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(CONTINUKII FROM PAGE M
qualified eittxcnship for the
15,000,000 native American*
who compose the Negro group
tn this country,
The meeting will also be eels
bratin* the 4tli Anniversary of tbej
historic United States Supreme,
Court, decision ruling segregation;
in educaton unconstitutional.
Mrs. Bates is president of the
Arkansas State Conference ct j
NAACP Branches and a metnoerj
of the National Board of Direc- 1
: tors of the NAACP. Mrs, Bates is
■ on* of America’s most publicized
and honored women of today in
the field of civil rights.
This will be Mrs. Bates' first!
vtsiL to North Carolina. She has
won She hearts of freedom-lovin? j
people throughout the world for |
her gallant fight in the Little j
Rock school crisis. Mrs, Bates'i
firmness was equal only to the'
Hock of Gibraltar, as she puts
her protective arms around ine,
nine courageous children in the:
face of a vicious mob, whose ani
mal-like instinct, had been heated
to the point of explosion by Ar
kansas’s Governor Orval E. Fan-,
While Hie outside world !
looked on in horror, in fare
of death threats to herself,
her family and the nine chil
dren: and while bombs were
bring thrown at her home
Mrs. Bates stood firmly behind
(he children and said: “It just
ks well be today as tomorrow,
if it has to come.” This fight
ing lady for freedom is stand
ing firm against a hard core
Kelly M. Alexander, president
of. the North Carolina State Con -
ference. stated that “North Caro
lina Negroes are endeavoring hr
develop a new concept of the
American as a person, regardless,
of his race, color, religion or na -
tional origin, who makes this land:
his home and contributes to the \
common welfare through sharing
together the responsibilities, right* i
and privileges of citizenship.” Mr. j
Alexander said that 5.000 freedom
loving citizens are expected to at- j
Activities will begin at 3 00 pm
,CONTINUED FROM PAGE I)
liege of bond, pending a hear
ing in County Recorder’s
Evans was discovered lying in ,
* poo! of blood about, five steps
from his front door by his. nephew, j
Norris Evans, Jr. at 1:30 a.m. Sun
Norris, who was visiting in tne;
home, of the accused brother, a
bout 1.000 yards from the dead
J - !
man's house, said he heard a shot (
sometime after midnight.
The youngster said he became
suspicious when William Evans
returned home shortly after the
shot, his clothes and hand stain
ed with blood.
Deputies who investigated the
case said statements obtained
from witnesses indicated that the
brothers had been involved in ar.j
argument Saturday night in the
roadway in front of William s
William is alleged to have
picked up a gun. believed to
W» a .16 gauge shotgun, and
followed Isaiah to his home, j
The. dead man was clutch
ing a double-barrel shotgun
which had not been fired,
when his body was discovered
The murder weapon was not.
found by deputies, although Wil
liam made a partial confession \
to authorities Sunday.
William’s blood-stained trousers
were found in an. attic where wit
nesses said he had thrown them
when he returned to his house al
ter the fata! deed.
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGE 1)
“stay put”, even when water -
reached their porches. They used;
boats to go from house to house.!
About 100 familis were forced j
from their homes in Princeville
and a few families left their!
homes along the river between
Tarboro and Princeville.
The Tar had reached a crest
• t Rocky Mount. 14 miles up
stream, where its flood water*
claimed two lives Saturday
night. Tarboro expected a crest
of just under 30 feet.—some
11 feet out of its banks.
On the Ncjse River, another j
slow-moving stream draining the j
flat, tobacco - growing Coastal i
Plain*, about 20 famGSes were]
warned they may have to evacu- -
ato their homes in Kinston by i
(CCNTtNU'n) FROM PAGE 1)
fee !» pastor.
Assistant* conducted the 11 s ]
m and noon services at the Abys
sinian Baptist Church and then i
tedfaed a statement declaring the |
“IPO Per Cent” support of the)
church’s ministers, deacons, true- ,
tee#, committee# and staff in Pow- j
air* "fight to evade persecution.’’
