-t CAMXJBU. rmm satdmay, nrtrm ** 4B 1 '-■ •' - ifrir- - ' - ■ |fc ; •::■'• ISf ■ • -* i - ' . 3pjr ii'iv . j* «t l^rSS 1 fv ' J ■. *'&' ' £s& 4 i . ;5jL . Bp. -- jL'K* ; .:• ; ■ . ||| ' 1 |«|| H mil IBHH I >1 4 V , I I v-Mr - Jfl I Ktl Ik&* ~y* ■: * • v *- ■■tt*-*.*#*« ' . I 7 I I I CAMPUS-BOUND Gwendo lyn Wilson receives congratu lations from Harry B Warner, president of The B. F. Good rich Company, on her selection : at winner of a four-year B. F. 1 Goodrich National Achievement Scholarship Award. Her father, 1 Albert Wilsoh. is shown in I is rue onw v/Auet? ciTV IN bionTH «> rmm 4«it«3ir A ' THE U/AU* we/zf --p-s-vjpr SStcT ifi m wcy ir-'&eNTW. "Make Mine Ss-Eairs #r* Electronic Martini" fffe el&clßgro weji The cash register is honest, even cour teous, with an ever-ready "thank you" for anyone it serves, but its heart is as cold as steel. Recently, however, it has learned a gentler art than money changing. A new version the NCR "Electra-Bar" actually mixes cock tails, a friendly pursuit almost every where. The NCR "Electra-Bar" has a reper toire of 36 recipes selected by the bar owner who also stipulates the quanti ties and proportions of the ingredients. The bartender simply touches one but ton on the register perhaps the one labeled DRY MARTINI places the glass or shaker under the dispenser, and the gin and vermouth flow through I .... ".... H H \ vwwrm nop >*„»*..„• - ■ > n i W9mKgm An* kair-do it. JUHI a starting point—and, any and all variations are right. The three Breck Hairstyling winner*, Deborah Lege, Dawna Singleton and Linda McQueen, know that back-to school style* must be casual and carefree—capable of going from football game to formal dance. I mi?' J LMi's shoulder length hair is alt* an all-rotatd do. Sht Macs median aad juwbo size rollers Is give her hair body and finds that Brack Satin Conditioner helps keep the bounce in her carle from laying to mitkt. '*: 4? •tf i * center. Miss Wilson, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al- 1 bert Wilson, 166 Cuyahoga i street, Akron. Ohio, plans pre- i medical studies at the Mans- 1 field (Ohio) regional campus i of Ohio State University. Miss i Wilson, who graduated in June 1 from Akron North High School, separate tubes Into the glass In less than two seconds. The "Electra-Bar" pours the cocktail ingredients with computerized precis ion to assure that every imbiber re ceives full measure every time. Every bourbon manhattan is exactly like ev ery other. But the register's calculating heart still throbs inside. While pouring, the "Electra-Bar" subtracts the liquor dispensed from the inventory it keeps of liquor behind the bar, and performs all the conventional register functions. The purpose of the Electra-Bar sys tem is not to eliminate the bartender, but to lighten his load so that he can devote more time to his psycho-thera peutic duties. His heart remains as warm as the register's is cold. DO-IT-YOURSELF HAIR NEW YORK (ED)-It's a do- recent Breck Hairstyling Con it-yourself year, especially for test have come up with perky hair and the back-to-school and carefree hair styles that picture is prettier than ever, are right for all-time wear and The three grand winners of the on-the-go activities. JTM K iF J ^ K 9± Neat aad attractive. Dawna's "California Whisp"is an easy setting }eb. Medium aise rollers are used for extra body, while the bangs ud fsather sides are held in place with Scotch tape at night. was employed this summer by BFG in the company's sum met youth program. In high school, she was a member of the National Forensic League and International Thespians and was inducted 1 into the Na tional Honor Society. Black Minister to Lead Historic American Church in Boston BOSTON, MM. - Dr. RSO ford Q. Gaines, a Black humanist fthdt thao togian, aaaumaa the pastorship this waak of) historic Arlington Street Church, a famous American pulpit for over two hundred years. A member of the humanfttk Black Unitarian Universalis! Caucus, he suc ceeds Rev. Jack Mendelsohn, pastor of the downtown Boa ton church from 1958 until two years ago. Dr. Gaines made his initial appearance be fore the congregation this week snd will formally open his ministry there st 11 s.m. Sunday, September 20. Dr. Gaines comes to Boston from Champaign-Urbans, Illi nois, where he hss been the minister of the Unitarian Uni versallst Church snd both di rector of the Afro-American Studies Commission and lec turer in psychology at the University of Dlinois, an ac tive political leader there, he was a member of SOUL, the countywide Black neighbor hood organization, and other groups directly involved with development