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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, August 15, 1981, Page 3, Image 3

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- V Former Legal Counsel, J. F. Pohlaus, DiesS SAT., AUGUST 15, 1331 IKECASCLir.'ATIES -3 J; Francis v (Frank) Pohlhaus, former, legal t counsel. for the Washington : i Bureau, NAACP who became a -major figure in the lobby-. ing effort for civil rights legislation during the 60's, -died from a heart attack last week in Washington, ? D.C. He was 63 years old. ? NAACP: " executive; director, Benjamin Hooks, . praised . the -celebrated lawyer for "his superb talent skills and ! above all, 4 his integrity" during the labyrinth of regulations, codes and ' precedents to make our bureau the most effective ' lobby for civil rights' legislation in the nation. We are deeply proud of the record he leaves and it will continue to serve as a ; foundation upon which w areuflding." .Pohlhaus joined the NAACP in September, 1934 and acquired a . reputation among Capitol Hill circles for his role in the passage of civil rights legislation. His many ac-, complishments include working closely with con gressional staffs in draf tiiig the bills." Polhaus re mained with the NAACP j until his retirement earlier this year in January. , In recent years, he also served as a special consul tant to the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights.; Prior to his tenure with the NAACP, . Pohlhaus worked as ail at torney with the old Civil Rights Section, now the ; Civil Rights Division at the Department of Justice. Pohlhaus, a native of Baltimore, graduated from Western Maryland College in 1940. He served in the Army during World War 11 and then moved to Washington, p.C. where, he received his law degree ' from Georgetown Univer sity in 1948. After setting up a private law practice in Baltimore the next year. : ' 'fi'-'iV'- ' " ' -V Vv-. m- - ".''SSy'' 'tufa 4 '":.." VP!' liM V-V' M m . r, I. 1 w. v.- JF C. - M M III JII II till III ' I rt I '! f , A 1 il . sf I L. m -r fl 1 M v ' -m J' mum Iff III III III ir .'a jj 7L.; fffflfl Harris Summer Camp Closes f .... : ." 1 ., . . Russell Memorial CME Church Child Development Center Now Enrolling Qualtity Daycare Parents, give your child the advantage of day care. From 2 years old through 6 years old. Our Center will stimulate your child ' in a Christian like atmosphere. We will help your child to grow spiritually, mentally, pphysically, socially and emotionally. FULL DAY CARE THROUGH SIX YEARS MUSIC PROGRAM "AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAM SPECIAL 3 & 4 YEAR OLD PROGRAM HOT NUTRICIOUS MEALS AND SNACKS HOURS FROM 6:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 682-1305 703 Sojuth Alston Ave. Leaders of the public and private sector Gathered it a recent Chicago reception to commemorate Anhnusur-Buseh ComDaniat. Inc.'s announcement of a $5 million line-of-credlt program with 25 minority-owned banks across the country. Pictured are (left to right): Lemuel T. Smith, Chicago branch manager, Anheuser-Busch, Inc.; Samuel L. Foggie, Sr., president, National Bankers Association; Poland Burris, comptroller, State of Illinois; Lenora Cartright, commissioner of human services, City of Chicago; and August A. Busch III, chairman and president of Anheuser-Busch Companies, inc. The NBA assisted Anheuser Busch in developing the line-of-credlt program which is part of an overall minority banking involvement of the brewer of Budtfeiser. v N. C. Central Receives $500,000 Under Federal Program City Of -Durham THREE-WEEK CALENDM Aufluit 17,-Sqtt. 4, 1981 l69) s mm rw Thi Durham City Council wlH hold i regular maoting Monday night at 7:30 p.m. in tha City Council Chambar at City Halt. The masting la opsn to tha public. Matters to ba dlacustad Include: Bids; Property Acquisition; Street Improvements; Zoning Matters; Public Hearing on Gas Franchise; and Comprehensive Water Resource Conservation and Management Plan lor tha City of Durham. ' City Government mailings scheduled during the next three weeks Include: MONDAY, AUGUST 17, 1981 7:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 8:30 e.m. 10:00 a.m. 9:30 a.m. 2:15 p.m. 8:30 a.m. 2:15 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 10:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 10:00 am. 7:00 p.m. 8:30 a.m. CITY COUNCIL MEETING f (City Council Chamberslit Floor) TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1981 PUBLIC ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE OF HUMAN RELA TIONS . J (Personnel Briefing Roomlst Floor) WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 19, 1981 CATV ADVISORY COMMITTEE (Council Committee' Room2nd Floor) GOV'T LIAISON COMMITTEE OF HUMAN RELA TIONS (Personnel Briefing Room1tt Floor) THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1981 NO MEETINGS FRIDAY, AUGUST 21. 