North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
*H-**r» «»** m
WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1958
ODDS & ENDS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE I)
Is ter. Well, here are a few exam
Down in Holly Springs, a
small town in Southern Wake
County, over 75 per cent of
the Negro community is now
registered. Some of the work
ers there have promised to
work until the registration is
300 per cent.
Wake Forest in Northern Wake
County now has aU but about 50
of its qualified Negro adults on
th% registration books. A drive ,s
now underway to get the remain
ing 50 persons registered. Work
ers in Apex and Cary have just
about perfected their organiza
tions and promise to have the ma
jority of their groups registered
before the polls close.
Interest in registering Is run
ning high in Zebuion and Wen
dell. The folks down m Fuquay
Springs say that they are tired
of hearing about what Holly
Springs is (icing, and the chances
are that those t\v.. towns will be
coming down the stretch in a
Everybody down Gainey
way is talking up registra
tion. The indications are that
that progressive Wake Com
munity v.iU give a good ac
count of Iteelf. The piairi fact
is simply this: everywhere you
go in Wake County outside of
Raleigh, you will see some
thing bring done about Negro
Can it b r - possible that the 27,-
000 N trees here are going sci
let the o small communities show
tir o whet it takes to be good
c:rTone Apparently that is just
what is soure to happen unless
there is a real awakening here.
“REST I'VE GOT FOR YOU":
Presidential Assistant Frederick
Morrow reminded us of Sister
Gary's famous phrase when he
warned the teachers attending the
N. C. Teachers Association r>n
nus.l meating several days ago.
that unless they prepare them
selves better for the job of teach
ing they might find themselves
without, a teaching job.
Very often when Sister Gary
t. ~ ■ tVu.l- u’-.rt ic .vs <vw»Tiirt<r Ah
r.uu'. o u >•.>- >«<v a.-#
somebody’s tors during her ser-
ill .•■cop and say I
tu>u don’t. like what I am
it’s the best I' v « K<*
& liked what Mi. Mor
.saying when he told
TfP&jfoat there were many in
who could not. stand
reaching in an inte
on the toes of manv
fccy were not equal to
iWF|hst# ; know whether or
£Ajke issue with Mr.
MofflW, because as we see it.
if ijnSafS*r is not qualified
to integrated sys
tem, he should not be consid
ered fit to teach in the pre
sent segregated system.
LET'S LOOK AT THE DRAW
INGS: We understand that draw
ings for the new county general
hospital will be presented to the
Wake County Commissioners this
week. These drawings will show
how the new hospital will look,
where the patients will be receiv
ed, treated and housed, quarters
for aides, nurses and other staff
personnel, as well as the overall
outline of this publicly-owned
It is an accepted fact that Ne
groes will be admitted as, patients
to this new hospital. Negroes will
also work in it, but the thing that
should concern all of us is: where
is it proposed to receive, treat and
house us. Wc should want to know
if proposals will be submitted for
a segregated housing and working
arrangement and just how much
awareness of the U. S. Su
preme Court decisions against
racial discrimination in publicly
owned facilities will be evident in
Remember please, this hospital
will be built with public funds
much of this money will come
from the Federal government.
Remember also, if you will, that
the time to assert our right for
an unsegregated hospital is before
the hospital is built.
URBAN RENEWAL: An ur
ban renewal program in Raleigh
will affect our group more than
"Coveting tile Carolina?"
Published by the Carolinian
MS Fast Marlin Street
Raleigh. N, C.
(Entered its Second Clasß Matter. April
h ,840, at the Post Office in Raleigh.
North Carolina, under the Act of
Six Months **;*
One Year M. 50
Payable in Advance Address all com
munication!! and make all checks and
Interstate United New spacer?. 'ne .
money orders payable to THE CARO
!M3 Fifth Avenue. New York 17. N V
National Advertising Represcntatve
and member of the Associated Nemo
Press and the United Press Photo
P, R. JERVAY, Publisher
The Publisher is not responsible tor
the return of unsolicited news, olc
iures or advertising copy unless oej
issary postage accompanies file copy
Opinions expressed by columnists m
tus newspaper do not necessarily
e present, the policy of *hia paper.
