North Carolina Newspapers

    2
THE CAHOLIHiAH
WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1358
** '* nr ~~ T “ ~ ; ~ i
State Briefs
FROM PAGE t)
FOUR CHARGED IN RAPE
SPINDAI/E—T»u white i«cr<
and two Negro msti have been '
failed here on charges of rap
ing a white mother of alx early
Friday morning. The woman
pc ported that the two Negroes
held her while the white men
! assaulted her. She said they
| thfttened to throw her into a
; 75-foot-deep well if she resist
j edi their advances. Rutherford
\ County Sheriff Vance Wilkins
| reported that the men arrested
i were: Clean Goode. 3fi, Wll
tietn Dillard. 18, both, colored
i of near Spind&le, Lawrence
j Guffey, 36, and Troy McGfn
j nls, 48. both of Spindale. !
| Wilkins said the alleged hs
•aaits took place in the Guf
fey home on the outskirts of j
Splndaie at about 12:30 a.m,
Friday.
**lo r DOWN AFTER ASSAULT
PLYMOUTH A 24-year-old ,
men, Louis Issue Paling, was snot
fn the yard of his home near here
about dcwT! Satin day after he re
portedly-ciimlu&lly assaulted an
other Tran's wife. Charged with
the killing is Joseph Lewis, 27, of
the Pea Ridge section, who is be
ing hold in the Washington Coun
ty Jail without bond.
Lewis’ wife was reported in
critical condition. Doctors said
she was cut on her throat and
one arm and that she had been
raped. The sheriff said that
Failing reportedly broke a
back window of the Lewis
home, entered, raped and beat
her severely-
BUDDY JOHNSON TO PLAY
BALL HERE
RALEIGH —Members of the Al
pha Kappa Alpha Sorority have
reported that bandleader Buddy
Johnson and his orchestra will
play for the Debutante Bali here
NOvfembri. 28 at the Raleigh Me
morial Auditorium. This will mark !
the first time a big name band j
has played here on such an occas-1
ion.
FIRE CLAIMS
MOM. FOUR
SMALL KIDS
(CONTtNUJD FROM PAGE 1)
their mother's side but they
were unable to escape the
flames The blaze swept the
house quickly, resisting efforts
of volunteer firemen io bring
it under control.
The children who ran !o safety >
w ere Gretna. 20, Johnsie Mae, 18. j
and Thelma, 9. They carried with j
them a 2-vear old baby, Gloria.
Oskhurst Fire Chief George Me- i
Mantis said he thought his unit ;
probably arrived on the scene j
about 15 minutes after the the was ;
spc'ted.
"Bui. there was nothing «r could j
do," ha-sa-d-
HERBERT HILL
OF NAACP IN
SHAW ADDRESS
(CONTINITD FROM PAGE 1)
because- they are unskilled.
Vie are faced with a new
. wave of technological unem
ployment of Negroes and there
is a nerd to develop a fine re
servoir of technical and scien
tific skills. Hr pointed out that
the N.A.A.C.P. i* clamoring
for fair employment practices.
but could net fight for fair
economical opportunities until
• the Negro prepares for skill.-..
Negro potential ta/mt is going j
to waste, he observed, due to He- j
srro Jim Crow schools that do not ;
offer curriculum.; comparable to j
BEAUTIFUL ~g * j
FLOORS Mi :
» Sanding j
• Finishing I ;
» Cleaning
• Polishing
TEinple 3-9358
Pridgeon j' I\
508 Rock Quarry WC
THE CAROLINIAN
•’Covering the Carolinas"
Published b; the Camlinian
Publishing Company
518 East Martin Street
Raleigh, N. C.
{Entered aa Second Class Matter, April
«, IMO, at the Post Office in Raleigh,
North Carolina, under tba Act of
March. iß7si).
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I.CNIAN.
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and member of the Associated Negro
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Service.
