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2 THE CAROUlU TIKJ-MTUY. MAY 1, 1SS2 : .
Calendar and Announcements
ITEMS for this eotana sbwrtd reach u NO
LATER THAN FRIDAY before tte desired publica
tioa week. Two Co three weeks prior is even better!
No charge. Mailt . . '
The Carolina Times
P.O. Box 3825
Durham, NC 27702.
THE HILLSIDE HIGH CLASS OF '62 will meet
Saturday, May 8, at 7:30 p.m., at the home of Annie
Smith Vampfc, Route 3, Box 363-E, Obie Drive.
THE HILLSIDE HIGH SCHOOL Class of 1972
will hold its monthly meeting on Sunday, May 2, at
3:30 p.m., at the home of Terry Hayes, 2507
Anacosta Street. For more information, contact
Terry Hayes at 682-2028 after 6 p.m.
TENNIS TOURNAMENT The Durham Parks
and Recreation Department is co-sponsoring the
Equitable Family Tennis Challenge Tournament on .
May 15-16. The Equitable is a doubles, tournament
composed of family member combinations. Deadline '
for entries is May 7. Call Harley Dartt at 683-4355
for more information. " - .
PRISONER ARTWORK The Durham Arts
Council will present a "Special Showing of Prisoner
Artwork" May 2-16 at the DAC building, 120 Morris
St. " --U ::--..-:::V'--"P3M
On exhibit will be paintings and pottery work by
inmates from the Federal Correctional Institution in
Butner and from the Guess Road Prison Unit in.
Durham. A special opening reception will be held
Sunday, May 2, 6-8 p.m., at the Arts Council
building. The public is cordially invited to attend and
meet some of the artists displaying work on exhibit.
For more information, call the DAC at 682-5519."
GENEALOGY FOR BEGINNERS -i Durham
County Library, will offer a free Genealogy for
Beginners Workshop, consisting Of two class sessions
at the library ana a trip to me worm carotina aiaic
Archives in Raleigh. The class sessions will be held in
22, 7:30-9 p.m. Class size is limited to 20 per session.
Pre-registration recommended. Phone Anne Berkley,
683-2626. ' "
ARCHAEOLOGY FIELD SCHOOL You can
help uncover details of early Afro-American culture
at a plantation in Washington County this summer.
Enroll in. the six week Archaeology Field School
beginning June 28 to learn the culture of 18th and
19th century slaves in coastal North Carolina..
Somerset Place State Historic Site will be the scene
for the annual field school where students will par
ticipate in excavation of archaeological sites. For
details, contact Historic Sites Section, Department of
Cultural Resources, 733-7862 in Raleigh.
DURHAM CITY SCHOOLS MENUS
Monday Chjlled canned fruit, ready-to-eat
cereal, choice of milk.
Tuesday Assorted juice, cheese toast, choice of
Wednesday Cinnamon applesauce, buttered,
toast, choice of milk.
Thursday Chilled orange juice, sausage biscuit
or cereal, choice of milk.
Friday Sliced peaches, ready to eat cereal, milk.
; Monday Baked beans wsliced franks, shredded
green cabbage salad, fresh orange, whole wheat rolls;
choice of milk. ' "
Tuesday Kielbasa sausage on bun or barbecued
spareribs, macaroni salad, vegetable greens, gelatin
wfruit on lettuce, choice of milk.
s Wednesday Beefaroni, cheese wedge, buttered
green beans, chilled sliced peaches, corn bread
- square, choice of milk. .
Thursday & Friday Manager's choice.
S.O.S. - CAMP COUNTDOWN Millions of
dollars are spent each year for weight control pro
ducts in our country. Many of these products are
. useless, unneanny, ana some Doracr on uangcruus
wnen misused, vvcrweigm youins suiicr puysitaiiy,
socially and emotionally.
' ' S.O.S.-Camp ; Countdown is a three day camp
where youth ages 12 to 17 will have the opportunity
to be involved in a self-improvement program that
will give attention to diet cotitrol, physical fitness and
building self-esteem. It will be held June 28, 29 and
30 at Camp Caraway near Ashboro, N.C.
Workshop sessions planned will include fad diets, '
eating habitsexercise feeling good about yourself, ,
calorie countdown, anorexia nervosa, drugs and
alcohol related to weight control; plus supervised ses
sions in dancercise, exercise and hiking. Sessions will
be conducted by specialists from the Extension Ser
vice at North Carolina State University, professors at
the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and
a practicing physician.
Accommodations: fully carpeted room with two
double beds and private bath. Delicious low calorie
meals and snacks will be provided, r
- Cost:. $70, which covers lodging, meals and all ac
tivities. . . . -.; ' " .
Reservations: Must be made with a $30 deposit by
May 10. Contact: Mrs. Bernadette G. Watts, Home
Economics Extension Agent, 721 Foster Street,
Durham, NC 27701; 688-6770, for reservation
materials and further details.
BUSINESS OR PROFESSIONAL PROBLEMS?
Take A Capsule College course! May 5 and 6 on the
Duke University campus, a series of three-hour ses
sions' on topics especially, designed for the small
' business owner and the professional person. The 25
selections are described in a brochure available from
the Office of Continuing Education at Duke, (919)
684-6259, or from the coordinator, Ms. Marilyn
Hartman, 107 Bivins Building, Durham, NC 27708.
TEEBALLSOFTBALL The Durham Parks
and Recreation Department in cooperation with the
South Durham Community Athletic Association will
sponsor TeeballSoftball at Hillside Park for ages
. 5-12. Registration will be held at the W.D. Hill
Recreation Center and the City Parks and Recreation
Department through May 8. For more information
call 683-4292 or 683-4355. ' .
