North Carolina Newspapers

    Last w<ct we saw one offe
ike ton or a
cett^ ape^aces. TUt week we
look at another exemplary ouwwneof
Ac Conference which will ha*f
lawhgiWulsinaeNmive Amiitrm
II is the Fourth Annual North
Carolina Native American Juried
11* cellecatoa of atwosts was
amenMed and originally anted lor
United Tribe* of North Carolina by
Wanda Whunwre-Pcnner, an Eno
Occaneectt friend and Ptabroke
Stale University graduate. Foe the
ciMbttioa. Ms. Wbitmore Peaner
the stale. And now tfeu the Umty
Coulercace is over, the exhibition
will be traveling around North
tj u-nc> to spread the good word (and
the good picture) about Native
The first slop on the journey
?round North Carolina is here at the
The Center will be featuring the
esMbMon during the months of April
and May. As usual these is no
Besides the fact that such
excellent srtwwti are included in the
exhibition, one of my favorite
elements is its dlvenky Artists air
i i
- - - * ? . ? *
ri.isk.rtJ y * ims! ?u v in^ K a.) imVi
ceramics. pcn-aad-iak, pencil.
appeared to toe exhibition smeebfey
Bctt, Gleada Bird, Shaamnn Ckavts.
Karea Coronado. Charles Evans,
Charioue Foast, Ryan II?nadr.
Km Hafhy, John Jcftia, Alccon
Pokemire. Tawny Richards ort and
Roper Wide.
Because the works ia the
traveling poruoa of ihc nhWtioa
represent a wide range oi styles. Ibert
is aometotog ia the display to phase
(he artistic tastes of nearly everyone.
There arc the obviously traditional
works in wood. bone, shell and day
by John Jeffries. Elisba Locklear,
Bcaaie Pokemire and Scnura Lynch
There are also the more contemporary
works ia oil. acrylics and water color
by Shantnoia Chavis. Karen Hariey
and Aiceoa Jones. There is the simple
beauty at basketry by GicmJa Bird
aad Mary Bell, and the complex
beaaty of ink and acrylics by Hattie
Miller ad Roper WUbe.
The exhibition as a whole
atop? tly demonstrates the great
talent for art which resides in North
Carolina's Native American
cnmmt whirs Although art has are
always beea aa openly rjpalflcanl
factor in these coramunitiea, there
haveriway* been rntmts ? people
Ufcc Mac C. Qxendsne who says ike
made bcadworh with seeds aad 1
I hhmhfirii i hrfnsr ihf miiM grt rtr (
flam bead die now uses ? people |
Ike Cleveland Jacobs who made <
baskeu when ao aae else in the l
community was doing iL The artists 1
ke heritage passed to them by people i
such as "Miss Lacy lime" and "Mr. <
Cleveland." elaborating it, I
It's great to see ao many talented
people! i
After the Fourth Annual North
Carolina Native American Juried Art1
Exhibition leaves Pembroke, it will1
be dwplayad at *e new an gallery ]
operated by Guilford Native ]
American Association in downtown ?,
Greensboro. At the end of May the
Path makers photographic exhibit,
portraits of 29 North Carolina Native
American women of distinction, wiD
becoming lo The Center from Guilford
Native's gallery. The Pathmaken
exhibit (photographs by Mark
Wagoner) will be shown here from the
beginning of June through Lumbee
For mare infannatkio about the
Fourth Annual North Carolina Native
Aaserican Juried Art Exhibition, and
to enjoy the exciting and diverse
works of art in this fine exhibition,
visit the Native American Resource
Center ia Ok! Main Building, on the
campus of Pembroke State
Artist April
Pembroke ini etamuMy
members arv taviiad toparticipetc m
the art exhibition and later, to a
.'Fteption, honoring the woik of Tom
uniw, uircciui ror we rayeueviiie
Mueamnof Ait
Grubb will be the featured artist hi
his sculpture and dravnog^^ia'tiie
Pembroke Stale Uatversity Art
Department ait gaBery la Locklaar
Hail, April 5-22. A reception will be
held April 13
Onibb, artist ta residence, interim
director. and sow director for the
Fayetteville Museum of Art. If from
laitagfrm He has woo toaoy major
sculpture commiMioof on both
national aad hm?Ih^ levels
Ha was commissioned 10 create
the sculpture far the 1988 World E >i?