1981 SUBDIVISION REVIEW BOARD (Inspections Conference RoomSrd Floor) MONDAY. AUGUST 24, 1981 NO MEETINGS TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1981 BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT (CANCELLEDNO CASES) (Council Committee Room2nd Floor) WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1981 COMMUNITY SERVICES COMMITTEE (Council Committee Roem2nd Floor) x THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1981 FINANCE COMMUTES (Council Committee Room2nd Floor) FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1981 SUBDIVISION REVIEW 0AR0 (Inspections Conference Room3rd Floor) MONDAY, AUGUST 31, 1981 PUBLIC WORKS COMMITTEE ; (Council Committee Room2nd Floor) : UTILITIES COMMISSION (DUKE POWER ELEC TRICAL RATE CASE) (City Council Chamberslst Floor) TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1981 " PLANNING ft ZONING COMMISSION,' (City Council Chambers1s Floor) CETA ADVISORY COMMITTEE -(Council Committee Room2nd Floor) UTILITIES COMMISSION (OUKE POWER ELEC TRICAL RATE CASE) ; (City CouncH Chamberslst Floor , WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1981 NO MEETINGS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1981 C0MMITTEE-OF-THE-WHOLE (Council Committee Room2nd Floor) RECREATION ADVISORY COMMITTEE (Personnel Briefing Roomlst Floor) . FRIDAY. JULY 17, 1981 SUBDIVISION REVIEW BOARD (Inspections Conference RoomSrd Floor) , . , North Carolina "Central University will receive $500,000 from the United States Department of Education for the 1981-81 academic year under the Federal department's Sup port for Developing In stitutions Program. Almost half of the grant a total of $226,000 will be spent to improve the university's manage ment of its financial aid program. Dr. Cecil L. Patterson, vice chancellor for Academic Affairs and director of the university's programs under the SDIP grant, said the two awards related to financial aid and fiscal management will have the "most far reaching effects" for NCCU. The grant ' includes ittal stent. It provides for equipment, software, and personnel to set up a financial aid" management program which will track , the university's students through their entire career at the university. The Financial Aid Management System is designed to insure that students receive financial aid awards to which they are entitled and for which they are qualified. Another $100,000 pro gram in the SDIP grant, for Fiscal Management Improvement, permits the university to keep track of the funds actually received by a student or credited to a student's account. - Three programs which will use computer equip ment for academic activity are recipients of a total of $165,000 under the SDIP grant. The $165,000 will be us- Elizabeth Regina, ah ap prentice violin maker; Judith Lourdes, a nurse at Providence Hospital, Washington, D. C; Christopher James, a senior at Catholic Univer sity majoring in political science and 1 Therese Marie, a nursing student ' at Catholic University; ' one sister, Ms. Mildred Parr of Baltimore and one brother, William of Wayne, Pa. ed to support Computer" Assisted Instruction in the Physical Sciences and to facilitate the creation of a Mathematics - Learning Center which will make use of computers and computer graphics. In addition, the univer- POVERTY LIME Continued from Page 1 rest of the nation) receive Supplemental Security In come, food stamps, hous ing assistance, ? or Medicaid. Older blacks are either too proud or just do not know that they are eligible for a variety of senior citizen services. Black Enterprise ex amines programs that ad minister pragmatic solu tions to the problems con fronting the black; aged. Thtf NCBA provides limited ' housing, nutri tional ! information and meals, and employment . opportunities for elderly blacks. Other programs have been initiated by many black churches. Monies for these opera tions are provided, in large part, by the federal government which also funds the NCBA with a $300,000 annual operating budget. Thus, these pro-. grams are especially susceptible to the Reagan cutbacks and proposed Social Security streamlin- ' ing. ' ,v-:y ' Black gerontological professionals . comprise only five per cent of that specialized field botes Black Enterprise. In an ef fort to augment . the number of black experts on the aged, , two predominantly black col leges, ' Morgan and Fisk, now offer an undergraduate degree in gerontology . and a master's program, respec tively. In addition,. NCBA ; offers twenty internships in gerontological - ad ministration and manage ment. Lynn Marie Tolliver of the University 6f Oklahoma, . favored to head the Administration of Aging, believes that black impact on all levels of administering to the ag ed is crucial for improving the lot of elderly blacks in America. 