North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, AUGUST IS, 1958
(CONTINUTD reOM PAGE 1)
lo#t control of the truck when a
front firs blew out. The truck war.
declared a total loss.
NACW CONVENTION SET
WINSTON-SALEM - The Na
tional Association of College Wo
men will hold its 35ih annual con
vention at Winston-Salem Teach
ers College Thursday through Sat
urday. The theme will be "Diversi
fied Reel of College Women in the
Dr. Hilda A Davis of Delaware
City. Del., r.a tional president, will
make her address at a banquet Fri
day. She is a member of the staff
of Governor Worth Health Center
in her home town.
MAN TAILED AFTER SHOOTING
PALEIGH Jerman Mial, a 52-
year-old Raleiah man. was arested
for assault with a deadly weapon
nd placed in jail under SI,OOO bond
following a shooting at 522 E, Da
vie Street Sunday. Mial was nabb
rded by Raleigh Patrolman T,. T
Williams after eye witnesses stated
that Mial had shot A. Jacob Hi!!,
of 145,5 Sawyers T.ar.e, in the right
thigh Hill's condition was report
ed as ‘fair - ’ bv authorities at St.
Agnes Hospital. Even after being
Identified by Hill at the hospital as
the man who shot him. Mial denied
he is guilty, Patrolman Williams re
Patrolman Williams heard the
statements of two eyewitnesses,
both of whom said the two men got
into an argument before the shoot
ing. One of the witnesses, James
Banks. 23. of 621 S. Blount Street,
said that Hill had threatened Mial
with a knife. The other witness. Al
ton Hill of 1455 Sawyers. Lane re
ported that Hill did not threten Mi
al with a knife, the officer stated.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
der court order.
A mother of three children, Mrs
Solomon broke down after the
sentence -was passed and had to be
escorted out of the courtroom by
her husband, who had sat with her
during the trial.
ft is alleged that both Mrs Solo
mon and Hiil were employed at
the same restaurant
(CONTIRUTD FROM PAGE 11
Shows a marked increase in fi
nances over any previous year It.
is further reported that, the Lott
Carey Missionary enterprises in Af
rica. India and Haiti are experi
encing a not .ble growth and ad
vancement. The Lott Carey Con
vention has ninety-two mission
aries serving in these areas.
Among the prominent speaker*
will be the Rev. Abner Nelson,
Delhi, India' Messrs. Bernard Ben
son and Jeremiah Walker. Africa;
Mr Noe! Scott. Jamaica, and sev
eral other foreign guests.
Otoer outstanding speakers
win he the Rev. C. W. Ander
son. Greensboro. North Caro
lina: the Rev. Shelton Doles.
Mt Vernon, New York; the
F-v. EMio't J. Mason, Toledo.
Chic: the Rev Leon Riddick,
Summit. New Jersey; the Rev.
C. H. Jordan, Portsmouth, Vir
ginia; and Honorable f. B
Deane, former V S. Congress
man from North Carolina. Mr.
Pca-e w’S .one of the few
Sputhe'n Congressmen svho re
fus'd to s'rn the disgraceful
The Women’s Auxi’iarv will hold
its session in the All Souls Pres
byterian Church. Mrs. Mary M.
Bar,some is the president of this
Mi-* Barbara M. Williams. Ran
kin, Pennsylvania is the president
of the Youth Deaortment. Both the
Youth Department and the I.ay
mans’ League, R. L Holloman, Nor
folk Virginia, president, will hold
their sessions in the Educational
Building of First African Baptist
"Cwering Uir Carolina*’
Puh'-'t’e' 1 b- the Carolinian
518 East Martin Street
Raleigh. N C.
(Entered *s Second Class Mittpr. April
«. 1640. at the Post Office in Psieigh,
North Carolina under the Act o?
Six Month* **•%
One Year *4 50
Payafc'e in Advance. Address all com
munication* and make all checks and
Interstate United New*paoers. inc
hiottgy order* payable to THE CARO
Mi Fifth Avenue. New York 17. N V .
