North Carolina Newspapers

    One of the mom important parts t
the Native American Resourc
Center'i mission to to provide
Coram far Native America* arttoti
At The Center we work toward tha
goal throughout the year b
encouraging local arttoU am
presenting exhibits of works b
various individual artists and group
of artists. In the coming yean we bop
to have even more singlc-artii
exhibitions.
Each year since 1988 we hav
tned to feature a htrge group of artist
in our Annual Summer Show-ami
Sale, which opens at Ltimbo
Homecoming (week of inly th
fourth) and closes after Indiai
Heritage Week (third week ii
September). So, it's time once agaii
for artists to start getting their work,
together (if they're not alread;
together) to bring to The Center.
Over the years the Summe
Show-and-Sale has become a trul;
inter-tribal exhibit. We welcotm
artists of all tribes and nations a
Native America ? from Abnaki ant
Aztec to Zia and Zuni. from Mobawt
to Maricopa, from Skokomisb tc
tMpiwiU _ iKo
of the Carolina*' great Lumhee
Catawba, Sapooi. Waccamaw
Tuscan**, Cherfckee. Cobarie, Eno
Occaneechi, Mebcrrin and tyhei
nations, la yean past ihu exhibit ha*
grown into a highlight of our museum
schedule, as Native American art nils
our museam spaces with beautiful
4 and toughi-provoking work*
e For this. oar Seventh Annual
a Sbow-and-Sale, we are looking for
l new works of art ? thing* which
a have been completed in the last year
y or which have never been shown in
d The Center. We invite artists to
y sabaait op to five pieces in any
e nwdhim (painting, drawing, scuipuoe.
e bead work, basketry, textiles,
it photography, cotton 1 inter, mask
mafcing, ceramics, jewelry, mixed
e media, etc...). Two-dimensional works
s should be framed and ready for
I. hanging
B If you or someone you know might
E be interested in the Summer Sbow
r? and-Sale, your (or their) artworks
i should be brought to The Center by
i June fat, m order to give us time to
r get the works arranged and displayed
1 property. Artists may choose to offer
some or all of their works for sale,
r or may decide only to exhibit them
1 If you are a Native American
: artist, come and join us! If you know
f someone who is a Native American
I artist ? but whose works of art are
c just "sitting around the house" ?
> encourage them to bring their talent
> out from under that bushel and share
, it with the rest of us, where it can do
, some good!
Several times in (be past few
years we have beard from artists who
? wen reluctant to show their works in
The Center. They wanted us to know
they were artists, but maybe they i
weren't quite comfortable enough
with brim an artist yet to bring tor
pieces out ie Ac opes The most
recent example was a certain Lumbee
arux who is a student at Pembroke
State University Maybe the problem
was that she hadn't yet seen her
artworit through other people's eyes
In any case, when we finally got her
works displayed in The Center it
tamed out that lots of people
commented about how good she was!
The point is that you never know
how people will respond to your an
until you lake that step toward
sharing your talent with the world.
It's a little like swimming ? you can
imagine all you want to, prepare all
day and night, practice the moves with
your arms and legs, even hold your
breath ? but you never swim very
far until you actually get in the water.
Some people say that they only do
their artwork for themselves and their
loved oocs ? thai il doesn't matter if
anyone else ever sees it Maybe
they're right. But an is something
which has the potential lo improve the
world, to enrich the human spirit, to
express the human condition. Have
we not been taught that it is better to
put our talents to work than it is to
bury them in the ground?
For more information about an
in general. Native American an in
particular, and the Seventh Annual
Summer Sbow-and-Sale, visit the
Native American Resource Center in
Old Main Building, on the campus of
Pembroke Stale University.
Piney Grove School News
The Piney Grove School cafeteria staff recently had an Easter egg hunt for Mrs. Betty Brooks preschool class.
The students searchedfor the eggs and then oil the students were given plastic eggsfilled with candy. Also, there
were four lucky eggs hidden which contained eery special treats. Pictured above is Mrs. Brooks and her
MISS KING
King- /
Atha
Mr. and Mrs. Harbin M. King
of Calhoun announce the engage
ment at their daughter, Kay
Ann, to Stephen Forrest Atha
The future bridegroom is the
sou of Or. and Mrs. William J.
