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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, March 26, 1977, Page 7, Image 7

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Clubs mud Social J. YON WRK ROSE GARDEN CLUB MEETS LAMPLIGHTERS MEET WITH MRS. WEBB The I vi in Josephine Feus' devotions. The the business sea Mrs. M. fcrk Rose Garden Hub met at the home of Mrs. See. 1 1 16 Cornell St, Mrs. M. W. Webb led the.' president,-Mrs. Margaret Million, presided over wu mciuoea committee reports. ; , ., ; ary weather, ising a thick mulch, pine straw, shredded leaves, wood chips art place mulch around base of plants. Lilacs grow Mst in full siji. To keep potted plants healthy, they should be re-potted eacl spring. . u,.H.Pr"ent rcre Mrs- M- w- Webb! Mrs.'Sophronia Green,, wuiie Sneedt Annie B. Green, . Mrs, Margaret MiUigan, Mrs. Oorottnr Blakleney, Mrs. Catherine ShaW. Mattie R. Canty, Mrs. Lossie Foushee. :.'?: ry, -,'.. ,;., :r- The hostess served a delicious dinner. Mrs. Lossie Foushee thanked the hostess for a lovely lime. f . HELPING HAND CLUB MEETS . The Helping Hand Gub met at the home of Mrs. Laura Markham on 1004 Corona Street, Sunday, March 20. The meet ing was opened for business. Mrs. Markham served a lovely lunch to the following: Myrtle Walker, Betty Burnett, Mary Hooker, Mary Jones. Melvin Lyons, Marie Clark, Beatrice Holeman, Zethia Overby, Margaret Powell, Gladys Nesby, Theodora Overby, George Evans, Lillie Cozart, Lillie Moore and Herbert Evans. ' ' Driving At Night . . . Thirteen Tips For Women Thirteen can be ft lucky number tor women motorists who travel at night. They'll have safer, more-trouble-free trips if they follow these pre cautions compiled by Jack Morton of the Service and Parts Sales Division of Chry sler Corporation. 1. Always lock your doors, both when you're away from your car and driv ing. a. Travel with your fuel tank at least half full so that you wont run out of gas. 3. Park under a light In a shopping center parking area or on the street. 4. Approach your car from an angle which allows you to check underneath It for waiting assailants. 5. Check the Inside of your ear before unlocking the door. Someone with a passkey may have gained entrance and be waiting for you. 6. Tell someone at home your estimated time of ar rival so that If you're la ter than you planned, he . or she can check your travel- route andor alert the authorities. 7. Plan alternate routes In . case of traffic or weather tie-up. Drive these routes during daylight If possi ble so that your alternate route wont be In unfa . miliar neighborhoods. 1 8. Drive in the center lane when possible, avoiding the outside or shoulder lanes where trouble can occur more easily. 9. Listen to your radio (or CB) for traffic conditions. 10. Use your flashers at the first sign of trouble, even while you're still driving in the traffic lanes. 11. Carry handkerchief,' flashers, or some means to alert traffic you're dis abled, and learn to raise the hood of your vehicle to signal trouble. 12. Remain in your car with your windows closed and doors locked until a wrecker, police car, or other safety vehicle ap proaches to help. 13. Keep your car properly maintained and in good running condition. Check the fluid levels (gasoline, transmission and brake fluids, engine oil, wiper fluid, and water in bat tery) frequently. Make sure your windshield blades and headlights work properly, the heating and defrosting systems are Operating to keep the windows clear, and the tires have correct pressure and enough tread to pro vide traction on slippery surfaces. Morton says that, of course, these thirteen thoughtful travel tips apply to men as well as women motorists and to daytime as well aa after- dark trips. ;The Lamplighters Club held its monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Annie Webb on Commonwealth Street. The devo tional service was'conductcd. by Mrs. Mary Perry. The president -was then in charge declaring the meeting open for new and old business. Mrs. Leora Pettiford was appointed to check up on the slack members. : v .. y:t-i'-i Mrs. Webb served a 'delicious repast which was very en- joyable, the hostess was thanked by Mrs. Louise Lee. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Edna Royster. J Members present were Mesdames Annie Daye, Lillie Owens, Odessia Flakes, Leora Pettiford, Bessie Barrington, Edna Royster, Mary Perry, Alice Carrick, Josephine Lassiter, Maria Cuttino, Janet Allen, Annie. Webb, Louise Lee, Delia Hubbard, Deloris Kelly, Roberta Allen. YES, WE ALL TALK By Marcus H. Boulware, PhD SPEECH EXCITEDNESS What makes a speech dull? Well, it is traceable to the way hi which a speaker deliver his talk. If the speaker is not enthusiastic about what he has to say, how can the listeners become interested? Often it is not the words spoken but rather the liveliness with which the message is delivered. Jesus hadcrowds following Him because He was excited about what He was saving. "I am the way, the truth and the light," He once said. He Himself was convinced of the positiveness of Hisgospel, and thereby He con vinced His hearers that if they would confess their sins and believe, Almighty God is sufficient to supply all of their needs. One thing 1 liked about one French general who fought in World War I, he was enthusiastic when he spoke. 1 didn't under stand much of what he said, but his voice had a liveliness which knew no bounds. Any parent can remember how enthusiasm rang in the voice of a daughter who wanted to go to play with friends. "Please, mother, let me go!" There was no half-heartedness about it. It even showed in the child's eyes and face, because she wanted permission to play. READERS: For my discussion pamphlet, send two stamps and a long, self-addressed business envelop to M. H. Boulware, 430 Mercury Drive, Tallahassee, Florida --32304. : JUNIOR DAUGHTERS OF DORCAS The Junior Daughters of Dorcas met Friday evening, March 4 and happy was the celebrating of those whose birthdays were the first quarter of the year at a most interesting meeting at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Collie on Rosewood St. v v The meeting was opened with devotions led by the worship chairman and after the transaction of all the business consisting of plans for the conventions that are coming up and a report on the sick and shut in, the meeting was turned over to the hostess. Mrs. Collie. Birthday members for January: Mrs. Sarah Smith, the presi dent, Mrs. Genester Jackson and Mrs. Dorothy Collie; February, Mrs. Hattie Johnson. Mrs. Mamie Dunn and Miss Antha Smith; March, Mrs. Rosetta Southerland, Mrs. Lela O'Neal and Mrs. Josie Powell. -. Very delicious refreshments were enjoyed by all members attending and our guest Mrs. Gwyndoln T.Haskins. The Mizpah and goodbyes were said as well as thanking the hostess. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Eunice Wilson on Enterprise Street in April. MRS. BROWN HOSTS WHITE ROSE CIRCLE The White Rose Circle of Saint Mark met at the home of Mrs. Lillie Brown, March 13th. The meeting was opened with a song and prayer. . .. DURHAM SOCIAL NOTES SYMINER DAYE 3 14 Todd St. 477-3370 Mrs. Lucy Whitted of Todd St., Durham is spending some time with her daughter and family, Mrs. Mildred Phonix, Harrisburg, Pa. The Missionary Circle of Mount Level Baptist Church on Jim Lyon Rd., will celebrate its annual program, March 27 at 6 p.m. there will be .a time for testimonial service. Rev. C. L Duhstarfy the pastor iwill deliver the message. Music will on C3Y CLEAt:i::c! WVB ghv bock $1 with each $3 cleaning order brought in at regular price. No Bmit on aonan. EDB7& 0 (a)( Uwidf rad d Hangers Ho Unit Mutt be in units of 4. Odd pieces done at regular price. Specios Good Mon.-Tues.-Wed. Terry's One Hour 'lartinizing'' 2tS9 Osp! KI3 Red 111 J N. Miami Blvd. HM University Drive At Ke)e VagaYSdwi OtfrWeBons Vffloae SluCrr. Opp.forastKilhSli.Ctr. , From Caressa, . this season's most beautiful new shoe... a feminine slender heel topped with gleaming a touch of gold . Choose red, ... white or black. 