*2 PINT Lgjjgjjl
BlSrnilD FKOM GRAIN - tO FftOCf
CHARLES UCQUiN tt Cit. Inc., Phils., P*.
any other. This is true because
only the worst and most run
down areas would be considered
for "renewal” and we always find
Negroes living in these types of
Because of the urgent need
for better housing for our
group in Raleigh, (his urban
renewal proposal should re
ceive the support of each of
us. The City Council will hold
a public hearing on this im
portant question sometimes
this month. For reasons we
are not prepared to answer,
vigorous opposition has al
ready been voiced against this
There was some pretty stiff op
position to the public housing
proposal to build 300 low rent
housing units in South Raleigh,
but the weight of public opinion
in favor of the proposition was
effective in putting it across.
We know that we need housing
benefits, the moral and spiritual
benefits that will come to us
through the activation of an ur
ban renewal program here. Let
us show our interest In and sup
port such a proposal, by attending
the public meeting in the City
Courtroom in this month.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE II
"No one was hurt out there, al
though some blows were passed.
We moved In and put our foot
down and that ended it."
The assault by teacher Rob
ert Johnson occurred on
March 7 during ’a study halt
at the school, when the group
became unruly. Testimony at
the trial in Juvenile Court in
dicated that when Johnson
was trying to put down the
disturbance 15 - year -old
George Knox, a husky and
well-developed boy, took of
fense and approached John
son, who struck the youth.
Johnson was fined SB, the costs
of court. On Thursday Knox sued
Johnson for $5,000 damages,
claiming the assault broke his jaw
in two places, knocked out. several
of his teeth and hospitalized him
for 16 days.
Johnson, who came to the
school recently to replace another
teacher who had resigned because
of disciplinary problems, could
not be reached foi comment.
George E. McKeithan. Plato
Price principal has refused com
ment on the suit o • circumstances
surrounding it. But county school
system officials quoted McKeith
an as saying he had taken a
bushel basketful of knives from
NAAGP " URGES
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE O
J, H. Calhoun, Atlanta
NA.VCP president, said a res
olution attacking the program
is being sent to all agencies
connected with the project for
which tfyr federal government
has already allocated its two
third's share of 512.000.000.
Calhoun said the resolution is
based on reports of Negro “local
ity committees’’ which decided the
program is being conducted on a
segregated basis, and without due
consultation with Negroes.
The resolution rails on the
government to “deny approval
of the slum clearance program
“until solutions to the prob
lems" are found The “prob
lems” were outlined as fol
1. The project leaves “untouch
ed" two sections “admittedly com
prising the worst, slums . , . with
no assurance as to when they Win
be considered . . (These sections
are “Lighting” and Buttermilk
2. “No consideration is being
given to the sociological and eco
nomic factors attendant upon the
segregated pattern of housing in
3. "Political consideration and
racial prejudice are hampering re -
location phases of the urban re
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE II
24 hours after he wandered away
from his home.
Sam A, Memory, a Wake
Forest policeman, said a search
party, composed of Boy
Scouts, policemen, and friends
found Estes standing near a
swamp about 1 a.m.
When found Estes reportedly
appeared dazed and was mum
bling incoherent phrases,
He was rushed to the offioo
of Dr. C. T. Wilkcrson in Wake
Forest for first aid. Dr. Wil
kcrson said the man was suf
fering from severe shock from
the cold, and from exposure
when he arrived at the office.
Estes was transferred to the
Veterans’ Hospital in Durham af
ter receiving emergency treat
ment from the Wake Forest medic.
Relatives of Estes told police
men that Estes ha 1 been drinking
heavily for several days prior to
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE J)
men ringed the area and there
was no disturbance.