P. R. JERVAY, Publisher
The publisher ts not responsible for
the return of unsolicited news, .na
tures or advertising copy unifß* ne_-
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Opinions expressed by columnists m
this newspaper do not necessarily
represent the oollav ot 'hit oaper
Church Bonus Money Buies
Ail purchase alt pa or receipt* presented to your church mutt com* from
•tores advertising in the CAHOUNIAN
Each week carries a date in the Bonus Money period Purchase* eligible
must come from the etr>r» during the week the "ad" appear*
No purchase slips representing a business should be svfom Itted fell receipt!
must come from Individual purchases
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ehase was made
All purchase slips should be submitted in the name of the church, and
should be in the office of the CAROLINIAN the Monday following close of
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In order that nmSller churches may have an equal opportunity to ehere in
the Bonus Money the following regulation <s expedient No church of ever
2ho members will Nt awarded Ist Bonus Monty consecutively, I t should a
church ot 100 or more members receive Ist Bonus Money after the first period.
It would have to well until the third Bonus period to be presented !*t award
again, except where a church has 2CC or less members, then it could win top
Bonus a words consecutively However, this does not mean that, second end
third rwards cannot be sought consecutively Consequently every church group
has the opportunity to secure *r, award every period.
N» purchase of over $3'H) from anv one merchant during a week can it
counted.
There Is a ceiling of MS per person a week Tor grocery purchases
in the event of the same amount of purchases by mors than one entry, the
■ ward will be divided.
Weekly purchase touts should he shown rn each packet and total placed on
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Bonus money earners will he announced to the Issue following the closing
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All tails mg I* rtml when the names of the Bonus Money earners are an
nounced in The CAROLINIAN, and no responsibility la accepted bv this nerve
paper beyond that point. .
No rf*c£!pts ifoiii teaofei wtii »c «** , <*pt lift*®*-
the white schools.
The speaker was introduced by
Dr. M. M Adams, Shaw Universi
ty counselor.
BURNS FATAL
TO WOMAN AS
AUTO STALLS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
nition in an automobile in this j
county.
F‘i<»ro in ft had allegedly "kept !
company” with Mrs. Ford for some :
time and they are said to have i
been • very fond of each other.”
The origin of the fire also re- j
mains a mystery to officers. How- j
ever, it is alleged that the gas tank !
became ignited somehow.
GOLDEN BLASTS
SOUTH’S MASSIVE
RESISTANCE
tCON'JJTNUErt FROM PAGE t)
Griffin to deplore the Sunday
bombing of an Atlanta synagogue,
since he was among “a few poli
ticians” who have encouraged
■‘maskive resistace" to school inter
gratlon.
"This massive resistance non
sense against the law has given
the green light to bigots and half
insane racemongers,” said Golden.
But he praised the people of
Atlanta as "nearly a million of
the most warmhearted and de
cent people In America - peo
ple of good will and honor,
particularly on the religious
level.”
Golden was here to address the
Chicago section of the National
Council of Jewish Women. He is
also publisher of the periodical.
"The Carolina Israelite.” in which
his witty maxims first bccraie
popular.
RACIST LAYS
PLANS TO MAKE
SCHOOLS PRIVATE
sponsible for trie bombing.
Kasper announced that Dale
BirdseU of Baton Rouge, La
had succeeded him as execu
tive secretary of the Seaboard
White Citizens Council. He
said he would take over the
newly -created post of execu
tive-director.
Bird sell was described as a !
former editor of the "Southern;
Digest.'' He sa.d Birdsell once was!
a director of "The Southern Gen-!
tlenier.” an organization which j
later became a White Citizens ]
Council in Louisiana.
COURT HANDS
SETBACKS TO
ARIL AND VA.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15
tering Little Rock's schools under ;
federal court orders.
Refusing to review a lower court j
decision invalidating two Louisi- j
ana state laws designed to bai j
Negroes from attending state
upporled schools Its action left
.he lower court ruling standing.
Denying a hearing to the Del
aware Board of Education which
was ordered by lower federal:
courL to prepare integration
plans for seven school districts in
Kent and Sussex Counties. The
action meant that the board must
get along with desegregation pro
grams.