1 NOTE: AN meetings are held In the City Hail, 101 City Hal Plaza, unless otherwise Indicated. Additional meetings may ba scheduled after this 1st Is submitted for publication. Free parking la available during the Council Meeting In the Chapel Hill Street Parking Garage, located across Mangum Street from City Hod. The audio portion of tha meeting is also carried live on CABLEVISION CHANNEL B. Any citizen wishing to be heard an agenda matters, please can 683-4188, City Clerk's Office, te place your namootHne speakers list. ADJACENT TO RTP 3 mins. RTP-7mins. Dtirham 12mins. Duke Century IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 2.3 Bedrooms Up to 2tt baths Fireplace in Townhouses Energy Efficient Draperies WasherDryer Comb. Private PatioBalcony Pool S, Club House Indoor Handball Racquetball Facilities Jogging Trail Tot Lots - , 10 Apartments designed for the handicapped MODEL OPEN DAILY Mofl-Frl.9-8 Sat. 12-5 ' Suaday 2-5 4701 E.CornwalllsRoad PHONE (919) 544-4208 . fa Skills funds ' sity's Academic Center will receive to support the use by its teachers of computers for diagnosing and remedying student deficiencies in basic skills. Sharing the $165,000 portion of the grant, in addition to the Mathematics Department and the Academic Skills Center, are the Depart ments of Physics and Geography. A music I theory laboratory, to provide in dividualized instruction in the fundamentals of music theory, will be supported by a $25,000 share of the 1500,000 grant. The grant Ineffective October 1. r' - 7$ t students had an oppor tunity to enhance their cultural background and experience new adven tures. The field trip in cluded: A visit to the Duke Art Museum, NCCU Art Museum and the N.C. Museum of Life and Science. In the area of art, art specialist Ms. Carolyn Barnes, from Durham Ci ty Schools, visited the school weekly and worked with the students on art projects. These included water colors, chalk colors, and the most fascinating project, castles shaped and molded from clay. This exhibit is now on display in the school. Sadiyah Abd-Shakur, dance instructor who has traveled with the Chuck Davis Dance Group, represented the area of cultutral arts. The dances and songs were structured around an African background. Several community guests visited the school: Sgt. Gilmer, representing . Durham Public Safety, "Self-Preservation The First Law Of Nature" Spend your bucks with merchants who spend some of their's in YOUR community. If we are ever to "overcome", we must weigh the economics and be ever mindful about WHERE we spend. Those merchants who advertise in The Carolina Times are telling you that they want your business; they appreciate your business; they spend in your community, too! It Makes Good Sense presented two - films, animal safety and general safety. Other visitors in cluded: Earl Rhodes, com-, monhjr known as "The Poetry Man", entertain ing ' the students with dehghtful poetry and story authors, such as Dr. Seuss. Midori Tanaka, and Dr. Naram Tambe visited the students on "International Day", br inging with them infor mative news about their countries, Japan and In dia, respectively. The Chuck Davis Dance Group performed for the students and invited them to participate in dance steps. For three days, the N.C. Science Lab, part of 'Outreach Classroom' visited the school. The R.N. Harris Day Camp received a basket ball challenge from St. Theresa Day Camp, with St. Theresa winning 19-17. Featured as a weekly ac tivity were visits to Hillside Swimming Pool. During the last week of the program, the students were practicing for the culminating activity, a program featuring the theme, "Children In Ac tion". Highlights of this program, included mini dramas, and African song and dance. 9 Ward Furniture Mart i II After Inventory Clearance Sale LARGE SELECTIONS ON SUCH BRAND NAMES AS: Singer Bassett Stanley La-Z-Boy Kincaid AmericanDrew Daystrom Selig Serta Statesville Keller Shuford Flex Steel Dixie Suggs & Hardin Stoneville Blacksmith Shop Temple Riverside Hooker Contemporary Sofa and Loveseat Now Reg. 1669.50 $834 50 Traditional 4-Piece Bedroom Group Reg. 1039.50 Now $ 50 Contemporary Table and 4 Swivef Chairs on Casters Reg. 459.50 Now $3:1 Q 50 All Lamps, Mirrors, Pictures & Plaques 50 OFF Suggest. Retail Cash & Carry Queen-S&e Sleeper Reg. 599.50 Now 50 Group of Odds & Ends: End Tables, Cocktail Tables, Headbcntd Night Scanck Reduced Up To 50 Now lo A Good Tlmo To Furnlch That Noiv Apartment or Nciv Homo Many Itcmo Throughout Tho Storo On Sc!o J J

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