The demonstrators cheered to
speeches by the Rev, Martin Lu-
ther King, jr„ one of the most
powerful figures in the southern
Negro's integration crusade, and
“We are here to repent for the
constant miscarriage of justice
that we confront every day in our
courts, “the Rev. King said.
Focal point of the demonstra
tion, and the main theme of the
Rev. King's speech, wrus the elec
trocution last week of convicted
rapist Jeremiah Re eves, 22, Ne
gro jazz band drummer who was
arrested on the charges when he
“Whether or not he (Reeves)
was guilty of this crime is a
question that none of us can
answer,” Rev. King said. “But
this Issue before us Is not in
nocence or guilt. Even if he
were guilty, it Is the severity
and inequality of the penalty
that constitutes the injustice,"
"Full grown white men com
mitting comparable crimes again-
Negro girls are rarely ever pun
ish, and are never given the death
penalty or even a life sentence,”
the minister added.
Walk In Silent Group*
The demonstrators began gath
ering on the capital steps shortly
after noon, walking in silent
groups from their cars parked sev
eral blocks away. Many had just
left Easter church services. Rev.
King and other ministers walked
the block from the Dexter Avenue
Baptist church where Rev. King
is pastor, and ware greeted by
There was no shouting or
whistling, however. “We want the
people to see that this Is an or
derly prayer meeting and nothing
else," said the spokesman, Bever
The Rev. King spoke softly. He
urged forgiveness “for those who
unjustly treat us,” and he said:
“It is almost regrettable but
true that in almost any ses
sion of our city, comity and
state courts one can see all of
the injustices which the pro
phet Amos so bitterly decried
and which he predicted would
mean the ruin of their once
The crowd, estimated by police
to number more than 2,000 dis
persed quietly following the ser
vice. Unifoi-med officers and
planclothesmen had circulated
throughout the meeting, and re
ported later that It was “quiet
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE »>
ston, Okla. University.
He succeeds Dr. Hardy Liston,
who was president from 1947 until
his death in October of 1958, and
Dr. J. Ward Seabrook, who was
acting president until last July
when the trustees unanimously
selected Dr. Perry.
“I believe that as a church
related college we are obligated
to use our influence in restoring
moral and spiritual values to
their proper and superior dignity.
“I believe in training: for
vocational | excellence iiv sci
ence and technology and re
lated fields, seeking always
to stimulate an Intellectual
desire for truth ”
The charge of responsibility
to Dr Perry was given by Dr.
Eugene Carson Blake, stated
clery, of the General Assemb
ly of the Presbyterian Church,
U. S A„ with which the uni •
versiiy Is affiliated.
Dr Kenneth I. Brown, executive
director of the Dan forth Founda
tion. gave the founders’ day ad
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
ed for the nigh of May 1,
when students from Shaw
University. St. Augustine’s
College and all of the high
schools of Wake County will
be presented in an extrava
ganza of offerings. Including
singing, playing, acting, danc
ing and reading. This means
that the best talent to be
found in and around Raleigh
will b« presented.
Friday night’s show will fea
ture the Shaw Players In an ope
retta, “Down In The Valley"
This la believed to be the high
spot of the 1958 show The Shaw
Players have established an en
viable reputation ha actors and
the general public will be given an
opportunity to see them perfom
in one of the best plays now avail
The show will be co-sponsor
ed by the Carolina Power &
Light Company end many
added feature# will be pre
sented. The usual M beauti
fully decorated booth# will
display the latest in electric
appliances, gas device», bank
ing and other pertinent house
Complete details will be given in
the next Issue of the CAROLIN
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE i!
the attack aggravated her
Sheriff Harry A House said a
husky, six-foot Negro man whs
arrested about a quarter of a
mile from the woman’s heme n
south Weldon and was held on
The suspect, not identified. Is
being questioned. Miss Bheaiin
said she awakened to find the
man choking her and she said be
threatened to kill her if she
screamed or resisted. The man,
she said, smelled of whiskey.