Powell, a Democrat who sup
ported President Eisenhower
for re-election in 1956, Is ex
pected to lose hia party’s en
dorsement for election to an
<RSWIWI»H> ll—ll— Wi l ■ M—« ■ -mm, |
“Covering the Caroline?"
Published by the Carolinian
518 East Martin Street
Ralcirh. N. C.
iEntered as Second Class Matter. April !
it I9fo. at the Pori Office In Baleign.:
North Carolina, under (he Act of:
Six Month* H '*>,
Payable tn Advance Address ad -on -
menfolktions and jnake all checks rodj
. Interstate United Nowspawrs. 'ey i
ir.onav orders payable to THE CARO--
8-; Fifth Avenue. New York l? N V
Nations! Advertising Represent-:! ve
jjT-.d member of the Associated Nemo
■Press and the United Press Photo '
r R. JERVAY. Publisher
The Publisher is not responsible tor
(he return of unsolicited news, of- ■
tores or advertising copy unless no
esssi-y postage acco-noanir' the nc» |
' Opinion* expressed bv columnists *u
this newspaper do not neces .a, dy '
represent the policy ol ‘ms paper I
eighth term in Congress. Tam
many leaders were expected
to pick another candidate this
Also scheduled for this week is
| fin investigation by the U. S. at*
1 torneys’ office in the circum
stances of Powell’s indictment.
1 ! Tin* Congressman was said to
1 have beer, in Washington Satur
; day conferring with attorney Bd
j ward Bennett Williams, who will
represent him in the tax action.
In Milan, Italy. Powell’s wife,
' j jazz pianist Hazel Scott, refused
! to comment, on reports tlia'f Jhe
and Powell have formally separat
ed Mi.s Scott has been abroad
| for m ist of the time in recent
- years, fulfilling concert engage
ments throughout Europe,
i The indictment returned against
| Powell charges him with helping
! to falsify Miss Scott’s tax returns
ifor 1951 and concealing Income
; on a joint return for 1952. She is
not named as a defendant in tne
(CONTINUED FROM RAGE 11
reports stating that the High
way Department intended !o
I take Berry O’Kelly’s land for ]
a new highway,” declared
The meeting was called for the,
|purpose of hearing the Wake.
County Superintendent report to 1
! the people who assembled in the j
auditorium of the Berry O’Kcily
School Friday, May 9. at 7:30
‘ p.m. with Mrs. Harveleigh White
acting as chairman,
i “If no attempt to seize these
properties was made by the High -;
way Department, the Board had
anticipated beginning construction
on your new facilities'probably in;
late July,” said Mt. Smith
Sunt. Smith stated (hat he
and the Board’s attorney were
going to appear before the
Highway officials to secure a
statement in writing that the
Highway Department was no
longer interested in the prop
“Should our efforts fail in this
; direction, we—of course—plan to!
; use other legal methods to restrain j
the Highway Department,” added
IT WAS POINTED OUT in the
| meeting that H and when the
Highway Department “expressed
:no further interest in schoool’s
j property”, the Board is confident
that construction could begin
within 45 to 60 days.
When asxed if there was any
| chance of getting the proposed
; new facilities by September, the
| Superintendent said that, in his
! opinion, “there wasn’t much!