33.00 Roscoe GRlppO SHOES Northgate and South Square In Durham Raleigh Chapel Hill Rocky Mount &AT.f MARCH n 1?77 THS CAROLINA Tr.':?-7 The hostess served a iovcry repast to tlic following present members: Mesdames, I'lmira Fhntall, Marin Lester. Haef J!c Broom, Lucinda Harris. Letha McDoupU. Carrie Tompkins, Janie Butler. Lillie Brown, Goklie Mitchell. Katie Chancey, Maggie Thompson. Edna Satterfieki, Lratha Codett, Kisha Min ion, Eula Clegg and Myrtk Walker. , - . FRIENDLY CIRCLE CLUB MEETS Mrs. Ada Bates and Mrs. Helen McNeil were hostesses for the Friendly Circle Club of St. Mark A. M. E. Zkm Church. The club met at the home of Mrs. Bates, 416 E, Piedmont Ave. De votions were opened by the chaplain, Mrs. Florence Lrttlejohn. The minutes of the late meeting were read and approved. Members present were Mesdames Helen, McNeil, Juanita Bames, Florence Uttiejohn, Daze! Stevens, Lena Thompson, Elizabeth Brown, Corence Brown, Hattie. Geer, Margaret Bunt pass, Ada Bates, Miss Eva Satterwhite, Crover Burthey, W, L. Thompson and Major Geer. i---.. The hostesses served a delicious dinner. Burthey thanked the hostesses for a most enjoyable evening. The next meeting will be announced at a later date. Mrs. Elizabeth Brown serves the club as president, Mrs. Sarah Cameron, secretary and Mrs. Margaret Bumpass, treasurer. be rendered by the junior choir of the church. A memorial service will be held in honor of the late Mrs. Alice Daye and the late Mrs. Mary D. Tate. The public is cordially; in vited to attend and take an active part in the program. " Visiting their brother for the weekend, Eddie Bolden Benton , who is sick, were John Waymon Kenion 'of ArdmoVe, Pa . ? Calvin Kenion , Way ne Pa .; Clem Kenion of Philadelphia and Mr. and Mrs. Davis Kenion and their children of Danville, Va. Visiting her father was Mrs. Louise Perry and children, Inga and Jeffrey of Seat Plea sant, Maryland. Ms. Rebecca N. Carlos of the Lakewood Apartments on Morehead Ave., recently re turned from Lansing, Michigan where she visited her son, Joseph, who graduated from Michigan State University. He is a doctor of medicine. Dr. Carlos will begin his residency at Parkland Hospital in Dallas, Texas in July. Sincere sympathy is ex tended to the families of the late James Bullock; Frank Hargrove; Mrs. Ethel Sanders; and Charles Bowling. The Lord of hosts is with us, the God of Jacob is our refuge. Psalm 46:7. Pray for sick and shut in: Mrs. Ludie B. Parker, Mrs. Estelle Bullock, Lawrence Har per, Strudwick Ward, Duke Medical Center; William Carr ington, Mrs. Leara Parker, Mrs. Viola Smith, Mrs. Maud Lucas, Mrs. Bertha McCloud, Mrs. AHie M. Vanhook, Willie B. Glenn, doing nicely; Mrs. Effie Lee Robertson,. Miss Corene Bass, Gattis Bass, Bernice Allen; Joseph Bass, Rev. Nealie Harvey, Arthur Pettiford, Harvey Tilley, Roy Rogers, Sam Cameron, Mrs. Georgianna Moore, Mrs. Mary Justice, and Mrs. Mallie Wilkerson. Unto thee lift I up mine eyes, O thou that dwellest in the heaven Psalm 1 23: 1 . CKAMBERUH STUDIO HONOR ROIL First Honor Roll: Valerie Belton, Francine Buie, Christo pher Coleman, Rita Hester and Tonja Thomas. Second Honor Roll: Renee Page and Susan Hester. Francine Buie and Valerie Belton were ; the pupils from the Chamberlin Studio who played Sunday , March 20th on the monthly recital of the Durham Muiic Teachers' Asso ciation at the Mary Duke Biddle Music Building's Re hearsal Hall. K - Instructor of the Cham berlin Studio is Ms. Margaret Shearing i .l.s k':i: . ill 0 l-l V 1 '-" i,-., 'iK " ; I -1 . J 1 1 -. 