Miss fj'nearin lives alone in 8
small house here.
(CONUNUKD FROM Y AGE 1)
teered to go on the trip to cha
perone the youngsters. The trucks
will travel the back way to Lock
hart, avoiding travel on the main
ARMSTRONG HEADS ART
SOUTHPORT The Rev.
E. A. Armstrong, prominent
educator, minister and rivic
leader in this area, was elect
ed president of the South
eastern District Art Teach
ers Association at its recent
meetinr in Southport. He will
serve lor a two-year term.
it me ttev. arristispuf emnpiet- f
n ed serving . .two ylphi M viee
d president n *:o«w and has
been one of, promoters of
e the art ceoferaMoe for many
r HELD FOR >Kjr£'S’ MURDER
DURHAM I— Ignectlve Capt. W.
E. Gates said Moallay that. Char
- lie Lee Addis**!., Sjp, of 109 Cobb
e Street, will be charged with Lite
- murder in cotwfiasten nth th*
d death of ML* toßfetta MeCrlghfc,
-• 29. of 511 Matthias Street. They
s had allegedly been living as man
e and wife, The woman died at. her
home Saturday following a beat
ing at the hanriLi of Addison
Thursday night, Gates reported.
“The beating," Addison said.
“came during an argument over
a dozen eggs.”
TO PRESENT ENSEMBLE
RALEIGH The Alpha
Kappa Alpha Sorority at Saint
Augustine’s College will pre
sent the H. S. Davis Boys’
Ensemble, a fifty voice choir
" from the Mary Potter School,
~ Oxford, Friday night. April
18, at 8 p.m, In Tayior Hail.
The proceeds from this pro
gram will go to the United
y Negro College Fund.
J BISHOP SH AW
It (CONTINUED FKOM PAGE 1)
r. Victorious Christ". Excerpts from
d j the sermon were as follows:
e I "The world is sick because of sin,
g men are badly frightened because
J' of sin. Nations are distrustful of
each other because of the fruits of
>r sin. Frantically are we searching
e for a missile that will not fizzle
instead of seeking a faith that will
8 I not shrink. War is not the answer,
i “Armies, navies and air forces
j will rise and wans, but Christ will
c ! remain the same. Air and missile
0 bases at home and abroad will not
stabilize the peace of the world,”
“Peace cannot be assured by the
establishment of such mundane
things. Whether the world will hear
or not, the message still rings out
that Peace can only be built upon
Faith, hope, and love.”
c Defendant Gives
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE II
The jurist asked City I)e
--d tective T. W. Garris for com
d ment on Allen’s new resolu
tion. Garris said he wished
t he could believe it, but that
Alien had a police record for
blmilar offenses dating back
to his childhood days.
Judge Bundy then asked Allen
how much time he thought he
should get, considering his past,
J: “Well not over two years. Judge,
. Your Honor,” the defenfant re
l * “All right, Mr. Clerk, put him
- down for two years on the break
i mg and entering charge, the judge
j | instructed.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE t>
Church, Raleigh. »
Moving-at once into third plsW
in the third week is Elder J T
Powell. Seventh Day Adventist
Church, Durham, with a total of
600 votes. Ths is Iris first week in
Rev. Wesley Siddle. who entered
this week, earned 370 votes to j
place fourth in the minister’s
FROM THE LOOKS of
things, anything can happen
in this contest. Who knows,
if you enter yonr pastor in
the race, he may be the “dark
horse” to win.
The contest opened March 20
and will close June 12. Ministers
throughout North Carolina are
invited to take part.
Frizes in this contest will be
larger than in any of the two
proceeding programs. The first
prize will be S2OO in cash ami
will go to the minister whose
church members and friends
aid him in garnering the great
est amount of votes. Second
prize is a complete wardrobe,
consisting of ft suit, shirt, tie,
hat, shoes and socks. Third
prize will be a Hamilton pock -
et or wrist watch worth $) “0,
In addition to the above-listed
awards which will be made to
winners after June 12. a bonus of
SSO each will be made after the
jirst four weeks to the pastor who
is m the k-ad In the contest, and
after the second four weeks me
minister who is leading at that
time will be awarded a SSO ixmus.
