WEEK ENDING SATURDAY. JANUARY 17 1959
Episcopalians Face Shortage
Os N egro & White Clergymen
PHILADELPHIA (AMP) -- Epis
copal clergy here have promised
to “comb their eon mentions” for
possible Divinity School students
needed to heip avert a .serious
shortage of qualified clergy.
the e'ergy of Negro and
white promised this
In answer to a warning by Dr.
Clifford P. Morehouse, editor of
the Episcopal Church Annual.
Dr. Morehouse, ir. the denosni
ation's recently published year
book, stated that the Episcopal
Church might soon face a dra
Espically among ti< c Negro pa
rishes here is the lack of qualified
clergy felt, A number of the larger
churches have found it necessary
to operate without a curate (assis
tant rector). The situation appears
mere acute with the report that the
DELTAS FETE JABBERWOCK CONTESTANTS
Members of the Raleigh Chap- 1 1
ter of Delta Sigma. Theta Sorority j
last- Saturday night feted the girls i'
who are vying for the title of i .
Queen of She Jabberwock. The.
title v-ili be bestowed at the an - : !
nuai Jabberw ock program to be i
staged in Raleigh Memorial Audi- :
tori uni February 13.
The party last Saturday was j
held at Clio'is Heights Commun-! ,
ity Cm ,r and approximately 150 j
young ladies and their escoi u> i
were pi . sent. Special guests at the ! i
party were outstanding seniors,
from nine nigh schools in the Ra
leigh area who will be honored
and receive special recognition at j
the Jabbervock program in Feb-|
runty. according to Information
relra rd by Mrs. Gladys, White,
chairman of the 1359 Jabberwock ,
The party for the contes
tants was held following a
special called meeting of the
i .lit. »i Deltas and most of
the adults stayed as chape- j
roues. At the meeting it was
announced by Founders Day !
Chairman Mrs. Alina Williams
that the o' rrvance of Foun
ders Day will be in (he form of
n dinner party this year on
It i as also ' announced that a
r:p rial project of Raleigh Deltas i
this year will be the monthly pro- i
sentatiou of books and magazines I
ISY .MISS U.YC I I ASHE.
.RHAMKATTE Morning scrv- ‘
ides began at the Watts Chapel Bap- j
list Church Sunday. January 11th ,
at Tt;3o a. m. with the pastor, Rev.
I, C, Lee. presiding and the junior
choir rendering music. A very good
audience hoard Rev. Lee as he
brou rht an inspiring message.
Visitors present were Miss Mary
Alston of the First Baptist Church
in Wilson and Miss Dorctha Young
Os Obcrlin Baptist Church in Ha- i
11 if h.
Mh" ( $ Margaret Thomas and Lu- -
ey M.. • Lvon were the dinn -
guests of Mis.- Frances Ashe last |
Sunday. ~ !
Mrs. Vi. ;inia Belle Ballentine !
Os this communit” was funeraiized .
V'r c'. Jan. 7. at Watts Chapel Bap- ;
i i Cturch. M-s. Baßentine wn- ,
the mother of Rev. Sister Marian j
Cjl- - n.
V-\ and Mrs. Stephen Ballentine j
of New Yo'-k City wore in '.town
v/eric for the funeral of his
rpoilv.-r. Mrs. V. B. Baton tine.
Please continue praying for our j
sick. They are Mr. Taney Bui t. |
and Mr*-. Magpie Satterfield.
Mrs. Pearl Glenn celebrated a j
birthday Jan. 4th. Miss Frances
Ashe and Mr Melvin Glenn will
also cc lob etc birthdays this month.
•’Covering the CaroUn#s’\
Published b; the Carolinian
Publi: hint Company
SIX East Martin Street
Raleigh. N. C.
i Entered as Second Clan Matter. April i
f IMP, at the Post. Office in Rat-iph. |
North Carolina under the Act es!
Sts Months S# 7* ;
Oe« Year WSO
Payable in Advance. Address ail ->>m
inunicstioni and mate a!) checks and
money orders payable to THE CARO
Interstate United Newspapers, tnc.,
t:~ Fifth Avenue. New York li. N x.