Nation*! Advertising Representat’ve
snd member of the Associated Neero
Ptess and the United Press Proto
P. R. JERVAY, Publisher
The Publisher is not responsible (or
the return of unsolicited news, oic
tur** or advertising copy unless no
esssry postage accompanies the ,'ocv
Opinions expressed bv columnists m
this newspanei do not ncce'--j':'v
rso’-enent the boltcv or ‘hi* oarter
Church Bonus Money Buies
All purchase fpps or receipt* oresented to your church must com* train
•t**m advertising in the CAROLINIAN
Each week carries a date in iii* Bonus Money period Purchase* allg'.bl#
must we from the store during the week the "ad" appears
No purchase slips representing a nusiness should he submitted All receipt!
must come from individual purchases
All churches In Raleigh and Wake County are eligible
All purchase slips must hear the name of the store from which th« pur
chase was made
All .purchase silos should he submitted In s he name of Ine church, and
should be in the office of the CAROLINIAN the Monday following close of
In order that smaller nhuNittt* may have an equal opportunity to share in
tha Bonus Money tha following regulation .s expedient No church of ever
S f iO members will "e awarded Ut Bonus Money consecutively l.e shou d s
church of 200 or more members receive Ist. Bonus Money after the first, period.
It would have to wait until the third Bonus period to he presented Ist a wart*
Again, except where a church has 3CQ or less members, then it could win top
Boohs awards consecutively However, this dobs not mean that second and
third awards cannot oe sought consecutively Consequently every church urou.-
has she opportunity to secure an award every period
No purchase nf over JS'O from any one merchant during * week can br
There !s a celling of *l3 per person * week tor grocery purchases
•ft Uif evens of the sar.i« amount of purchases tv more than one entry, the
award will be divided
Weekly purchase totals Shoe Id he Shown on each packet and total placed no
the outside of thk envelope earning the period s entry along with name and
Bonus money earner* will ba announced In the issue following me closing
o' eech period
All entries refhaln the property of Die CAROLJNIAJN
All tallying Is final uii-n (he names of the I?' tins Money earners are «n
nyttpr.ed In Ihe CAROLINIAN and no responsibility is accepted by this news
paper beyond that point
+ No receipts from banks will s* considered em-ept tuEstuVsi uii asoef?♦£•*
Secretary Somerville further
states that three thousand delegates
from eighteen stater, and the Dis
trict of Columbia will be in atten
dance in this historic city. The
vicinity of Richmond, Virginia is
the birthplace of the illustrious
Rev. Lott Carey, the former slave
who became the first American
Missionary to Africa.
The Rev. J. Vance Mclver. Min
ister of Union Baptist Church, Or
ange New Jersey and a member of
the State Legislature of New Jer
sey is the President of the Lott Ca
rey Baptist Foreign Mission Con
The Headquarters Building of toe
Lou Carey Convention and office
of the Executive Secretary is lo
cated at 1501 Eleventh Street. N.
W„ Washington, D. C.
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGE 11
Last school year, the
Greensboro School Board per
mitted limited integration by
placing six Negro pupils in
white schools. Josephine Boyd,
one of these pupils, graduated
from the Greensboro Senior
It is expected that approximate
ly 40 protesting white parents in
the Gillespie Park area will take
the case to court. Attorney J. J
Shields represents this group of
The Greensboro Board of Edu
cation also permitted the trans
fer of two white students from an
integrated local sciiool at the re
quest of their parents.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE J.
The officer reported the other
child had started across the high
i way, also, but had darted back to
! safetv before the accident.
; FOUND DEAD
! IN AUTO
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGE n
wounds Coroner Wood said that
the youth had an artery cut by a
shotgun blast near the groin
and that his skuli had been
fractured by some heavy wea
The Coroner is not. certain which
wound killed Richardson.
