMfiiu Wii Mouse At Nighf? Why Not Tote A Night Covrse Durham Technical Institute REGISTRATION will be held at Durham Technical Institute on Monday, August 27, from 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. and on Tuesday, August 28, from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.:-9 p.m. IWJJW REGISTER ON THESE DATES AND YOU MUST REGISTER IN PERSON! A minimum of fifteen (1 5) individuals must register before a class may begin. Fundamentals Of Real Estate Sewing I Sewing If ; Management Principles Auto Tune-op And Minor Repair Speed Reading Public Speaking Blueprint Reading A Sketching Aviation Ground School Machine Shop Practices Electrical Apprentice 1, 11, 111, iv Medical Terminology Motel-Hotel Management Construction Apprentice Investments Consumer Education Adult H.S. Diploma Program ' '" r-; Small Engine Repair A dult Baalc Education Landscaping Interior Decoration Minnas! 16 CURR URSfS REGISTRATION will be held at Durham Technical Institute on Monday, August 27, and Tuesday August 28 from 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. YOU MUST REGISTER IN PERSON FOR ANY CLASS YOU WISH TO TAKE ON THESE DATES. Courses offered carry credit toward the Associate in Applied Science Degree; however, courses may also be taken for non-credit purposes on an audit basis. ' , v -t . . ; . Intreduetlen to Business Beginning Typewriting Advanced Typewriting Beginning Shorthand Advanced Shorthand Office Machines Business Law 1 Business Math Intro To Data Processing Logic And Decision Making S Internal Combustion Engines 'v V Intro To Law inforcement English Grammar -' ''--V .'V',- .'V .'" : '.OW i'SA'i English Composition Technical Mathematics MWF "i - "m :'" General Psychology Principles Of Sociology Engineering Drawing Fundamentals Of Electricity "Paycheck EdvcatioR" Starts At alk; DURHAM TECHNICAL INSTITUTE (919) 596-8291 Located Just Off IbOrifjs St. Exit Of Tie East-West Expressway . . :.,MdRflatfSlstisfi Ss8 mm ii i" v mtmm m mm a mm mmm it -tar. m ; mmWrnm W aaatS laiaa I My ...TS Haaasl aati aasaaiai :a Jmm MKLM IO Burger King Establishes Black Economic Development Award BURGER KING BANQUET ( v'Krom left to right: Vernon Jordan Jr..' Executive Director, National Urban League, Garth Reeves, President. National Newspaper Publishers Associatioaand Editor and Publisher of Miami Times, Major General Daniel (Chappy) James Jr.. USAF, J. t. Brown, Senior Vice President, Burger King 1 : i! I 1 ;. t Life Begins At 62 Pi By George Russ ,-J . .J.l'IS 1. mkm43 mm0 s emmmA 0Am " The moment the red sports car stopped m tront or Apanmem 2,A, the lady in 2i4lttidden, urgent business out on her porch, wearing her hip-flops, a rough-dry dress with next to nothing under it. and a bird-eye diaper tied over her hair. At this moment, Miss Madie wished to TtJIhet the old saying would come true: "curiousitv killed trie cat.' , Miss Madie had decided to ignore the woman's presence, but her would-be good neighbor wasn't one to "catch a hint;" She struck up a 'conversation then and there; "this sure has been one hot day, hasn't it Miss Madie?" ,"' . ; "I've been to busy to notice, honey. As long as I am busy doing something, the weather and nothing else matters much." Miss Madie's tone was snappish. , , : In the meantime Jeff Boykins was strutting up the walkway, looking good! He was wearing a beautifully tailored suit of gray Butcher's linen, a dark gray straw hat and a pleated white band, white shoes. Miss Madie did the only thing she knew to do at the moment, she stood up. Jeff spoke politely; "how do you ladies do this hot afternoon? And before Miss Madie could answer, her glib neighbor spoke right up; "no use complaining, but I've been hotter than a ball of fire aU day. But I wouldn't have a thing to worry about if I had your pretty car." Miss Buttinsky said pointing toward the gleaming red car. . : ,, j " ' ' j' j ' At the mention of the car, Jeff naturally smiled from ear to ear, showing off his sparkling white teeth; "you'll have to take a spin in my new jalopy." . . ; ' . t', .,. Miss Buttinsky threw her head back and laughed deeply; I d like to ride until I am cold as ice- then, ride until I am wet with iMiM-MaHle" iwrtwiw1 w hw" ""Mtor t"'fallowr.hor4MW