, In another racial case, the
court refused to reconsider
its June decision, which per
mitted Philadelphia’s famed
Girard Orphans College to re
main ar institution for white
boys only.
Once ordered to admit Ne
groes, the college changed its
charter to make itself a pri
vate rather than a public in
stitution which would be bound
b.v anti-segregation orders.
Thu racial cases were among
a mountain of appeals quickly dis
posed fby the court following its
special suxnmei term in which it
refused to sanction a2H year de
lay in integration in Little Rock’s
public schools. Foui high schools
have ectm clooetl to prevent de
segregation .
KASPER
MOVES
TO N. C.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE D
ized.”
Kasper said he will form a po
litical party to carry out his seg
regationist policies, and that hie
party will “eventually be on a par
with the Democrats and Republi
cans.”
DELEGATES
RE-ELECT
ALEXANDER
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
desegregation of public schools.
Negro parents realize that ad
justments must be made by school
boards but it should not take a
lifetime to make these adjust
ments.
Among the .nuns ms.de the state
organization during the past
year, Kelly listed increased voter
registration and the admission of
a few Negro pupils to previously
1 ail-white public schools in the
Slate of North Carolina.
In his conclusion, Alexander
urged that during the next Gen
eral Assembly, we must be on the
! alert for legislation that threat
: crus our continued vitality in many
! areas of civil arid human rights."
Paraphrasing the words of
Franklin Delano Roosevelt in a
! speech at the Friday night mass
j meeting last week, Mrs. Ruby Kur
! ley, Southeastern Regional Sucre -
j (ary of the NAACP, told an au
! dlencf! at the Martin Street Rap
! tut. Church that “the only thing
I we have to fear in til- integration |
i fight is fear itself.”
The meeting featured the first
i mass meeting of the North Caro-1
I lina State NAACP Convention j
| which to being held in Raleigh j
October 9 through 12
Mrs, Hurley traced the series j
!of operations on the sick man j
(Jim Crow) and announced that, j
as of the Disir Ist Court’s decision j
of September 28, “We are now,
faced with the job of burying I
SEGREGATION which is a dis- j 1
tasteful task, to southern whites.” i
Urging Negroes to stop “think- j
ine like you’re in slavery,” Mrs.
Hurley called upon Negro citizens
“to renew their minds” and think
in terms of freedom and puraui
of happiness which the race has
not quite caught up with ’
The Saturday session of the;
Convention included speeches
commending “token integration in
the schools of three North Caro
lina cities—Charlotte. Greens
boro, end Winston-Salem.'
A set of resolutions to this ef
fect contained the following ar
ticles:
1- We commend token desegre
gation as a forward step and urge
our branches in the state to co
operate with school ooards with a
view toward full implementation
of the Supreme Court decision.
2 W.j are still willing and anx
ious to cooperate with an all
school boards who are making an
effort ‘in good faith to comp':
with the laws as .spelled out in ,
U. 3. Supreme Court decisions.
During the (lection session, the j
following officers were elected
for new year. Kelly M. Alexander. :
Charlotte president, W. R. Sax
on, Asheville, vice president; Mrs. |
Ruth Morgan, Wendell, vice-pres- i
ident; Earlylc Crosson. Norlina. j
| vice-president: Rev. L. W. Wertz, j
j Hamlet, vice-president: C. A Me- j
I Lean, Winston-Salem. Field Scc-
I rotary: Beatrice Burnett., record
| ing secretary; Wilde Mae Win
field, Roper, assistant recording
! secretary;
C. O Pearson, chairman of Lc
; gal Committee: N. L. Gregg.
Greensboro, treasurer, Dr. Grady j
D Davis chairman of Church
Committee: Dr E. R. Edmonds.
ueensLoro. chairman of Educa
tion Committee: Mrs L L. Gra
! ham, Burlington, chairman of j
Membership Committee; C. E.
: Devane, Raleigh, chairman of So-
I cio-Psychological and Legislative!
j Committee:; Rev. William Fuller,
; Auditor; Dr. Marguerite Adams.
I chairman of Youth Committee.
