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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, July 27, 1957, Image 3

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HAPPY VACATIONI-HERE’S WHAT YOU DO 'tE.000,000 PEOPLE OH SightM^ing-^ E«ch car 4v«rog«t ISOO mil«s iNCTov^OOT (avort^* vacation •: pattim* Molt popular Blu« Ridga « A Parkway Meti popular y«e»tioii^ ^ ’ McMaiu of rtw country _ 2*^ Nutn«r«li O indicaf* F . 1 — 3,1 molt popular vacafion innnn - . i«ata> ^^faUoniiJA ^pt/nd $zo,ooo,ooo,oo^aMnuaUq Ouymgamumq CIOTHINS- SWIMSUITS«IUSGAGE'RSHINS TACKLE•FILM.CAMERAS-SUN SLASSES.MURINE-SUN LOTIONS This vacation map !■ bated on business surveys which indicate that durinf the year, 85,000,000 persons wUl go on vacation with 70,000,000 traveling by car. The most popular vacation area appears to be the North Atlantic States from New Jersey upward. Other popular areas are around Lake Michigan, out on the Paclflc Coast and along the South Atlantic Coast. However, there are many popular vacation states outside these areas. About (20 billion is spent annually having (un and relaxing. ■> ; ■kills u« n—dad and to uplat young poopl* to cbooM the right career, prepare for it, and make progreM In it. He criti cized the teacher who did not relate what he was teaching to Job opportunities, and the cur riculum in which the otferinga were not in time with economic progress. He said that other agencies must step In to supple- ment what is being done in the schools. Rev. Wisher stated that ‘mora| SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1957 TW CABQfJVA TlitlM Tar Heel Who Has Won Lebanon's High Honors For Contributions To Public Health Back In United States WASHINGTON. D. C. er returned to his family. Miss Mary Lee Mills, who has been Chief Nurse of the Inter national Cooperation Adminis-’ tration’s Mission to Lebanon for the past five years, recently re turned to the U. S. via Rome, where she attended the Inter national Congress of Nurses. Miss Mills, whp is from Wa- tha. North Carolina, has been the recipient of many honors — both in Lebanon and in Liberia, where she spent five and a half years before going to Lebanon. She recently was awarded a "But, ‘Butch', as she named liim, says Miss Bolton, so dear ly loved Mary Mills tliat he came back to the hospital. She kept returning iiim to his fami ly and he just came back nm' ning, until finally she agreed to become his guardian. Then complications set in when his brother, wanted Miss Mills’ at tention also. So eventually she applied for the required autho rization and brought ‘Butch’ and his brother back to Watha, North Carolina, her home. scholarship to attend the School where the boys live with her ol Advanced International parents and go to school. Studies, Johns Hopkins Univer-| sity, to study Arabic, and wiu' “Miss Mills’ deep regard for attend her classes in Washing- Lebanon and the Arabs hav« ton, D. C. during June, July and August. In addition to the many recognitions described in the following story printed by Lebanese newspaper, a student nurses’ dormitory in Lebanon was named Mills Hall in her honor. An English-language newspa' per in Beirut, in a feature arti cle, said: “Miss Mary Lee Mills was awarded the Decoration of the Cedars for her valiant and gen erous services as advisor to the Ministry of Health of Lebanon to add to the decoration she re ceived for yeoman service giv en. the previous five yeam through the U. S. Public Health Service in Liberia, West Africa. Her gracious personality wins many friends for the projects she initiates and for the nurs ing profession itself, of which she is an excellent example. Her most recent occupatiod here lias been with the new Ma- kassed Hospital Nursing School. “A graduate of the New Yorl^ University in Nursing Educa tion, I^iss Mary Mills was re called £rom her foreign dutiea last year in Lebanon to be fur ther honored at Tuskegee Insti tute’s seventy-mth Anniversary Commencement, and the hono rary degree of Doctor of Sci ence was conferred on her. U. S. Congresswoman Frances P. Bolton, a member of the Board of Trustees of the Tuskegee In-i stitute, says of Mary Mills: ‘1 was particularly proud to have her reconunended for the hon-> orary degree of Doctorate of Science.’ She adds, ‘Both Libe ria and Lebanon have awarded her national medals — the first time a Public Health Service Officer has been decorated by two foreign governments.* “There is a most human story about Mary Idills that many Beirutis who know her may not be aware of. When Miss Mills was in Liberia, an eighteen- month-old child was brought into the children’s ward which she helped to organize and es tablish. His being there was a last resort for be was not ex pected to live. But Miss Mills said she made a project of keep ing him alive, and then pro ceeded to nurse him over the months. He did survive and lat- taken her to yet one more ad venture, this time in language. She has been awarded a schol arship to attend the School ol Advanced International Stud ies, Johns Hopkins University, to study Arabic, and.will attend her classes in Washington, D. C. during June, July and Au gust.” Miss Mills’ work In Lebanon is part of ICA’s technical co operation program which oper ates in neturly 60 countries of the free world in an effort to help the people find ways to help themselves. Speaking of this program. President Eisen hower recently said, “We do luvk to help other peOIlleS tO become strong and stay free— and leam, through living in freedom, how to conquer pov erty, how to know the blessings of peace and progress. This pur pose . .. serves our own nation al interest.’’ State Finance Company AUTO LOANS REFINANCE WITH US TO CUT TOUB PAYMENTS R. 0. (Bob) Jonet, Mgr. PHONE PA. 2-0SS2 866 NorA LflMrtj St Winston-Saleflii, N. C Speaker Calls For Stress On Career Guide ATLANTA, Ga. It is disappointing to work) with corporations over a longj period, trying to convince them to employ persons without r*-> gard to race, creed, or color, and then, when they ask for three, not three hundred, chem ists, engineers, medical technol ogists, laboratory technicians, or even teachers for areas out side the South, to be unable to present them with a single ap plicant, N. T. Puryear said at| Atlanta University. The vocational guidance sec retary of the Southern Regioni al Office of the National Urban League was speaking to the Summer School Assembly. Mr. Puryear urged teachers, parents, and community leaders to plan for today’s you^ so tha1| they would be able to enter the mainstream of the economy and be ready not only for the jobs which are now available, but for additional jobs which would come from the South’s expand ing economy. Asked if today's Kegro youth| could expect to find the sort of job he mentioned in the deep South, Mr. Puryear said that now the opportunities existed for the most part in the north and in the border states, but as the southern economy contin ued to expand, there would her need for Negro manpower. He saw a lack of sound pro grams of vocational guidance which aim to find out what ion Launches Drive For New NAACP Members NEW YORK A campaign to enlist 18 lo cals of the Hotel and Restaurant Employees and Bartenders In ternational Union as life mem- ))ers of the National Association lor the Advancement of Color ed People has been announced by William E. Pollard, presi dent of the Joint Council ol Dining Car employees embrac ing the 18’ locals. Initial payments on the $500 life memberships have already been made by 10 of the local imits of the dining car employ ees, Mr. Pollard announced. De cision to launch this drive for $9,000 in life memberships in the NAACP was made at a re cent meeting ol the Joint Coun cil in Chicago. “As president ol the Joint Council of Dining Car Employ ees, I have made this my per sonal project,” Mr. Pollard said, “and I vi^ll be responsible for installments hereafter from each local.’’ The labor leader, who resides in Oakland, California, express ed the hope that other unions will be encouraged to take simi lar action In support of the NA ACP. M. M. Fisher Heard In Appeal For Shaw Univ. LILLINGTON In an appeal made at the 80th Annual Session of the New, Hope Missionary Baptist Aux iliary Sunday School Conven tion and the 26th Annual Ses sion ol the New Hope Auxili ary B. T. U. Convention held here last week, the Rev. Miles Mark Fisher urged support to Shaw University in its elforts to liquidate a capital indebted ness ol $277,000. OVERTON’S r MOHT/y fMHSSSi Clip this coupon and s«nd for a FREE SAMPLE of tUt pawdtr. OVERTON-HYGIENIC MFG. CO. S«4» S. STATE STREET CHICAGO I, ILL. PlaaM Mod BM a FREE SaMpk (State Shiii* DmInO □ Nutfirown □ ffish-Etrown a OUv»-Tan □ Qnol*-Tan Nam* Addrw. OLD STAGG KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON 2 PINT •f la/no ccmitany , «n»tvt«T W now • STMC MST. CO., nUNKfORI, KY. than 30 years ago, there were 219,803 Negro Baptists In North Carolina. Surely their numbers have increased today, and should they consider some such appeal like this, Shaw Univer sity would be rid ol its capital debt.” The speaker stressed three points; (1) Urgent financial needs exist at Shaw University; (2) the school appeals to every North Carolina Baptist for fi nancial help, and (3) meeting the needs of Shaw University will accomplish spiritual and material ends. PAGE THEBE Ian eight-day convention (July 28-August 4) at the Mount Cal vary Holy Church, Raleigh, on the corner of Grape and Battle Streets. The host minister will be the pastor, Rlshop B. F. Al ston. During the session, addresses will be delivered by various leaders of the church, both state and national. Among the national leaders featured on the program will be Bishop Brumfield Johnson, founder of the Mt. Calvary Ho- “The outstanding goals oil ly church; the Rev. Mrs. E. ^-*^1 1.1^^ national president of the missionaries; evangelist Ruth Greene, national Sunday charitableness, cooperation and money.” Rev. Mr. Fisher is the presi dent of the Sunday School Con vention and pastor of the White Rock Baptist Church, Durham. Holy Church Convention Set For Raleigh . RALEIGH The Mt. Calvary Holy Church of America, Inc, will meet in School president, and evange list Ruth Dickerson, national Y. P. H. A. president. Some of the state leaders slated to appear on the program will be State Overseer, Bishop F. Yelverton, pastor ol the Mt. Calvary Holy Church, Durham; Mother M. L. Johnson, state president of the missionaries; Samuel Minton, state superin tendent of Sunday Schools, and Mother E. Kitchen, state Y. P. H. A. president. The cenvention sessions will be opened to the public. 5? SoYbnve found a Bargain! It's something you need badly, yet a tempo rary shortage of funds may be causing you to hesitate. Here's where a Personal Loan at this bank could be the proper solution. You can repay in monthly installments out of income. Mechanics And Fanners Bank WOBT& CAROtJWA NAACP Branches Mobilize Support For Civil Rights Bill LOANS No Red Tape LOANS $10.00 TO $100.00 SALEM HNANa COMPANY Locally Owned ON SECURITY AND PERSONAL SIGNATURE 226 NORTH MAIN ST. PHONE PA. 3-2458 WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA RIGSBEE TIRE SALES, INC. 600D USED TIRES ^350 TUBM §0t AMD UP A LOT OF MILfAGE LEHI Every wMk—la saOtaf mmw fbk tliw—w* lake ■ lot •# "trade.las." Som ftwd—s«m hbfy §f»4l TIms* arm pfak mfthm U(t Cmm la aad look aroaad. roi THi iin nil mm IN ro«m...AiWAYi lur nsK eieSBEE TIRE SAUS, INC STEWART RIGSBEE • EASY J. D. BROTHERS TERMS • 108 LAKEWOOD AVE. PHONES; 9-43M DURHAM, N.C. S^MTl NEW YORK Working In cooperation with other organizations, local branches of the National Asso ciation for the Advancement ol Colored People have scheduled a series of mass meetings across the country to mobilize support for the civil rights bill now be ing debated on the floor of the Senate. L,ed by Senator Richard Rus sell of