Apartment 2-A before Miss big-mouth masked him right off to take her for a ride. Bella McDougal had taught her to "strike, the iron while it's hot" and she wasn't going to stand by and have the apple of het eye snatched from under her nose. If any man was smitten by petticoat fever, Jeff Boykins was a real scapegoat. "Who is that lady?" Jeff asked. "Your guess is as good as mine- I live in Apartment 2-A. Miss hot lips comes before me like-ah-goad vine running and stinting." Jeff stood crestfallen for a moment; then, spoke up brightly; "Miss Madie, you are as peppery as ever." Miss Madie giggled; "don't forget the vinegar, Mister Jeff." Jeff Boykins joined Miss Madie in her merriment, his eyes twinkled as he chuckled; "you know something, when you're happy there isn't a prettier woman on God's green earth." Miss Madie hugged her own shoulders lovely with her own arms; "have a seat, fellow. I just bet you told Bella McDougal the same story." A frown plowed deep furrows into Jeff's smooth forehead; "no, Miss Madie, I haven't told the lady anything about Jier looks. She is a nice person in her way, but she just isn't my type." "Ain't your type?" Miss Madie scorned. ' Jeffs color was drained by embarrassement; he wasn't a snob and he regreted that Miss Madie had misinterperted his explanation; "skip it, Madie. 1 only meant that Mrs. McDougal is too sloven for me." Miss Madie said, "kerfrit!" k "Sincerely, Miss Madie, it was never my intention to date Mrs McDougal. She makes wonderful scuppernog wine- that s about all I can say tor thf44;;; ;J - 'm,, ... "Squat that rabW Miss Madie squinted her flaring, nostrils--"that vinegar that Bella makes tempts a lot of dim wits around Bayborough. Scuppernog wine my eye." Jeff resented being cornered like a mouse by a sleeH, fat cat "no need to rub it in, Madie Perkins. I'm guilty of making a bad choice, I'm sorry. Let's make up and be sweethearts again." , ... 1 I . . t . i.ImIiiV' cnA toll Suddenly Miss Madie's legs were wean as. u.mi-wi, ..- . dizzy and her body reeled to and fro. 1 Jeff reached out and caught her in his arms; "what is wrong, honey?" He asked in a strong, panic-stricken voice -Continued. Getting Smart THE DEATH WISH ON VIOLENCE We are victims of new youth gang slayings, more fratricide, more crimes ot utier senseie UnsolICO WC ilH' the focus of violence, does this mean we can be a part of the solution? u i,..,. in he verv careful not to fall into the "lock-em-up" trap. It is very easy lor us 10 say meie w ttmnwr Denalties tor crimes. In Lybia, Colonel Gadafi, has re-inRtituted .... ....lAnuli fnr traditional puiniMii ,p: nAmf s. of violence and crimes against property. If you steal, your hand will be chopped on. '.' :.:' i.in kt will he vour II you " nunishment. I see a movement In this country toward that isjji end. - , 4 - icena nt violence is not an issue alone. Men kill to end Immediate problems falling to take into account massive long range consequences- We have been1 bred in a history of violence for property rights. This history places a higher value on objects of worth than of the human body. We have become desensitized and contemptuous of the warmth arid inestimable value of the human being. We have placed relative worth on all people. To this end our soldiers call Vietnamese "gooks." Our police called us "savages." We think 'of ourselves as less than men. Yes, racism manifests in violence and so does self-hate. This is the price we have to pay, and continue to pay tor our lack of values. We are indeed In need of a cultural revolution ' be it religious or secular that will help us embrace a- human value I system- a value of life. This should be our ultimate goal. We press for stronger penalties for crimes against humanity. We press for police review boards, more courts, more jails. We must understand that all of these are band-aids for a cancer. Our. youth cries out for guidance, for higher values, another piper who will help us find the proper road. Men do not look at the high penalties for illegal actions started by passion. A man in passion stops because of his understanding and belief in right and wrong. Quickly lifting a knife, a blade, a gun, he stops because he knows that what he is about to do is