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LOVELY PINK A LINE DRESS ,
in bonded orlon. The dress has j
a delicately embroidered motif
down the front . panel The I
Ebenezer Floral Club Holds
Meeting in Church Assembly
The Floral Club of Ebenezer
Baptist Church met in the As
sembly Room of the church
November 5. at 3:30 p.m., D
evotions were held Mrs. Addie
Barbee, president, opened the
meeting for business and Mrs.
Ethel McNeil made the sick
report for the month of Octo
Twenty-seven teen-agers re
sponded to an invitation from
the Floral Club to inspire them
to devote further service to
the church. This project moti
vates them to organize imme
Others present were. Mes
While much of medical folk
tore is now obsolete and largely
forgotten, there arc still many
completely erroneous beliefs
about their health held by size
able numbers of people in our so
called age of enlightenment.
TODAY'S HEALTH GUIDE,
the American Medical Associa
tion's manual of health informa
lion for the American family,
points out that grandma is not
alwax* wrong in her concepts of
health. But she often is wrong.
The book lists'some of the
common misconceptions about
• Eating between meals is al
ways harmful (untrue).
• Bad breath means disease
• Milk should not be taken at
the- same time as sour fruits (not
• I'roteins and carboln drates
should not be eaten at the same
• l)ail\ bowel movements are
ncccssar\ for health (untrue).
• Pain in the back must indi
cate kidney disease (incorrect).
• Pain in the abdomen means
an overloaded stomach (wrong).
• A la\ati\e is good for ah
domiual pain (it is sometimes
• food kept in .hi open rin can
is nccess.iiil\ poisonous (not if
DORIS PINNEY'S PHOTO TIPS from Yashica l)Pf /
llow many times have you looked at pictures of babies in
magazines and thought your own baby has looked just .as
photopenic—but you've never been able to capture him in a
picture the way you know he can be.
There are three rules to keep in mind when you want to pet
pood pictures of your baby: 1. I'hotopraph him when he.'s
Irish and wide awake not when he's fretful and needs a nap.
2. I'ut him in surroundings where he will feel secure and
happy. Make sure your camera is loaded and set to po.
If you're usinp a tripod and liphts, have them set up in
I have always found babies easy to photograph in then
bath. Use a small plastic tub, place a towel in the bottom of
it so baby won't slip, and keep the water tepid and comfort
able. Have another per.on there to watch him so you can
concentrate on the camera. He'll be content to splafch in the
water or plav with a washcloth. If you do pive him a bath toy,
make sure it's not too law. For as every mother knows when
baby is teethintf, objects po ripht to his mouth. And of course
if the toy is larpe, it's apt to obscure his face. Always make
picture takinp time a fun time for baby, and you'll pet those
smilinp pictures you're lookinp for.
short sleeves and neckline are
edged in lace. A Babe Frock
i dames Lovella Kelly. Mattie
Lillie Mclntyre, Effie Chavis,
I Holloway, Martha Stanley, Mar-
I parcl Adams, Ronnie Primus.
! Helen Jones, Marina Fisher,
Delia Hubbard, Essie Malone,
j Louise Dalrymple, Lillie Jones,
I Louise Norwood, Nonnie Ham
| ilton. Maud Thorpe, Helen
j Lash. Howard Robinson, Percy
I Jones and Beulah Morgan who
! was welcomed as a new,mem
I The social committee served
a delicious repast to everyone
, present. The club presented a
1 beautiful spread to Mrs Mar
• Scales from scarlet fever and
measles spread the disease (nose
and throat secretions actually do) .
• Sewer gas makes people sick
(no—it's just unpleasant) .
• Pimples and boils indicate
bad blood (they are due to in
feet ions) .
• Boric acid strengthens the
eves (it does not).
• Fried and highly seasoned
foods arc harmful (not in model
• A cold can be broken up or
cured (it cannot) .
• You feed a cold and starve a
fever (no) .
• Eve muscle exercises will
eliminate the need for glasses (a
dangerous fallacy) .
• Vegetarianism is good for
health (it simply makes good nu
trition more difficult). 10/30/67
Atlanta, Ga.-Today, Rev. Ralph
D. Abemathy, Rev. Wyatt Tee
Walker, Rev. A. D. King, and I leave
Atlanta to present ourselves at the
County Jail in Birmingham, Alaba
ma, to serve a prison sentence of
Ave days and to pay fines of SSO
each. Our brothers, Rev. Fred
Shut ties worth, Rev. T. L. Fisher,
Rev. J. W. Hays, and Rev. John
Porter have just completed their
sentences in a Birmingham jail. This
sentence was imposed upon us fol
lowing our conviction for breaking
an injunction issued by the State
courts of Alabama during the
memorable days of April 1963.