Chief Counsel Thurgood Mar
j shall, ace NAACP attorney, who
j spoke before one of the Saturday
i sessions of the North Carolina
iState NAACP Convention, declar
ed that, “we should have faith in
the Federal Government to main- :
tain the public schools. When you
tear down the public schools, you
tear down the government.”
Marshall urged the delegate*
not io be discouraged “when
they say the NAACP is closing
the schools. They are deliber
ately trying to escape their
own handiwork. We’ve never
closed schools. But once they
are closed, they shall not be
opened except on an integrat
ed basis.”
The Chief Counsel pointed the
finger at Southern legal official-,
j who allegedly are tying up the
! issues “so we can't fight, segrega
! tion.” He added that we’re y tting
I more lawyers and more money
-1 and if we don't have enough lav, -
| yers, we'll gei some more. It is:
just a matter of time before
! our white citizenry will wake up
j and find out that they've beer,
' fooled.
Concluding his fiery address,
Marshall emphasized that the
Federal Constitution guaran
tees desegregated schools “and
why should we (Negroes) wor
; ry about what some little small
politician in high office can
say lo the contrary.”
“When the masdvc resistance j
j segt eg (.lionises of Arkansas and
Virginn closed some of the pub- j
lie schools, they shot cock robin \
with their own bow and arrow.” j
said Roy Wilkins, Executive Sec- j
retary of NAACP. speaking at the \
; Sunday mass meeting of the Fif - |
teenth Annual Convention, N, C.
Conference of Branches of the
NAACP, in the Raleigh Memorial
Auditorium at 3:30 p.m.
i The “cock robin” allusion elec
: trified the audience of some 2,500
, and brought forth thunderous ap
plause.
Wilkins said that North Caro
lina is bragging about its token in
tegration of twelve Negro chil
dren m Charlotte, Greensboro,
and Wmston-Saiem. but the “real |
truth of the matter Is- -this state j
has no plan for integration at all.”
‘'Negroes in North Carolina
| must not be lulled into imtr
tlon, because the Pearsall Plan
i has only permitted Integration j
by eye-dropper.” he declared
Commenting on the failure
of North Carolina to request
transfers ot their children to
previously all-white schools,
the NAACP Executive Secre
tary said that the Supreme
Court has blue-printed a
eourfcf of action; but it cannot
take your child by the hand
and put him into integrated
schools.
“If rrtarc Negro parents make
efforts to get tbei. children in
white schools often nearer to;
their uomos thru the present Ne-;
ero schools, they can make a test i
cf the legality of the North Caro-1
lina pupil pi act. men t law,' Wil- j
kins said.
j The speaker pointed out, that,'
In the test caves, if it can be!
j proved that the Pearsall Plan;
discriminates a:,ali;ist colored pu- ,
: plls. it is subject lo immediate j
| doom."
W'lnn.. ...• id that iy
LIGON’S LITTLE BLUES Members of the Little Blues of the J. W. Lisron Junior-Senior High School
here arc- pictured above. Napoleon Johnson, captain, is shown hi center of front row holding football
The Little Blues are undefeated in six start* this season. They are coached by veteran mentor “Pete
Williams. They journey io New Bern this weekend to play J. » Barber High Schooi in a homecoming tilt.-
' '' ' ‘ -
'
;s SEE V[ GOLDSBORO A v.eek of special services
will begin at Ihr Si. J uke Disciple Church, E. Elm Street. Goldsboro,
Monday, and continue through Sunday, The Rev. C. H. Boykin is
pastor. The week lias been designated as “St. Luke’s Pastor Week.”
The following churches will render services during the week: Monday,
| First African Baptist Church: Tuesday, Free Will Baptist; Wednes
day, St. Mark Disciple: Thursday. Barnes Chapel Baptist; Friday,
Rocky Mount Baptist: The public is cordially invited to attend these ;
; services.
CP&L Honored By j
i
Newcomen Society j
NEW YORK - The Newcomen ,
I Society -if North America, an in- :
I ternation.il organization of busi
ness an.-- financial leaders dedica- i
| ted to l'v> ideals of free enterprise, j
' paid ;i,honor lo Carolina ,
! Powei k Light Company here las! j
j week.
