J \ - \ " L« \ uUI)»... ft. . Np \ Varied Opinions Expressed On Project 3 Hb^ rai ■SySSLiiiiT l pßlMfftft :^H fl Hk jfl 1L I J| i I YOUNG ACTRESS—Judy Pace, one of the leading young ac tresses in Hollywood, stars in Paramount Television's "T he 1 Durham City Council Calls fot Reexamination of Businesses A verdict of restrained re joicing over the recent approv al of the five million dollar federal grant for Project 111 is probably the best way to de scribe the reaction of a majo rity of Durham's Black leaders over the final outcome of another project in the Hayti j Law Firm Opens In Durham I Slfei SPAULDING S: ; jar KT f > r ' wSmm ■SpL-* J| \ i Z HI ■IM w f?®v $5,000 GRANT— North Carolina Central University President Albert N. Whiting, second! from left, accepts a check for $5,000 from Jack Opasser, manager of administrative employee rela tions for the Atlantic-Richfield Company. Young Lawyers," which will air each Monday night over ABC TV. Miss Pace portrays a student section of Durham. Another way of expressing the apparent deep concern of owners and operators of black businesses located in the pro ject area is to come up with the two big questions now facing them. The project area covers First Integrated The first integrated law firm in Durham has been opened by two local attorneys, Kenneth B. Spaulding and Thomas F. Loflin 111. Both are graduates of the University of North Carolina Law School. The new firm, Spaulding & Loflin, is believed to be the first integrated law partnership established soley by North Carolina natives in the history of the state. The firm occupies Suite 200 at 811 West Main Street in Durham. Spaulding said the firm will offer a variety of legal services in all areas of the law. He feels The check represents an un restricted grant to the univer sity from the Atlantic Richfield Foundation. President Whiting said the grant would become a part of the university's endowment fund, which will be used to lawyer in the dramatic series which also stars Lee J. Cobb and Zalman King. about 70 acres of what is often referred to as the Hayti area of Durham, located in the southeast sector of the city. Those questions are when and where do we go from here? The Hayti area is bounded by Fayetteville, Umstead, (Set PROJECT page 10A) that the few integrated law firms now in existence are be ginning to be stereotyped as handling only one type of le gal casework-civil rights mat ters. He concludes, "Such a stereotype does not help to break down the vestiges of ra cism, but, in a more subtle way, it reenforces a much more sophisticated, subcon scious racial stereotype which could lead to a racist institu tionalization within the leg*l profession." A cum laude graduate of Howard University in Washing (See LAW page 10A) supplement state funds for faculty salaries. Looking on are Lindsay Mer ritt, director of placement at the university, left, and Wil liam Malone, director of devel opment. VOLUME 49 No. 37 Integrated Housing Group To Build $1,400,000 Apt. Complex In N. C. Mayor Proclaims World Peace Day Sponsored Sunday by Members Of Baha'is Across the Nation Durham Mayor R. Wense Grabarek has proclaimed Sun day, September 20 as World Peace Day. Sponsored by members of Baha'i Communi ties across the nation, the ob servance has as its purpose to qiread the recognition of American's spiritual destiny to raise the standard of peace in the world. The Faith i& estab lished in more than 312 coun tries and territories. Locally, Baha'is will pre sent a series of public programs in commemoration of the oc casion and in promotion of the concept of the oneness of God, of the fundamental oneness of religion, and of the oneness of mankind. The Proclamation for World Peace Day, as signed by Mayor Grabarek, states: WHEREAS: All people of good will hope and pray that the goal of World Peace may one day be achieved, and WHEREAS: Science and technology "have made the world a neighborhood and yes at the same time created wea (See PEACE page 10A) ■r .M* I' LOf LIN 'Unity' Parade To Precede Black Classic PHILADELPHIA - The cause of "unity" among people of all races will be dramatical ly demonstrated on Saturday morning, September 26, as the American Unity Parade, mas live prelude to the First An nual National Black Unity Football Classic, swings down Broad Street in celebration of the accomplishments of the Philadelphia area's "Mack ef fort." Nearly 200 musical and marching organizations from throughout the Delaware Val ley area will be represented in the parade with floats, choral groups and bands from the 26 participating cities and towna. Billed as a "show on wheels," the parade will fea ture Integrated choirs from nearly 100 churches and reli (See PARADE page 10A) Che Caiftlbg DURHAM, N. C., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1970 Negro Now Third Ranking Officer In N. 0. Police Dept. NEW ORLEANS, La.