Another question was. “In the
; event that the new facilities Hie •
'not available at the opening of)
school, whai temporary arrange-!
ments would be made for the chil-;
Supt. Smith answered, “As I
see it there will be no makeshift
| arrangements, you will have to!
wait until the new facilities «'re;
The action by the Highway De
partment and the vitalized new j
; interest on the part of the Berry |
! O'Kelly patrons of the school:
! might be a blessing in disguise for!
it, has emphasized the need as j
! never before, according to the Su-j
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE IT
major Negro newspapers, invited |
| some 400 representatives of Negro
1 organizations to attend the con
Gov. Albert B. (Happy)
Chandler of Kentucky. Labor i
Secretary Janie? P. Mitchell,
and counsel Thurgood Mar
shall of the National Associa -
tion for the Advancement of
Colored People took part in a
panel discussion Tuesday af
Walker, publisher of the Clevf
! land Call and Post., told a new* j
: conference the “Summit Meet- j
1 ing” will work out "a unified ac-1
; tion program to bring the Negro
' his legal rights.”
He said “Unity of opposition to!
! the Negro in the South’ made n
! meeting of Negroes “at the Sum
mit level mar.adatory.”
Dr. J. H. Jackson, president o'
j the five-millloh-member National
I Baptist Convention, called on hi?
| race to show “racial togetherness
ton other than civil rights
In a speech prepared for de
livery to the conference, Jack
j son said Negroes have shown
solidarity” in fighting against
segregation and discrimina
tion. But they have split on
other issues, he said, with “al- I
most a# many camps as there
are leaders and opinion# * -
Dr. Jackson, who Is minister of;
i the Olivet Baptist Church in Chi j
toago, suggested several wavs for
Negro prolesional groups to help
j their rfcce and the nation.
He said one course might be j
“investing in hospitals and health!!
: institutions” where Negro and i
other scientists could work to pro- j
i mole the health “of all the peo- j
He asked the delegates to “act j
! immediately In reducing the!.
1 mushrooming crime rate in Negro i
communities.” ! (
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGB I)
The state body has air approxi- (
Williams’ collision, liability, i
medical rare and comprehen
sive coverage effective Mon - j
day. Then the firm recomid
ered and reinstated the fia
bility and medical care cover- |
age, but let the other cancel- ’
iatisn stand. In stressing that
the cancellation had nothin* J
to do with Williams’ cornice- I!
tion with the NAACP, the com- :
pany said "outside circum
stances make him a poor risk,"
It was not known at press time
just what Williams’ next move
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGIS 1)
the Bills and' Daughters and re
electing both presidents unnani
mouily and then indorsed Dr. j
MWxrrt fT. Johnson for re-election ,
ito succeed himself in August as I
I grand exalted ruler of IBPOEW. j
The joint association then i
heard a report from grand !
secretary W. C. Hueston of i
Washington, D. C. read by
Clay Claiborne, press secte- i
tary to grand exalted ruler
'! Johnson. The Hueston report
! asked "... continued suppv* i
of his office . . " and pledg
*l cd his service to the improve
ment of the order. The con
vention void approval of the
1 j report and passed resolutions
endorsing Johnson, Hueston
and Battle to their respective
grand lodge posts. Battle *»
grand lecturing knight.
Following the reports of presi
dent n.. r. Battle, Rocky Mount,
and Mrs. Genua Smith, Hickory,
daughter-Euu president, they were
re-elected; HutUa wuh list enure
slate ol old onicers. Atuumistra
aon leaders said the election had
; o> ue nera at tne oeguuung ol uie
convention because grand exalteu
rater jonnsou uaa to trepan, lor
an important group-meeting with
rreuiucut jsiswmower ut waxn
tngton. Hobson tt. Reynolds, grand
j civil hberties director, Pbitaaei-j
! plna naa departed late Sunday!
.or tne same meeting with Biaeu-j
j iittore leaving Sunday, Key
! noius uad stirred a targe audience
tot me Brown Metnootst cnurct*
! m a comoir.ea welcome program!