The coupon, which is worth 10
votes for your pastor will be list
ed on the front page of each edi
tion right up until the contest
Form a newsboys club in you* 1
church and help your minister .
oome out on top- 1
Vote coupons must reach T lie j
CAROLINIAN'S office before 5 1
p.m. Tuesday of each week.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE t)
April 3, and will cud at mid
night. Thursday, May 8. The
Bonus Month is composed of
live weeks, thereby giving more
churches a chance to enter and
try for top Bonus awards.
the AWARDS TO churches will
bo as follows: SSO, first: $25, sec
ond; sls, third; and $lO, fourth
Instead of giving money bonuses
(o individual families as was prac
ticed in earlier months, awards will j
he given directly to churches in !
Ralc-igh arid Wake County whose j
purchase slips warrant these »-
Each week carries a date in
the Bonus Money period. Pur
chases eligible for awards must
reme from the store during the
weak tile advertisement wpears.
All CAROLINIAN advertisers
in Raleigh and Wake County
are listed on the front page of
The pastor of each church should
appoint some person or committee
to collect purchase slips and re
ceipts from the members of the !
church. The slips could be collect- j
od each Sunday morning.
DR. M 17 RTNG
” (CONTINUED FROM PACK 11
Dr. King, who spoke in the
Raleigh Memorial Auditorium I
at II am said; "The question, j
IN BENNETT FLAY—Misses Esther Alexander, a freshman, of
Warrcnton, N. left, and Sonia Louden, a senior, of Cincinnati,
Ohio, rehearse one of their scenes in “The Heiress,” which will be
presented by the Bennett College Theatre Guild, April 17 and 19.
Who May Register
On April 26, the citizens of Ra
leigh and Wake County will have
an opportunity to register. Regis
trations are always held just be
fore a general election or a pn
. u .. 4Vh /• !<%<«» •> in
lUrtl j, ouiux-M Uiv Utvio, no
uaally at the same place called a
The purpose of registration Is:
to permit new citizens and peo-;
pie who have never registered be- ]
fore to register, and those per-'
sons who have voted in the past
to make sure their names are st i!;
To register in North Carolina j
one must meet five requirements, j
l. One must be 21 years old.
O Qpo nnccoyq c ftAririfi '<
(This requirement, does not re
fer to one's education, but to the'
absence of mentai derangement!
like insanity and feeble-minded
3. One must be able to read «uv.i j
write any section of the Constitu-,
tion of the United States or North j
Carolina in the English language j
to the "satisfaction of the rep's- j
4. One must not have been con- ;
victed nor confessed guilt in open i
court, upon indictment, of and I
Aţorney in voting case wiĺl Appeal to high court
JACKSON, N. C. The James
R. Walker Seaboard, voting pre
cinct case made news again
Thursday, April 3, when Judge
Chester R Morris n Northampton
Superior Court gave the defen
dant a four-month suspended
sentence upon good behavior plus
a SSO-fine and costs.
The suspended road sen
tence came after Attorney
Walker was convicted of in
terferring with ;t registrar in
the performance of her duties
by a jury of it white men and
one Negro. The jury was out
15 minutes before rendering
Immediately upon hearing the
sentence. Attorney Samuel Mi -
chell of Raleigh, who represents
Walker, presented seven motion
asking the court to set a. ide the
verdict on the grounds it was con
trary to law and several section
of the U. S. Constitution. Tlr
judge disallowed the motions.
Attorney Mitchell gave erotic
of an appeal to the Supreme Court
shortly after the judge p.-1
sentence upon Walker.
Walker is being represented by
attorneys Samuel E. Mitchell,
George It. Greene, of Raleigh,
and Romallus Murphy of Wilson.