Before commenting on the dan
gerous rule of law which supported
these iniquitous convictions, we
depart for jail in Birmingham con
vinced that our imprisonments is a
small price to pay for the historic
achievement which directly flowed
from the convictions on the streets
of Birmingham, Alabama. We recall
citizens facing dogs, fire hoses, mass
arrests and other outrages against
human dignity bore dramatic wit
ness to the evils which pervaded the
most segregated city in our nation.
History has since recorded how
these non-violent demonstrators led
to the enactment of the Civil Rights
Act of 1964, legislation which final-i
ly brought the end of legal segrega
Today we return to a Birming
ham jail once again to bear witness,
this time against a weapon which
has the potential of doing greater
harm to America than Bull Connor's
dogs and fire hoses. The weapon is
the "X-party injunction" used by
hostile local courts to frustrate and
silence the vital First Amendment
rights of all citizens to assemble and
petition when they wish to protest
or dissent. Justice Brennan, one of
the four dissenting judges, warned
that the majority on the Supreme
Court "let loose a devastatingly
destructive weapon for suppression
of cherished freedoms heretofore
believed indispensable to maintain
ance of our free society."
In 1963, Bull Connor did not
issue the permits we requested for
our demonstrations, then arrested
hundreds upon hundreds of demon
strators for marching without a per
mit and then obtained a state court
injunction copying the illegal ordi
nance to restrict our demonstrating
without the very permit he had
Four years later in 1967 the
majority of the Supreme Court, in
an atmosphere charged with war in
Vietnam and riots in Northern ghet
tos, used this "Bull Connor injunc
tion" to deliver a lecture to the Ne
gro people on respect for the law.
The majority ruled that it mattered
not that the Bull Connor injunction
was illegal. The injunction having
been issued by a court of law, it
must be obeyed until the court
which issued it overrules itself or in
some distant future the highest
court rules on its invalidity. The fal
lacy of this was pointed out by dis
senting Justice Douglas. "If a person
must pursue for judicial remedy be
fore he may speak, parade or assem
ble, the occasion, when protest is
desired or needed, will become his
tory and any later speech, parade or
assembly will be futile or pointless."
This we then believed was truly
the law of the land and we hazarded
our liberty on that belief.
One of the most disturbing as
pects of this decision was the whol
ly unfounded claim that we in Bir
mingham were showing "disrespect
for the law." Paraphrasing the in
flammatory "law and order" cliche,
the majority lectured the Negro on
the need for "respect for judicial
process" and how the Negro could
achieve his "constitutional free
The following births were re
ported to the Durham County
Health Department during the
week of October 30 through
Vinston and Magdeline Tan
ner,' boy; Matthews and Iris
Cain, girl; George and Barbara
Hart, girl; Willie and Rosa Rog
ers, girl; William and Frances
Parker, boy; James and Helen
Price, girl; Willie and Dorothy
Bailey, boy; George and Saun
dra Quick, boy, Charlie and
Annie Mangum, girl; Vernon
and «mma Bridges, girl; Ben
ton and ~St»Ua Grace, girl;
Thomas and J/nsie Taylor, boy:
Robert and Gwendolyn Mc-
The flavor of cheese is af
fected by its temperature. At
room temperature, cheese
develops its most flavorf u 1,
distinctive taste. Twen t y
minutes to an hour at room
temperature usually are re
quired to bring cheese to top
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THE RAMSEY LEWIS TRIO is
shown in concert at North Car
olina College last week. Mid
dle picture: Twins Bertha and
Barbara Avery (far right) seek
Mrs. Dazelle Lowe Honored by Homemakers
GOLDSBORO-Mrs. Dazelle F.
Lowe, Winston-Salem, an important
contributor to the educational pro
gram ofthe N. C. Agricultural Ex
tension Homemakers Association at
their State Council meeting in
Goldsboro, Oct 25.
The Home Demonstration Loan
Fund was re-named the Dazelle F.
Lowe Loan Fund in her honor.