! auti civil hberties meeting when:
Sue urged them to seek tne ruUness;
or me ballot ana to take an active,
part m tne snapuig or our state,,
i auu local government as wen as;,
fc Qi» support or it through taxation.;
ueinolds deoiareu; hver>
person who is quauied to reg
ister »nu vote and does uot
oo so is a traitor to iiun.'seu,
ms neighbor and his country.’
a native Tarheehan, Heynoids
has served two terms m the 1 :
Pennsylvania legislature since
leaving Bertie County. Key
nolds warned that America
could iii-afford So ’go slow
where the improving of race
relations are concerned, add
ing that, America needs ail her
people t« win this ideological
sivuggi® against conuflfiunlsn,
Battle and Smith were loud in
1 their praise of the cooperation
shown locally by AsheviUians who
: helped the Rev. Otis E Dunn, Mrs.
Sallie Acker and Fawndale lodge
and Rhododendron temple with
its superb entertainment, and the
musical program executed under
the direction of W. T, Grime* of:
! Rocky Mount, assistant grand mu- ;
sica! director oi IBPOEW.
Mayor Earl Eller brought offic-;
ial welcome to the delegates Sun-;
day afternoon along with repre- ;
; sentatlves from several fraternal j
groups. , , |
Delegates attended memorial
OuniSfeY at Hopkins AMF •
■ vUi>Wv>.. M- -
Zion Church where Rev. Otis E i
Dunn delivered the eulogy and;
attorney Harold T. Epps read.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
mate membership of 1,000 mem
bers and include.* tire following i
cities: Raleigh, Durham. Ashe-j
ville, Charlotte, Winston-Salem,
Greensboro, Henderson. Rocky
Mount, New Bern, Wilmington.
Mayor William G, Enloe It.
! scheduled to welcome the mem- i
bers to the Capital City.
Illustrious Potentate A. E. j
Brown of Raleigh says he is ex -
! pecting the following national
!officers: Imperial Potentate Book-,
jer T. Alexander of Detroit Mich..
Imperial Comrnandress of Dgts of
Isis, Ercelle Harmon Moore; Im
perial High Priest and Prophet;
John Henry Hester of Atlantic
i citv New Jersey, and Imperial!
| Commander of Patrols, Finley £.
j (CONTINUTD FROM PAG* 1)
I who escaped from the prison j
: camp about two weeks ago. when
jh e and a companion overpowered
! a guard and took his gun and a
: prison car, was serving a 10-20
year term for armed robbery. He;
; formerly operated a right spot,
i The Tavern in the Pines, which
has been padlocked several times
as a public nuisance.
** * I
TYKE IN TRAINING SCHOOL
HOFFMAN A small boy
with round eyes and a button
nose Is safely in Morrison
Training School here, much to
the relief of almost everyone
in Maxton. The youngster wm
accused of being one of fonr
ringleader* of a ragamuffin
gang of small boys who ram
paged through the little town
of Maxton, breaking into
homes and stores and stealing
like magpie*. The boy U nltic
♦ « * '
FOUR TAPPED INTO AKM j |
FAYETTE: VILLE —Th e Rho Be- ]
ta Chi chapter of the Alpha Kap-; -
pa Mu national honor society at j
tb* Payett*viile State Teachers
College staged Its seventeenth an
nual convocation exercise at the
college Tuesday. The guest speak-1
er was Dr. Preswll Robinson, dean!
of St Augustine's College, Ra- j
leigh. The candidates inducted i l
to Alpha Kappa Mu were Miss!
Helen CHllis of Evergreen, N C.,!
Delores Miller of Fayetteville; Eva j
Covington. Laurinburg, and John
Reavis. Piermoni, New York. All
ODDS & ENDS”
• CONSWUTO FROM P'.GE 1)
tree! simply because he dares to
speak out for justice and freedom ,
is to say the least, a very poor
and bad advertisement for the
State of North Carolina. The vic
tim of this automobile insurance j
revocation is Mr. Robert Williams. |
who lives in Monroe, N C„ and
is the president of NAACP chapter
in that area
Although law enforcement
authorities there have at
tempted to pooh-pooh the rac
ial violence and lawlessness
that has been geing on for j;
quite some time, we want to j
echo Mr. Williams question, j
“If there is no violence and
lawlessness there”, and if Mr. I (
Williams’ life as well as his
automobile are not Jn manger, J*
St. Augustine’s Professor:
Elks Foundation Scholarship
Given Dr. Marcus Boulware
Dr. Marcus H. Boulware, speech j
psfiuilogi.it, and professor of spec- i
ial education at St. Augustine's j
College, has been awarded a schol- j
arship to study audiology at Wayne !
