North Carolina Newspapers

    hacred Heart College
Elects New President
Sister Mary Michel Boulua,
Tt.S.M., lia» been elected Pre
sident of Sacred Heart Col
leg»» ^
"Sister Michel is no strang
er to the College or the com
munity" said Walter Lineber
Rer. Chairman of the Board oi
Trustees. "While Serving as
acting president of Sacred
Heart College she has been
instrumental in the growth of
the institution and the tremen
dous improvement in its fiscal
stability. Sister was the unani
mous decision of the Board of
Trustees at their September
A native of North Carolina.
Sister Michel was raised in
Concord. She has attented
UNC-Greensboro, North Caro
lina State, Columbia Universi
ty and John Carroll University
in Cleveland where she stu
died mathematics, guidance,
and constitutional law.
In 1949, Sister Michel enter
ed the Sisters of Mercy ol
Belmont, an order of Catholic
religious nuns who conduct
two hospitals. Sacred Heart
College, Holy Angels Nursery,
Charlotte Catholic High
School and several elemen
tary schools in North Carolina
as well as schools in Florida
and on the island of Guam.
Sister Michel has taughl
math and social science al
Concord High School, O'Dono
ghue School, Charlotte Catho
lie High School, Asheville Ca
tholic High School, and at
Sacred Heart College as well
as coached basketball. Sister
serves as Treasurer-General
of the Sisters of Mercy, a
position she has held from
1963, and has been a member
of the General Council of the
Sisters of Mercy since 1972.
She is a member of the Board
of Directors of Mercy Hospital
_ in Charlotte and St. Joseph's
Hospital in Asheville.
"I believe the public nas
become increasingly aware in
recent months of the commit
ment of Sacred Heart College.
The improvement in the quali
ty of all our academic pro
grams, our efforts in Special
Education, our work with ex
ceptional children, our new
program in management, and
our concern for a broader
Sister Mary Michel Boulus,
...New SHC president
appreciation of other cultures
through our international stu
dent program are some exam
ples of that commitment. The
hallmark of Sacred Heart's
commitment is quality educa
tion, service to the communi
ty, and Christian witness"
said Sister Michel.
Business Women
To Hold
Campaign Caper
continued form Page 1 J
The goal of ABWA ifVo help
women in business advance
through education, increased
competence, and through up
grading of professional skills
and business attitudes. This
year Carrousel Chapter has
honored a boss of this year.
Chapter Woman of the Year,
and acknowledged the month
of June as Education Month
by awarding a scholarship.
Each month is filled with new
projects, themes and speakers
to help women attain the
ABWA goal.
The association, founded in
Kansas City, Missouri, in 1949,
now has more than 83,000
members. Last year, ABWA
chapters throughout the Unit
ed States and Puerto Rico
awarded more than $700,000 in
scholarships to women stu
dents. In addition, the ABWA
National Scholarship Fund,
SBAEF, awarded another
$150,000 in scholarships during
that same period. This year
Carrousel Chapter has award
ed local scholarships and con
tributed the National Scholar
ship Fund.
Miss Melba D. Dunn Weds
Donald Rax Witaker
Miss Melba D Dunn, daugh
ter of MSG and Mrs. Ecolia A.
Dunn of Ft. Hood, Texas be
came the bride of Donald Ray
Whitaker, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Whitaker Sr., of Shre
veport. La., at 1 p.m. Saturday
in the 5Bth Street Chapel, Ft.
Hood. Chaplain Paul Stewart
was officiant for the single
ring rites. Wedding music was
provided by Mrs Bobby Bre
wer, organist.
The church was decorated
in a color theme of blue and
white. The bride was given in
marriage by her father. She
wore a formal gown, fashion
ed by her mother, of sheer
chiffon over satin. The gown
was designed with a low,
round neckline, an empire
waistline, and long sleeves.
Her hooded cape train of
chiffon was trimmed in lace.
She carried a bridal bouquet
of white orchids and blue
Miss Cheryl Dunn, sister of
the bride, was maid of hondr.
Michael Carlock, of JHârker
Heights, served as best man.
Ushers were Michael Dunn,
brother of the bride and Wil
liam Fen^y'of Ft. Hood. The
bride aj»d groom greeted wed
ding Quests at a reception at
the Mini Dome.
The couple will live in Kil
leen. The groom attended Sou
thern University and is sta
tioned at Ft. Hood. The bride
is 3^974 graduate of Killeen
High School and has attended
Central Piedmont Community
College of Charlotte, N.C. and
The Bryman School of Canoga
Park, Ca.
Out-of-town wedding guests
included Mr._and Mrs. Robert
Whitaker, Sr., Shirley Lewis
of ShreveporL La.; Mrs. Ola
Ross and Mrs. Karen Black of
Huntersville, N.C.; Mr. Has
...She was Miss Melba Dunn
ken Dunn of N. Hollywood
Ca.; Miss Susan Myers 01
Burbank, Ca.; Miss Frankic
.Iflrlfonn nf Unuctnn Tv ■ nnr
Miss Deborah Dever of Tem
ple, Tx.
Read the Charlnttp Pnsl
Each week. It's your best
source of new about the
people you know.
9 To Feature S.A.T. Predictor
A half-hour program about
the testing mechanisms in use
in the Charlotte Mecklenburg
School System entitled "The
S.A.T.-Predictor" will be
shown on Channel 9, Wednes
day, Sept. 15 at 7:30 p.m.
Special reference will be
made to the S.A.T.test admin
istered to high school juniors
and seniors and what the test
tells us. The program also
instructs parents how to un
derstand accurately the
S.A.T. scores.
The program was filmed in
the schools of the Charlotte
Mecklenburg system and test
ing resources were furnished
by Betsy Haley, director of
testing, Charlotte-Mecklen
burg Board of Education.
Business In The Black
Nice Guys Finish Last
By Charles Ε. Belle
The ability of the Jews tc
Join together u astounding tc
some of my independent sou
brothers. Over a year ago t
number of volunteer organize
tions in the U.S., Europe anc
Israel got together to ex
change views on the effects ο
the growth of Arab economic
power on the world economy
and on freedom of trade as i
related to Israel and to Jew:
In excess of 60 persons frorc
eight countries responded t<
the invitation for the two-daj
meeting sponsored by Thi
Research Project on Energ;
and Economic Policy of Wash
ington, DC.. The Institute foi
Economic Co-Existence of Je
rusalem and individual spon
sors in the United Kingdom
Holland and France.
The results were to maki
moves to match what Arnol<
Forster called the Arabs tri
purpose boycott weapons—Mr
Forster saw the boycott as ai
economic, propaganda and pc
litical weapon#
An example of Arab propa
ganda given by Forster wai
the announcing that someoni
was on the boycott list wh<
had never traded in Israel, ii
order to get from the compan;
a denial that it would trade si
that then the Arabs coul(
announce a victory.
The three weapons need no
be in harmony either, claims
Forster. He firmly wanted th«
American government t<
crack down on the boycott
calling it blackmail. This sim
plistic song often fell on dea
ears in the U.S.
Professor Fred Singer, anc
ther conference attendeni
points out accurately that pei
haps only one and a hal
million barrels of oil per da
comes from Arab countries t
fulfill our need of 17 millio
barrels a day. Europe's cor
sumption is 14 million barrel
per day, so all of Europ
consumes less oil than doe
the United States. Of courst
ι practically all the Europea
- oil is imported. Japanese coi
sumption is also imported.
There is no scarcity of oil in *·
the world today, nor has there
been a scarcity in the past, nor
1 is there likely to be one in the
next two decades. The proven
reserves of oil are over 700
1 billion barrels, which amounts
' to about 50 years'supply at the
present rate of consumption.
The current possible pro
duction. or production capaci
ty exceeds actual production,
ι That means that if called
upon, the existing wells could
produce more oil. The reason
f for the current price of oil is
that it is set artificially by a
cartel, the OPEC cartel, of
, which the Arab members are
by no menas the only compo
f nent
' The professor poses a num
5 ber of solutions to crack the
1 cartel. First, entice Mexico or
' some new source of oil to sell
5 on long term contracts. Se·
i cond, store or stockpile a six
s months or more oil suppl»'
Third, take advantage of tW
1 Alaska discovery to make
America independent of Arab
You Can Be Your Own
* See 40 people a day - 240 people a week - 960
S people a month ! Collect no less than an average ii
1 of $3.00 per person a day. Your total sales will be J
1 $120.00 a day. $720.00 a week. «
• The part that you are really going to love: "
£ "INCOME" *
$360.00 a week ,
$1,440.00 a month (4 wks.) «
» mmm-mmmw* ■ ^$18,720.00 a year I
Dudley And Fuller Products '
2021 N.Graham St
« im
Makin' it with ground beef that's 100% pure and leaner than
most beef you buy at the store...
McDonald's Makin' it with fish that's U S. government inspected
Makin' it with potatoes that are specially selected
Makin' it with care and attention, so you always know what
you're getting
Makin' it fast, so you get it gooa and hot.
Makin' it so good that you know McDonald's" is guality you
can taste
Authorized Agent Of Eastern Airlines
σ ' —MMrvkU OU 111IUO
J ^H'/V Call 377-3104 for brochure or· write
P.O. Box 1126, Charlotte. N.C. 28231
P.O. Box 1126, Charlotte, N.C. 28231
• t'W .v. «4. · ·
-ίΐν,ηΐ ! Vui.r..ii Λ· _y.,
;■·'··<" ·'"·«.·.-···
r : _
It's hi (he Bahamas or the Caribbean. Only $107-1243* plus airfare.
Now Eastern can fly you to an island far away that will make you feel at home. An island with beautiful people,
tropical breezes, warm waters and sun drenched beaches. Choose any of our Holiday Inn Sunprize vacations
and sharpen up your tennis game. Stay 8 days/7 nights in Freeport ($114-$142*). Or Curaçao ($107-$135*).
Nassau ($128-$170*). Montego Bay (S121-S156*). St. Thomas (»166-$243*). For reservations and more infor
mation on these and other island destinations call your travel agent or call Eastern Airlines at 861-7300
in Cleveland. And find your place in the sun. We've got the right time aid the right place for yo«.
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'Pncelare per person, double occupancy and don't include airfare, taxes, meals and transfers unless indicated «r gratuities
Effective till 12/15/76. Prices are subject to change.

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