Lour- V Sutton of Raleigh N. :
: C. prerarant and chairman of the 1
| board if CP&L. was guest of honot '
j and principal speaker at the first j
; dinner meeting in Newcomen's lit- j
j 58*59 vc.* i Approximately *SOO in- 1
: mistrial:::!*, financiers and busi- ,
1 ness executives were present.
| Suttoi. was introduced by North !
| Carolina's Governor Luther H. j
! Hodges Both are members of New- j
i comen.
Fodft'- dre« a paral!**t he
t" ****!: U"ro’'"» Power I.i-*ht
Co’msny’s 50 years of progress
arid the remarkable story of a
state and its dramatic emer
gence from the despair and
desolation of Reconstruction
D;ivs lo the r-oy th emt sound
development of today.”
In this present period of develop
ment. he said, “wo arc emphasizing
! research and education and vol
! unteer leadership on the part of
I bush-u'.-.- leaders Loins Sut
! ton is -i*ch an individual
i who demonstrated that not only
I could an investor-owned and pri
| vately managed utiiitv adequately
! meet the power needs of a state
but also that a great corporation
could be humanized .
Sutton in his address, outlined
i the growth of CP&L from a com
; pany of four unrelated properties
j in i9OS to one serving 403,000 cus
[ tomers in a 30.000-square-mile area
i of the two Carolina® today.
Descr-oing the Company’s parti
mnation iii presen! and future dc
, velopmert. Sutton pointed out that
i throng a the eiforu. of men of
| high jailing m the state and the
j NAACP. proposed anti - NAACP
j bills were defeated in the recent
j North Carolina Assembly. He ad
ded tbsH the large increase in Ne
! gro voter registration in the state
was a heavy influence.
“11 the Negro vote in the state
could be increased from 135,000 to
500,000, Negroes would have no
trouble in getting to see Governor
Hodges," said Wilkins. “And I be
lieve that with that number of
voters—who knows —maybe we
could get to be Governor.”
A public offering was taken un
der the auspices of Charles A. Mc-
Lean, Field Secretary, with the
! appeal cunur.; from Mrs. Hurley,
j Southeastern Regional Director
j who stirred the audience to lay
$1,178.43 on the collection table.
I Other participants on the pro
: svttin included: musical program
i by Mira Lloydine Perry and Ernest
Maase.nburg and First Congrega
tional Church Choir: introduc
tion of speaker. Dr. W. L. Greens,
executive secretary of N. C.
Teachers Araopiation: remarks,
Mrs. Ruth Morgan, Wendell, N.
C..
Invocation b,v ilev Robert L
Shirley and benediction by Rev,
J. W. Junes. Kelly M. Alexander.
: presiding
KK KiJaNSMEN
BE(»IN TERMS
iIN BEATING
(CONTINUF.n FROM PAGE 1)
.lack Bentley and Robert E Wal
! arop, who received one year each,
| were sent to the Greenville County
! Rehabilitation Camp.
File Shite charged that the boat
■ ing of Cruel) was planned at a
I Man meeting during whieii Ko-
I Chester woe wmvd by hie Ktfn
ehf'ptc! ilo ciups,
-
. CP&L’s new plant construction !
| budget for the next five years ex- !
1 coeds sj2,-, 000.000, largest ever un- ;
! dertakan in any similar period, j
| Industry of the Carolina* has 1
: flourished because of such an a- i
! bundance of electric power. Sut- j
i ton added Describing the versati- |
1 lily of the area's industrial seen- ’
■ ! omy. he said: "Chances are better !
! than 30-50 that the next time you
; u.jbt ei'i-’rotle you will be srftbk
| ing bngr t-leaf tobacco grown in
'our ser ice area, processed in
| North Carolina and rolled in paper
! made in North Carolina.