National Advertising Representative
and member of the Associated Negro
Pres* and the United Press Photo
I* ft JERVAY, Publisher
The Publisher u not responsible for
the return of unsolicited news. ->!c
turite or advertising copy unless nec
essary postage accompanies the cow
Opinions expressed by columnist* m
thia newspaper do not necessarily
represent tne policy of *hl» oaper ;
Church Bonus Money Rules
fUi purchase alips or receipts presented to your church must come from
Wore* advertising in the CAROLINIAN
y*ch week carries s date In the Bonus Money period Purchase* eJigibl*
must come from the store during the Week the '‘ad” apnea r*.
No purchase slips representing a business should be submitted All receipt!
muM come from individual purchases
All churches in Salelgh and Wake County are eligible
All purchase slips must bear the name of tne store from which the our*
chase was made.
All purchase slips should be submitted in the name of the church; and
»hould he In the office of the CAROLINIAN the Monday following close of
In order that smaller churches may have an equal opportunity to share lr,
the Bonus Money the following regulation is expedient No church of ever
£OO members will h* awarded Ist Bonus Money consecutively, i.a should a
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 award
again, except where a church has 200 or less members, then It could win top
Bonus awards consecutively However, thl* does not mean that second and
third ev/nrds cannot be sought consecutively Consequently every church groi.,-
has the opportunity to secure an award every period
No purchase of over SWO from any one merchant during a week can be
There U a celling vt »U per person a week for grocery purchases,
fn the event of the same amount of purchases by more than one untry. the
award will be divided.
Weekly purrha.se totals should be shown on each packet and total placed on
Ihe outsldr of the envelope carrying the period's entry along with name and
Bonus money earners will be announced in the issue followlns the closing
of ea’ ii period.
All entries remam (he property ot file CAROLINIAN
All tallying is final when the names of the Bonus Money earners arc »n
--nuunced in Hie ("AltOt INI,AN and no responsibility Is *••• rpted bv Ibis newt
paper beyond that point
No receipts from banks will be considered except payment ou mortgage*.
Church has gained membership.
The Increase is said to amount to
This city is typical of most
throughout the United States as re
gards Negroes. Thy Philadelphia
Divinity School, in a student body
of 80, has only two Negroes. This
has been the “average” number en- j
rolled for some time.
Throughout the country there
are 3"! Negro parishes, and last
year it was reliably reported
that there was the pitifully low
number of 35 Negro students
in eleven theological semina
ries. The majority of them
Mere not scheduled to finish
■ | school In time to take up the
slack caused by retirement and
i | Meanwhile, there are more than
> I 70.000 Negro church men, women
to patients at St. Agnes Hospital. |
Borers present at the meeting j
were the following: Borers De-1
jv.ana Browning, Gila Harris. Nel-1
lie Boykins. Ada M. Jarnagln, I
Hortense Fleming, Elnora Kee.
Ruby Banks, Harriet Nunn, Al-
MARRIED FIFTY YEARS
Mr and Mrs. James A Moore of
Clinton, N. t. were honored on
their golden wedding anniver
sary, Dec. 18, with a reception
given by their children at their
home in Clinton.
(CONTINUED FROM P.U.I 1)
board has time to study the
The action will not. effect the ;
current quarter for which regis
tration was already completed.
Board of Regents Chairman
Robert O. Arnold said the admis
sion stoppage was the only im
mediatel action necessary.
Donald L. Hoilowell, an attor
| nry for the Negroes who brought
the suit against Georgia State,
said the registration shutdown
i iris clients plenty of time to de
-1 cide whether they will seek ad
mission to the college.
(CONTINUED I ROM RV. n
It was not determined at
press time whether Mrs. Brow
der will be given a mental ex
amination or be charged in
the deaths of the youngsters.
: She is presently being held in
the county Jail awaiting the de
Neighbors of the dead children
allegedly told officers that they
i knew of no despondency on the
j part of Mrs. Browder. She was
i decribed as “an ideal neighbor
i and r. good friend."
j SLIGHT CHANCE
SEEN NOW FOR
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE S)
that two-thirds of Senators present
and voting cm limit debate. The
old requirement was two-thirds
(661 of the Senate's 98 members.