State University, Detroit, during !
the 1958 summer session.
The scholarship awarded b,y the ;
Elks National Foundation, will en
able Dr. Boulware to study and re- J
reive training in general hearing •
testing to fit hearing aids both by \
earphones and free field.
He plans to adapt regular proce- !
dures for effective use with chil- j
dren afflicled with cerebral palsy, i
Dr. Boulware has spent the cur
rent school year developing a cur
riculum for training school cor
rcctionists for the public schools. ;
This work represents the first
phase of the college’s efforts to !
provide in the near future a speech j
and hearing clinic for serving the !
community, as well as training j
why did the insurance coni- |
feany consider his car a bad
risk and cancel the insurance
One of the main reasons why
violence and lawlessness has made
such a headway in this State iv
that those charged with the re- i
sponsibility of enforcing the law!
have a tendency to ignore and!
play down violence and disobedi
ence to the law.
This State Is making an out- i
and-out effort to lure out-of-state !
industries to relocate their plans!
here. It is very strange why those j
who are waging this industry-!
hunting campaign fail to realize
that racial violence, intolerance,!
and a disregard for the rights and i
liberties of its Negro citizens will |
one clay have to be reckoned with, j
TOO BUSY: A meeting of ,
vast significance and impor
tance to each of Wake Coun
ty's 50,000 Negroes was held
at the Bloodworth St. YMCA
Tuesday night, >la.v 6. This
meeting was called to discuss
with the administrator the
status of our group in the new
county general hospital now
under construction. Less than
20 persons attended the meet
ing although many other peo
ple were invited to attend.
Where were the others? Your!
answer to that question is correct,
“They were too busy.” Why N?-j
groes hereabout are always too |
busy to lend their presence and 1
support to worthwhile projects Is 1
n vi imr, riemnvjv-l (iuocHaii
ian unanswered question. These
i busy persons are “too busy” to j
support adequately our churches j
; and schools, too busy to reigster;,
! and vote, too busy to help provide >
guidance and recreational facili-;
ties for our restless youth,^too!
: busy to promote Negro enters?use! ;
i here, and even too busy to estab
! iish any type of effective and!
; worthwhile leadership in this
i Inasmuch as these very busy
| people are unable to show any
thing they have accomplished.:
would say that they just don't;
! give a rap about this, that or the j
! other, and stop lying a,bout it all.;
; History tells that Nero fiddled 1
while Rome burned, and this was;
his way of showing his iiidiference,
i to the welfare of others. The in - j (
difference of some of our Waite!
1 County citizen's exceed that of old ■
1 Nero. i,
A BIG MESS: Anyway you
look at the. Negro high school i |
picture in Kaleigh compels one
to conclude it is one “big
mess. ’ Lei’s begin with the J.
W. Ligon Junior-Senior High
School, two schools in one. It
has been shown that a junior
and senior high school pro- ;
gram cannot ba carried on
snccessfully in ons plant, j
there arc several reasons for
this, and many of the reason*
No attempt was made to com
bine the junior and senior high
school for white school students, 1
and this should be significant!
enough to cause you to realize tnat
such a combination is both un
wise and unworkable: that is, u
the best, results are to be obtained j
Next, we have, the Washington
Junior High School and Eleraen- j
tary. both housed in one building :
under one head. It is very fortu
nate that in both of these bad sit
of having very able and conscien
uations, we do have the benefit
Having able administrators i
however, cannot erase the defects!