Already three poisons have been
: questioned in connection with the
AT THE “SACK”
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE II
| ped paying them ardent atten
•‘Men as a rule;’ he stated,
: “judge women by their speech and
| poise, but primarily by tne way
, they look in their clothes. Ara
! tional woman demands that these
| clothes bring out and accentuate
, the features that men will look and
| stare at—her sex.
j “Since most of the styles in wo
| men’s clothes are created by fash
| ion experts overseas it was only
| natural for many of these effemi
i note‘males to take out their hatred
; of women in the one way they
i knew and that was to clothe them
hi some type of gown that would
\ umk* thorn undesirable to men;
With most dress manufactur
ers giving the sack the heave
bo. Dr. Harris urged the charm
class members to return to
wearing a type of dress that
would bring out their nature
endowed talents. To be sexy
isn't considered vulgar, he said.
The advent of the sack dress last
■ car, he added, brought many mar
; lied women to hi? office seeking
i a reason for the lack of attentions
from their husbands. Analysing
their problems he discovered that
the lack of attentions at home was
due to them wearing ill-fitting sack
garments that hid their normally
attractive curves and full bosoms,
i In each case, he said. h£ advised
: his clients to return to the conven
tional. type of drC.-ses they form
rely wore, and which would re-
I -tore the love they were about to
I lose at home all because of this
| new dress fad.
This clever deception on the pari
of European dress designers was
brought about, he said, to revive
a sagging dress industry. In due
j time the new fad, he concluded,
j brought about an insecure and con
; fused feeling in males
I CHURCH WINS
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGE t)
j and SlO, fourth.
The receipts should be submit
ted to the offices of The CABO
LINIAN ct the end of the Bonus
Money period. They are counted
and awards ere given to the
churches which spent the largest
amount, of money with CAROLIN
Is your church already corn
jMttkts for Bonus Money? If
not, contact your pastor right
away, acquaint him with the
rules of the contest and start
jour chart h on the road lei
Churches which have been a
varded Bonus Money swards re
port that the adriea revenue comes
in quite handy In promoting the
church program and meeting ex
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGE It
The board did not act on
the reassignment request, but
left up to the school superin
tendents of the two counties
arrangements for a joint
meeting of the two boards to
take definite action. A date
will be fixed later for the joint,
A full-blooded Sioux India,
from South Dakota.. Ray Elk, wu:-
one cf the witnesses called by at
torney J. Ed Knott to back up the
claim of the Hall was that they
Elk said the Haliwas appeared
to compare with other Indian
tribes with which he is familiar.
Some Haliwa children have
attended "Negro” schools In
previous years. Last year, how
ever, 239 of the children for
Warren and Halifax Counties
went to a private school, ope
rated at Areola.
The Haliwas are seeking to use
the state's Pearsall Plan legisla
tion, which provides for tuition,
grants io parents who object to
sending their children to school
with other races, to gain funds for
the school at Areola
AT KERR LAKE
(CONTINUTD FROM PAGE II
ming areas over the past weekend.
He said the number was estimated
at from 60 to 100
He said he understood “two
shelters were taken over by Ne
groes and four or five Negroes
visited the swimming areas, looked
around and departed. Later -
number of Negroes moved in and
went swimming in the lake area."
The Satterwhite Point area
is. provided by the Kerr Re
servoir Development Commis
sion, a state agency, which
has leased the land from the
IT. S, Army Corps of engineers.
A similar recreation area, plan
ned for Negroes, is being develop
ed across the lake at Bulloeksville.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE i)
majority vote of the iocai school
In a court heating approxi
mately three weeks ago, the
attorneys for >oung Holt put
witnesses on the stand in a
j session where they presented
evidence and testimony de
signed to show that the hoy
was denied enrollment in the
white high school because of
: Present in the court were young
Holt and his parents and witness
es including school board mem
bers and principal of the J. W.
Ligon High School where Holt, Jr.,
Attorneys for the school board
| attempted to present evidence to
! show that race was not a sole fae
! tor and that Holt did not exhaust
i all administrative remedies in his
; request for reassignment to the
| all-white school
In the August 8 hearing, open
! ing arguments for the plaintiff
j were begun with Attorney Samuel
i Mitchell who contended that Holt
: was assigned to the Ligon High
School becau.-e of race.
Mitchell alleged that the school
board acted on the request for
transfer under Section 5 of t’n
regulations, but that the assign
ment was made in hire with pre
! tfious segregation law's.
When the board claimed it as
! signed .Holt “in the best interest
i of the public" this reason should
I not have entered in the picture,
! added Mitchell.
Arguing further, Mitchell con
i tended that the board s decision
l as to whether or not to allow
| Joseph Holt to enroll in Needham
| Broughton High School should not
■ have had anything to do with the
| public interest.
i “Prior assignments had been
made on the basis of race as was
the refusal to allow the transfer
of Holt,” declared Attorney Mit
Attorney Tom Ellis, repment
| ing the school board, said that the
; plaintiff should have waived the
j right to carry the matter further
| since he failed to attend the hear
| ing on the transfer.
In rebuttal, Attorney Ellis argu
ed that the plaintiff did not ex
haust all administrative remedies
out submitted the application and
i let the matter rest so as to go to
: Federal Court.
The school baord's attorney
! argued that it had not been prov
-1 ert that Holt even wanted to at
tend the school because "he did
! nut say so at the trial.”
’’There is an emotional overlay
I and no one can stick hi 3 head
!in the sand and get away from
! the race angle," Ellis said.
Attorneys for the plaintiff and
the defendants tiled briefs on
Thursday, August 7. The office cf
the Attorney General, a third par
ty to the suit, earlier offered a
Judge Stanley stated he would
j give a decision within a two-week
| It is estimated that 20 per cent at
I the fresh produce now packaged
| is sola through retail outlets.
Proper grading is one of (he
| secrets of successful farm com
! metditj- marketing.
PliUnm# ’’n-sistant" varieties in
| one of toe most promising way.- iv
i outwit bv.rs.
THREE NATIONAL CONVENTIONS MEET IN DURHAM --
Pictured at a luncheon session of the National Bankers Association
at the Biitmore Hotel in Durham earlier this month are some of
the officers of three national conventions that met simultaneously
at North Carolina College. Left to right: B. Doyle Mitchell, Wash-
By ALBERT ANDERSON
S OU ASSOCIATED NEGRO PRESS
Want to go Latin for a change’
1 Then yon should dig Nat Cole'?
j latest an album titled "Cole Uspa
Here -a disc that will delight
: lovers o t Latin music gene-rally and
i Cole's fan? m particular. A big
j surprise to those accustomed to
| hearing Nat in the standard ver
! nacular, Cole F-spanoi" features
I the American balladccr singing 10
! choice panish songs of love and ro
man- Ir. fact, so suited is Coie’«
voice to the songs and so cultivated
attaining some success ir her pew
| endeavour. Music is under ‘he di
rection of Buster Davis.
OTHER REI EASES
Three other record companies
' come out with choice entries for
August. RCA Victor offers among
i its releases of pop and classical al
! bums, LPs by the Glen Miller or
j chest ra—recordings from some of
j his old masters—snd the romantic
' singing of Vaughn Monroe and his
| orchestra and maestro Fritz Rein
! or and the Chicago Symphony or-
I ehestra. playing "fiarfok Concerto
j for Orchestra.’'