wrong, not because he will be punished. Sticking and scorching is usually caused by excess mois ture or improper iron setting. To avoid, do not apply spray starch heavily and do iron with setting recommended for fabric type. To restore body to perma nent press and make ironing easier, apply a quality spray starch like Niagara. Spray lightly and evenly. Since some fabrics do not absorb starch readily, allow starch to pene trate a few seconds before ironing. MIAMI - The; announcement of the institution of the Burger King Black Economic Development Award was one of the highlights of the 33rd Annual National Newspaper Publishers Association Convention, held in Houston, June 20-23, 1973. Garth Reeves, President of the NNPA and editor and publisher of The Miami Times, made the announcement during a dinner hosted by Burger King Corporation at which Vemon Jordan, Jr., Executive Director of the National Urban League was guest speaker. Also ill; attendance at the Houston Oaks opening banquet were J. T. Brown, Senior Vice President, Burger King i Corporation, Kelvin Wall, President, Kabon Consulting, Inc., and Major General Daniel (Chappy) James, Jr., USAF. The award, a cash prize of $1000, will be presented to the black newspaperpublisher making the greatest editorial contribution toward the development of minority businesses in the black community. The first receipient will be chosen by the NNPA at their convention in Pittsburg, Pa., next year. Burger King Corporation has distinguished itself as a leader in the area of minority economic development. Presently, there are 23 Burger King Restaurants owned and operated by block franchisees across the United States. BURGER KING MESBIC, INC. (an SB A licensed Minority Enterprise Small Business Investment Company) was formed by Burger King Corporation in September of 1972, and capitalized at $250,000 as the first single purpose MESBIC, to provide venture capital to minority businessmen across the nation. In less than ten months, 13 minority owned Burger King Restoiirants have been approved, with construction of the first already underway in the Detroit area. Bureer Kine Corporation, a Miami-based, wholly-named subsidiary of The Pillsbury Company, is one of the most successful fast food restaurant companies in the world with over a thousand outlets in 38 states, Canada, Puerto Rico and the Bahamas. PREGNANCY PLANNING AND HEALTH Mrs. Gloria RiMSw Dear Mrs. Riggsbee: I am confused. My period keeps changing around. When my period -first came oh, it was at the last of the month. Then it began coming in the middle of the month. Now it comes at the first of the month. Why does it keep changing? Confused Dear Confused: What you are experiencing is perfectly normal. Most women are slightly irregular in their montly menstrual cycles. The length of the monthly cycle usually varies a little in every woman. For example, one month the cycle may be 29 days, the next month It may be 27 days, and the next month it may be 32 days. There is nothing wrong with this. It is just the way a woman's body works. You can see that, with this much variation in cycle length, over a year or even several years, your period will change from coming around the first of the month to coming somewhere in the middle of the month and finally to around the last of the month. And then, of course, each month on the calendar does not have the exact number of days-February has 28 days, We're looking for a slogan for our state. Something that will tell visitors, in just a few words, about the country here, the people here, the beauty here. And we figure the best way to find a slogan that really captures the spirit of North Carolina is to ask the people of North Carolina. So that's just what we're doing. Fill in the coupon and send in your slogan or slogans. We'll look over all the entries and pick the one we think is best. And we'll give the winner a week vacation, anywhere or everywhere in the state, all expenses paid, for the whole family. The deadline for entries is August 31 , 1 973. The contest is open only to residents of North Carolina. It's really an easy contest. After all, you're working with one of the most beautiful states in America. Yours. And if you really want to be