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THI CABOUNA TIBIB8 SATUEDA*. A^BIL 11, l»tt
DURHAM SOCIETY NOTES
' AU Newt For This Page Mutt Be SubnMttd
Before Jen A. M. Monday Of Each Week
P. W. HARRIS, Society Editor—Phone 6-«913
Mbs. Mabkl Powxll, Pearsontoton—Phone 9-4134
Miss M. L. Stkphzn, West Durham—^Phonc 7-4164
Mbs. N. J. Cubby—Wc*tEnd—Phone 7-8882
Miss Racbxl Numm—Hickctoum
Miss Carmen LaBrilla, Charleston, S. C., who is a student at
Bennett College, spent the Hester vacation visiting relatives, Mr.
and Mrs. E. N. Toole at their home, 405 Pekoe Avenue.
Mrs, Estelle Himes, who is teaching in Zanesville, Ohio, spent
the Easter week-end in the city visiting her husband.
Mrs. Dorothy Arrington, Mrs. Bertha Lambeth and children,
Jacquline, Kenneth and Gerry, motored down from New York to
spend the Easter holidays with the W. W. Long family on Formosa
MER&Y WIVES BRIDGE CLUB MEETS—The Merry Wives
Bridge Club was entertained at the home of Mrs, Sadie Hughley
on North Carolina College campus on April 4, The home was
decorated with artistic arrangments of spring flowers. A repast
was enjoyed before play began. Four progressions of bridge were
played and prizes were 'awarded to Mesdames Olivia Cole, and
Thelma Perry. Mrs. Reba Davis was guest player and received the
guest prize. Merry Wivgs playing were Olivia Cole, Thelma Per
ry, Selena Wheeler, Frances Schooler, Josephine Clement, Dorothy
Manley and Alice Farrison.
ATTEND HEJlItT MEET—Dr. and Mrs. R. P. Randolph are in
Atlwitic City, New Jersey attending the American Heart Associa
SPEND HOLIDAY OUT OF TOWN—The W. A. Clement Fam
ily spent the Easter week-end in Charleston, S. C. visiting relatives
and friends. ^
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alston and Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Hill
motored to Nashville, Tenn. tp see their son and nephew, Bobby
Alstonj who is attending Fisk University. Bobby had been ill
for a few days but is reported to be improving.
HONORED AT BIRTHDAY DINNER—A host of relatives and
friends were on hand Sunday, April 5, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Roland Alston, 2606 Fayetteville Street, to honor the hostess, Mrs.
SBM jauuip inpqSnsp V Ub^siv aajIV
served to the group.
Guests included Miss Nevada Alston, C. B. Thomas, Mr. and
Mrs. Roche Young, Miss Jean Trice, Charlie Walker, Rev. and
Mrs. W. R. Alston, L. J, Alston, Mrs. Dora Greene, Mrs. Pheobia
Johnson, Mrs. Mary Summerfield, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Johnson and
son, Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Alston and family, Louis Johnson, Mr. and
Jesse Lassiter, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Atwater, Rev. and Mrs. Willie
Hargraves, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Atwater, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Alston, Mrs. Helen Williams, Mrs. Radar Prince and Mrs. Ethel
MRS. ELDER ENTERTAINS AT BRIDGE-BRUNCH—Mrs.
Louise Elder entertained members of The Saturday Evening Club
and a few other friends at a Bridge-Brunch at her home on Easter
Monday. A hearty brunch was seiVed to those present buffet
style. Enjoying Mrs. Elder’s hospitality were: Mesdames Gertrude
Taylor, Ethel Marshall,' Elna Spaulding, Felice Holmes, Minnie
Turner, Margaret Shearin, Florice Holmes, Isadora Michaux, all
club members; and guests, Mesdames William Campfield, J. N.
Mills, Miriam Kyle, Charlotte Spaulding, Bess Whitted, Mollie Lee,
Vie Turner, Eula Harris, Nola Cox, Alma Thompson, Martha Don
nell, Nell Hunter, Grace Thompson, and Plassie Harris.
When scores were tallied, guest prizes went to Mesdames Whit
ted and Lee with club prizes going to Mesdames Marshall and Tay
lor. Conasta prize went to Mrs. Michaux.
BY WILLIAM R
New High School Pedicated
Dr. William G. Stephens, pro
fessor of Theology at Lincoln
University, Pa., was guest
speaker at the dedication of the
new G. C. Hawley High School
sn March 29. He spoke on the
subject, “The Growing Builder’'.
Others appearing on the pro
gram were, Supt. of Schools,
David Hix; and Dr. R. L. Nob-
lin, chairman of the Granville
County School Board. Music
was furnished by the school
band and choir. G. C. Hawley,
principal of the school intro
duced the speaker.