Libeiala argued that the Johnson
plan was hardly an improvement;
most southerners opposed any
The liberals made their big drive
for a proposal by Sen. Paul H.
Douglas (D-Ill.t to require only a
majority (50) of the Senate's mem
bership to cut off debate after 15
I days. They lost 67 to 28.
and children looking to the semi
naries for future religious guidance.
The shortage of Negro graduates :
has been so acute in some parts J
of the country that seirumuieu hurt,
been froced to assign students to
charges in their senior year
Dean Frank D. Gifford of the
j Philadelphia Divinity; School said
j he believes that the scarceness of
| qualified clergy is due to the fact
' that many voting men in the Epis
! copal denomination do not realize
I the “rich heritage that is theirs.”
j Negro clergymen generally state
! that pay. hours and little chance
j for advancement to higher pun! -
I tions in the denomination are keep
! ing many young men away. Unless
i a young man wants the ministry
! as an avocation ho feels hesitant
I about accepting this field as a pro
j session, they' claim
[ men a Nunn, Alma Williams, Rosa
j lie Williams.
: Also Sorors Gladys White, Mar
! tha Davidson. Alice Joyner, Gloria
| W. Butler, Constance Allen, Hazel
Logan, Helen Coburn, Vivian Dav
is, and Sorur Nelson.
A follow-up move by Sens. Thur
| ston B. Morton (R-Ky.), Clinton F.
■ Anderson (D-N. M.) and John
I Sherman Cooper (R-Ky.) also was
| beaten, 58 to 36. It would have let
i three-fifths of Senators present
| and -voting limit debate,
| Douglas, who voted against John
son's compromise as •'•meaningless”,
i declared that “we are not going lo
1 give Up the fight on civil rights,"
He. said both the democratic
and republican leadership
"made a great mistake” in sup
| porting the compromise, He de
i dared they hart made it ‘‘im
probable that v. e might gel r.
' meaningful civil rights bill In
| the near future,”
! Case told United Press Interna
i tional he was “disappointed at the
! very small advance' 1 gained by the
How-ver. he said, ‘f am confi*
■ dent, that when the country rea
lizes that a real opportunity to
j make an effective change in the
; filibuster rule was squandered,
] there will be a renewed public de
| mand and this time an irresistible
j one for effective action in the next
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE l)
Heyas held the evidence clearly
■ showed that white people were al
lowed to play by paying the 75
cent greens fee "without any ques
tions and without being mem
“When Negroes asked to
play they were told they would
have to be members before they
could play and it clearly ap
pears that there was no inten
tion of permitting a Negro to
be a member or to allow him
to play solely because of his
being a Negro,” Hayes said.
The Negroes contended that the
North Carolina Supreme Court did
not pay enough attention to Hay
State Attorney General Malcolm
B. Sea well argued that the ques
tion of color did not enter into the
trespass proceedings. He said the
. Negroes “were simply not eligible
I to play on the golf course.”
(CONTINU'D FROM PAGE 1)
1 the previous meeting was given.