able to describe what your State is all about, take the time to discover her this summer. From the Highlands to the magnificent Carolina Coast, and everywhere in-between, stretches a land of incredible beauty. This is your State . . . stately pinesvaterfalls plunging down high rocks and green hillsides, undiscoverewnountain trails, wilderness and wild-game, lonely, lovely stretches of beach, golf, fishing, everything for the experience of a lifetime. Our State ... it s great. See it all this summer. North Carolina Our state . . . it's great! ( c AUtlT Travel & Promotion Div., Dept. NC, P.O. Box 27687, Raleigh, NortjVCfrplino 2761 1 Gentlemen: Here's my slogan Name. Address- .City. -2ip- AmXmLKmlmF'''' a '' &&3 &fim WmJfmmmYSt iff . ifjM . Ljj ' PHh3 mmXmXmmvMELaf BtoBiSitll ' '-Si S W " lBmtfmM - m: m HHHSlBBHSr ' i!hEjH WM mm' $S$ ' zmmmsffisk W - tjg Jmm mmr' 1 MiTrTOaffiv &jmmmm mm. mmm mWZLW' Li-lmmm WPr ' WJ i mi ii iiyM Mi Tm H . BpBVWaKr VK ' J'MMBemS LmmmJt .. .. 'mmm: ' mmWr 'WLWstzM iiMiniiMBBBBBLi mmLm tmm mm MORGAN PICKED NO. ONE - Gathered for a pre-season press conference in ureensBoro recently, coaches from the Mid-Eastern Athletic (ME AC) chose Morgan State College to win the 1973 football championship. L to R , Tillman Sease, Howard; Willie Jeffries, S.C. State and Nat Taylor, Morgan, look on as A & T Homsby Howell recognizes the Bears pre season status. Harold Gray, Maryland-Eastern Shore and Arnold Jeter of Delaware State back up Howell's challenge to Morgan. NCC's Willie Smith was not present when the picture was made. Besides Morgan, the Aggies were chosen second while N. C. Central was picked third followed by Howard, South Carolina State, Marvland-Rastern Shore and Delaware State. March has 31, June has 30, etc.- so even if your body's menstrual cycle were the exact same length every time, when you counted it up on a calendar over several months, your period would wind up coming at different days on the calendar months. Dear Mrs. Riggsbee: I have a problem that has been worrying me and my husband for some time. Before my baby's birth I had lovely, smooth, firm breasts. Now, a year later, they have noticeable stretch marks and sag ot hang. I nursed my baby for two months but had to stop when my milk dried up. I have done exercises to strengthen the supporting muscles, but this doesn't seem to have done any good. Is there anything I can do? Would another kind of exercise or hormone treatments help? My husband keeps telling me I could do something about it if I really want to, but I just don't know a remedy. Mrs. L. Dear Mrs. L.: I have asked a noted gynecologist what you could do about your problem of sagging breasts, and here is what he told me: During pregnancy, breast tissue enlarges to prepare for the feeding of the baby. After childbirth, the breast tissue remains large while breast feeding goes on, and then goes back to normal shape. During this time breast shape can be best preserved by wearing proper brassiers. Women with large breasts should wear these (Continued On Page 2B) NO GIMMICKS. BUT A FEW RULES: Purchase items totaling $50.00. Select free shoes from those tagged "50 OFF' for each $50.00 purchase. Shoes marked "50 OFF" can be purchased separately, but do not apply towards the free offer. Come in anil 1vJr nvar our new line of fashions - you'll find almost every shoe siyie imaginable jnuua raggics, flairs shirts fane hnnHhaPS belts, hosiery and on and on - items perfect for back-to-school a a M or DacK-io-iau wear, u yuu line what vm saa and rairrhasA. shoes, clothing and accessories totaling in Sou.uu we ii give you a pair nt ekn-s WRITE1! & W. mm m r Offer expires LwMfc. ! I - AmWMx&CkJ mm I AmtsOF mm ' r t an ':, ' mmw :m mumamam ov mm w is mm mm t m 1 1 HjB I mm mmssss r 1 1 HEr : J II Wma rnmiERQE IN YOUR FAVORTE UNIVERSITY COLORS State Rmi Duke Him Carolina mat. - dui. e. rimiA vriMS rinm oiuvn m mmnm K f ff I i. r c j n, fw.v . t 17 i f YV I ' M 1 i t i I Li ... Walker Shot Store Inc.. rwmrv the right to limit the etyiee and tizee of the frm ehoe. Selection of merchandise, may be limited in tome ttorts. lit 1L QVix ArnoTnn 2623 Chapel Hill Blvd. Riverview Shopping Center t

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina