North Carolina Newspapers

    2
Tffg ?HITOUHfjUf
RALEIGH, If. C- SATURDAY, JANUARY If. IM4
SHAW NEEDS MONEY NOW!
. . (comann non pao* i>
thdr respective cities sad towns, borrow SI,OOO and forward the
»««ey «* •hsw«dv«fßr. A year, if necessary, can be used to
a die bank bMt In At meantime thaw Univeftety Cant get Id
« back, pay ill debU and begin a tetirb inrdsd building pin.
Those as m who believe, as we are earn the minister, who
preaches It rmc tawdey must, that ire more hlmid ta give than
to receive, aan tint no better way to deiuonetrtle It than now by
sMng to a worthy educational cauee far the on-Whig genera-
Should the 1700 to 1800 Baptist churches respond with s
check for an average of SI,OOO. thaw would receive $1,700,00,
enough money to retire its debt and begin a three to five year
building program. Should the churches decide to renew its efforts
for three years, Shaw could then have some $5,000,000, enough
to completely raze and rebuild its campus and lay aside some
for its endowment fund..
The CAROLINIAN believes the time has come when we
must learn more how to share with our institution#, our chari
table organizations and the perpetuation of those things that
have played so greet a part in the moulding of a better way of
life for so many of us.
Through North Carolina Baptist churches alone $5,000,000
In three years is not too big an effort to guarantee a second 100
yean for a great institution that is now approaching its 100th
year of service to education, to the Negro cause and to the Ame
rican way of life.
Nkrumah Safe After sth
Attempt Made On Life
ACCRA (ANP)—Assassin* mads
another attempt on the life of 54-
year-old President Kwame Nkrum
ah of Ohana hare last Thursday,
Jan. 2, and thair score is still sero.
Unlike the late President By]vanus
Olympio of the next door nation of
Togo, felled by an assasin's bullet
on the first try last Jan. 16, Nkru
mah has smergd unscathed after
five attempts.
This Uase, the amaaata fired
fire ehete at the Preside*! from
eleee ranee, bat the sale cas
ualty was a security gaard who
satasqaenUy died ia the atill
tary hospital. He was the 14th
person killed la attample on the
President's life.
The newest attempt occurred Just
as Nkrumah was walking toward
his car parkd outside Flagstaff
House, the White House of Ohana.
The frustrated asmaaln, not imme
diately identified, waa nabbed right
on the spot and hustled away to
Jail under heavy guard.
Within minutes, pollootnen sur
rounded Flagstaff House and squad
rons of armored cars from a near
by army camp threw a cordon
around tho entire area. Top police
and military officials were sum
mond to the President's office, for
a conference on emergency steps
to be put into effect.
The fifth attempt on Nknunah’s
life comes on the heel* of the tree*
N. C.-Born Priest Assigned
To Area Where Jesus Lived
(Special Te Tha CAROLINIAN)
JERUSALEM lira*ll Sector' —A
North Carollni-bom, newly-trained
Benedictine Monk, la*t week be
came the flrat Negro priest ever
to be aaalgned to the Holy Land,
where he presumably will mlniatar
to the spiritual needs of Israel's
African Catholic students. He la
Esther Renat, 31-year-old native of
Winston-Salem, N. C.
Ordained on August l, IMS
In Burlhagtao, Vermont, Father
Reeat, arrived here with Abbet
(Bishop) Lee Red off es the
Benedletlne Dermltlon Abbey
en Meant Zion. Be will be sta
tioned at the Abbey's branch
priory at Tabgha en Lake Gali
lee, along whose shores Jssea
Christ once walked and preach
ed. *
It could not be ascertained whe
ther Father Renat requested the as
signment in the Holy Land or was
assigned there by his spiritual su
perior! In effect, he wlll.be doing
missionary work In Israel.
Father Renat, a convert te
Catholicism, was baptised In
IMS. He studied for the priest
hood In Rems, at Leevlan Uni
versity, In Belgium, and at BL
Benoit an Lae Seminary In
Quebec. Canada. He was or
dained by Bishop Robert Joyce
In Burlington. Vi
The young priest professed hit
COMFLRTKS WORK FOR HI D
SALISBURY—Miss Lin ore Smith.
Associate Professor of English at
Livings tons College. Salisbury, was
officially notified that aha has aom
plated ell requirements for the Hi.
D. degree at the University of
Pittsburgh this month. The degree
will be conferred at the June, IWt
Commencement A native of Mon
roe. Mist Smith received the A B
degree at the North Carolina Col
lege, Durham, and the Master of
Literature degree at the University
of Pittsburgh. A member of the
English faculty at Livingstons since
IMI, Miss Smith was a Danforth
Scholar In 1338-00.
THE CAROLINIAN
Puhiuaina compaay
“Cowiins »h* Carolines"
Publlskoe by the Carollnlea
MS i Mania SU**<
Ralrtfh H C., tISSI
i Cnterao a. Second Class Hauer April
i. IS4O. at the Poet Office to Raleigh.
North cerottno under the Act of
* toreh ‘ «55t*aUPT10N RATES
fltu Montbe *»«
Soles Tex M
Pwble L to Admice."iAddrees*^
ssr-s
AgalgsmaSoO Puonarara *»
MjdtHOP
son trial recently concluded in
which two of the accused were
sentenced to death by the Special
Criminal division of the Ohana Su
preme court, thr*e others acquitted,
the Chief Justice Sir Arku Korsah
set down by tho President, and
Nkrumah ruled the trial and ver
dict null end void.
The trial was the aftermath of
the fourth attempt on Nkrumah's
life, last August, when a grenade
was thrown at him while he waa
louring the northern frontier re
gion of the country.
Charged with trees a*, hat ae
qaltted were farmer feretga
minister,’ Ake Ad Jet; farmer In
formation minister, Tawsl Ad
aamflo; and H. Coffte Crsbbe,
former seeretery of the rating
Caaventlen People's party- Sen
tenced to death an the chargee
were Robert Beajemia (richer*,
former eppesitlea (United Par
ty) legislator, and Yaw Mena,
a former civil servant
In the hubbub that Immediately
followed the trial, the chief Justice
was fired from his post by ths Pres
ident because lie failed to inform
the President of his verdict before
pronouncing It in the court to en
able the President if necemery, to
prepare the country to moot any
eventuality that might occur as a
result of tho verdict whatever it
was."
vows in the Bettedlctin* order at
the Weston, Vermont Priory.
Although every Catholic priest
takes vows of obedience and chas
tity, a candidate for a religious or
der as was Father Renat, is also re
quired to take additional vows and
pursue special studies before ha Is
accepted.
At the conclusion of hie studies,
ranging from two to three ytors,
he receives a special degree or title
such as 0.5.8. as did Father Renat
■HAW UAH GUARD—Ben
ny Lake, eohomoreo guard for
the Shaw Dean, ia a good ban
handler and hag boon meet ef
fective on outside shooting.
Beware Os
Frozen Ponds
"A frostn pCnd offers graat
temptation to many. With little ex
posure to this winter occurence,
we seldom have training or oppor
tunity for safe practice or rescue
on tee," says Thornton B. Morris.
Water Safety Committee Chairmen.
Wake County Chapter, American
Red Cross. “Without th* proper
knowledge and experience with ice,
many accidents may occur."
With winter weather here, there
ere periods of time when our poods,
lakes and streams are covered with
ice. It to unusual In this area for a
coat of ice to form to lately sup
port people for led skating. There
are times when what appears to be
sate at the edge may not be safe at
Teens: Ydur halp to needed! Join
the Teen Age Program (TAP) of
thi MM March of Dimas by volun
teering at our local National Foun
dotton office.
1963 SAMPSON COUNTY DEBUTANTES Left to right, so a tod: Mieeee Annie McCahp,
Dianne Paye Mai nor, Marian Donnell Grantham, Mae Evelyn Pope, Haiel Joyner, Geraldine Mai
nor, Yvonne Lawit, Helen M. Broneon, Mary Arm Rich, Jocelyn Moore, and Patricia Am Ban
nett. Standing, left to right: Miaaaa Ruth Ella R obi neon, Varneetine Btnnatman, Nora Becton,
Carolyn Daloit Ball, Dorothy Sampeon, Donnie Newman, Nettie Raynor, Paulette DeVane.
Gwyn Piahar, and Jeanette Marie Mcßae.
"QUEEN" 07 THE BALL
Miss Yvonne Luvenla Lewis,
daughter es Dr. and Mrs R. M.
Lewis es Clinton reigned as
“Quaen” es Urn Fourth Annual
Debutante BaO held In Clinton
recently. Miss Lewie, at present,
Is a senior at the Painter Insti
tute, and upon graduation In
June es this year, she plans to
attend Pratt Institute, Brook
lyn, New York to stud/ for a
career In designing and earn
imerclal business.
Basie And
Ferrer To
N. Y. Fair
BY CONRAD CLARK
RED BANK. N. J. (ANP)-Count
Beale and Mel Farrar, two of New
Jersey's native sons, will develop
a stage act for their joint appear
ance In New Jersey's 300th anniver
sary celebration at the New York
World's Fair.
The Count was bom in this city,
while rarer was born In Elbtron,
New Jonty.
Baals and Farrar are now star
ring with Tony Curtis, Natalia
Wood, Henry Fonda and Lauren
Bacall in the forthcoming Warner
Brae, motion plctore production of
-Ben and the Single Olrl.”
The picture la the Technico
lor film version of Helen Guriy
Brawn's beet-eeUlng book.
Forum Set
The Bloodworth Street YMCA.
m B. BSOodwsrth Street, will
bo the aeons Friday. January
It at I pm of a Public Affair*
Forum. Raleigh Attorney Archie
A. McMillan, who la also a
member es the Bouse of Rapre
ssntaHvaa from Wake Comity.
wtUdtoUM the "LOU* Federal"
arty rights. Ha will be present
ed by Dr. Cart B. DeVan* mt
Shaw Uulverrtty. B. L. Balferd.
YMCA aueeuUvo secretary. wIU
preaid*. The public to Invttad.
DR KING
“MAN OF
THE YEAR**
(coNTtNvan rnoM faoe n
aUlaneo of 100 or ao chuich-ori
entod groups.
"He has neither the quiet bril
liance nor the sharp administra
tive capabilities of the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People's Hoy WUktna
"Ho baa nn»»e of the eophtoUca-
Don of the National Urban Lea
gue's Whitony Young. Jr., looks
Young's oßpertonee In dealing
with high echelons of the U. 8.
business community. *
"He has neither Urn haven
tlwires of the Cengr— of Ra
cial EemtUty'e Jamas Farm-
Timely Tribute Paid To
Retiring Concert Artist
PRINCETON, N. J. (ANP)—Ma
rian Anderson, internationally fa
mous contralto and Metropolitan
star, was paid a great and timely
tribute last week when she was
named in a nationwide poll as one
or, the raw mlHtanee of the
Student Non-Violent Co-Ordi
nating Committee’s John
Lewis, nor the bristling wit of
author James Baldwin.
“Yet be possesses an .inexpres
sible capacity for empathy (rap
port, contact) that ia the touch
atone of leadership. By deed and
by preachment, he has stirred in
his people a Christian forbear
ance that nuriahea hope and
■mothers injustice.”
Pew can explain, Time said, the
extraordinary King mystique.
The Time award was similar to
another given King earllei In the
year by the Catholic Interracial
Council of New York for his
leadership in the civil rights strug
gle.
WASHINGTON
BEAUTY NOW
LBJ’S SECT
(CONTINUED FROM FACE t)
plane
After the President had at
tended the Philadelphia funeral'
of Rep. William J. Green, Jr., a
strong Democratic stalwart In
the Hones es Representatives,
Miss Whittington then accom
panied the President to the LSI
Ranch In Texas where die
spent the day working and *
playing at the new Presiden
tial White House In Johnson,
Tex., eoam 65 miles from Aus
tin.
According to her mother, it was
the first Christmas Gerry has spent
away from home in many years,
and her mother confided that she
was lonaly and aha felt Gerry might
be too.
Beside*. Mrs. Whittington told
ANP mat the was slightly worried
about how har daughter mlghrbe
taking out working in the rarlfied
air surrounding tho President of
the United States.
It appeared that this was a re
flection which had not escaped
Gerry, and so on Christmas Day
sha called her mother to tell her
that everything was tine and that
she was receiving the greatest hos
pitality in the home of the Presi
dent where she stayed while in
Texas. »
And if Mrs. Dorothy Whittington
needed any more assurances that
her daughter was in gobd .hands,
it came.
For before Gerry had finish
ed talking with her mother, the
President, himself, talked with
Mrs. Whittington and told her
that Gerry was doing a splen
did Job and that she should not
worry.
President Johnson, apparently re
alising that there had not been too
much time for the beautiful and
single daughter to discuss her n«w
status and Job with her mother,
told Mrs. Whittington that Gerry
was a wonderful person and ap
peared to be happy and that she
would be home soon after the holi
days.
KNIFED IN
CHEST AT
OWN HOME
(CONTINUED FROM FVC.E 1)
Officials of the Raleigh Police De
partment said that, McClain inquir
ed. during his second visit to the
Spencer residence, whether a Miss
Catherine Blalock was inside, and
carried on a short conversation out
side. in regard to money allegedly
owed him by this woman, who lives '
In the same block as the victim
lived. The officers also related
that Jealousy could have been an- i
other motive since McClain was
supposedly a boy frind of Miss Bla- |
lock before he waa sent to a prison
eamp near Lillngton after being
convicted on e charge of larceny
in December of IMS. j
At the time as Spacer's
death, the ether eecupant es the
bouse. aside frees the woman,
waa Allan Spencer, an elder
brother, whe Is alleged Is have
gone In futtte persuit es tho
etteehor. white Mtoa Blalock
ran to telrahens tor an istte
lanes.
McClain, according to police rec
ords, waa born on August 6. 1133.
Spencer’s birth date eras April K
taw.
Wake County Coroner Marshall
W Bennett, who arrived on the
scene at 10; JO pexamined tho
body and ordered the ambulance I
driven to proceed to Wake Memo
rial Hospital, supposedly for an of- *
of the 10 most admired women in
the world, the only Negro selected
for the honor.
Tho tribute to MBs Apderseu.
who war Nn M an the list that
Included such other Interna
tional celebrities as Mrs. Jac
queline Kennedy, Mrs, Lyndon
B. Johnson and Queen Elisa
beth of Britain, earns elate on
the heels of her announcement
to retire from the concert stage
in 1966.
The list of fits world’s 10 top
women was published by the Gall
up Poll here, after the renowned
survey agency had sampled opin
ions of both men and woman
throughout the nation.
The Gallup Poll asked these in
terviewed the question:
"Which woman that you have
heard or read about living today
in any part of the world, do you
admire the most?”
They chose, the 10 Most Admired
Women in IMS as follows:
1. Mrs. John P. Kennedy, 2. Mrs.
Lyndon B. Johnson, 3. Queen Eli
zabeth 11. 4. San. Margaaret C.
Smith, 8. Mrs. Dwight D. Elsen
i hower, 6. Clare Boothe Luce. 7. He
l len Keller, 8. Princess Grace (of
Monaco), 0. Mme. Ngo Dinh Nhu,
10. Marian Anderson.
Miss Anderson did not make the
list last year.
ficial ruling in the slaying.
A large crowd gathered outside
the home after the incident but
only authorized persons or those
having Information pertaining to
the case were admitted inside.
Assisting Det Sgt. Smith was de
tective Sgt. Jeter H. Bowen of the
Raleigh Police Department along
with several patrol officer*.
McClain ie being hold without
bond, pending a hearing in City
Court.
Funeral services for Spencer were
conducted Monday afternoon at 3
o'clock from the Lightner Funeral
Home Chapel with the Rev. B. S.
Alston officiating. Burial took place
in HUlcrest Cemetery.
He is survived by his mother,
Mrs. Mary Spencer; two brothers,
Samuel and Allan Spencer, and oth
er relatives.
THREE EXPLAIN
“LITTLE FED”
PLAN HERE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
ting them In the Senate to give
a parallel from each county
regard lees es ala# (one House
*n population and one Haute
on geography), which he de
scribed as a balanced system.
"Wo are faced with the prin
ciple of representative govern
ment," he eta ted.
Clark stated that legislative ap
portionment is the most controver
sial in 60 years. Wake County
would have three senators (auto
matic re-apportionment) to reflect
population.
Attorney A. A. McMillan, ep
paelng the plan, stated that the
election Jan. It, la tho meet Im
portant tine* 1666. "The future
es North Carolina la at stake."
ho said. “North Carolina wtU
boa state divided against Iteelf
unices w* detent the "Little
Federal Plan". “What la had for
Wake County, to bod ter the
state. Wake County wfii lee*
two seats In the House of Rop
reeentative*. W* would be
hopelsely unrepresented. There
would be bitterness between
large and small eonnttea. The
amendrtent hi not little’ or
federal'. Counties an created
by state legtalatten and can bo
sheltthed by state legtalatten.
A permanent wedge will be
driven between large e sun Use
and aaaalt counties which will
adversely affect every emis
and man In this area.' 1m een
sladtd.
“NOT GUILTY,”
DAD PLEADS
IN CITY COURT
(COMTWfUBP Faces FAGS t>
jittered returned to hts ceil at the
'Wake County Jail after probable
cause eras found. No bond was al
lowed.
Wad* Anderson Womack as 60S
W Lenoir Street pleaded not guilty
to the shot-gun slaying of hit bro
ther, Albert Womack, on Christmas
Day. Ho wee bound over an a
charge at second-degree murder.
Hi* hand waa set at $3,000. but at
CAROLINIAN press time, b* was
still languishing In the, Wake Coun
ty Jail for lack of bond money.
_ Wemaeh aß—adly itoel^hJs
Bob Hayes Off To Fast Start In 1964;
Ties Own Sprint Record At Bowl
CORAL GABLES, FLA. (ANP)-
flpring champion Robert Hayes
litmotod himself mid Florid* ARM
University on i spectacular and
luccassfitl start of 10S6 on New
mXaati £*«?£?the 5»-y£d
aStaunom ss
nutaa to victory ia the 440-yard
Apex News
■Y MRS. LOUISE COLVIN
APEX We failed to get our
news in last week, due to getting
our days “crossed up.” We hope
our readers will understand, and
we shall try to do better next
time.
v Our annual Chrismaa sermon was
delivered to us
by our poster,
Rev W T. Bige- » | *
low. His text was
taken from Saint
Luke. 2:34. His
subject was, "The
Child that chang- '' : -
ed the world." It KiMßpgßyii?
was a very good
message, fitting
for tho season.
During the serv
ice, Mrs. Minnie MRB. COL. i «
Jones presented $31.00 to Rev. W
T. Bigelow, on behalf of the Pas
tor’s Aid Club, for Christmas. The
Male Chorus waa in charge of the
devotion.
On Sunday night, December 22,
the annual Christmas program was
presented at First Baptist The pro
gram Was very good, and our
ChristmafttMce were beautiful, and
loaded underneath with gifts. All
officer* of the church received spe
cial gifts from their particular or
ganization and for some it was
their biggest Christmas.
On Sunday morning. Decamber
29, 1936, we held our first fifth
Sunday morning worship service at
Hirst Baptist Three of our choirs
were in charge of the devotion; the
senior choir, Junior choir, and the
Male'Chorus Mr. Lovelace Jones
(directed all choir*. They perform
ed beautifully. Rev. W. T. Bigelow
delivered a very good message as
usual. The scripture was taken
from the 27th Psalms. His text was
taken from the let vere* of the a
beve scripture. R4v. W. M. Phillip*
was present and the attendance was
very good.
FUNERAL SERVICES: On Sun
day afternoon at 2 o’clock, funeral
services for Mr. George Washing
ton Mangurn, were held at the First
Baptist Church. The pastor, Rev.
W. T. Bigelow, officiated. The nu
merous cards and floral designs
and the crowd attending the eerv
ice. attested to the high esteem in
which he was held.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Mas Ball MsAgurn, four tons. Geo..
Jr, Wayne, Eric Dale and Samuel;
three daughters, Carolyn Joyalyn
and Jewel, all of the home; his
mother, Mrs. Minder Mangum of
Apex; three brothers, Leo, and
Matthew of Washington, D. C.; and
Menard Mangum of Apex; six sis
ters, Mrs. Maggie Cofield, of Apex;
Mrs. Ludle Margart Jackson, Mrs.
Dinah Thomas and Mrs. Ethel
Anne Harris, all of Washington,
D. C.; Mrs. Jessie Ray, and Mrs.
Phyllis Ray of New York City; and
many other relatives.
EMANCIPATION DAY: The First
annual Emancipation Day service
w4s held at First Baptist at 12 noon
on January 1. The pastor presided.
The speaker was Rev. L. T. Daye,
pastor of First Baptist of Mebane.
Others participating on the program
were. Rev. Leon White, pastor of
Christian Chapel, who read the
Beth men ar* expected te be
tried during the current session
as the court.
Edward Coolidge Jones. 22. of
311 1-2 E. Worth Street, also charg
ed with murder in the Christmas
Eve slaying of his girl trind's son.
Milton Edward Lawrence, also 22.
waa scheduled to receive a hearing
before Judge Winborne on Wednes
day, January 8.
PARHAM IS
NEW MGR. OF
N. C MUTUAL
(CONTINUKD mow nor I)
ares Henderson, his hometown,
and ptaotd third to a tour-man
Parham Is a member of to* Cot
ton Memorial United Presbyterian
Church of Henderson, where be has
served to several official capacities
tor many yuan. He is a Maura, a
Shriaar. a member of Omega Pal
Phi Fraternity; Board member,
Vance Organization;
Be ia married to toe former Mia*
Low* Mao Alien, a teacher ta Hcn-
Hayes' IteMic* cam* durtog the
first annual Change Bowl Invito*
Hon track meet at to* University
Miami
Hamavtt»HHtM-re*
anhw by tte tar
, official slackers.
It might be that ho ia accustomed
Kennedy Proclamation; the original
Emancipation Proclamation was
read by our paster. Mr. P. A. Wil
liams, tho former principal at A
pex Consolidated High School and
Mrs E. H. Williams, pianist
On Sunday, January 5, tho senior
choir was in charge at ton devo
tion at tho First Bapttat morning
Worship service.
Our pastor, tho Rev. Bigelow, de
livered to u* o very interesting
me uige. His text was token from
the 3rd chapter of Joshua, 4-6 ver
ses. Subject- "Journey into the un
known.” The message wea very fit
ting, this being the beginning of a
new year. We can certainly say it
* the beginning of an unknown
ouroey for the next twelve
nonthe.
Many visitors worshipped with
us. Two new members were added.
Our goal for this year is to add at
least 62 new members to our mem
bership.
YOUTH FELLOWSHIP HOUR:
Our, first Youth Fellowship Hour
was held at First Baptist Church,
Sunday afternoon at 6:30 and last
ing until 7:30 pm. It waa for all
our youth of the community and
not restricted to First Baptist
youth only. It to to teach them
Christian Ethics, and to educate
them biblical wise. They will be
Sown film* of the Holy Land, Jeri
ian'a life and Moses* life, along
with many others that our main li
brary will furnish. Our first film
shown which was very was "Afri
ca Disturbed”. Those working with
the youths in the absence of our
pastor, are Mrs. Blanche Hill and
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wilkerson.
On Thursday evening at 7:30 the
Citizen* Club will meet at the A
pex Public Library. The president
of the club, Mr. Fred Richardson,
invites the’public to attend. Issues
that will be of benefit to every
interested and good citizen will be
discussed.
PERSONALS: Mrs. Alberta Cot
ten and daughter, Floya, apent the
holidays in New Haven. Conn. They
visited Mrs. Cotton’s sister, Mrs.
Ezzell F. Pumis, who was in the
hospital there.
Mr. Cadd Colvin of Newark. N.
J. spent the holiday with his fam
ily.
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Herndon
and daughter, Cathy, spent the hol
iday* in Tuskegee. Ala., with Mrs
Herndon's parents. »
GLOBAL
PORTRAITS
Now that we have come into
our New Year, 1964. which gives
us opportunity to make a “New
Beginning” even In our thinking,
‘Global Portraits' will embody a
somewhat new Format letting its
wonderful readers know about
noteworthy happenings the world
over as well as about noteworthy
personalities ... So, we begin with
menticxi 6f the coining “NEW
YORK'S WORLDS FAIR" which
seems to be creating quite an inte
rest among peoples in other parts
of the world, many of whom are
planning to make sure their hotel
reservations art in now tor the
Spring and Summer.
Snch reservations an Inelod
tag these from Camnctotagtot
Dr. mils Saunders as Nassau.
Bahamas and a group from
her Nanas Academy wh* will
visit the World's Fair and also
attend the NBCL (National
Beauty Cultsriets League) Con
vention the first week In Au
gust at New York's Sheraton
Atlantic Hotel.
Pope Paul VI not only stressed
Christian Unity at his recent 1963
Ecumenical Council but released
a statement of his planned visit
to the Holy Land this month. And
Stre&k O Lean Meat lb. 29c
Bayer’s Aspirin-iOO’s Reg. 79c bls9c
Fresh Spare Ribs lb. 35c or 3 lb*. 99c
Rib Steaks or Boneless Stew lb. 59c
Coffee Shop Pure Coffee lb. 55c
PEACOCK’S
Pure Pork Sausage lb. 35c or 31U. 89c
Kleenex Tissue-Box o f 600’s 39c
Sliced Pork Steaks lb. 49c
Rib Stew Beef lb. 29c
End Cut Pork Chops lb. 45c
Good Weiners lb. 39c or 3 Dm. 99c
White Potatoes-no. 1 10 lb*. 39c
HORTON’SCASH STORE
to Mich record-making perfc <**n-
Cii, hut afterwards Kayes whs mo
dest About Ma achievement. He ad
mitted: “The wtos helped the. !
c°uM| feeUtmtMhefe."
tjtora? ‘^^^ihiE^tefrai^rnd
emtiu, Grady Smith at 94 se
eeuda. and Robert Harris, 94.
Hayes teamed with Harrir, Smith
and Joe Williams in winning the
440-relay In 434 ascends.
In winning the 330-yard event,
Hayes was Just one-tenth of a se
cond oft the world record which is
hold by Dave State, who has since
retired from trade competition and
ia now a Miami surgeon. Sim*
clocked Hayes in the 320, which
he negotiated in 20.1 seconds. Sime
said Hayes had about six miles per
hour gust behind him In the 220,
News Deadline
The CAROLINIAN regrets
. kernel ewx news tola weak.
However, If ear Hews eerre
speudeute will, la the future,
matt their news ue that It ar
rivet a* later than TUESDAY
meriting, thou it wU net be left
Chief Lauds
NC Cop For
‘Scare’ Shot
WASHINGTON, N. C. Patrol
man Windley Moor*. 88. a rookie
on the local force, was praised by
Police Chief Phillip Paul last week
after he had been arrested on an
assault charge tor firing a pistol
into a service station to “acara” a
white man, whom Mow* declared,
had threatened his life.
The first Negro officer eu the
local fares. Moor* has only
worked far two months. Despite
his arrest, Chief Paul, wh* bir
red him, said “from all reports,
ho la doing a fins Job."
Moore slated that he had
gone Into the station to tele
phone his wife, when several
white men taslde began to
make insulting remarks direct
ed at him. “At lint. I Ignored
the remarks, bat when am fel
low persisted, 1 told him to cut
It out.-
The patrolman continued by re
lating that at this time the man
put his hand in his pocket in a
threatening manner and said “he'd
take care of me right now.” It was
then, Moore explained that he fir
ed a shot through the door of the
station to scar* the. man. -
Moore said he reasoned that If he
didn’t do something to scare them,
somebody wuold get hurt
After the incident, Patrolman
Moore got a friend of his to take
him home where he called the po
lice. He said he we* prepared to go
with the men to the service sta
tion and “atraighten these men
out.”
However, instead of this
course of action, Moore was ar
reted himself by his fettew of
ficers and charged with assault
with a deadly weapon eu a
warrant signed by one es the
men who had taunted him. Un
wood Karl TTrtpase
It could not be ascertained by
CAROLINIAN press time what fur
ther action was being taken in this
unusual case.
since, according to historical notes,
“Pope Paul will be the first Pontif
to leave Italy voluntarily in 199
years, since Pope Pius VU went to
Paris in December 1804”, tills Is
surely NOTEWORTHY NEWS. Per
haps many would enjoy a trip to
the- Holy Land • the land where
Christ was born, lived and died. ..
With the mail pouch running
over with salutes to the Ist* Presi
dent John F. Kennedy, and aslo to
President Lyndon Balnea Johnson,
'Global Portraits’ graciously ac
knowledges all and surely adds
those groat names to the *Global
Portraits' Hall of Fame.
DRIVE SAFELY!
    

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