WALKER’S CASE FIRST
came to notice when he was
brought to trial on May 1 <>,
1956, before Judge Ballard S.
Gay in Recorder’s Court where
the defendant was given a 90-
day suspended sentence and
fined SIOO and cost on a forci
•'What is Man?’’ is one of (lie
intt',l important questions con
fronting any civiliaanion.’’
“The whole political, social and j
economic structure of a society is i
largely determined by Its answer !
to this pressing problem." the bus ]
boycott leader declared.
"Hie’conflict vvlicih lies bet-.*, con
democracy and totalitarianism j
embodied in the question, “What
Dr. King gummed up his address
up to that point by saying that ;
“Man is a biological being, injected }
with spirit, created by God,”
“America has strayed away from
God. America has dominated the
minority race politically and ex
ploited them economically.
“America is now experiencing
spiritual and psychological pover
Dr. King used the Bible’s version
of the Prodigal Son as a compari
son to America’s condtion today. ,
He was introduced by Dr. Willi- i
am R. Strassner. president of Shew. 1
Music was furnished bv the Wo- j
men’s Choir and the. .University |
Chorale Society. f I
! crimes, thd punishment of which j
; is imprisonment in the State Prl- !
! son, without having been restored
l to citizenship.
(Ts Qng Kgpn r\y
S fined for such crime, has served
| the time or paid the fine, he i.
; still eligible to vote so far as this
: requirement is concerned).
f>. One must have lived in North
i Carolina at least one year and in
| the precinct, or district in winch
i one intends to vote, four months
j iramedately preceedng the «?lec-
| (Ts one has already registered
| in North Carolina but moves into
1 another precinct or district to
S fhor* foi?r fHOTltbs bf*forO
one must then, in order to vote i
i his new district, get a Certifies!
of Removal from the registrar 1:
j is leaving and present it to ter
; registrar in the district into
i which he is moving. This not on.:
j assures ins registering, but often
! eleminates a lot of inconvenience
jin unfavorable sections).
If a person meets the forego
i ing five qualifications he may,
j register. This law applies to Ne- j
j groes and Caucasians, men and
| women, and be assured there is j
■ no difference.
ble trespass rharge. The case
was appealed to tile Superioi
1 1 Court.
“ in the Recorder’s Court, Wui
i her war. charged wth forcible
■ | trespass because of alleged ac-;
!, lions in protesting against the j
; | refusal of Mrs. Helen H Taylor.
; the Seaboard registrar, to enter ’
j names of a number of Negro..s,
| who wasted to register.
| It is alleged that the Negroes
j were refused on the grounds that!
| they didn't qualify on literacy j
' tests. ,Walker was charged wr h j
losing violent gestures and bois-1
j terous language in lodging his pro- j
i tests and • refusing to leave toe j
: I regstration place when ordered to I
■ ! do so.
.Shortly thereafter Walker
represented Louise Lassiter
hi her suit against Registrar
Helen Taylor for denying her
the privilege of registering. A
three-judge federal court
struck down the North Caro
lina Cr-ostituiional provision
requiring a literacy lest.
Other facts in the case grow- j
lug out of law suits include:
1. The SSOO fine- assault case is j
| out of the State Supreme Court!
| and is now before the U. S. 8u- j
' preme Court.
2. As a result of the issue.-,
raised in (he May, 1956 trial the j
| Stale of North Carolina repealed j
i and rewrote its voting and regis- >
j tration laws.
3. The new North Carolina vot-1
| mg law is challenged bv Walker, j
i counsel In the c :.«e of Louise vs. |
i Northampton County Board of;
j Elections The ease is pending in j'
jin the N. C. Supreme Court and [I
j a decision is past due.
4. In a Halifax County case or 1
Ivey vs. Cole, a registrar is sued I
for damages in Federal court arid
James ft. Walker, Jr., is chief I
' r ’ £h«
In Thee, O Lord, do 1 put
my trust: let me never he put
o confusion. —(Psalm 73, 1 )
Those who put their trust
n God, completely and with
out reservation —who say i
‘Thy will, not mine, be done” !
| in wondrous faith, shall over
more be calm and strong, free !
from doubt and confusion.