Mrs. Lowe began her Extension
career in the summer of 1916 when
she was hired by D. Jane S. Mc-
Kimmon to do emergency work in
Davidson County teaching Negro
women how to can and use fireless
In 1923, at Dr. McKimmon's re
quest, Mrs. Lowe left her teaching
Two years later she was appoint
ed district agent to coordinate the
work of other Negro home demon
stration agents in the state.
In the intervening years, until
1942 when 24 agents were working
under her leadership, Mrs. Lowe was
instrumental in starting, along with
others, the first State 4-H Club
Week program at A & T College.
She coached the first 4-H girls team
demonstration and helped establish
the first Farmers and Homemakers
Conference at A & T College.
In 1940 her influence led to the
development of the State Council of
Negro Home Demonstration Clubs.
In 1955, about 1,500 women at
tended the Council meeting. Ten
years later, Council attendance
Her Extension Service career was
capped by her receipt of the USDA
Superior Service Award in 1955.
She retired that year, after 32 years
A graduate of Shaw University,
she also studied at Boston Universi
ty, Hampton Institute, Simmons
College and Cornell University.
Mrs. Lowe began the loan fund
that was re-named for her. On May
27, 1935, she, meeting with eight
agents, cited the need for a loan
fund was established that day. Mrs.
Lowe made the first contribution.
Since then the fund has assisted 42
girls from 32 counties.
I autographs from members of
the Ramsey Lewis trio. From
I left, trio members are Maurice
I White, Cleveland Eaton and
ARE YOU A
H 0 PPER?
The happiest shoppers are those who have
Christmas Club checks to shop with.
You can join these happy shoppers next
year by joining our Christmas Club for
1968 right now.
Come in this week and pick the size
check you'll want in November 1968.
-5 - i ec^an^cs^^^ rs
, 1 "•* ,k1,1
114 W«»T MMIIH »T. DURHAM, H. C
I Ramsey Lewis. Bottom photo:
| NCC audience expresses its ap
preciation of the music of the
I Ramsey Lewis Trio.
SATURDAY, NOV. 11, 1967 THE CAROLINA TIMES—
61 ST ANNUAL CHRISMAS SEAL
CAMPAIGN OPENS NOVEMBER 14
The sixty-first Christmas Seal -
1 Campaign opens Tuesday, No
vember 14 when over 660,000
• letters containing approxima
tely 198,000,000 Christmas Seals
j will be mailed to the citizens
of North Carolina
These 1967 Christmas Seals I
will support year-round servic- j
!es and program based on
local needs in the 100 counties
of North Carolina. Christmas
i Seals provide free health in
formation materials on emphy
sema, tuberculosis, and other
respiratory diseases; air pollu
tion; and smoking They meet j
specific needs of individual tu
berculosis patients, support and !
provide for tuberculin testing l ,
in schools, cooperates with case j
finding programs of local health I
departments, supports medical!
research in the state and works !
to meet the needs oi eaen local!
n65 yi s 930
, GORDON!; | J
t Disced "%
i LONDONDRY J,
rl Cl!t f
'ill/ I DISTIUIO 4 801TU0 IN IHI U S A BY b
If ■T H i 01STILL (*S COUPK 11 Mll € D W
. 100% NEUTRAL SPIRITS OISTIIUO FROM GRAIN. 90 PROOf GORDON'S DRY GIN CO. LTO . LINDEN. N. J.
BUCKET OF CHICKEN A7R
15 Pieces Tender, Tasty Chicken K" **
1 Pint Delicious Cracklin* Gravy
(serve* sto 7 people) %
Take Itfrom the Colonel... 'lt's finger DcHn*
goodly Take home Kentucky Fried Chicken
tonight All you do is pick it up. The acrvicc
We fix Sunday dinner
seven days a week
COLONa SANDERS' RECIPt
Kntaky fried CK\c)m.
RINALDI S TAKE HOME
910 MIAMI BLVD. 806 9TH STREET
DURHAM. N. C.
ROSEMARY A FRANKLIN STS. CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Rear Admiral R. B. Ellis has
been selected to serve as State
Chairman of the Christmas Seal
A native of Durham, the
1967 Christmas Seal Chairman
was reared in Trinity and Salis
bury. He was graduated from
the US Naval Academy it
During his tour of 37 years
in the regular Navy, Ellis
served on twenty-three ships
including submarines, destroy
ers, cruisers, battleships and
Following his retirement,
Ellis took up residence in Wil
mington, the hometown of hi:
wife, the former Elizabeth J
Stewart. Their daughter, Mrs
J. D. Hall, lives in Griffin, Ga