James A. Shepard gave an account
of his meeting with Planning Di
! rector A. C. Hall and Housing In
, spcctor Bruce Gay at which time
. the future of Negro housing in Ra
' leigh and urban renewal were dis
cussed. A mass meeting will be
i hold at the YMCA on February 10
1 at 8 p. m. at which time urban re
i newal will be discussed and ex
; plained as well as the subject of
: substandard housing. Hall and Gay
i will be the featured speakers,
i CREDIT UNION SESSION
RALEIGH The Wake County
Credit Union met Tuesday night
at the Bloodworth Street YMCA
with the vice-president, H. C. High,
BEGINS NEW ADMINISTRATION WITH PRAYER—An his first official act as President of North
Carolina Mutual, Durham, N. C\, A. T. Spaulding invited the Company's official staff to join him in the
Director's Room of the Home Office for a few minutes of prayer and meditation. An effectual prayer
was offered by The Reverend Miles Mark Fisher, Pastor of White Rock Baptist Church, of which Mr
Spaulding is a member. Seated, from left to right: L. B. Porter, Assistant Actuary: U, C. YV. Pm y. As*
, distant Secretary; Jf. W. Goodloe, Vice-President and Secretary; W. A. Clement, (TAT, Associate Agency
, Director; 1.. B. Frasier, Agency Secretary; C. C. Spaulding, Jr,, General Counsel; V. G. Turner, Treas
urer; W, J. Kennedy, Jr., Chairman of the Board; The Reverend Miles Mark Fisher. Pastor of the
While Rock Baptist Church; President A. T. Spaulding. Standing from left: N. 11. Bennett, Jr.. Assistant
Secretary and Associate Actuary; B. W. Kennedy, Assistant Secretary and Claim Supervisor; Aaron
Day, Jr.. Vice-President and Agency Director; J. J. Henderson, As.-Tstanl Treasurer; If. t Foreman, As
sistant Controller; M. A. Sloan, CLU, Associate Agency Din;tor; YV. J. Kennedy. 111, Assistant Vice-
President; Clyde Donnell, M. D., Vice-President and Medical Director. I
Sr., presiding. The annual meeting ;
of the body will be held February
ADMITTED TO HOSPITAL
WAKE FOREST Claude Scott
of this town was admitted to Ra
leigh's St. Agnes Hospital at 5 p. m.
Tuesday suffering from compound
fractures of both legs after being
struck by a car- drive n by a wo- 1
man. The name of the driver of the
car could not be ascertained Scott
is 31 years of age.
PUBLIC RELATIONS INSTITUTE
CHARLOTTE What makes a
j newspaper use some college puhli
! r-ify handouts, and throw others in
the waste basket?
Representatives of some two do
zen colleges in the South will dis-
I cuss the question with newspaper
men tit the second annual I übhe j
j Relations Institute here Jan. 16-17 j
It is sponsored by Johnson C. j
Smith University or this city. Many i
noted newsmen and public rela
tions officials will take p'vrt.
v IR(. I," L ATE
(CONT'fNVFO PAfli M
elm ilia ting a similar petition «-
mong: graduate students.
George Eaton, one of the
backers of the undergraduate
petition, said Saturday that
j about 350-375 students had
signed the petition. He said
j 40-50 per cent of the students |
approached had signed it.
Backers of the graduate stu- !
dent petition '.aid d will be a- j
bout two weeks before they
; release any report on the
number of signatures obtein
' i ed. i
y Both petitions ''-ill be presented j
ito President Hollis Helens ala
j later date, probably within the
j next month or two. The petitions
j have been circulated on the ca.ni
j pus since September.
“We’ll present it to the presl- s
dent to do with as he seas fit j
Eaton said. "W • hone ho will show ;
it to the board of trustees. ’
Duke, a private institution sup-!
ported partially by the Duke En- j
dowment and partially by the j
Methodist Church, presently dees j
not admit Ne roes.
(NOW A PART OF
! WARREN SYSTEM
(CUM INI TO FltOM PUH l>
The school wire built and
financed by Etc Hallvras, who
«uj«ted to sending -hesr r.,,. (
dren to schools with Negroes.
This hod been the procedure
prior to 1957.
Through a series of hearings,
j before the Halifax. Warren and:
’ • state boards of education, the In-;
: ; diaris. through their chief at-tor-;
j nry, J. Ed Knott of Roanoke Ran- j
| Ms sought to have the school ap- j
i proved as a private institution.
I The originally asked for Pear- j
‘sail Plan grants to finance the)
institution. A state board corn- j
mitr.ee. however, found late last
vear that the building dirt nol
meet the requirements for private
school approval. II nave the In
•’! dians time to bring it up to par. ,
(CONTINUED FROM PAGt 11
lishod two books the past your - j
! "The Lunatic Fringe" and ‘‘The J
; Lines Are Drawn.” Johnson will j
j speak on “The Conquest of Inner |
Arthur I,arson, advisor to
President Eisenhower, former
(I Undersecretary of Labor and
1 : former director of the U. S. In
formation Agency, and now
director of the Rule of Law
1 Center at Duke University, will j
• : speak on January 25 on the
;! subject of “An Idea Whose |
j Time Has Come: World Rule j
?! of I,aw." Larson is author of
“A Republican Looks at His
Party” a book which von for
him the title “Father of Mod
■ ern Republicanism.“ He has
written other books, ami bis
latest, “What We Are For.”
will be published in February.