la Brisbane. Queensland, A 111 alia,
and in 1990. displayed work hi
Washington, D C . at the latemettonal
Sculpture Conference. Locally, Grubb
can also boast of so intanwrional
sculpture which is on permanent
display at the Fayettevtlle Regional
Airport The sculpture, r'Star
Voyager," wis feotiaed at the 8*
World Expo aad was recently
a at-!, ^a- - ptttJ - *e>, -^ - m -
purcnaaea ny uie i ii> 01 ravcncvuic
The PSU An Depertmeat will haws
a reception honoring Grubb on Apri I
I), from 10 amil li^o am. hi the
i-ocktear Hall an gallery. Grubb will
speak and answer ouestioas
concern^ Ida T* Refreshments
and aoeo so tha public
Grubb has obtaiaed two
undergraduate decrees from
Appalachian Stale University. Prior
to earaiaf his M F A from East
Carol ma Lint vertity, he taught missile
technology fly the U.S. AflM. Ha
also taught math in the public school
Public Meetings /
Planned by
Commissioner ^
Noah Woods,
District 4
Woods. will hoU
r?fa||c Fawns * Robeson Cousty
~ommissioncr District 4 at the <
following locations on dates and at
nines luted: Marion, April 5,1994 -
123 Florence 9t Maxton, NC, Red
Springs, April 12.1994-7.00 PM Red 1
Springs District Court Roots 211 South '
MainSt , Red Springs, NC.; Prospect.
April 25. 1994 -TOOPM Froapect
Elementary School; Pembroke. Apnl
26.1994-7:00 PM Pembroke DiRrict
Court Room, Mate St. Pembroke, NC
The purpose ofthe Public Forums
s to receive comments, input, and to
rcwtfcngmattcreof Merest to citizens
/Robeson Coaaty. Commiasioner
Moafc Woods welcomes your
Applications for
Miss Lumbee
The Lumbee Regional
Development Association (LRDA)is
currently accepting applications for
the 1994 Miss Lumbee Pageant.
To qualify as a pageant contestant,
the applicant must be a Lumbee
female, between 18 and 26 years of
age. a high school graduate and be
single, never married or cohabited
ana accessible to Pembroke as a home
If you meet the criteria and are
interested in competing asa contestant,
please contact James Monroe Chavis
at (910) 521-8602. The deadline is
May 6. 1994
Health Clipboard
Wet! rswanuig to hot |
to yew.
The taste buds of yow mouth we
located/on yaw tnnpr Theee email
bad* or butape we called |i fitter
Moe? of the tawe bade tee keeled to
Ike back of yow tongue. A few are
icaWeeed all over the surface of the
tongue. The teWe bade ar papillae
coataia nerves in them that are
wasitive to taite Theee bode aleo
Pain temperature and pressure also
chanar the way something taste far
smell sensation is affected by some
There are many reasons thw your
taste may change, these reasons range
from small or minorprobiems to very
serious conditions The following will
show some conditions that may cause
a change in your normal taste
Pregnancy, due to hormonal
'?h?g" causes one to have cravings
for items such as clay and or starches.
The name for this condition is PICA
If yow crave these items consult with
your medical provider as you may
need to find out your nutritional
deficiencies. Respiratory infections
like a cold are one of the mow common
causes of change in taste. This also
Mi".". *
Tooducbe^ M^absceaaet ftoa
b^teMbte^c g?i?P^
and dead. This produces pun <uk1
bleeding of the guana. Tongue ??
t audit inns like infectious or sorea,";
taste^ochange Headache*blockths. -
sense of taste and smell which changes
the way food taste. Stogren'ssyudroroe
this dieeaee affect, the glande of dm
mouth, salivary glands, tear glands in
the eyes These giandt all drain into,
the beck of the throat whan Boat of i
your taste buda at foe back of the T I
tongue ?a located. Bell'a palsy *
condition that affects the fecial nerve
making in become numb and paralyzed
cauaea taste change. Cancer in the
mouth or stomach or even ia thebrejin .
of cancer also produce a change in
taete. Gastritis an irritation oftheiah^
oftfae stomach may cause your taste to
change and produce a loss ia appetite, j I
Always consult your medical provider ?
if you have any doubts to why our
taste buds have changed.
Some of the beat advice that can
be tendered is to practice good dental
cleaning by flnaring and bnnhing after
each mod or at lew floes once a day.
You should obtain a dental exatn at ,
least twice a year.
May God Bleas your family.
Robert M. Chavis I
L ? j i : *% .
T 1
Got A Minute? lake The lest.
If you've got a minute,
you've got enou^i time
to take our Easy As UCB
Loan Test This is a great
time to get a loan at United
Carolina Bank. Car loans.
Home improvement and
Equity loans, fasonal loans.
Big ones, small ones.
Whichever loan you
want, we've made it easier
at UCB with our quick and
easy (Question quiz. Just
cake a minute, circle the ap
propriate answers, and add
up your score. While we
dorft make loans based on
these scores, they're a good
? r?T?T?T?f?rn
indication o! where you
stand before you walk in the
dooc For example, a score
\ of 15 or more means you'll ;
[ probably qualify for a UCB
I loan. A lower score simply
means we'll work a little >
harder to try to give you the
answer you're looking foe $
So take a minute, take die
jest, then call or visit any
convenient UCB office.
Every 2 Minutes, :
The Next One
Gould Be^burs.
? ?? ? ?' i' ? ? n/vi >?
K _ . . . ^ . ??
, , f
V ?'
Ykast stop ty any uuscmce or am on-oiuu.
Text telephone number for the hearing imputed, 1-900-876-6545.
.? ?|

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