Georgia, Dlxiecrat sen ators, “with the support of a few others, are trying to weaken the bill by tacking on crippling amendments. The mass meet ings have been called to coun teract the southern assault up on the bill which Is designed to assure the right to vote and to protect other constitutional rights. Meetings have already beeq scheduled for Sunday after noon, July 21, In Boston, St. Louis, Cleveland, Philadelphia, Seattle and Albuquerque, N. Mex. The senators from these states have be^n invited to Join civil rights leaders from the N AACP and other organizations In addressing the rallies. DAYUMP HELD FOR GIRL SCOUTS The Bright Leaf Girl Scout Council of Durham sponsored a day at Camp Scarlmrough for the purpose of (promoting Day Camp for Girl Scouts. On Fri day, July 19th, 57 Brownies and Girl Scouts met at the cabin for a typical Day Camp expe rience. These girls Included those who had expressed an in- terest In Day Camp and others from troops with summer ac tivities. The program was under the leadership of District Director, Jesse L. Pearson, and the fol lowing unit leaders: Mrs. Sylt via Morton, Mrs. Rosemond Wagstaff, Mrs. Leanna Jones, Mrs. Katherine Thompson, Mrs. Endell Stewart, Misses Marsha. Goodwin, Betty Jo Goodloe, Joyce Smith, and Doris Jones. The program included group singing, discussion period, camp kapers, crafts, hike, lunch clean up and flag ceremony. The Council and Camp Com. mittee are hoping the Day At Camp will Interest the Girl NORTH CAROLINA. DURHAM COUNTY TRUSTEE SALE OF LAND UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained In a certain deed of trust, execut ed by Jake Wilson and wife, Evelyn M. Wilson, dated the 28th day of January, 1992, and recorded in Book 461, page 184, In the office of the Register of > !•«' (i s of Durnam (.bounty, North Carolina, default having ij-'i-i, made in the payment of the uwlc >tedness thereby secur ed and Fad deed of trust being I'y ttie terms tiier^of subject to foreclosure, the undersigned trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the lilghest bidder for cash at the court house door in Durham, North Caroiina, at Noon on the 20th day of August, 1U57 the prop el ty conveyed in said deed of trust, the same lying and being in the County of Durham, and State of North Carolina, in Dur ham Township, and in the City of Durham, and more particu larly described as follow.';: BEGINNING «t an iron stake in the southeastern property line of Eva Bell Street 3S0 feet In an easterly direction from the southeastern intersection of Eva Bell Street and Thelma Street, thence South 4 degrees 14' West along and with the line of Lot 6. Block D. of a plat hereinafter set forth 190.6 feet to an iron stake; thence South 86 degrees East 60.06 feet to an iio.i, stake: tluin;e North 2 de- Mree.s 30' East JRd.S feet to an iron stake;, the. South .'^Ide of Bell Stroot; Ihonci- N(>rth 88 degrees O' West 60 feet to the point or place of beginning, same being Lot No. 7 (a and b) Block D ol the Davis Crest sub- Richard, C. E., April- 31, 1080, duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Dur ham County, to which-reference Is hereby made and had for a more particular description of siimf. This sale will remain op«n for ten days to receive Increase bids, as required by law. Tiiis, the Ifitii day of July, 1H57. J J IIENUERSON. TRUSTEE I HUGil 'lM(JVir.-iO.\. AITOHNEV Scouts In attending Day Camp next summer. For Adding Machines and Typewriters, contact, J. A. Johnson, 24Vj B, Columbia Terrace! Telephones: PA.-4«4SV2 or PA.-3-9501 No Down Payment—Low Monthly Installments Johnson's Grocery —Columbia Terrace— WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 1 (laMTperatad) For The Best In Dry Cleaning And Service 40f WI8T MAIN 8TBIBT—FIVI P01NT8 ANCIENT BOTTUt disTIUED pjRY. Gin I# oim/i •O' •- • 'S: . SIAOIAM DISTIllin COMPANY, N. Y. C. M PROOF, •ISTIUeO DXY OIN. DltTlttW AMIRICAN SRAIN

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