1 "The next time you shower,
| you're likely to dry down with a j
i Carolina towel When you reach ,
! for Carolina-made socks, if you ;
| examine the label in the bottom |
. of the drawer, you may be sur- j
I prised to discover that the dresser, |
! too. was manufactured in our state, j
| “Our casic Industries still are j
i textiles, tobacco and furniture; but ;
j our mrafacture is growing in num- ;
i ber and diversity. The variety of !
; manufacture in the Carolinas is
I broadening—into synthetics, min- |
; orals, metals. electronics an d j
! others.
‘ “Inilnstry and material sci
ence—to which this Society Is
dedicat-d —long aeo discovered
the advantages of our water
resources, land, mines, forests,
people and mild climate,” Sut
ton continued. “In more recent
j_ months they have discovered
;'' another attraction--the climate
of our governmental admini
strators A climate conducive to
i more pleasant and more pro
fitable operations.”
He praised Governor Hodge? for j
I courageous revision” of the state's i
I corporate lax structure to further
i attract new Industry.
,i Bridge Club
; Holds Meet
i
: j
At Kinston
I I
1 j KINSTON The members of the
, j Kinston Bridge Club spent an en
> j ioyable evening recently at the
, j "home of Mrs. Alyco S Hubbard on
| Macon Street.
! Mrs. Miry G. Williams, club pre
, sident, presided. The business ses
. sion included a detailed report of
la.t year’s activities, outlined by
• dub sec’rttary. V. M Payton. Re
ports were made by Me«dnm«'.* M.
N. Leitac find A. S. Hubbard con
’ cemlng the Woman’s Federated
! Club meeting which was held In
Enfield recently.
Following the busines* «e«-
jon, «be social hour was held
at which time two progres
sions ->f contract hrider were
played. Throughout the two
i m-orresrtons, music was heard
from hi-fi recordings. At the
end of nlayinr time, scores w ere
tabulated and first club prize
was won by Mrs. Ellen B. Ber
rv; Rubhcr-nti was Mrs. Arne
G. Moore. Consolation trophv
was awarded Miss Anna M.
is ay, md Mrs. Clementine S.
f Srninim v.,5 ftUCS'i prize
A full course dinner was served
bv the host, ss. Birthday felicita
tions ;md birthday nresents wore
given i.o Mesdames Ellen E. Berry
and Anne G Moore
Club members playing bridge
wore: Mesdames F E. Berry. M, G. !
Irahor, S T. Flanagan. M N j
I Leiino. V C Mill«r. 7.. P Miffhe 1 ). !
! 'L G. Moore. V M. Payton. V. W. I
' ■ nvt iG r, Wlifiams arid yrr* A ]
' JVi. Kaye', 1
BBS Students
Hold A Fane!
Discussion
DURHAM Durham Business j
College upperclassmen recently
held a panel discussion during the j
first assembly program of the i
•school year. The panel had as its j
purpose the interpretation of the i
I and responsibilities of students as
rules and regulations, requirements
i indicated in the student handbook.
‘ The student handbook, which is
given to each student upon enroll
ment. contains all of the pertinent
| information that a student should
| know about the college and about
I the general regulations concerning
students academically and other
wise.
Miss Ci'i'tha James, a senior from
Jackson, North Carolina served as
moderator for the panel. Other
participants were: Spurgeon Thur
ston. King William, Virginia; Joe
Catherine Tucker, Newport News.
Virginia; Marjorie Taylor. Kittrell,
1 North Carolina; Coniine Gillispie.
1 Case City, Virginia: Emma Bessel
• lieu, Myrtle Beach. South Caro-
I Ima: Shirley Wiley, Burlington,
i North Carolina; Gloria Pittman,
• Durham, North Carolina; Ada
I George. Havelock, Loretta Poole,
i Darlington. South Carolina; Cyn
! this Howell, Taylorsville; Decoders
S Horton, Durham: Lorenzo Peay.
i Durham. North Carolina: Nathan
I Whit". Durham and Maurice Word,
j Norfolk. Virginia.
METHOD
NEWS
BY MISS »ORA STROI 1)
CHURCHES
OAK CITY BAPTIST
METHOD Mid-monthly ser
! vice was heir! at Oak City Baptist
Church Sunday morning at 11 o'-
clock. The assistant pastor, Rev. C.