of the Black com munity. Born in the Black communi ty of Nova Scotia, Canada, he holds the Bachelor of Arts de pee from Western Reserve UnUwi'v Ohio, and the Doctor of the Minis try degree from the Meadville Dr Golden Gets Appointment in C. Hiir Schools Dr. Loretta Golden of Chapel Hill has received a joint appointment from the Chapel Hill City Schools and the FPG Child Development Center of UNC as Curriculum Specialist in the Frank Porter Graham Elementary School Program. The Frank Porter Graham Project includes both the preschool and the elemen» tary levels and will be housed in existing and new buildings on the campus of the FPG Elementary School. The pro ject's goals are to provide quality public education ex periences for all children at tending the school and to seek new information through re search in curriculum develop ment and learning processes. As Curriculum Specialist Dr. Golden will work coopera tively with the Principal and the Director of Elementary Education to provide leader ship and support in the key areas of social studies and language arts. Dr. Golden will be available to work directly with teachers ai)d children in the classroom as well as pro viding assistance through new ideas and planning. Of her sup portive role with teachers, Dr. Golden says: I believe that schools can awaken in pupils the joy and excitement of learning. I will help teachers plan experiences that will encourage children to investigate, explore, and dis cover ideas on their own, and to pursue learning at their own pace. The schools can provide an environment in which creative thinking is valued and re spected. I will help teachers plan a program which en courages and rewards creativity not only in art and music, but also in social studies, science, and the language arts. Loretta Golden received a B. A. at U. C. L. A. and an M. A. and Ed.D. from Stanford University. She was an ele mentary school teacher in southern California, a teacher at Stanford University Nursery School, and a teacher in the education department of two California state colleges, and the University of Maryland. She taught for two summers at New York University. She organized and was first direc tor of the Neuva Day School, a school for high ability and creative children in California. For the past two years she was Assistant Director for Curricu lum of the Durham Education Improvement Program, a Ford Foundation project for low income children. Theological Schs>l of the U A vanity of Chicago. For 14 yaars before he entered the ministry, he was a professional lithographer. Since 1966, he has been direc tor of the Chicago Center for Urban Ministry's Youth Educa tion Project, a chaplain intern at University of Chicago Ho*- pitais and dkector of the Channing-Murray ' Foundation on the Urbana campus of the University of Illinois. He has been co-director, with Dr. Elizabeth Ross, of the University of Chicago Hoe pita Is seminar far patients with terminal illness, and an active reeearcber in the ana of coun seling the dying. He has alao researched in the area of man power training; and haa been an independent reeearcber on the' hiring and promoting of Black people at the manage ment level in Chicago. Dr. Gaines, 40, is married snd the father of two children (Helen and Caroline, ages 6 snd 2). His wife, the former Harriet Lati more of Kansas City, Missouri, Is an occupa tional therepiat. In taking the pulpit made famous by the American Abolitionist William Ellery Channing (whose statue at Bos ton Common bees the church), Dr. Gaines says he intends "to assert religion as something you get up and do, not something you sit down and think!*' In his opening talk with the congregation, he promises to involve them in giving organized attention to the war being waged against Black people arid the systema tic violation against what is human and good in mankind. Crossword Puzzle ACROSS i T™ j |j!j! T" 17" 7 i|!]i17" 9 ,o TT" 1. Performs !;!;! 'I;!'! s.High M mountain S» HHS 8. Window ,f ,fc 17 12. Booty" * 88" 14.Shortening S" " 15. Roads for iSiIiiSSS SBfi __ !.!>! ijili! speedy »" 17 88 " 30 18-Musical 5 H 55" » i 22. Exist www |MMr is£i «■ ■■ ■ 22j »» » . i!ill iiiij !