Atha.
The bride-elect was graduated
from Calhoun High School and
received a bachelor's degree in
economics from New York Uni
versity, New York, N.Y. She re
ceived a degree of juris doctor
from Pace University School of
Law in White Plains, N.Y. She
practices law with the law firm of
Rogers, Magruder, Sumner and
Brinson.
She is the sister of Winston M.
King of Atlanta and the grand
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Stonewall C. King and the late
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Womble.
Mr. Atha was graduated from
Darlington High School and re
ceived a bachelor's degree in
mathematics from the Citadel,
Charleston, S.C., where he was a
distinguished military graduate.
He is a former platoon leader
with the U.S. Army Corps of En
gineers. He received a master's
degree in accounting from the
University of Georgia and is a
certified public accountant with
the firm of Whittington,
IfcLemore, Land, Davis and
White.
He is the brother of Victor
rackson Atha, Mableton; Dr. Re
lecca Atha Cain, Augusta; and
William Stewart Atha and Joshua
1 rooks Atha, both of Rome. He is
he grandson of Mrs. John J.
3rooks of Pembroke, N.C., and
^?t^Mr.j>rooks,and th?jjg|
The wedding is planned for Sat
urday, July 23, at Darlington
Memorial Chapel, 1014 Cave ?
Spring Road, Rome.
Say you read it in
the Carolina Indian Voice
Having ^Sospect )
^robienuwiih Satellites
? Sound on Your l^escn^^j'"?
Satellite System? Vy/
1 CaU Us!!
Top of the Line Satellite YV Road
\ mReceivers starting at $1,595 Vy
\% (installed).Payments as low\\
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Repairs We service
any brand, wi CARRY \\
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I ; ^^^K^^Cable Not Available? \
>1 We Bring Cable j
MeUvn Elliaon^^^^ Service To I
I Home!/
I Oerald Strickland V
Llll?ht:521-23M
1
bchiropracTic i
CENTER
"APPOINTMENT PLEASE"
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73M7JI
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?tobeson ^Printing
Drldal Service requests the pleasure of your
company to view the Latest styles of "The Carlson
Craft 'Wedding ?lne" featuring Wedding
3nvitations and Announcements in beautiful
thermography on a variety of fine papers
Also featured are napkins, thank you notes,
guest books, everything to create the perfect medding
306 Tiiormal St College "Plaza ?Pembroke, 2 8 3 7 2
(910) 521-0620
1
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CATALYTIC CONVERTERS M
m TUNE-UPS DEALER V
B SMOCK ABSORBERS L
L Bsi?yii^^^|al m
I* Custom Pip* Work
? Duals ? llnglss Cxhaust
? Chroma Tall Mpas
a
rou* wTMHOMCtmuurrs
? CALL FOR ESTNATES ? 1
739-83941 i
1010 W. 5TH ST., LUMBERTON
FIVE MINUTES FRQM.jjg
A?ton5?Y? i Counselor# At Law
I ARNOLD LOCKLSAR
I ARUB JACOBS
I RONNIE SUTTON
LSt?2L ORADY HUNT
I Mmbrsk* 521*3413
On The Pow /
Wow Circuit \
The following list of upcoming powwows is not intended to be a K
complete list Anyone having information about upcoming powwows H
not listed is encouraged to send them to: Wild Turkey, P.O. Bos H
1075. Pembroke. NC 28372 or fa* to (9101521-1975. R
" May 6-8, Metrolina Native American Association, second annual [
American Indian Festival and Pow Wow, 2601 East Seventh Street, "
Charlotte. NC Call Association 704-331-4*18 ?
* May 7- Hoke County Schools Indian Education Pow Wow.
South Hoke Elementary School Gym Info: (910) 875-4106.