Camden Records is out with
an album titled “Dance Date
With Larry Clirton,” one of the
favorites of the lush ja re era
'of the 'so’sl which features
music with an appeal especially
to the over-30 crowd Twelve
tune';, Instrumental!*- fashion
ed. ire beard on the disc The
record is one in a “Designed for
Dancing Semes, ’’ heinc produc
ed by the company. It 1? slant
ed, but eniovab*e if you like
tb>t particular brand of dance
Among the songs treated are
the ever-rsn»ular "Marla Fiona"
and ‘Adeiiia,” and three rn-
I mamieal!v-a»pra?<ne offerings
titled "Ouir.as, Oitizas” (Per
haps. Perhaps, Perhaps!. “Ar
ereale Mas” 'Come Closer to
M*i. and “To Onlero, Dijiste"
. Is iiie Moonlightl.
This album has been described as
| an attempt bv Cole “to trv some
i thine different." But to Coir's -cast
| listening audience, it should prove
I much more than that, for ii not
' only provides delightful listening
pleasure, but. prove? convincingly
! Nat's fine versatility,
i Recorded in Cuba with music
| provided by Cuba's bud. Armando
i Romoux orchestra, there is no
! doubt about it, you’ll love it Os
| course, the label is Capitol.
Another alburn designed for
1 dancing, but far more on the mod*
| ern side is King records' “Big
1 Beat Jazz " featuring Eddie “Lock
■ law” Davi«. The featured tenor
: man with Count Basie, Eddi* blow,-?
] fast and hard on this one. He also
; gives off with a lot of riff ing and
improvising. The “BUGS" WILL
i DIG THIS SET
On Sunday. August 10. services
began promptly at 15:00 at Maple
Temple Christian Church with the
Rev M. t. Booker in charge.
The young people’s choir lead
the the processional singing ■ What.
A Friend We Have In Jesus." Af
i tor the choir bad reached its place
; in the stand we worn led in pray
er by our pastor. Rev. Booker
I White he prayed we chanted, "It Is
i No Secret.”
The choir sang its first hymn of
the morning, “Jesus, Jesus. Jesus".
i The reading of the scripture lesson
! fololwed: taken from the ot.h chap*
: ter of St. Matthew, verses 1-13. The
i Rev Eddie Baker then offered
; prayer. The mission offering miss
lifted while the choir sang. “We
Are Climbing Jacob’s Ladder."
This offering was blessed by Dea
The announcements of the week
were made and the introduction'of
j the visitors followed.
Trie C'-nerai offering was lifted
end vconsecrated by the singing of
! "Pass Me Not O Gentle Savior".
Proceeding the sermon the choir
j sang. "Just, A Little Talk With Je
The Rev, Booker then began bis.
j "(irmnn using as a theme "I be
i bevc T will run on and see what the
j end will be.". His sermon was cen
i lered around Phi). 3rd chapters, 14
j and 55 verses. It was o very won
| rjerful and inspiring sermon which
• was enjoyed by a!!.
Immediate!v following the ser
■ mon art! invitation hymn was of
j t'erod. Doer Jesus Care?"
A special offering was lifted to
; aid the Sunday School on its picnic
while the choir sang, “Where Could
i I Go But To The Lord.”
This offering was blessed and
j (her. the doxology was sung and
: the fcShedietton was wonnunced.
SICK AND SHUT INS
Mrs. Ctc-n’.iHa Woods. Mrs Fan*
| r,!e Mcßride Mr?. Estella Pulley
I and Mrs. Mary Winters.
THOUGHT OF THE WEEK
‘‘The rare jg net (o the one that
, inns sv' J fto«t iv,;* the one that en-
Final Rites Held
For Boston Mcßae
! FAYETTEVILLE Boston Me- ,
• Rae, son of the Jate Harriett and j
; William Rae. was born in Cumber- j
land Co., February 25, 1894. He j
passed from time to eternity July ;
i 31, 1953. Funeral services was held j
i at the Mount Pisgab Baptist church
dm ‘ * k --4 -
; ;S Am
The lowest prices j n Eastern North Carolina on .. .
Freezers, Maytag Automatic Washers
and Hot Point Electric Ranges.
STEPHENS APPLIANCE CO.