James Mcßride Dabbs, a South
Carolinian whose book. “The
Southern Heritage,” became a best
seller in 1956. wil speak on Febr
: nary 2. Dabbs is an elder in the
Presbyterian Church, president of
the Southern Regional Council, and
' j member of tv executive romrrni -
i tee of the Fellowship of Southern
i Churchmen. He will talk on "The j
Love for Justice.”
On February 9, Douglass Cater, j
Washington editor of "The Report- |
or,” will speak on “God. Man and j
Business." Cater is a native of Ala- i
bare 6, has served as special assi
stant to the Secretary of the Ar
my, and during Word! War 11
was with the Office of Strategic
Services as a specialist on Russian
Intelligence work. He was co-au
thor with Marquis Childs of “Eth
ics in a Business Society."
The eminent Negro scientist and
lay religious leader. Dr. Percy L.
Julian, will speak on February 16
on “The Moral Responsibility of
the Scientist". Dr. Julian has been
called “The nation's most prolific
living chemurgist” as a result of
his more than one hundred patents
or patents pending and more than !
fifty scientific monographs. He has
been a leading contributor to the ;
synthetic production of proteins !
and “wonder” drugs, and is nre?i- I
dent of the Julian Laboratories in
Oak Park. Illinois. As a leader In
the Congregational Christian d»-
nominntion, he currently heads the
Council for Social Action.
Senator Clinton V. Anderson
of New Mexico. »«>rmer Secre
lary of Agriculture and chair
man of tlie Joint Committee on
\tnwslp Energy, trill close the
3959 Institute on February 23.
Senator Anderson, who h:re j
spent most of his life in public
service will speak on “Govern
ment’s Responsibility in a Nu
To ortrtiHr.n in the main sddres.fo? -
at 3 p m. each Monday night, the
Institute wil) feature a dinner at j
the Church at 6 o'clock, reserva
tions for which must be made at
the church office before ) p. m.
Four discussion groups will meet !
! at. 7 o’clock preceding the address- j
| os The Raleigh Women's Club will j
i sponsor "The Individual’s Responsi- >
| tnlity in International Affairs.” the J
| Raleigh League of Women Voters -
i will sponsor “A New Look at the !
i Courts,” the Raleigh YWCA will |
| sponsor "Gaps in Social Legisla- j
! iion: Some Next Needs.” and “Re
ligion and Politics" will be spon
sored jointly by Rev. John Brown
and Rev Robert L. Shirley. Poli
tical, educational, and religious
figures of the area will lead the j
: discussions. Seats wil) be reserve :
! sos the evening address for those i
I attending the study groups.
Tire 1959 Institute of Religion j
; Committee is composed of Cyrus i
|B. King, Mrs. Isabella Cannon. |
i Mrs P. F Carter. Mt Kenneth O. ;
: Beatty, . G. .Tones, C. W t)oak, and ;
Banks C. Talley, Jr. fn selecting ■
speakers for the twentieth annual )
institute, the committee expressed j
its satisfaction at being able ie ;
bring to Raleigh this year nationr.!-
. iy known speakers who will con
| tribute a variety of viewpoints of
j the Christian's responsibility in a
| changing world Rev. Gaylord B
! Noyce is pastor of the United
. KISSING “CASE
APPE \L SET,
; SPOKESMAN SAYS
fCONTINUED EROM PAC.E 1)
I (the boys* today than they (the
! petitioners) have ever done,
! now well know."
• The two Negro boys had been
j accused of assault, after tne “kiss
-1 ing incident” in the nearby town
of Monroe last November
Testimony by Juvenile Judge
Price indicated that both tiie
boys had Song records of de
Hie case aroused 'nternutlo
nal interest, largely because of
overseas news reports indicat
ing the youngsters had been
sentenced to life imprisonment.