of this dual system. It can be seen i
how an elementary and junior:
high program might be workable !
than the junior-senior high school j
program, but even so, there are
gaps and short comings in the j
elementary-junior high school set
•In the Washington School set
up, there are several shortcomings
over and beyond the physical and
psychological gaps such a system
j involves. The Raleigh high school
• program is supposed to provide
! a full-time librarian i neaeh junior
1 high school, but the school has to
! get along with a part-time fibrin -
The principal of a junior high
| school is supposed to have a secre -
tary, but even though therg is an
elementary and junior high school
- at Washington, the principal has
.to do his own secretarial work
while administering the work of
i two schools.
From the Washington School
,we move to the Oberlln School
i where- things arc really in a mass
! There a very feeble -attempt is
being made to provide a, junior
and senior high school program
in one building and under auspices
that are inadequate for elemen
tary school purposes. No attempt
is being made to provide junior
high school pupils with any type
of vocational training, no coun
selling, no physical education.
On the same street that houses
the Oberlin School Oberlln Road,
there is a modern, fully equipped,
complete in every detail, a junior )
high school for white pupils
* CHANCE FOR JOE toms
OR. MARCUS if. BOULWARE
PARK: Now that the Raleigh
City Council has taken the
forward step of establishing an
Urban Renewal Commission
here, there is a chance that
.loe Louis Park may finally
lie developed. This isn’t likely
to come about through wish
ful thinking, however. The
people living in that area and
others in eliminating the con
ditions there must make their
wishes known to this Urban
Renewal body, and they must
do so in no uncertain terms.
We know that there are mam
i blighted areas in ana around Ra
i leigh. but it our conviction that
the Joe Louis Park is by far the ’
I worst. We must ask this Urban;
i Renewal Commission to do some
| thing about this neglected area.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE \)
AN. Rev. H. W. Cunningham i;
For the second time in a row
j the Davie Stret Presbyterian 1
j Church won the second prize oi
! $25 for submitting sales receipts
to the amount of $1.074.04. Rev
Robert L. Shirley is pastor.
Third prize of $15.00 goes to
Fayetteville St. Baptist Church,
of which Rev. J. W. Jones is pas
i tor, for submitting sales slips in
I the amount of $330.30.
Fourth place winner of the $lO
prize is St. Paul AME Church, of
; which the Rev. L. S. Fcun L pas ,
MORE CHURCHES SHOULD
get in the act when the new
Church Bonus Money program
begins on Thursday, May 15. It,
will end on June 19. Churches
that have participated in the pro-j
gram have enriched their treasury
many folds. Any hard-working
church can win. i
The month consisted of five
weeks, in order to give more
churches a chance to enter and
make a representative showing, j
Awards to winning churches
are as follows: SSO. first: $25,
second: sls, third; and SSO,
Bonuses are now being made
directly to churches instead of tai
individual families as was practic
ed in earlier months.
Each week carries a date in the*
Bonus Money period. Purchases
eligible for awards must corns
from the store during the week,
that the advertisement appears. :
All CAROLINIAN advertis
ers in the city and county are
listed on the front page of
CTAP I SEVEN Sr AR i
ij I. hM I 1
T* JY *■ kQ •WM.MmtUWMUMHHt-Wfi IMHI* SB
H **“*.?““ J
BLENDED WHISKEY, 90 PROOF. STRAIGHT WHISKIES INTHISPRODUCT ARE
S YEARS OR MORE OLD. STRAiGHT WHISKEY. NEUTRAL SPIRITS
CISTIEIEO FROM GRAIN . . . GOOUEUKAM & WORTS, PEORIA, iLtINOIS
i. ••• L *~*“'
I Famous Bakery I
j SPECIAL i;
A New And Delicious
Family Size i'
i LAYER CAKE
Several Varieties I
QQc Each | j
107 S. WII.MiNGTON ST. I’HONIS TKmple 2 8332 2-8234
“MISS BARNES BUSINESS SCHOOL”~MIs» Pandora Y. Ihirh am has won (he coveted honor i !