L. Manning , is u credit to the mini
stry, He speaks from God's word
| with faith as well as eloquence.
The young folks are mostly in
| charge on these Sundays. Their
i choir renders beautiful music for
! each service.
St, James A. M. E was the scene
! of a Womanless Wedding Sunday
1 night. The Berry O'Kelly boys
! club spnsored the program under
; the direction of Miss Wilder and
! Mrs. Sills. Everyone enoyed the
1 effort.
SERVICE SUSS WEEK
The Lay members of St James
! have a three or four nights service
i this week. Prominent speakers are
scheduled to speck at each of these
services. Toe members and friends
! are urged to be present.
THE MISSIONARY CIRCLE
Mrs Ida Thomas entertained the
| Missionary Circle of St. James A.
M. E. Church Sunday afternen at
11 o’clock. After a lively business
session the group was served dain
ty refreshments by the hostess.
B. O. K, SCHOOL
Remember our P. T, A. Meeting
' for Berry O'K.dly high meets on
[ Oct. 211 at 3 p. m. Come one come
all and help plan for our children s
welfare.
SICK
Mrs. Collie McCray is quite ill
and Mrs. Louise is sick in our town
We are praying for their speedy
recovery.
Mr. John Hyman is on the
sick list, He too has our earnest
prayers for recovery.
DEATHS
Mrs. Beatrice Utley Haywood of
Washington, D. C. formerly of
Method passed away Sunday at her
home. Mrs. Haywood was born
and reared in Method a few year
ago she with her husband and
three children moved to Washing
ton. D. C
She will be funerallzcd from
her church there Wednesday at
at high noon.
Wc extend to the family our
heartfelt sympathy.
! Mrs Coric A. Parrish and Mrs.
! Florida A. Sherrill left for Wash
ington, D. C Monday niuhl to
attend the last rites for Mrs. Bea
trice- Haywood Mr. Bryant Bethea
will go up Inter to attend the
funeral.
Mrs. Mary Curtis Fowler is visit
ing Method and Raleigh. Mrs.
Fowler resides in Lynchburg. Va
She came down to spend a few days
I with her mother Mrs. Louise Cur
tis on account of hoi illness.
Mrs. Mary 1. Harris and the
writer attended the funeral of Mrs.
Louise Bauch Copeland at Cary
Sunday. Mrs. Copeland was funera
ls zed from her home church, Mt.
Zion Baptist. Cary and was laid
|to rest In the Williams Grove
Cemetery near Method
REMEMBER
Some days will bring the gold
en sun.
Some da vs the rain wIR fall
Bid we’’! V,r glad for PV < • vope
• for i,oa uum aeuu ilo.ni uii.
Sigmas Stage First Meeting,
Planning Oratoriaf Contest
The Eta Sigma Chapter of Phi i
Beta Sigma Fraternity held its I
first mooting of the fall last Wed- |
nesday night at the home of Bro- j
j.ther A. J. Turner, Fayetteville St, ;
Presiding was Brother E. L. Rai- j
ford, president, who conducted a |
short business session. Plans were j
made in connection with a pro- ;
posed oratorical contest. Principals
throughout the slate will be con
tacted regarding possible orators
among their student body. A date
for the contest, has not boon de- i
eiaed upon.
Following the business mer-ling a :
Yes, We All Talk
By Marcus H. Boulware
DISCUSSION TOPICS
In group discussions and panels, j
we have three purposes: namely, i i
ili to inform, f 2) to exchange j 1
ideas and opinions, and (3) to of-!
j for solutions to various problems. ’
The phrasing of the topic will de- i
I pend upon the purpose of the dis- !
j mission.
If the group wishes to bring the j
; audience information, the topic j
: might be stated something like j
] this;
I RJiarckatte !,
RHAMKATTE Watts Chapel i
j Baptist Church held its regular [ i
monthly services at 11:30 a. rn. Sun- j i
day, October 12 with the Rev, Isaac I
Lee. pastor delivering the sermon. ]
The Baptist Training Union met j i
at 6:2." p. m. with the president in i
charge. The topic discussed was: j i
‘What are the Christian people 1
doing to encourage youth 9 '’ This j
was led by the president. Mr Alton j
Matthews.
