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4-TKE CAX9UXA T1SEX SATUK2AY, JSLY 24. 182
George Moses Norton Day To Be Observed
Mattye Reed Heritage Center
of N.C AAT State University
and the Emmanuel United
Church of Christ of Phillips
Avenue will join the Associa-
ion for the Study of North
Carolina Heritage, Inc., in the
,5th ..annual, observance of
George Moses HortonDay. A
program honoring the
nlemory of the Chatham
July 25-30. 1882
County slave poet; will be held
in Lindley Park at 3:30 p.m.
on Saturday, July 24.
Guest speaker will be
Chatham County Commis
sioner. Carl Thornpson. the
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July 26, 1982
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first black to be so elected in
the county and who recently
was reelected. Commissioner
Thompson, who received an
undergraduate ' degree'- in
philosophy at NCCU has serv
ed variously as a licensed real
estate broker,' a policeman,
and is Currently serving as a
member of the North State
Legal Services staff in Pitt
sboro. As a feature of the obser-f
.vance, the first scene of the:
i final act of Mildred Bright
Payton's bio-drama"A Man
Named Moses" will be
presented by the original cast
who performed in the outdoor
drama in Pittsboro in 1978.
The presentation will be under
the direction of Chloe Taylor
Cooley, who plays a fictional
'Aunt Viney, the leading
Music will be furnished by
!the .combined choirs . of the
Emmanuel United Church of
Mrs. Clara B. Dark, an of
ficer of the. Association for the ,
Study of North Carolina 1
, Heritage, lnc. will give the ;
history of George Moses Hor-;
ton Z Day r which was first
celebrated in Pittsboro under a
! rant from North Carolina
June 24, 1978 after a pro
clamation of the Day by
Governor Hunt. The day
memorializes a slave who :
taught himself to read and
write and attempted to buy his :
freedom by selling his love
poems to University of North
Carolina students for their
sweethearts. He had two
( Volumes of poetry published ;
while still a slave. (
Since its beginning in 1978,
annual udsciviuikc- ui vjcuic
Moses Horton Day have been i
, held at the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill and
A&T State ; University in ,
I Greensboro. ;
. Articles ; and artifacts
representing many African na
tions will be exhibited by the:
;Mattye Reed African Heritage '
House. 1 .
Energy. It's vital in today's -world.
Without it. the 20th
century would grind to a halt.
But the world's energy sup
plies are limited. We face
higher prices, shortages, and
inconveniences to our life
style. If the crisis continues,
we may face famine, wars,
and sodal disruption.
However, not only society
Is dependent on energy. In or-
. der to function smoothly, our
bodies need fuel too. And the
food we eat supplies it in the
' form of eaxbohydrates, pro
teins, and fats.
' Inside the body these raw
iiu&erials are converted into
new tissue, body movements,
and heat. Only when enough
of the right kind of fuel is
provided can the body func
tion at its best.
In a large part of the world
mostly in the developing
countries there exists a nu
tritional energy crisis. Fuel is
in short supply, or H comes in
the wrong mixture. This
shortage, referred to as pro-.
tein-energy , malnutrition,
means that people dont get
enough protein or calories.
Thin limbs and swollen bellies
are an all too common sight
among the children in devel-,
oping countries. Worse still is
when malnitriUon is accom
panied by parasitic and infec
tious diseases. With this com
petition for available food en
ergy, death is all too common.
In the developing areas of
the world more than half of all .
those who die each year are
children under the age of five.
This year about 130 million
children wOl be born. One out
of ten will die before reaching
the age of one a staggering
13 million tragic deaths. Protein-energy
be one of the main causes.
But the problem is not just
one of dying. Those who sur
vive wOl be physically smaller
and less developed mentally
than if they had been property
fed. Babies may ' appear to
thrive during the first several
months of life. But once moth
er's milk la no longer enough
for them, they dont receive '
the essential growth nutri
The sad part: these health
problems and deaths are un- .
necessary. There is enough ;
food energy in the world for
everyone. The only difficulty ,
lies in distributing this food
by th HeahB -TamperanM De
partment of th Gcmtij Conference
of Seventh-dty Advontitts as a com