1100 s. SAUNDERS ST DA 1L TE 1-0331
On Old Garner Highway —At Walnut Creek
Raleigh’s Finest Surburban Development
167 Beautiful New Three Bedroom Homes—Brick Houses on Paved Streets w ith Curb
and Gutter, Inside city limits. See the Houses we are building.
For Inspection From 3 To 6 PM
Gl AND FHA FINANCED
$11,500 GI FINANCED HOMES. NO DOWN PAYMENT. ABOUT $350 CLOSING COST.
PURCHASER MUST HAVE AT LEAST $3 25 MONTHLY INCOME
SII,OOO FHA FINANCED HOMES WITH ONLY $350 DOWN PAYMENT, PLUS
CLOSING COST. PURCHASER MUST HAVE AT LEAST S3OO MONTHLY INCOME.
See or talk to one of our representatives about a house next to one of your friends in a
deviopment you can be proud of. Minimum cash requirements.
Harry G. Phillips Real Estate
Exclusive Sales Agent
510 ST. MART’S STREET RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Filips Bnildiiif torporAn
E. E. PHILLIPS, DEVELOPER
insfon. vice president of the National Bankers Association; Mrs
Nettie Archer, Atlanta, treasurer, NBA; M. C. Martin, Danville, Va.,
president, NBA; Mrs. Jessie D. Locker, Cincinnatti, 0., arid Los An
geles, Cal., ppresident, National Housewives League; and Dr. F. I).
Patterson. New Pork, president of th National Business League.
I of Hoke County.
j The would knew Mr, Mcßae for j
| 64 years. He was a. loving and de
! voted husband and father— a good
| neighbor and a true friend to all
: with whom he came in contact He
was a faithful and energetic mem
oer of ML Pisgah Baptist Church
| since he confessed religion at a
i very early age. His last words to
his family were, "There’s nothing
between my soul and my Savior."
We feel that bis soul is now drin
i king from the stream of love that.
I flows by God's high throne. Survi
j vors are, hi? wife, one daughter
: four grand-children, five neices.
I two nephew's and a host of other
! “There is an open door at the
| end of the road through which
| «ach must go alone, and there in
I a light we cannot sec. our father
[ claim his own, beyond this door
! pur loved ones find hapiness and
j rest There is comfort ir, the
: thought that a loving father knows
—Mrs. Rebecca McMiliian,
About 3 12 million Americans 14
I years of age or older do some farm
* work for wages.
Tobacco topping is recommend
ed wnr-n one-fourth to one-third
of the fololwees are open and pink.
Study the cost and potential use
of any farm machinery before pur
Fifteen per rent, of all fertilizer
mixtures today are granulated, it
NEW FALL MERCHANDISE
Matched Skirts & Sweaters
Make Your Selections Early
nninn n mu m wwmTiwTinirwtiaTnniii-ainrrrrmi — t «•**»««*
All Summer Merchandise
Complete Stock Men's Wear
0. K. CLOTHING 00.
113 E. MARTIN ST.
SNOW HILL A young convit;
hurled a bush axe at a road aquae
guard lust week, then fled into a
woods neat the Pitt-Green Coun
The guard, Richard M, Smith
was admitted to Pitt County Me
morial Hospital at Greenville foi
emergency treatment. He was ir
serious condition from a deep gas);
across his right eye, inflicted by
the blade fu the axe.
Prison department officials
said the attack followed a
quarrel between the convict,
Sammy Lee Mojc, IS, of Wm
terville. N. and the load
squad foreman. Green County
Camp Supt. James Langley
of Maury said that the guard
had asked the prison unit to
scud for Move to return him
to the camp for disciplinary
The argument occured while th.-;
squad was working clearing un
derbrush and weeds on'a highway
State troopet« Joined prison
guards and bloodhounds wore
brought in to aid in the pursuit
of the fleeing convict.
Smith was in the emergency
room at the hospital for several
PATRONIZE OCR ADVERTISERS