I VIOLENT MEN Do you use violence to solve
problems between you and your wife? Your
girlfriend? You don't have to. There are alternatives
to mate abuse and there are people interested in help
ing you learn. CHANGE: a men's counseling pro
gram on domestic violence offers counseling to men
who are violent against their mates. Call Hassle
House in Durham at 688-4353 and ask for a
offers low-income residents programs and
assistance in Employment Skills, Consumer Educa
tion, Crisis Intervention and Youth Education. Ap
plications for these programs are now being taken
between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday
Friday.For v more information, call 683-8731,
.682-3209, or 682-4883.
is now offering home weatherization free of charge
to qualified residents. These services include
weatherstripping, replacing broken windows, attic
insulation, and storm windows. For more informa
tion, call the Weatherization Coordinator at
and Agricultural Teams, Inc. will be conducting
two Peoples Farm to Market Days on May 8 and
June 12 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., back of the Old Whit
ted School Building at 200 East Umstead Street in
Durham. Fresh fruits and vegetables may be purchas
ed at one-third below retail price. For more informa
tion, call 682-3209 or 682-4883.
Operation Breakthrough is located at 200 East
Umstead Street in Durham.
SAFETY INSTRUCTOR SCHOOL - The
American Red Cross wilt conduct a Safety Instructor
School, June 5-12, on the campus of Francis Marion
College near Florence, S.C. Courses will be offered
in Basic First Aid, Multimedia First Aid, Standard
First Aid and Personal Safety, Advanced First Aid
and Emergency Care, CPR Modular and Lecture. In
addition, Advanced Ufesaving, Water Safety In
structor, Adapted Aquatics, Basic Canoeing, and
- Canoeing Instructor courses will also be taught.
Living facilities are apartment style,; with four
students per apartment. Cost is $130 covering room
- and board. Fees do not include transportation to and
from the school. 1 ' ' r
For additional information, please contact Bob
Anderson at the Durham County Chapter, 489-6541.,
ROSE. SHOW The 13th Annual Rose Show,
- sponsored by the Chapel Hill Rose Society, will open
to the public Friday and Saturday, May 28-29 in
University Mall, Chapel
All show exhibits and competition will be open to
home rose growers and arrangers who desire to par
ticipate in categories including sixteen divisions of
horticulture, divisions of miniature roses, old
fashioned roses, and artistic floral arrangements.
Awards in all categories will be at the discretion of
accredited judges from outside of the Chapel Hill
' area. . - "v . ''7-:
THE DURHAM BOYS CHOIR will present a con
cert at the First Presbyterian Church pf
Hillsborough, Sunday afternoon, May 2, at 5 p.m.
TENNIS COURTS OPEN The Durham Parks
and Recreation Department announces the opening
of the following supervised courts for the 1982 sum
mer season: Rock Quarry, Whippoorwill, Garrett
Road, Elmira Avenue, Sherwood, Morreene Road,
Southern Boundaries, Forest Hill. These locations
will be staffed from 5 to 10 p.m.; through September
20. Fees: 5Whr.-resident f without ; lights;
65hr .-resident with lights; 75hr.-non-resident
without lights; 95-non-resident with lights.
PEACE, DISARMAMENT AND SOCIAL PRO
GRESS RALLY Speakers: Anne Braden, co
chair, Southern Organizing Committee for Economic
and Social Justice; Ernest De Maio, Permanent
Representative to the United Nations of the World
Federation of Trade Unionists; Congressman Parren
J. Mitchell, D-Maryland; Senior Official from the
Soviet Embassy. Artists: Ossie Davis, Richie Havens,
the New Song Quintet, Pete Seeger. At Carnegie
Hall, 7th Ave at 57th St., NYC, Friday, May 7, at 8
p.m. For tickets and , information, call (212)
679-4577. Sponsored by the National Councir of
RAPE VICTIMS w Volunteers are available
24-hours a day by calling the crisis line at 967-7273
:(967-RAPE), Chapel Hill. A report can be made
. without the victim identifying himself or herself.
DUST, FUMES, HEAT, NOISE, STRESS. IS
YOUR JOB MAKING YOU SICK? N.C. Occupa
tional Safety and Health Project (NCOSH), a non
, profit group of labor and health worker volunteers,
has technical skills and informational resources to
help you free of charge. If you or your group are in
terested, call 286-9249.
I' EVENING LAW CLASSES Anyone interested
in attending the North Carolina Central University
School of Law's Evening Program should contact:
Mrs. C.J. Anthony, Evening Program Admissions,
School of Law, NCCU, Durham 27707 or call: (919)
683-6333 after 2 p.m. daily for an application packet.
Applications are now welcomed for Fall 1982 admis
sion. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED To learn about
volunteer opportunities, call the Volunteer Services
Bureau at 688-8977, weekdays, 9 a.m.4 p.m.
SUMMER FEEDING y PROGRAM The
Durham City Schools will sponsor a Summer Feeding
Program which will provide free meals for children
participating in summer recreation and day care ac
tivities. Programs that are offered by churches, day care
centers and other community agencies are eligible to
participate as long as at least one-half of the children
are eligible for free and reduced meals.
Interested agencies should contact the Child Nutri
tion Office by April 30 so that they may be included
in the program's operating budget: 688-2361, exten
sion 204 or 205.
YOUTH SOFTBALL - The Durham Parks and
Recreation Department will hold an organizational
meeting for persons interested in youth Softball (open
' and church) ages 13-18. This meeting will be held at
the Edison Johnson Center at 7 p.m.; on Monday,
May 3. All pertinent information will be discussed.
For additional information, contact Roy Wohl at
T DANCE YOUR WAY THROUGH SUMMER
with classes at New Performing Dance Company -School
in downtown Durham. Summer session starts
Maj 17 and runs through August. Classes available
for men, women children. Call 688-1138 for infor
mation and registration. . .. .