Mr. Hawley, for whom the
school Is named, has been prin
cipal for 17 years. ’The school
is the largest consolidated high
school in North Carolina with
44 teachers and approximately
1400 students. The principal
has a record for not missing a
day during his 17 years of ser.
Joe Joler High School
The new Joe Toler High
April 10. Dr. Marshall Shepard,
pastor of the Mt. Olivet Baptist
Church, Philadelphia, and Re
corder of Deeds In Philadelphia
will deliver the dedicatory ad-
Revival Services are being
held at the First 3aptist Church
this week. The pastor, Rev.
Thomas L, Parker, has an
nounced that Rev. Marshall
Shepard will preach on Thurs
SICK AND SHUT-INS
Mrs. Ida Johnson, 115 Rail
road Ave., is still on the sick
Mrs. Matt Cannady is con-
velescing at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Lelia Short of
A. J. Mangum is able to be
out again after an illness at
Mrs. Meta Pendleton, Raleigh
AMErS FUNERAL HOME
"Respect For The Living And Reverence
For The Dead"
AMBULANCE SERVICE FUNERAL DIRECTORS
24 — HOUR SERVICE — 24 ^
REED—Jessie Reed, 709 Whitted Street, died Saturday,
April 4. Funeral services were held Wednesday, April 8
from the White Rock Baptist Church with Reverend MUes M.
Fisher, officiatni:. Interment was in Beechwood Ceivetery.
Lorena Goss died March 30. Funeral ser
vices were held April 2 from Mount Zoar Baptist Church. In
terment was in New House Cemetery.'
Scaitorough and Hargett
24—Hour Ambulance Service 24
522 EAST PETTIGREW STREET
BROWN—Funeral serviees for Mrs. Lottie Victoria Brown
were held April 2 from Saint Joseph A. M. E. Church. Burial was
in BeechwMd Cemetery. Mrs. Brown, who resided at 606 Saint
JMevh Street, died enroute t« Lincoln Hosi^tal following « brief
ROGERS—Funeral services for Mrs. Fannie Rogers, 920 Four
th Street, who died in New York City March 29, were held from
the Saint iohn Baptist Church. Interment was ift Hickstown Cem
Road, and Miss Ada Allen, Gran
ville St., are still confined to
Robert Anderson, New York
City, visited his mother, Mrs.
Minnie Anderson, recently. Mr.
Anderson is an official of the
Mr, and Mrs, J. E. Johnson
and Mrs, Lessie Hicks and
family were guest in the city
last ♦reekend, visiting relatives
Miss Catherine Hall, a mid.
term graduate of Shaw Uni
versity, has been employed to
finish the term at Orange St.
For your CAROLINA TIMES
contact Cureton’s Shoe Shop or
Field’s Shoe Shop and Roger
Anderson, Anne Hunt and her
brother will be happy to bring
you the paper.
Harriet Tubman, famous Un.
derground Railroad heroine,
known as the Moses of her
people for leading more than 300
Negroes to freedom.
AMEZ's Seek To
A national campaign by the
African Methodist Episcopal
Zion church to restore the pro
perty of Harriet Tubman at Au
burn, New York is nearing com.
pletion, and formal opening of
the Tubman home for the aged
is scheduled for April 30.
The Tubman property was left
to the A.M.E.Z. church, and un.
der the leadership of Bishop W.
J. Walls, prelate of the New
York area, the church has un
dertook the restoration of the
property. Already the first unit
of the Tubman property has
been reconstructed at a cost of
When the famous under,
ground railroad heroine died
in ldl3, two houses stood on her
property on 26 acres at the
edge of the city. One was a
home for the aged which she
conducted in her l^st years and
the other was her home.
According iQto an A.M.E.Z.
church statement, at her death,
the home for the aged was
eventually deserted and allowed
to tumble down by the city.
Among the dignitaries ex
pected to be present at the for
mal openlhg of the home for
the aged are Gov. Thomas
Dewey, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt,
Mrs. Mary McLeod Bethune and
Mrs, Harper Sibley, wife of the
president of Western Telegraph,
along with bishops, general offi.
cers and leaders of the AMEZ
Nortli Carolina Region Of Hampton Institute
Alumni Association To Meet April 11-12 At Bricks
Some 2Q0 Tar Heel Hamp-
tonians are expected to gather
at Bricks, N. C, on April 11 and
12 for the 12th regional meeting
of the National Hampton Insti
tute Alumni Association, accor.
ding to N, B. WJiite, president of
the North Carolina region of
A feature of the two-day
meeting will be the election of
the “North Carolina Hamptoni-
an of the Year.” Already seven
candidates have been named for
the award which is to be given
at the concluding meeting of
the session on Sunday afternoon.