Governor Hodges last week sent
a letter to a ration of St Paul's
Cathedral in London eiting the
misrepresentation the incident
; The habeas corpus .petition was
; brought by Robert. S. Williams
• of Monroe, president of the Union
! County chapter of the National
I Association for the Advancement
f of Colored People.
i Representing Williams st the
! hearing was n battery of NAACP
I lawyers, including Kenneth Lee of
I Greensboro, Frank Reeves of
! Washington and Conrad Lynn of
New York City.
I RECORDS OF
(CONTINUED FROM (Mol n
Seawall said, “either for t . or
for their parents, except to make
guinea pigs out of them as you
grand juries in Bullock and Bar
Although a federal judge had de
manded that he show the records
to civil rights agents, Wallace gave t
the records to grand juries to in- j
vestigato the irregularities in voter j
The Barbour County jurors, how- i
ever, offered to permit the agents I
to inspect the records for evidence i
on alleged denial of the voting j
l ights of Negroes.
The offer was accepted by fn- j
vestigators and they were check
ing the Barbour files at Clayton !
when the grand jury forman in art- 1
New Dean Os
j LAWRENCEVILLE, V,. The
I principal academic post of Saint
Paul s College was filled this week
with the appointment of T. H. E.
Jones us Dean of the College. The
position has been vacant since last
August when the former dean re
signed to accept the presidency of
a North Carolina College.
Announcement of the appoint
ment of Mr. Jones to the deanship,
i after 18 years of service to the in
j stitution in other administrative
j and teaching positions, was made
at a college wmbiy January ;nn
by President Earl H. McClenney.
Doan Jones' selection, made
with the unanimous approval of
i the Board of Trustees, “is neouli.
arly appropriate, in view of his ex
cellent background of experience
at the church-related colleges, in
cluding Saint Paul’s.” Dr. McClen
ney emphasized in making the for
: mal announcement.
Dean Jones Is assuming his'
new functions immediately.
Since the opening of the cur
rent school year he has served
as Coordinator of Instruction
and Chairman of the Academic
Trior to his appointment to
these posts last August, Bean
Jones has been Director of Ad
missions, Registrar, some-iime
Director of the Summer Ses
sion. and Director of Public
President McClenney said fur
| ther with reference to the new
: dean: “The deanship of a church -
j related college - with the empha
j sis given to the development of the
j spiritual life of the students ns a
| concommilant to merely scholastic
| disciplines - is a responsibility of
the first order. Dean Jones brings
| lo his new duties a rare combina
| Hon of talents uniquely fitting him
! for the deanship of Saint Paul's.”
He added; “His deep devotion
ito the Episcopal Church, with
| which this college is affiliated, is
j legendary. His faithful activity is
symbolized m his licensing as a
'ay reader The President and
Trustees believe the deanship is
post for a man with the highest
gird, not only for things academ
ic but for the noblest moral, gpirit
•l. and ethical values so greatly
needed in a time when they too
■equently are submerged, and
ho will not shirk those values for
'•.lrely intellectual pursuits. Saint
(Aril's must be a beacon light and
a citadel of hope for the basic val-
I ucs of life, rooted in religion. To
: that objective Dean Jones is ad
\ r lirably qualified to contribute
Dean Jones is the author of “An
j Historical Study of the Curricit
j lar Development of Saint Paul’s
j Polytechnic Institute (now col
' iege.i” Prior to coming to Saint
j Paul’s in 1046. he was dean and
1 professor of education at Okolona
! ’Miss.) College; professor of edu
| c ition, director of the summer ses
| r.ion, and director of Memphis Di
-1 vision of Rust College of Holly
| Springs, Miss.; and professor of Ro
mance languages and director of
j in-service teacher education at
| Mississippi Industrial College, also
i at Holly Springs.
The distinguished educator re*
j reived his A. B. Degree in 1932
| from West Virginia State Colege
j after a freshman year spent at
; Howard University, and the A M
| degree from Atlanta University in
19)0. Tn 1940 he studied college ad
i ministration under a General Edu
| cation Board fellowship «t Jack
son <Miss.) College. He has done
additional study at Hampton Insti
tute and Howard University.