1 ' ii '!'' :' ' i ! ' ? v' ' "i t ' ' ' . - i' ' ST. AUG'S ROTC QUEENS AND RUNNER-UPS These are the Saint Augustine's College ROTC Queens and runner-ups for the 1976-77 school year. Left to right: Deb r a D. Downs, Miss Pershingettes; Marchanda S. Lewis, Miss Pershing Rifles; Prjscllla Warren, Miss Pershing Angels; Joe Ann Roderick, First Runner-up for Miss ROTC; Seated: Karyn A. Milligan, Miss ROTC; Florence E. Wilkins, Second Runner-up; Carol D. Hauser.Miss A Company; Wanda L. Perry, Miss B Company; and Alesia H.Lane, Miss C Company. CARMICHAEl Continued From Front Page plete liberation would come as "Afirkans" the world over united against U. S. corpora tions that he said exploit the wold. Often saying that multi racial organizations would not work toward the liberation of black people, Carmichael said that whites had no place in the All African Peoples Revolu tionary Party (AAPRP). The AAPRP, he said, is organiz ing in several countries in-the Carribean, South America, and Africa and the U. S. Calling on black Ameri cans to support the African revolution Carmichael pointed to the support of Irish Ameri cans of the struggle of Irish liberation and the "Jews" sustenance of Israel" as examples of the support people of African heritage should give the African freedom struggles. Before that objective can be accomplished, he said, "we must become conscious and must build within us a dyna mic system that makes us more conscious." He said that Alex Haley's television play "Roots" was predominantly positive because it heightened consciousness of blacks and their relationship to Africa. He went on to say that it was a mistake for capitalist television networks to present "Roots" when they did. Several students- and faculty disagreed with Car-, michael's analysis of "Roots" saying that Haley's book had been exploited and the play was a perversion of the slave family. Questioned about the re fusal of administrators at Shaw University to allow him to speak on the campus where SNCC was founded, and where he received an honorary doctorate three years ago, Car michael said the AAPRP could have organized the students to demand his speech but decided not to. Many students at the pre dominantly black Shaw Uni versity, located in Southeast Raleigh, appeared for the speech and expressed dis-, appointment at the adminis tration's decision.. One stu dent "they treat us like babies, but expect us to function as adults. This is surely an insult to us all". One Shaw administrator. Rev. C. T. Vivian, a former aide to the late Dr. Martin Luther King was also critical of the administration for not al lowing Carmichael to speak saying the school was Imitat ing white institutions. "Some times imitators will imitate the worst characteristics of the imi-, tated". He said that the main question raised by the affair is "'whether we should tell them (students) what they can hear or allow them to hear it and decide what they will believe." Ironically, it was; white legislators in the early 1960's who refused to allow contro versial speakers, -particularly Communists to speak on state supported campuses, including UNC. Students protested, lobbied, demonstrated and eventually the law was re pealed. However, during that period, private institutions in the state, following Shaw's lead, allowed a wide variety of speakers with controversial messages, including Car michael. Several persons on Shaw's campus said that it was due to a desire to avoid controversy that Carmichaei's lecture was not permitted. Rev. Vivian said "with today's world the way it is any . black worth listening to has got to be controversial." Acting ' President Fields referred questions to Vice President Tommy Kee who could not be reached. A spokesperson for Vice Presi dent Kee referred inquiries to the Director of Public Rela- tions, who could not be reached. One administrator, Vice President Kaian Gosh, said that he did not approve a request for Carmichael to speak but referred the request to Presi dent Fields. Carmichael said he waived his usual fee to speak at Shaw because he had received an honorary degree from the in stitution and had been re- quested to do so by students. DOWNTOWN Some of Our Spring Beauties . . . fo bloon right tiro summer Nannette has the perfect Spring and Easter outfits for Infants thru 6X. Special detailing and design on every outfit. Select the perfect looks for your Spring needs. Infants thru 6X 56 Id 522 DOWNTOWN ONLY Winy others to choose from to stet 14

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