18 - THE CAROLINA TIMES SAT.. FEBRUARY 21. 1976 Nashville To Host Nation's Largest Aviation Mainfenaco Scmincr Rogors-Horr Jr. High Annooncos Honors NASHVILLE - On March 30, the Tenth Annual lennessee Mid-South General Aviation Maintenance Seminar - the largest and best known seminar in the nations aviation industry - will convene for three days (March 30-April l) in the State of Tennessee s hangar on the Nashville Metropolitan Airport. Last year's seminar attractec more than 4o0 aviation maintenance specialists and 30 major general aviation manufacturers and distributors who provided exhibits, a variety of literature, and participated actively in the meetings and classroom presentations. This annual event is designed to provide the very latest in aviation maintenance information and techniques. Attendance this year is expected to be the largest in the seminar's 30-year hiatory. A unique feature of the Mid-South Seminar is that no commercialism is allowed, and there is no charge to participants or manufacturers. All cost are borne solely by Tennessee's Department of Transportation, Bureau of Aeronautics. Also participating in the three-day program will be General Aviation Maintenance specialists from the Federal Aviation Administration's Washington, Southern Region and local Flight standards Offices. Persons desiring to register for the seminar can obtain fuil detail by writing to the lennessee Bureau of Aeronautics, P. 0. Box 1326, Nashvilie, Tenn. 37217; or by calling (61 i) 741-308. liR-M" "IMVI'I'HH'j Let us show, not merely in great crises, but in every day affairs of life, qualities of practical intelligence, of hardihood and endurance, and above all, the power of devotion to a lofty ideal. Theodore Roosevelt BITS AND PIECES Among the recommendations resulting from a two-day National Conference on Human Experimentation, held in Reston, Va., was the barring of all biomedical research in prisons, on children and the mentally in firmed and that a national body be set up to see that justice is done to research subjects such as minority groups, ethnic, the poor and the mentally infirmed. The conference was sponsored by the National Urban Coalition. "We don't want to kill science said M. Carl Holman, NUC president, ' but we don't want science to kill, mangle and abuse us." Charles W. Coleman, a graduate of Southern Illinois University and formerly an assistant treasurer in the Management Recruitment Dept. of Bankers Trust Company, NYC, has joined Interspace Personnel Agency, Inc. as manager consultant to President William Ellis. Interspace is a minority-owned placement and consultant service in NYC. -MM '''"I"'.' History Quiz? Why did Black Nationalists disrupt a UN Session in 1961? Patrice E. Lumumba (1925-1961) was the first prime minister of the Republic of the Congo (Zaire). In 1960, with independence, came civil war; a UN peacekeeping force went in, as did British and Rhodesioan mercenaires. Eventually Lumumba was captured and murdered. He became a hero to nationalists all over the world. Academies were established in some Communist nations to honor him as a martyr in the fight against neocolonialism; nationalists in the U.S. showed their protest by disrupting a UN session. Source: Black Culture Quiz, published by The Sperry Hutchinson Co., 330 Madison Ave., NYC 1 001 7. In Montgomery, Ala.. Solomon Seay Jr., a black lawyer who grew up with the civil right movement has gone to fdereal court to prevent discrimination : against whites in rural Alabama county. Seay, acting on behalf of the NEA, accused the Lownes County board of education of violating a 1973 district court offer to hire on a non-racial basis. All three top jobs were filled by blacks this year. The New York State Legislature's Black and Puerto Rican Caucus has re-elected Assembly Arthur O Eve, (D.-Buffalo) as chairman of the 20-m ember group. Rogers-Herr Junior High School Honor Roll Lists for the third reporting period has been announced by the principal, R. U Yokley. A" Honor Roll: Martin Henegar, Marian Blalock, Laurence Thompson, Lester Bass, Mark Armitage, Dwayne Jenkins, Carol Qujnn, Sharon Conklin, Kelly Ferrell, Lisa Stephens, Sammy Wang. 'B' Honor Roll: Josephine Booth, Anna Brown, Eric Bullard, Donna Cooper, Geoffrey Lloyd, Glenda McAllister, Rene McLaughlin, ' Shannon Smalls, Tommy Stith, Belinda Sutton, Kevin Washington, Kim Battle, Patricia Bobo, Tina Daniels, Pamela Hopkins, Jack Ingold, Bruce Mickey, Sarah Palmer, Angela Quinn, Malcolm Rourk, Patti (I1M mum Ward, Kenneth Washington, Ronnie Watts, Marian Whitted, Regina Alford, Tammy Buchanan, Rachel Butters, Alicia Daniels, Rainey Gray, Patricia Green, Monica Lewis, Gloria Short, Wanda Tarlton, William Brooks, Donna Buie, Sherri Crank, Awanya Dawson, Jody Gillespie, Patricia Ivey, Harrietta Jones, Tammy Margolis, Elizabeth Phipps, Gracie Whitted, Tracy Wilson, Linda Boone, Felicia Clarkson, Onelia Davis, Laurence Edmendson, Pamela Goldston, Michael Tillman, Delane Wentz, Tammy White, Penny Duke, Michael Borden, Antionette Harris, Chris Chambers, Bonita Carlisle, Eric Glover, William Glover, Donna Loftin, Karen McCormick, James McDonald, Angela Mangum, Shamia Truitt, Thomas Wilkins, Charles Belk, Laura Bridgers, Thomas Evans, Crystal Hilliard, Victoria Weaver, Michele Wilson, The following Births were reported to the Durham County Health Department during the week of February 9 through February 14. William and Camellia Brooks, boy; James and Karen Nash, boy; Stephen and Debra Andrews, boy; Milton and Patti Bowen, girl; Ronald and Carolyn Whitley, boy; Floyd and Myra Fogleman, boy. Marcus and Margaret Holsclaw, girl; Ronald and Paula Davis, boy; Talmadge and' Kay Carver, girl; Arnold and Judy Williams, boy; Julius ' and Portia Corbitt, girl; George and Barbara Privette, girl; Milford and Jeannie Oxendine, boy; Stephen and Kathleen Haslam, girl. Oliver and Kathy Greer, girl; George and Vonda Crocker, boy; Gary and Nancy Foulks, girl; Gary and Nancy Foulks, girl; Willie and Linda Mitchell, girl; Furman and Barbara Gilliam, boy. Dourglas and Amanda Stallings, girl; John and Deborah Shanks, boy; Timothy and Sharon Goock, girl; James and Mary Bir dines, girl; Otis and Margaret Chavis, boy. Dhcsso Continued from page 17 usually result in recovery.' Roger pom.ed out thai becau.e the manner of infection has yet to oe firmly established, there u no known prevention of the disease. The present epidemic began in November of 1975, when three children were diagnosed. There have since been two more cases, both adult women. Two more women and one child have recently been hospitalized with, aiapicion of the disease. "We are not sure if we are just beginning, in the middle, or at the end of the epidemic,' Rogers cautioned. These patients may repreaent die tip of the iceberg. There could be others who are infected, but are not now (or will never be) clinically ill. ' Jridgette Allen, Ronnie Bats, James Bobo, MoniM Jeiiers, Fred Lloyd, Irene ; Melvin, Tonya McKoy, Elaine O'Neal, Regina Smith, William Smith, Charlene Thomas, Kimberly Tuley, Margaret Wilbur, John Barnes, Albert Brown, Shelia Carmichacl, Philip Edgerton, Lisa Fleming, Alica Ghirafdelli, Lisa Margolis, Lucille Mcintosh, John Perry, Jackie Saunders, Jackie Shields, Jessica Wood, Denise Wooten, Lou Craddock, Dinah Blake, Gregory Boone, Lasalle Easter, Kenneth Gooch, Randall Leathers, Melanie Middleton, Sheila Butler, Varsha Desai, Milton Fields, Barry McLaughlin, Sharon Thomas, Laglisa Traylor, Michael Walsh, Lanetta Wright, Susan Zung. Michael Dwiggins, Deborah Allen, Joseph Farmer, Mary Lflliaxd, Paul Jobsis, Dwight Pulley, Paul Stackelburg, Tonya Thomas, Tommy Copley, Pearl Edwards, Eddie Franklin, See Honor Roll page 24 EVERY BOY OR GIRL CAN BE A WINNER! RALEIGH - Every eligible boy or girl who enters the 4-H traffic safety poster contest will be a winner. A safety belt game will be given to everyone who submits a poster, according to Linda H. Washburn, 4-H Agent. County winners receive bicycle maintenance and safety kits, and the state winner receives a bicycle. The. purposes of the contest, which is open to youngsters between 9 and 12 years of age, are to provide boys and girls an opportunity to learn aobut and to promote traffic safety and to make them more safety conscious. Posters must be made about one of these topics: bicycle safety, pedestrian safety, automotive safety, safety belt usage, motorcycle safety or school bus safety. Posters should be made on 8V4 x 11 inch paper, and youngsters should write their name, address, age, parent's name and count on the back of the poster. The deadline for entries is March 10. Posters should be mailed to; 4-H Poster Contest, DnWashbum, 721 Foster St.. Durham 27701. Winners will be announced in early April. The Agent says judging will be based on creativeness, attractiveness and educational value. The contest is sponsored by the North Carolina Association of Insurance Agents, Inc., and the N. C. Agricultural Extension Service. Yes, IVo All Talk By Marcus H. Boulware GETTING STARTED IN CONVERSATION Often when in the presence of other persons, the burden falls upon you getting the conversation started. Each of the following instincts provides you with the means for arousing interest in other people to the extent they want to talk. Four of them can always be used as keys to open up a conversation: 1. Attraction 2. Self-assertion. 3. Pugnacity. 4. Curiosity. The following three instincts kill interest and should never be used: 1. Repulsion. 2. Self-abasement 3. Flight One of the most famous of distinguished French women, who conducted brilliant salons where witty conversation sparkled, was Madame Recamier. She could make each guest feel that she like him particularly and had a special interest in him. READERS: For my pamphlet "Good Telephone Speech' send two 13-cent stamps to M. H. Boulware, 430 Mercury Drive, Tallahassee, Florida - 32304. Include a long, self-addressed business envelope.

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