Dean Jones is is member in and
officer or past officer of numerous
professional, fraternal, church, and
| Among Ids organizational affllfa
i tion3 are the following: Virginia
| Teachers Association. American
I Teachers Associ; tion. National As
j seolation of Deans and Registrars,
| American Association of Collegi*
I ate Registrars and Admissions Of*
i ficers, Kappa Alpha Psl fraternity,
I Lawrencevilte Pan-Hellenic Coun
' oil. Central Inlereoltegiaie Athletic
I Association (CIAA), of which he is
' assistant secretary treasurer, Brans
> wick County Teachers Federal Cre-
I dit Union, James Solomon Russell
i Ifi;th School PTA.‘of which is pre*
| sident for a second term and « 32-
j nd degree member of the Masonic
Denn Jones is .* lay reader in the
l Protestant Episeopa Church and a
j member of the vestry of Memorial
i Chapel on the campus He is marri
ed to the former Miss Jamesetta
T.ydell arid has three children: Har
dy. 15, Lloyd, 13; and Anna. 12
Hardy finished Russell High
School as valedictorian last June
and is now a freshman at Saint
Paul’s, Lloyd and Anna are enroll
ed at Russel High here.
Born in Arlington, Va. (Thomas
Hardy E.> Jones is 46 years of age.
During the school year of 1957-58
! 'he dr in was Dr, Walter II Ridley.
: the new president of Elizabeth Ci
| tv Shite Teacher* College. He in
turned succeeded H. Arnold Tay
lor who had retired after long serv.
ice to Saint Paul's College.
mining Bullock telephoned a simi
Commission Complaints Director
A H Rosenfeld. said he would no
tify the Bullock jurors later whe
ther he and other investigators
would accept the plan. Both coun
ties agreed to produee the records
in the grand jury foreman's pre
Rosenfeld declined comment on
how the grand jury action might
affect Wallace, or whether the com
mission was satisfied with getting
the files from grand juries.
Mr. and Mrs. James B Kearney
and Mr. and Mre. ft. W. Perry.
Clean soil added to nig pens each j
j day will prevent anemia,.
Patronise Our Advertiser* I
Fayetteville St. Baptist
BY THOMAS K. MILKS
Oo Sunday, January 11, service
began at il a. m. at the Fayette
ville Street Baptist Church.
The pastor, Rev, J. W. Jones, gave
the call to worship and choir num
ber two marched in singing, “We're
Marching to Zaun.” After the ciioiv
had taken its place, they sang,
] "Stand Up for Jesus.”
■ We were then led in pi ayer by
. the pastor, afterwards we had a
; election from the choir followed
by the scripture lesson, which was
, taken from the 18th chapter of
Luke. It was read by Rev Predd.v.
‘ The choir sang voile the mission
, offering was being lifted. This of
[ taring was blessed by Deacon Rich
The announcements of the week
, and the introduction of the visitors
f followed. afterwhJch the genera! ot
, sering was lifted and consecrated,
i The pastor then began his ser
;| Mrs. Mollie Deßerry Succumbs;
Was Mother Os Local Dentist
Mrs. Mollie C. Deßerry. 710 Man
ly Street, died at her home Tues
Funeral services will be conduct
ed from the First Congregational
Christian Church Thursday with
the Rev Howard Cunningham of
ficiating. Burial will follow in
jin Car Deaths
Os Mora, Kid
BUIES CREEK- Officers spent
1 I about three hours tracking down
. ; two Negro youths they said were
. j responsible for running another
, i ear off a highway in a collision
i which killed a mother and her in
. fant daughter.
Harnett County Sheriff's
Deputies picked up the two
men, Junion Odell Finch, *,JS.
of Dunn, and his companion,
Jack Mac Lean, early Sunday
I at Finch's home in Dunn.
They were held at Liliingtoti
, pensling an inquest into the
j deaths of Mrs. Maggie Crow -
der, 50, and her five-month ••
, old daughter. Debra, bolh of
, Officers said Finch's car ram
i med the Crowder vehicle on U. S.