Night services began at 7; p. m :
with the Rev. Otha Kearney as the
speaker. The junior choir of St. j
John Church will celebrate its IHb
anniversary on the 3rd Sunday .
night n this month at 6:30 p rn
The speaker will be the Rev J. D.
Davis of Lenoir.
The Rev. L. M Burrell of the j
Cary Christian Church will preach j
at Watts Chapel on Tuesday' night !
October 21. Services will get under- j
way at 7 o'clock This program is ,
sponsored by Miss From a Mims and ;
Miss Doris Kearney.
Rev Sister Bessie Campbell, her
gospel chorus and prayer band will
j render service at Watts Chape) on
j Friday night, October 24, beginn
j ing at 7:30 p. m., sponsored by Club
i No. 6. Mr Chester Dc-bnam. cap-
I tain. The Rev. James Avery of
Johnston Piney Grove Baptist
1 Church will render service at Walts
i Chapel on October 22.
SICK
j Mr. William H. Upchurch. Lane? i
Burt. Jr.. Mrs. Beil Badentine and
Mrs Mary JV-1! Richardson.
VISITING
Pvt Nathaniel Mims was home
over the weekend to visit his I
mother and grandpa rents, Mrs. j
Mable Mims and Mr and Airs.
; .
* *
i j
! RESERVE
Q9!> II 050
t >*/:.- QT. |H jmU PINT
fcalvert
I »x**:kw
If JiPSCtU «A
a Biwir/ Wtofrf
American Whiskey
CAIVOtI OlSfllUM CO. if Y C. • 86 PROOF
*5% OM'H dflllMl BflBH3 • KLENOrO WMISKfV
!
I
1959
DESOTO AND PLYMOUTH
ON DISPLAY OCT. 16TH
O'NEAL MOTORS, Inc.
! 415 S. BLOUNT ST. DIAL VAnee 8-3221
Nf. 0. Dealer |
L !
social hour gran enjoyed by 'be
brothers. Serving os hostesses
were Mesdame* A. -I. Turner, Guil
bort A. Daley end George R.
Greece.
Sigmas present were O. E. Li^: ' -
nor, Sr.. Nathaniel Sorrell, Dr. A
C. Deberry, Dr. L E. McCaule-
Or. Nelson L. Perry. John D. Han i
Dr. Grady D. Davis. Dr. J. Thom:
Hamlin, J E. Lytle, Geor;:
Greene, Guilbert Daley, A. J Tur
ner, Charles R. Jones, E. L Raifor ■
Dr. W. L, Greene, Dr. O. L Sherri M.
Arthur Dees, Oxford; and G. C
Hawley, Creedmoor.
Hubert Thomas, respectively.
“What ore the vocational op
portunities in the field of public
health nursing-'’
On (he other hand, if a
group merely wishes to ex
change ideas anil opinions, it
can use a topic as follows:
“Is desegregation of our
public schools proceeding too
slowly?"
Finally, If a group wishes to
offer a solution to some prob -
lem. it might use a topic like
this:
"How can we solve the racial
problem in this country’ ’; or
"What is the best way to de
segregate the nubile schools of the
South?”,
“What is the most economical
way to provide every American
citizen with adequate housing?”
READER: If you desire a copy
of my free group discussion
pamphlet, send a. stamped and
self-addressed envelop. Write Dr.
Marcus H. Bo'-hvavo. SI. Augus
tine's College. Raleigh. North Ca; -
alma.
*
.j ~
THE RUMORS
ARE TRUE!
1 m
the vv
CHEVROLET
is
NEW AGAIN!
NEWEST AGAIN!
* new form
« new grace
» new fed
* new spam
NEW '§9 Trucks too!
THURSDAY
OCT. 16
SIR WALTER
CHEVROLET
N. C. Dealer 2078
    

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