■ 9■ i 23 Dad §BBBBB ** 5$ * 5 ** *" *' 25. Owns QOOpOO q2£s 28. Arch M y ° ri enclosures m 31. Aluminum Si 85" ** sulfate :«7= '33. Likely " ;!; n >;8 7 34. Strike I I I I IMS nnnl I I I I 35. Storytellers 49. Squall 57. Observes 23. Method 38. Nooks 52. Fury tvwn* 24. Snakes 39. Pronoun 53 Sun DOWN 2 5. Hurt 40. Golf mound 54.Unmilled l.Too 26. Succulent 41. Nevertheless r j ce 2. Strategem plant 43. Produce 55. Wings 3. European 27. Total 45. Track 56. Watch shark 29 Monkey Amw*r to Fuiiii ?. ub ' c meter 30. Man's name fcl»kbWir3l7WSlsTiTvl 5. Shade tree 32. Afternoon |, LL -g- -Q 6. Hawaiian performance 11 ul [¥p[M o His V 3|o N|n H 7. Elaborate 37. Biblical Mx 9 A|3 3U|i W 8. Cosmetics 42. Topical head IT Ml ills is ? Llvlw o V 9. Expression 43. Hindu age d yhpUxgyMgnlg iO.Nim&on's J 5 -tbhlCTw V V H aide 47.Grant I Vld M 3|» I vMFMa— 11. Goddess 48. Goddess B 1 I'll >IHlM»l 1 »l I I 'l .. of discord fylTlvU M » n?l Male sheep 49 —la la! oGh \oUl ■Li ii M i ■ln Biii nl 21. Without nickname ■ y |- L Pl v l space 51.Cunning 1 70 -HOUR I # Mm SERVICE . That's all the time it takes to get your trephiae awl Plaque* complete with engraving. Over 800 Trophies St Plaques in Stock TRIANGLE TROPHY CENTER 1U WeDras Village SHoppiag Crater Phrae NMM Opra IUI Dally—til II Friday NtgMa rmnrn^i I Home of Qualify Products I I 11H1TH DUHLOP TIRES I MAONAVOX FIRESTONE TIRES I NORQE DELOO BATTXRIIS I TAPPAH SKAT COVERS TEDDERS BRAKE SERVICE I I KITCHEN AID ALIGNMENT I EASY TERMS I "WE FINANCE OUR OWN ACCOUNTS' Service What We SelL^ }Lj WL . fi CONVOCATION SPEAKER The Rev. Percy Smith, Jr. of Montgomery, Ala., second from right, takes time out following his Opening Convocation speech Friday at Livingstone College to chat with several Alabama students at the col lege. Finding a lot to talk about, from left, are: Andrew Smoke of Mobile, Miss Patricia Harris of Opalika, Miss Glenda Bargamier of Greenville, and Miss Sandra Norrls of Green ville. The minister is a candi date for the U. S. Congress from Alabama's Second Con gressional District. Reminder VA home loan benefits to WWII vets ended July 25, but benefits to other veterans are not affected. tjjnE ACcnc FOX HAS THICK HAIR Ok) THfc" POJTOM OF ITS FEET / THE STORY OF JACKIE 0: YOU CANT JUDGE A BOOK BY ITS COVER! "Jackie Kennedy was like a sister to me and neither time nor distance can erase the memories of the years we shared together. I wiah her happiness and all good things. I cannot express how much she has enriched my life by letting me put one foot in Camelot." With those words, Mary ' r-*HU Mary Barelli Gallagher Baretli Gallagher —personal secretary to the former First Lady—ended her know-it-all, tell-it-all best seller, "My Life With Jacqueline Kennedy." Now, this book that made headlines all around the world and had everybody talking is available in paperback form, wherever paperbacks are sold. Mrs. Gallagher felt compelled to write this soul-searching and intimate revelation of life with the Kennedy she knew and worked for from 1953 until 1964—t0 dispel the myth that has grown up around them; to identify them as quite real, flesh-and-blood human beings with faults as well as virtues. As a result. . , • >v i/m. | ' i»l .. # «iv' 'V'li. V > JOY I ' I CONSULT US ABOUT OUR INSTALLMENT PAYMENT PLAN Union Insurance & Realty Co. •14 FAYETTE VILLI ST. PHONE M2-11U m Hal Morrow Midnight-6 A.M. WSSB is the only Durham Radio (Station that stays on 24 hoilr a day Tdays week, 365 a year. 1490 Radio No. 1 Durham many of the realities revealed are more than just startling. According to Mrs. Gallagher, Mrs. Kennedy spent more money on horses than on her children and more time in bed than attending to stately, wife ly and motherly duties. In try ing to explain why Jackie's way of living contrasted so greatly with the average Ameri can housewife and mother, Mrs. Gallagher says, "I can only explain it one way . . . she was born and groomed to a queenly role." Readers will also find the now-famous disclosures of the former First Lady's $40,000-a --year clothing bills, hand-ironed stockings, constant kitchen turnover and stinginess in sala ries. In the constant tug-of-war between President and First Lftdj oX Sfr astronomical bills, John Kennedy is pictured as the typical all-American hus band, which will seem familiar to every married reader. "It really isn't a nasty book" says the silver-haired Mrs. Gallagher, who pictured her former boss as aloof, extrava gant, selfish, but sometimes charming. "If I had not written this," she further states, "his tory would be denied." "My Life With Jacqueline Kennedy" is the inside story about the real Jackie, now Mrs. Aristotle Onassis. If your local store is sold out of the new paperback, you can get your copy direct from the publish ers: Paperback Library, Dept. N.A., 315 Park Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10010. Did the author do right? Did she betray a trust by "telling it like it was?" Or, did she per form a service for history? You be the judge.

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view