?May 13-15 LumbeeCheraw Spring Pow Wow, Robeson County *
Fairgrounds, Lumberton. NC. For info. (910) 521-8602
* May 21-22 Richmond Community College (919) 582-7071
?May 21-23 Tuscarora Nation Pow Wow, Tribal Grounds, Maxton,
NC Info 910-844-3352
?May 28. Upper Mattaponi Spring Festival, Sharon School, King *
William, VA. Info 804-769-2408
?June 3,4.5th 2ND Annual NAIA/Loretta Lynn Pow-Wow
Waverly, Tennessee, American Indian Vendors/Traders & Dancers
Welcomed For more info, call Native American Indian Asso.
Georgia Magpie at 615-726-0806
?June 4-5, Machapunga Tuscarora Indian Tribal Assoclaitioo .
First Annual Native American Pow Wow, Moratoc Park on the
Roanoke River, Hwy 711 S Business, Williamston, NC. Info.: 910- *
793-6117/910-975-1473 after 6 p.m.
* June 16, 17, 18, & 19, Rebirth of the Traditional Spiritual
Gatherings, a Tribute to the Great Spirit, Father ofall Indian nations, ?'
North Carolina Indian Cultural Center. Call Spotted Turtle (910) '
521-4178, Painted Turtle (910) 521-0020 or Wild Turkey (919) 521- '
2826
* June 24-25 Allentown, PA, Pow-Wow (410)788-0689.
?July 15,16,17-Chariotte Native American Festival, First Union
Atrium and Plaza 301 South Tryon St. Charlotte, NC. Info. 704-588
SS70 ' - - -. ? ?
* July 15-17 Howard County, MD (410) 788-0689, (919) 257- :i
1720
?July 24, Cherokee of Hoke County and Maxton, NC Tuscaroras.
Intertribal Festival, at Rockfish near Davis Bridge, NC. Contact "
Chief or Mrs. Edgar Bryant. (910) 875-0222.
?July 29-31 Virginia Beach, (410) 788-0689 or (919) 257-1720.
?July 30-31, Third Annual Pow Wow and Festival, Rising Water
and Falling Water. Sbowplace, Richmond, VA. 804-769-1018.804
443-4221.
? August 26-28 Baltimore American Indian Center Pow-Wow '
(410)675-3535 *
* September 9- lO.Coharie Pow Wow, Clinton, NC Contact (910) '??
564-6909. ?
? September 15-17 Guilford Native American Association "
(919)273-8686
?September23-24, Native American Festival, Durham Technical
Community College, 1637 Lawson Street, Durham, NC. Call (919)
598-9188 or (919) 479-8000. ?
?Sept. 30-Oct. 1, Indian Trail Pow Wow, TnH.an Trail, NC Call *? :
Metrolrna Association: 704-331-4818, Kingston Sanderson, 704
821-6361 <
?October 7-8, Cumberland County Native American 13th Annual 2
Pow Wow, Memorial Indoor Arena, Fayetteville.NC 910-483-8442.
?October 14-15-Wacamaw-Siouan Pow Wow, Bolton, NC. For
info: (919) 655-8778
? October 14,15,16, 13Th Annual NAIA Pow-Wow & Fall
Festival Nashville, Tennessee for more info, call 615-726-0806.
American Indian Vendors/Traders & Dancers Welcomed. 211
Union St. Stahlman Bldg. Suite 932 Nashville, TN 37201-1505.
?October 21-22-Meherrin Indian Tribe Pow Wow, Winton, NC.
* November 7-13 Great American Indian Expo (410) 788-0689
?November 21-27 Native American P&w-Wow, Baltimore, MD
(410) 675-3535
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Pharmacist
Kick the laxative habit
Even with the clear warning that 'frequent or
continued use may result in dependency," many
people become "laxative junkies."
The most habit-forming laxatives contain
phtnolpktkalein. They work by irritating the lining
of the intestines, which in turn irritates the nerves
that cause the muscles to contract Eventually these
nerves can degenerate and become partially
paralysed, making constipation worse than before.
Wise laxative use, with a high-fiber diet and
exercise, can 'eliminate' potential side effects.'
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Writ* Chedtt WITHOUT A SERVICE CHARGE At Lor* As
The Bahnce Does Not Fal Below $10000
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