brine named ‘Miss HBS” for 1958. Miss Durham is a graduate of Carver High School Aft. Oli'e. •: 1
: an honor student at Barnes Business School. Goldsboro, where she is pursuing the Stenographic com
Miss Durham will be crowned at the Annual Banquet on Jane 6. Attendants are Mrs. Janet C. Butler aiv!
| Miss lefit Edwards, (second and third, respectively i
The pastor of a church should !
appoint some persons or commit- !
tee to collect purchase slips and j
receipts from the members every j
(CONTINUTD FROM PACK 1)
ventist Church. Durham, who is ,
I credited with 3,650 votes.
Holding the fourth spot is Rev. j
| Li. S. Penn, pastor of St. Paul.
j AME Church, Raleigh, with a to- |
tal of 1,720.
.FROM THE LOOKS of things,!
anything can happen in this con
i test. Who knows, if you enter your I
j pastor in the race, he may be the i
i “dark horse” to win.
The contest opened March 30
and will close June 12. Ministers
! throughout North Carolina, are j
invited to take part.
Prizes in this contest will
be larger than in any of the j
two proceeding programs. The
first prize wili be S2OO in cash
and will go to the minister
whose church members and
friends aid him in garnering
the greatest amount of votes.
Second prize is a complete
wardrobe, consisting of a suit.
Shirt, tie, hat, shoos and socks.
Third prize will be a Hamilton
pocket or wrist watch worth
In addition to the above-listed ,
awards which will be made to win- 1 .
ners after June 12. a bonus of SSO J
each will be made after the first!
four weeks to the pastor who is in
the lead in the contest, and after,
the second four weeks the min
ister who is leading at that time I
will be awarded a SSO bonus.
The coupon, which is worth 10,
votes for your oft®tor will be list- j
ed on the front pace of each edi-!
tion i ight up until the contest
Form a newsboys club n your'
church and help your minister j
come out on top
Vote coupons must reach The
CAROLINIAN (5 office before 5 p.
in. Tuesday of each week.
BOXBORO Rev. Wesley Bid
dle, pastor of Mill Hill Baptist
church, has entered the Carolinian
Pastors’ statewide contest. Support
the pastor by purchasing the paper
end clipping out. the vote on the
front pact: and sending it in.
SCHOOI BAND CONCERT
The annual spring band concert ,
will be’ given at the Person Coun -
ty High School. Friday, May (6th.
TO BE -.TONE BRIDE Mr and IJJrs. M arvin Thorpe, Sr., t.s
Raleigh, announce the engagement of their daughter, Mi:-" .In-re •
Glenn Thorpe, to Fred George Scots. Hampton, Virginia. Mi: - Til >re
who is currently teaching at the Richard B. Harrison High School.
Seim a, will become Mrs. Scott on June 28.
Come - Visit - Enjoy - Save
Os Our ffew PKGLY
WIGGLY Stars fit Garner
YOU DON’T HAVE TO BE PRESENT
TO WIN. REGISTER IN E \CH
RALEIGH & GARNER STORE!
FROSTY MORN, HICKORY SMOKKO--4 to s l.bs. Yvg I
FROSTY MORN - ALL MEAT FROSTY MORN—-Farm Style
FRANKS SAUSAGE ,
:.r 41c Lb. 53c
FROSTY MORN, TIDFXAM) LEAN, FRESHLY
BACON Ground Beef j
Lb. 53c 2 Lbs, 89c
PINEAPPLE A 23c
TROLLING CHOICE ALASKA
JIFFY, YELLOW. WHITE. CHOC. A SSTCi:
j RED RIFF, SLICING
TOMATOES c,. 19=
T.D rnp btorf.S 9
Prices Effective in All Piggly Wiggly Stores