-The third ranking officer in the New Orleans Police Depart ment is now a Negro. Sidney Cates, Jr., native New Ocean ian who rose from the ranks to the captaincy in charge of the department of Human Rela tions, was selected by the new ly appointed police superinten dent Clarence Giarusso to be the deputy chief for admini stration in the police force. Captain Cates has attended (See OFFICER page 10A) Publishers Set Up Minority Manpower Office In New York NEW YORK - The Associa tion of American Publishers announced today the establish ment of a Minority Manpower Office and the appointment to the staff of Edward B. King, Jr., who will be responsible for implementing and directing the Association's efforts to bring more minority personnel into the book publishing industry. King, who is 31 years old, was formerly Assistant to the President of Hofstra Universi ty, where he served as an advi sor on minority employment, minority recruitment and stu dent problems. The Minority Manpower Office, which will become operational when King joins the Association on September 15, will serve as a nationwide clearinghouse and recruitment (See PUBLISHERS page 10) Construction on FHA Project To Begin Within Hext 60 Days WILMINGTON - A group of five black leaders and two whites announced this week that approval has been given by the Federal Housing Ad ministration for the construc tion of a $1,400,000 multi family housing complex in Wilmington. Approval of the project was made through the Greensboro office of the FHA and con struction is expected to begin within 60 days. The 104 apartment units are being sponsored by one of the first integrated corpora tions in the state. Black lead ers included in the project are Dr. Hubert A. Eaton, of Wil mington; Dr. George C. Sim kins of Greensboro, Attorney Julius L. Chambers and Dr. Reginald A. Hawkins, both of Charlotte. Other persons in the project are Henry E. Miller, Joseph Norwood and Henry E. Miller, Jr., white businessmen of Wilmington. Or. Eaton, spokesman for the group, aid the new hous ing is being designed for those families who do not qualify for public housing and who (See HOUSENG page 10A) ■ I a ■ A 9 niM| I^K ■ *■*■ - Asf 8P» i VS ■ i jiiMiiJv^^^^Hl P Itad SIGNS PROCLAMATION—Ma yor R. Wense Grabarek signs statement prbclaiming Sunday, September 20 as World Peace NCC Graduate D Member of ft H. Dr. Helen G. Edmonds, dean of the graduate school at North Carolina Central Univer sity, will join the U. S. delega tion to the United Nations, it was announced Saturday night. The appointment, made by President Nixon, was announc ed by NCCU president Albert N. Whiting at the annual facul ty banquet ending the faculty institute. Dr. Edmonds became a pro fessor in the faculty of North Carolina College in 1941 and was named graduate professor of history in 1948. She became chairman of the §A : , *> -..'1.7. ' p ! H :: H Mr m m » n ~.. ? « l I VL ifalw GROUP TO BUILD HOUSING UNITS—One of the first inte grated corporations in North Carolina last week announced plans to build a $1,400,000 housing complex in Wilming Day A book, The Proclamation of Baha'u'lah, was presented to the Mayor upon the occa sion. Baha'i representatives. history department in 1963 and dean of the graduate school in 1964. Dr. Edmpnds served as a member of the school's interim committee from 1966 through July, 1967. In 1956 she became the first Negro woman selected to the nomination of a candidate for the presidency of the United States, when she seconded the nomination of Dwight D. Eisenhower for his second term. She lectured in 1955 in Ger man through Germany under the International Educational ton, N. C. From left to right are Dr. George C. Simkins, Greensboro; Dr. Reginald Haw kins, Charlotte; Atty. Julius L. Chambers, Charlotte; Dr. Hubert A. Eaton, Wilmington; PRICE: 20 Cento standing left to right, are An drew Allison. Miss Marian Par melee, Mrs. Ethlynne Thomas, and Steve Hoegner. mm DR. KOMONOS Exchange Service. Dr. Edmonds also toured Sweden, Denmark, Germany, Austria and France for the In ternational Education Ex change Service in 1957. In that (See EDMONDS page 10A) : Joseph Norwood. Wilmington; , and Atty. David H. Wagner. • Standing are Henry E. Miller, i Jr. and Henry EL Miller, both of Wilington. V V

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