» I * 2l . about a mile east of here and
. \ sent it tumbling down an em
lb GET CASH ;
» TOMORROW ;;
; ; m
:») MODERN FINANCE CORP.’S «
« s*i Conveniently Located Offices m
j nil-.-'.—— ■—
110 W. Martin St. # 330 S. Salisbury St,
; Phone TE 2-5826 Phone TE 2-7547 m
C* Better Service .., In Raieigh For Over 25 Year* t/>
‘VS Cash You Receive Monthly Payment*
j-SA 103.20 13.00
| 219.22 „ ..........20.00
j 320.82 ........ 24.00 m
' 415.14 30.00
\&i 509.46 36.00 w
! iVS ABOVE PAYMENTS INCLUDES ALL CHARGES. **'
! J SA
.MODERN FINANCE CORP.-
•09 Supervised By The State Banking Commission. W 3
CHUCK STEAK LB. 55c
ir* urn an nmtue.raaM. wunatar—i usi ■utwwphot w *i»iiminnmnjinwiiuj*m*B
Pure Lard S-lb. pkg. 49c fat Back .. lb. 17c
Pork Braina lb. 25c Pork Sausag* lb. 39c i
FRESH SPARE RIBS LB. 39s !
wiiimitinirnwkwriririiirinMiirMnTmwtaaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii hum imi it n — -i ————* r~ -
I Frcssh Berf m
Sliced Bacon lb. | liver . lb. 1
• -29cp .b 59c |
GOLD SEAL FLOUR 10 LBS. 69c
Southern Rto * Sunshine E'fl
Coffee lb. Milk .. S for
Clapp’s Baby Dry Biackeye or aw
Foods , S for Pintos . . .2-lbs. for |j*
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 9 P.M.
HORTON’S CASH STORE
| 1415-17 S Saunders St. Dial TE 3-2851 Raleigh, N. C.
men, which was coritcred aroun*
The sermon was well delivered
and enjoyed by all present. It v.-a
followed by an invitational hyi r,
and a recessional hymn.
The do.xolu.gy and benedicti m
■ closed the morning worship.
SICK AND SHUT-INS
Sisters Polite Byrd. Mary Dote y
Giles and others Brothers N.
Pollard, Perry Cheatham, Will
Rogers, 11. S. Baker.
J. tv. JONES BIBLE C! ’
The J. W. .’ !’ib!- i"
iaii.cht by M's. Cook will ir.
next Sunday at Mirs Dorcie S-nit!
I house. 1209 Fayetteville Street V .
are asking everyone to come,
| “Because He hair, inclined Hi*
ear unto me. therefore will I ea’l
; upon Him as long as 1 live."
Psalms Ms, ‘
. the 27th ver/e of the 18th chapti
■ • of Luke. His text was “Possiblli*..
: Mount Hope Cemetery.
Survivors include her mother,
i Mrs. Rebecca Colston; two son
i Dr, Auvven C. Deßerry, Raieißn
| dentist; and Mr Thomas Deßerry.
: R-ianoke, Virginia: one sister, Mi
■ Estelle Giiliaid. New? York City;
and six grandchildren.
, bankiucnt. Crowder was critically
injured in the accident which kill -
j ed his wife and daughter.
'Die twcTnv .1 were held on an
I investigation charge with Finch’s
bond set at $3,000 and Mac Lean’s
j at SI,OOO.
IF f I ve” DESTROY S
TWO HOMES IN
(CONTINUEn FROM PAGE 1)
which was declared a total loss.
Firemen blamed the earlier fire
■ on a faulty chimney which set the
living room on fire. Barden Is the
] janitor at the love Methodist
. Church in Winston-Salem.
j U. S. milk production in 1959 wit
j probably bo more nearly in balani
I with demand than in any oi t
I is expected to increase to anotii.
| past six years. Production per
! new record high, says the U. s
; Department of Agriculture, b
! total number of cows v.-il! deck • ■
j increased consumption of ni
| products shoud more than corny
j sate for a smaller Increase in to
Thrifty.” Elsie Brandon the bv--
i sitile Blh grader, conducted !