The sessions, all of which are
scheduled for the Brick Rural
Life School, will consist of panel
discussions on the general theme
of the meeting, “Strengthening
Alumni Loyalty to Hampton,” a
meeting of the national execu.
tive committee to plan for the
annual class reunions in June,
business reports and social “get-
First day of the meeting,
Saturday, April 11, will be de
voted largely to appointment of
committees, and reports from
various officers. Neill McLean,
director of the Brick Rural Life
School, will issue a welcome to
the meeting at the opening ses.
Sion. Other speakers on the
opening day meeting are N. B.
White, Mrs. Margie Cooper
and R, L. Wynn of Greensboro.
The night session of the first
day’s meeting will be marked
by a panel discussion on
“Strengthening Alunml Loyalty
to Hampton,” theme of the
meeting. William Hubbard, pro
duction manager and member of
the board of directors of the
H. V. BROWN
Principal of Dillard High School
and alumni trustee of Hampton
Journal and Guide, will coordi.
nate the panel. Speakers on the
panel are A, 1, Terrell, business
manager of Winston-Salem
Teachers College, and Mrs. Ac.
lena Parks of Goldsboro.
Preceding this discussion,
Hugh V, Brown, principal of
9illard high in Goldsboro, and
alumni trustee of Hampton, will
be heard in brief remarks.
On Sunday, the national exe-
cutive committee, headed by
Doswell Brooks, Washington,
D. C., Miss Gertrude Perry,
Norfolk, Va., and Lorenzo
White, Hampton, Va,, will meet
to make plans for the alumni
celebrations to be held in con
nection with the Hampton com
mencement in June.
Miss Perry is president of the
National Hampton Alumni As.
sociation. Brooks serves as
chairman of the executive com
mittee while White is executive
secretary of the national organi.
THE DO-NUT SHOP
336 East Pettigrew Street
"T1>e South’s Finest Eating EstabUshuMnt”
W. a. PEARSON, n, llani«er
SEE US FOR PARTY AND
Try Our **Specifd Of The Day** Only ^OC
Shown above are some of the
persons featured in the North
Carolina Region of Hampton
Alumni annual meeting to be
held at Brick Rural Life School,
Bricks, N. C., April 11-12, 1953.
Top row, left to right; N. B.
White, president: R. Kelly Bry
ant, Jr., corresponding secre
tary; Mrs, Marie H, Cooper, re
recording secretary; M, H.
1 ' ^
Botton row torenzo C, White,
executive secretary, National
Hampton Alumni Association;
William Hubbard, National
Hampton Alumni Campaign
Director; Neill A. McLean, di
rector of Brick Rural Life
School, James Rogers member of
local entertainment committee.
Reports of committees on reso
lutions and nominations will
also be made on Sunday, and the
culminating event of the region
al meeting will be the announce
ment of the recipient of the
“North Carolina Hamptonian of
ttie Year” award.
' Already nominated by their
respective city chapters [for the
honor are Mrs. Marjorie R, Bel
ton, Charlotte; Hugh V. Brown,
Goldsboro; William A. Golds-
borough, Greensboro; J. C. Hub
bard, Durham; Neill McLean,
Coastal Plains; Mrs. Carrie S.
and Miss Margaret R, Harris,
Officers of the State body of
the national Hampton alumni
organization are N, B. White,
Durham, president; Mrs, Fannie
T, Newsome, Rich Square, vice-
president; J, H. Harris, Jr., Wil
mington, vice-president; S. G.
Parham, Henderson, vice presi
dent; R. K, Bryant, Jr., Durham,
corresponding secretary; M. H.
Crockett, Raleigh, treasurer; G.
Grigsby, Holly Springs, f>ai:lia-
mentarian; L. Thompson, Golds
boro, sergeant at-arms.
Also R. L. Wynn and W. C.
Cooper of Greensboro, Mrs. Ruth
L. Woodson, Raleigh and J, C.
Hubbard, Durham, are members
of the contact committee for the
N. C. Nurse In
A portrait of Mary Mills, Pub
lic Health Service nurse officer
now chief nurse with the United
States Point 4 technical aid mis
sion in Lebanon, has recently
been added to the Harmon
Foundation collection in New
Miss Mills’ portrat is the 33rd
in a series of oil paintings, spon
sored by the Harmon Founda
tion, of such outstanding Ameri
can Negroes as Marian Ander
son, Mary McLeod Bethune, and
Dr. RaiplTBunche. The paintings
are the work of Mrs. Betsy
Graves Reyneau and the late
**LUtle Old Mother W^cornea You**
Saint Joseph A. M. E, Church
Reverend D. A. Johnston, Pa$tor
SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1953
9:30 A. M.
W.~G. Rhodes, Supt.
11:00 A. M.—Sermon : The Missing Disciple
6:00 P. M.
A. C. E. Liaqttx
WiOTHED Martin, President
7:00 P. M.—A Musical Program by Porter and Cooke
New York. Sponsored by the Usher
1410 GLENN STREET
REV. J. A. BROWN, Paster
SUNDAY. APRIL 12, 1953
9:30 A. M. Suhdat School
W. W. Babbu, Supt.
11:00 A. M.—Skbmon Puno*
6:00 P. M.
Baptist Tbaimimq Umion
Miss Matth Mabkham, President
SUNDAY NURSERY, Miss Ella J. Long, Superoiaor
7:30 P. M.—Sermon Fasxor
“A FRIENDLY CHURCH’'
White Rock baptist Church
WHITE ROCK SQUARE
Miles Mark Fisher, Pastor
SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1953
8:45 A. M.—Call To Worship
9:30 A. M.—Sunday School Lesson: “Paul’s Conver
sion At Damascus,” Acts 7:58-8:3; 9:1-
30; 22:1-21; Galatians 1:1; Philippians
Prof. J. M. Schooler, Superintendent
11:00 A. M.—"The Church After Pentecost”—^Pastor
Senior Choir, Mrs. V. W. Alston, Directress
6:30 P. M.—B. T. U. J. L. Lassiter, Director
7:30 P. M.—Program Auspices B. T. U.
Gospel Chorus, Miss Leana Roberson, Directress
Latest Home Hdbby Transforms
Old Nylons Into Lovely Flowers
THERE’S NEW UFE in those
mismated or torn nylon stock
ings you get from time to'time.
New; nobby converts them into
pretty, colorful flowers and cor
sages which you can use to adorn
hats, gift packages and low vases
—as shown in photo. They’re strik
ing also as boutonnieres and as
adornments for hair, wrists,
dresses, jackets and coats.
Making the flowers is easy, inex
pensive and full of fun. All you
need besides the old nylons are a
few boxes of color remover and all-
fabric dye plus the usual tinteung
vessels, ordinary copper screening,
floral tape, icisiors and aorsag*
pins. Floral centers can be colored
crochet cotton dipped in paraffin.
The Tintex Horn* Economics Bu
reau has published a free leaflet of
instructions. About 10,000,000 leaf
lets have already been distributed,
many to churchwomen eager t«
make the flowers for sale at fund
raising bazaars and parties, others
to hospital convalescents and home
shut-ins. Some alert housewives.
have even converted the hobby in
to a m6ney-making enterprise. I
You can obtain one or~mwe leaf,
lets from tha Tintex bureau, by ad
dressing it at 48S Fifth Ave., New
York 17, N. Y. |
Mrs. Laura Wheeler Waring.
Before taking her post in
Beirut last year. Miss Mills won
high honors as chief nurse with
the PSH mission, now part of the
Point 4 Program, in Liberia. The
Liberian goverrment decorated
Miss Mills for her part in ex
tending public health nursing in
that country, and for her assist-
anee in community health pro
Miss Mills directed the public
health nursing program at North
Carolina College in Durham be
fore coming to the PHS in 1946.
She has also done public health
nursing in New York and North
Carolina. A graduate of Lincoln
Hospital School of Nursing (Dur
ham, North Carolina), Miss Mills
received both her B. S. and M.
A, degrees from New York Uni
versity. The daughter of Mr, and
Mrs, Jack Mills of Watha, North
Carolina, she was born in Wal
lace, North Carolina.
REV^ L. B1 GOOCH
SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1953
9:30 A. M.
Admiri Jonxs, Supt.
11:00 A.. M.—Sermon
6:30 P. M. Baptist Training Union
7:30 P. M.—Sbrmon Pastor
Miss Mary Justice, Mxlvin Woods, Organists
First Calvary Baptist Ch)u*ch
Reverend H. H. Hart, Pattor.
SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1953 •
9:30 A. M. Sunday School
Richard Jamu, Supt.
11:00 A. M.—Sermon _ Pastor
MUSIC SENIOR CHOIR
Miss Mary L. Stephens, Organist
6:00 P. M Training Union
Joseph Herrod, President
7:30 P. M.—Sermon ^ . Pastor
Dr. H. H. "Hart, Pastor, is a patient at Lincoln Hospital.
REV. E. T. BROWNE
SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1953
9:30 A. M.
Clyde Richardson, Supt
11:00 A. M.—Sermon Rev. Raymond F. Harvey
6:00 P. M. Training Union
Subject: “Suffering With Christ”
Text: 1 Peter 2:17-25
7:30 P. M,—Sermon
YOUNG PEOPLE’S CHOIR
Mrs. E. H. Fogle, Organist