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Ffcr both PSU*s mra's and woman's basketball games
against Mt OUvo College on Jan. 20 and against Pfeiffer
College for homecoming on Feb. 10, P8U has made
arrangements for the games to be videotaped to be shown
later on cable vision stations in three
American Television and Communications (ATC( of
Charlotte is providing a fully equipped van to do the
videotaping. WPSU-TV. Pembroke State's public televi
sion! acility, is providing the student staff to use that
equipment, says Dr Oscar Patterson, PSU director of
"The announcer for doing the play-by-play will be
provided by American Television and Communications,"
said Patterson, "while PSU-TV plans to provide the
parson to telecast the color."
Patterson said the cable vision stations of Rockingham
and Fayetteville are planning to show the games the
following Monday and Wednesday, respectively, after the
games. Exact hours of the showings are being
determined. Patterson is working out the dates and times
when Lumberton cable vision will show die games.
Ibe individual responsible for initiating this project,
said Patterson, is Chuck Lowry of Rockingham, media
crater coordinator of Richmond Community College who
has bow a part-time student at PSU* majoring in
broadcasting. He eras the one who conferred with
American Tele vision and Communications about this
project, whfch bee public service significance.
Lowerj will be the producer of the program, and
Patterson will serve as director. But it will be mainly a
"American Television and Communications is peovid
ing the equipment. We are providing everything else,"
?aid Patterson, pleased over this opportunity for PSU
broadcasting majors to gain this valuable experience
doing game telecasts.
PUBLIC SCHOOL DRUG AWARENESS PROGRAM
GETS UNDBtWA YATPSU
The Crime Education and Prevention Programs, Inez,
which was organised in Robeson County last May, is
starting the visitation of public school groups to the PSU
campus lor drug briefing. Making the arrangements has
been Burt Diddson, executive director of the program.
The public school youngsters are being briefed in Room
204 of the PSU Business Administration Building where
Criminal Justice students of PSU are assisting.
Rut of the briefing is a special video presentation
narrated by D*. Horace Baker of Lumberton, chairman of
the Board of Director sof Crime Education and Prevention
Programs, Inc. Leaders in the community take part in the
video, which Diddson describes as "outstanding."
Also part of the visitation program to PSU is the
Robeson County Sheriff's Department's new mobile drug
exhibt van, which contains valuable information about
Diddson also has had new posters printed about drug
awareness which he says are being placed in every
classroom in the county. These posters were sponsored by
SOuthorn National B?nk
DR. EVERETT HAMBR1C, EX-PSU CAGE STAR,
doing internship at n.c. memorial hospital
Dr. Everett Hambric, a graduate of the UNC Medical
School who was a PSU basketball star of the 1970*1, is in
his second year of residency in the Department of
Neuropsychiatry at N.C. Memorial Hospital.
Ham brick, 37, graduated from PSU in '74 and earned
his Master's in Secondary Education in '79, attending
both UNC-Greensboro and North Carolina A Si T. In the
interim for six yean he taught in die Montgomery County
School System with his principal at one time bein^
Ray Oxen dine, then at East Montgomery High School.
Oxendine, now principal of Puroell Swett High School,
encouraged Ham brie to go to medical school.
With the help of a UNC Board of Governors
scholarship, Ham brie began his studies at UNC Medical
School in '83 and graduated in May of '88. He has
completed his internship in general medicine.
The future psychiatrist is married to the former Nancy
Bennett of Jackson Springs. They are parents of two
sons: Chad Everett, 7, and Brad Everett, 4.
Ham brie was a star of the '73 basketball team which
was the first to win an NAIA District basketball
championship and qualify for the national NAIA tourney.
The '74 team of which he was also a member missed
going to the nationals by only three points.
Ham brie recently visited PSU for the first time in seven
or eight years to appear on a WPSU-TV sports interview
Anted about his ygn at PSU, be replied: "They were
probably ooe of the boat exciting timea of my life. Our
teams had a dooeness that was unique. We recognized on
one another's strengths and weaknesses."
Ham brie said in '84 when PSU reached the national
NAIA tourney for the second time, he heard on TV that
the announced was describing it as "the first time." "I
quickly telephoned the station to correct that, " he smiled.
> PSU BUILDING UPDATE
One major PSU building project has been completed,
while another is still underway.
The 1805,117 renovation of Loddear Hall. PSlTs art
building, has been finished, and students began using the
building after the Christmas holidays.
The $2.45 million addition to PSLTs Herbert G.
Oxendine Science Building is being completed, but PSU
will not occupy that building until February or later,
according to William Mason, PSU vice chancellor for
~ DR. EVEWTT HMBRIC
Carolina Indian Uoice
Happy 18th Anniversary
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
TOWN OF PEMBROKE, NORTH CAROLINA
REHABILITATION OF PRIVATELY-OWNED
DWELLINC UNITS FY89 COMMUNITY
DEVELOPMENT BLOCK CRANT PROCRAM
The Town of* Pembroke, North Carolina, is
requesting bids for the rehabilitation of
privately-owned dwelling units in its FY89
Community Development project area. Bid
specifications will be distributed at a
contractor's meeting to be held on February
1, 1990, at 2:00 p.m. at the Town of
Pembroke Municipal Building. Interested
contractors ? or their representatives must
attend this meeting to receive specifications;
bids from contractors who do not attend
the meeting will be rejected. Bids will be
opened and read promptly at 2:00 p.m. on
February 15, 1990.
The Town of Pembroke's FY89 CDBC program
budget is $231,260, of which $195,027, or
84%, is being financed with CDBC funds
authorized by the Community Development
Act of 1974, as amended.
The Town of Pembroke is an equal
opn^unttfr. employer and eo.9WT.a9a* bidding
tBr' mi?w?'lly businesses. i . ,
Say You Read It In The
Carolina I ndian Voice
I Robert G. Revels jg
I PRAYER LINE NOW AVAILABLE J dnrl I True * ZD
S FOR PRAYER REQUESTS CALL \JUU 17USI m
| 'Z'%r Al?y* |
(919) 521-8390 or (919) 521-9166
fi?>nt? F??*! ?>?. WC. PUlMt-4??
Aspirin and stroke
An aspirin every other day has been proven to
reduce your chance of heart attack, but the
American Heart Association warns that not everyone
should take aspirin regularly. Regular aspirin use
may sometimes increase die risk of STROKE
There are two types of stroke: ischemic, in which a
clot blocks the flow of blood; and hemorrhagic, in
which an artery bleeds into the brain. Aspirin
interferes with the body's clotting mechanism, which
may also increase the risk of hemorrhagic stroke.
Consult your pharmacist or doctor before any
regular self-medication. We're here for your health!
EVERYTHING YOU NEED
I FOR YOUR WINTER COLD!
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