NEW YORK Although Freddy |
Cole is a good pianist and has a
soothing voice suited to love songs
he still has to live down (lie repu
tation of being the brother of Nut
At 27 years old and struggling to
make a living for himseld and his
trio, Freddy still is convinced that
he can make it on his own. And
there are people willing to gamble
on his ambition, namely, the United
Artists Record label and the Ode
Talent scouts from the wax
firm heard him at the Hi-llat
case in Pittsburgh last week
and inked him to a contract to
turn out an album of six stan
dard songs and a like number
of originals that he wrote. And
Tim Gale, head of the agency
heftring his name, lias also in
dicated that he will sink sever
al thousand dollars into exploit
ing and promoting Freddy, as
not Nat's brother, but an artist
who has talent that the pub
lic will huv.
In show business since he was !8.
Dinky, as his friends call him, i?
an unassuming soft talking pianist
But what brings anger to his eves
the most is when some nite-ehib
owner who’s booked his group for
an appearance starts to talking a
bout how great they think Mat is.
"T wish those neople would real
ize,” he said, “that my brother's
career and mine are two different
things. I've never capitalized on his
fame because in my own way T
think I can hit the top with my
, M . „„» , Imi I m I -ir-1- n-rr« m r "Mimr imnn. mi—w —-t n ir
n„ nr m
STAR :: s£V s siAß
Bajj /Vriwiiv/ // /i
«95ft | **,?pmV* a
' L pint | ::.
», s j&.\ • I
BtFNOt'D WHISKEY 90 PROOF. STRAIGHT WHISKIES IN THIS PRODUC’ A
C YEARS OR MOkt OLD 3?V4% STRAIGHT WHISKEY, F'WFJ NihJFRAt SDRS IS
DISTILLED i'RQM GRAIN . . . GOODERHAM A WORTS, PEORIA, ILLiN IS.
■lnumiii ian ■ wir iinamma— »n mumiin '■■iram iki rn tut rnur ■■-n-—iiimwirniTr ~u ...
BUSSELL’S FAMOUS VANILLA
CHASE & SANBORN
SELECT BONELESS CUBE ttiCHMSKfO
Lb. 80C Lb.
FANCY GRADK-A, FRESII
SELECT BONELESS STEW FRESII Si R* •
Lb. M;r mM ! 1 JJC
SALMON CORKED BEEF
ALASKA #S BRAND IQ| f*>
1-LB CAN 12-0/,. CAN g
FRESII. SMALL, TENDER.
POTATOES SUG * R
Lb. 0Q •'ii'- 4
KIN,; KMT, OK RRGIIUK .1 enTTU ci -
CVMBKBLAmi’S KXTHA RICH MR * ” |
brand of cut rtainmer.t. All I ask
is a chance to be seen and heart-,
and then let the public dcc.de sot
And judging from the reception
accorded h:m at the Hi-iiut he e..0
make it on his own ability. Kiay.j.
his ambition to hit the top v.to
really get a big pu h w hen Uni'. I
releases his discs within the n< xf
DURHAM, N. C. Miss C< lia
Davidson, organ instructor at North
Carloina College, was warmly ap
i plaudeM for her musicianship dur
ing her recital in connection with
the roll*'--annual Coed Week
Opening with a yre ;p of compo
sitions from Bach Miss. Daviasun
later rendered scii-ctions from Men
delssohn, Cesar Franck, and Fouls
Her Bach numbers included “Two
Organ preludes". “Fuge in G Mi
nor”, and ''Prelude and Fugue in E
Mendelssohn's “Sonata Op. fi-i.
No. 3” w»s off ■: ed and f< ho ’ by
Franck's “Prelude. Fugue and Va
riation Op. IP” and Vleme's "First
Symphony Op 14 '
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS