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WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, APRIL 6, I9i/
ALPHA K APPA Ml. - HONOR SOCIKTI Front row. loft to right, Amelia '-hnith. Mrs. Marsrarette j
Purvis, Dean F. P. Payne, Frank Seilers, Jr., Howard Pritchard. Ascending the stairway. Emily Wins ted.
Della Lewis. Mary May field and Jean Deloatch. Not present when the photo was made were Ralph ('ar
son and Mary Louise White.
Young Wake C’nty Farmer
Makes Profits With Poultry ',
Could yon us - an i s'»."> per
week to buy of thy Ik'.tiO
you ncc-d for farm ur.d home com
Listen to ttv -tot •• p.Mc-
Coy a you 0,2 tobacco ti.rii-.er te.
V-ake County, ct tin Pupuiai
KLUE FERRY PIES
FRESH COCOANUT LAYER CAKES
" DELICIOUS CINNAMON BUNS
" BIiT'FER BISCUiTS
VELVET POtIND CAKE
'FUTURE BRIDES notice"
NEW LOW PRICES ON WEDDING CAKES
The Very Finest Quality!
109 S. WILMINGTON ST. PHONES: TE 2-8333 - TE 2 8334
Here are the fastest selling j
i- 1 x n t
1 sizes .'Meticulously hand tailored with ;
WILMINGTON AT HARGETT ,
JW--.w»*>wwma«».»wfcCTMCT«imMi»nww>w»iwiiwii.lL»<iwiM«w«>wwj>f« a <r —nwwnf i
j Spring:- Community, Route 3, Ra
AO-l r« rtified day old chicks to
develop a laying flock to sup
plement Ids farm income. The
birds were put in a 14 x 20
hrnorier house and properly j
eared for. As the birds grew j
on toward maturity they were ,
transferred to a 20 \ 30 Saying
Throe hundred and twenty-five
of the birds were developed into
layers while the other 75 were j
| eaten, sold and a few of them died j
! while young.
j The 325 layers w ore properly |
j eared for and in October Started '
j laying eggs. The birds have aver- j
I aged 17 dozen eggs per day or 119 '
j dozen per week. The eggs are sold j
lin Raleigh and points about ti; |
| community and has meant an aver- ;
j age weekly income of $55 after all |
I expenses are taken out for feed I
Pedro says. “This is a good
cushion for the ’2O per cent cut
| in tobacco acreage, and pov.i
| biy better because the egg sell- |
i ing season is longer."
I The McCoy a are a young couple !
■ and plan to expand them poultry .
i enterprise for 1957, say s W. C. Da- j
j Good tre -s to ure include syce- !
j move, on!;, tulip, sugar maple, pc- |
j can. ash. linden, dogwood, crabap- !
i pic, erapemyrtle red maple and;
j Using r mulch in (he home gnt-l
! deri will do at least five good j
| things: conserve moisture, con - !
! irol weeds arid grass, protect roots j
| prevent water run-off, and keep i
i vegetables cleaner
STAR 1N “ANGEL -TRL FT ‘ When the Richard B. flarison Players at AAT College produced!
“Angel Street", recently at the college, these were the stars. Miss Bette Harris. Greensboro, as “Mrs.
Manningham' - , acts out a dramatic scene with C. Dwight Hargrove, Faison, N. C„ as “Detective
Rough”. The play was produced under the direction of J, Marshall Stevenson, an instructor in Drama.
iLsug Would Built! Schools Without
Complying With High Court Decree!
! r r v ~,, i . . .... ....... ,I— .. .. .. ,1. , li. : , . . , !
WASHINGTON (ANTb— In an
effort to secure federal funds for
j the construction of schools with-
I out complying with the supreme
; court decision on integration Ec-p
George S. Long of Louisiana has
proposed a measure which he
; thinks can accomplish this aim.
Cong Long's bid cabs for a
return to each state a sunt e-
I qua! to one percent of the to
tal on income taxes, collected
; on individual and corporate in
comes of that state. If the states
I£TA a#£a Beta Sorority
ikJLfaJ A In C . # Raleigh
\Vt> are pleased, that tfie Rev i
j Mr. J' M. Coleman, D I). o£ St. !
| Phillips Episcopal Church, of j
j Brooklyn. New York, is reruperat- t
! ing nicely, from a severe operation !
j at iU7 E. Martin Stmt Rev. Cok -
i man is the brother of oi<r Uasilcus. j
I soror Mary Carnage,
j SOROR GANT VISITS CITV
Sorer Mary W. Gant, Stipend-|
i sor of Oxford Public Schools, was j
' '!; • hints, guest of sorer June T. ;
Swindclle of Pooh Road lec ntly. |
VVLI.t OME JABBERWOt K
| Zetas happily looking fnt ~ |
; v. ard to participating in the Jab-
I berwoek to be held at. the M-unor
i ial Auditorium on Saturday. A
pril 6th. We wish the Deltas much
success in their endeavor.
The Jabberwock program has al
ways been very entertaining and 1
enjoyable. Be sure not to miss this
swell affair. We. always w Jcorrie
Jabbcnvock time. Soror Lydia
Thomas Wail will sing
The following conimitee chair
men have been selected for the
Eastern Regional Meeting in May:
Resolution: Soror V. T. Brown;
Kit: Soror Maggie Jones: Control
and Prevention of Juvenile Delin
quency: Soror Dorothy Lane: Re
gistration; Soror Pauline Young;
Reclamation: Soror Maye Ligon;
Scholarship: Soror Ellen Alston;
Scrapbook: Soror Burma Raines;
Growth and Expansi n: Soror
Evelyn Pope; Resolution: Soror
Vivian Brown; Housing Committee:
Soror Mozelle Lane.
The Zcta Phi Beta Sorority sa
lutes these persons in the work
they are doing to promote the in
terest of this Zola Sorority.
Club In Va.
Holds i eet
PETERSBURG, VA, - The In
dustrial Club of Virginia hold its
Annual Convention at Virginia
State College. Petersburg. Satur
day, March 23, 1957 under the lea
dership of President Robert E.
j Mann, an advanced student at the
i Phoenix High School, Hampton,
Twenty-four high and junior
I high school clubs throughout the
State were represented by 212 stu
dents and 30 instructors.
Welcome and greetings were
extended the convention by
Mr. George W. Davis. Director
of the School of Industries and
! Mr, Royal L. Jones. President
of the Industrial Club at Vir
ginia State College.
Mr George L. Sandvig, Slate
Supervisor of Trade and Indus
trial Education, brought enlighten
ing and encouraging remarks to
the convention. He pointed to
many broad opportunities await
ing well prepared men and women
in the field of industrial education
and urged t ho students to take ad
vantage of opportunities open to
them to learn and prepare to give
The exhibit consisted of more
than 73 student projects in the
areas of drawing, carpentry, elec
tricity leather, metal, plastics, tail
oring, and woodwork. First, second
and third raplc prizes were award
ed in each area.
I can secure the use of these
funds without "entangling Fe
deral restrictions" they will
have accomplished a very tine
The distribution of money under
his proposal, said Long, would be
absolutely fair as each state will
be standing on its own resources.
There will be no situation where
the rich slate would b< supporting
a poor state.
Pointing out that practically
every state and territory. Is
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irniii«»n n '<r J s Now Located Ah «■«■
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having trouble providing ade
*l',iate school facilities. Long
declared that '“the child who
grows into adult manhood or
womanhood without the bene
fit of a decent education suf- i
fees a very serious handicap. \
The ansv er to the problem of
better education for our child
ren rests in improved educa
tional facilities”, he said.
He believes that the returning a j
portion of the tax dollar to each j
state would be a major step n:
solving this problem
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2 bedrooms, living room, kitchen
and bath. Stove, refrigerator,
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n c state college
It will soon be safe to plant
many of the wt*rns season vegetable
crops in most sections of the state
east of the mountains Tomatoes
eggplant, and pepper plants should
be hardened before transplanting
to the field. This can be done by
withholding the wilier supply; that
is, by keeping them on the dry
side for a few' days.
You may be interested in
trying some of the more re
cently Introduced snap bean
varieties. Wade. Cont nder, and
Seminole are varieties which
are almost immune to bean
mosaic, which sometimes re
duces the yield of such varie
ties as Tendcrgreen. Improved
Stringless Blue l ake is an ex
cellent pole bean ami especially
good for canning and freezing.
The old standby, Kentucky
Wonder, is still good
The production of sweat corn in
the home garden is increasing each
i year because of its popularity for
fresh use. freezing and canning.
There are a few gardeners who
still like to otar.t carl’ varieties of
field corn for roasting ears be
cause the ears ore large and per
haps the coi n ear worm injury is
a little less on these varieties.
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Ab. Ak A A A A. >ik. AL. Jk *.
However, once you have given
real sweet corn a fail trial you
will not be satisfietd again with
There is no comparison In edi
ble quality. Recommended var
ieties for both fresh use and for
processing arc Seneca Chief,
fioldcn Cross Bantam, and loa
ns, These are all yellow varie
ties and are widely adapted.
A good deal of emphasis is still
being placed on ice box size wa
termelons. The New' Hnrnpshir*
Midget variety has become quite
popular in the homo garden. Hilis.
can b e spaced as dose as five feet
and the melon does not grow much
larger than a cantaloupe. This var
iety becomes overripe very quick
ly, and this should be remembered.
Perhaps the best variety of the ice
box type is the Japanese or Hy
brid Seedless. It will average from
, 3 to 12 lbs in weight and is o ? ex
. cdlent quality. The seeds are un
developed to the extent that they
are not objectionable when eating
, j the melon. You will find seed of
r ! this variety a little more expen
. | save than some of the others.
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