WTutr 2. IM4
J^s jbharren VIEWS
NEGROES Df HISTORY
ftOCKY MOUNT The writer
w iyhes to thank Dr. S. L. Morgan
nra'Other writer* who have the
Christian courage to occasionally
u rite a letter In behalf of the right*
of. the colored people of South,
especially; the nation In general
May their tribe increase; and may
themselves raise pens and
voice* more in intelligent protest
ag#io*t segregation evils.
Dr. Morgan has repeatedly told
the South that it must recognize
the handwriting of racial progress
on. the wall of the USA and the
world. He has warned that Tar
heelie eannot retain Its respectl
bility, to say nothing of its Christ
ianity. by continuing subjugate it*
25 per cent Negro population to a
lower-than-human status after a
century of promising to free them
through mandate; and a hundred
year* of semi-slavery during which
he has been grpatly deprived, due
rouraged, defamed, disenfranchised,
despised to the point where the
majority have become reconciled to
their substandard station in life,
with feeling -. . there's nothing we
can do sbout it, but what the
‘with* folks' let us.”
Only the strong among the Ne
groSs have been able to survive
this gruelling one hundred year
test with strict honesty. The weak
and- near-weak have succumb to
Hopping About c
By Jay Bee Aytch
BARBARA BROOKS, CARVER
PINETOPS-—Carver High School
pnwipal Samuel A. Gilliam is loud
in hfs-praise of lovely Miss Barbara
Jean Brooks, a sophomore student,
who was crowned 'Miss Homecom
ing of 1964" by Student Council
president John Clark Hussey in
Homecoming cercmonie* during
the basketball game between Car
ver-end Eastman High of Halifax
Miss Brooks is the daughter of
Mrs. Kffir Brook'- it"'! is described
QUEEN CROWNED Cabled
aa bring "... well-known and
well-liked by everyonr". quiet
and lovely Mias Barbara Jean
Rroufta, a sophomore at Carver
Higfr' and Elementary School.
PI net op*. i Edgecombe County)
waa chosen aa Queen nf llome
romins for 1984. Mlwi Brooks
reigned over the Itnmreomins
aeUriites during the "'recent
Kastman vs. ( arver baskrth.il!
tilt Which Carver won. 72 to 42.
ij. B. HARKEN KOTO 1 .
.by .Btr teachers as being a vc'\
versatile student, who wm ks with
humility and • fficicuc.v -
inti ts stjll popular with her fcl
A- -member of the Science t'Uib,
Math Club treasurer, reporter for
her horn# room, and under the su
pervision of Miss L. McCullough.
Barbara is a member of (he Morn
ing Star Baptist Church and its
Choir; enjoy* sewing, reading, and
collecting piettnes As of now—
Barbara plans to ma.toi in Business
Education at Virginia Union Uni*
Attendants to Mis* Brook' includ
ed: Misac* Cora Boa Pitt. Cornelia
Worley, Bernice Pender. Wllhemina
Hart. Annie Ruth Staton. Mary
Redmond. Connie Bynum. Eliza
beth Meeks. Vivian Baker, Cora
Jenkins, Gloria Jean Winstead.
Alice Evans and Ernestine Mercer.
Billy Ray Barnes and Earl Fenner
were marshals, while Janice Pendei
and Sandra Ann Noble were mas
Eastman’s girls basketeers made
a last minute win of 29 to 28 over
Csrvai? lassie*. Carver Varsity boys
easily took the measure of Eastman
lads by a lop-side 72-42 count
FORD SALES and
—p c OBrOBATRD
SIS TARIMMIO VT
MQtKf MDINI N C
■. & i
•omg of th« ovOs of thievery, ille
gitimacy, scheming to ‘gat by* and
too often, being shiftless. Dies* are
the things his white masters taught
him through example and neglect
and hard labor during and since
slavery. White men bred the
white slaves by Black women and
thus integration (pretendedly so
much feared now) waa propagated
over the South and nation.
We agree with the N ft O editor
ial and Gov. Terry Sanford that the
demonstrations have “made their
Point" and there should be negoti
ations to arrive at peaceful so
lutions. But the younger Negroes
have found that far too many white
leaders of communities are ada
mant in their stand that ”. .. they
shall not pan” to integration until
the moat effective weapon the Ne
groes have is one of passive resis
tance and humble stubbornness be
cause they cannot physically.
They can only attempt to attract
sympathy and understanding and
work on the hearts of their oppres
sors lik* Mahatma Ghandhi did—
until he won India's freedom.
God gave us white leaders whose
hearts will not longer he as a
Pharoah's. Give the Negro and A
merica the freedom for which
Washington and Jefferson as well
as President Kennedy and thou
sands of other fought and died.
Seven other students tinging their
swan songs as Carver basket**r»
were; Mack Miller Sinuns, Phillip
Morris Wiggins, Mary Mayo, Gloria
Jean Barnes, Willie Mae Sesaoms.
Marth Pender and Jean Harlow
Jenkins, all of whom promise to
continue their schooling.
G, T. Young ia principal of East*
man School, which waa a first in
Improved schools having been pro
vided through the generosity of tha
late George Eastman, Kodak king,
who owned a farm there, which
was managed by a colored man, the
j late Henry Myrick, Coach J, J. Ray
and Athletic Director C. Williams
j lead tha "Kodakers" basket** rs.
Again, at Carver, Mrs. Bessie
; Smith Tyson and student staff are
| engaged in the extra-curricula
| task of publishing the school's first
j Class Annual.
The foundation has been laid for
a cafeteria building at the Carver
t School which is expected to put in
| to operation early next Autumn.
| This will be the first cafeteria for
( colored schools in the Edgecombe
I County system. There Is one in the
Pattillo High School in Tarboro,
I tha county-scat. Reports are that
' one-a-year have been planned for
the two remaining high schools—
■ Phillip* and Conetoc.
MRS ROSA McCLOUD
W!I,SON—Mr. Rosroe Earl Har
vey. a Wilson resident, currently
engaged in barbrring and working
in Whitakers has recently return
i ed from Tampa. Florida, where he
! attended the funeral of his step
| mother. Mrs Rosa l-ee McCloud, a
resident of 1707 Walnut Street.
| Tampa, Pin Mrs McCloud was a
(former resident of Wilson who hsd
resided in the Sunshine City for
; ser era! years
The Rev .1 E. I -or officiated over
the la 4 rues which were held at
Altanicasc Memorial Church. The
j deceased was also a member of the
| Grand On mu Pallbearer* Lodge
No ' |i H Horten, president
< * Immediate survivors, in addition
to the Rev. Rebecca I-ewis, age Sfl.
di-ughtcrs, Misses Rosa Lee and
Oliver tavern Harvey of Wilson:
Mrs. Catherine Poatell and Herbert
l.e* Harvey of New York.
RtX'KY MOUNT—Funeral rites
w ere said last week at Murks Chap
, e-l for Miss Rebecs Lewis, age 86.
of the Dortches Commtuty. near
Rocky Mount, with the Rev. George
K. Brown in charge Miss Lewis
had lived in the Drakes Cross Rd
a r.i with a relative. Levern Lewis
The George W Bullock Elemen
tary School faculty has suffered
two casualties from accidents by
fallings in their homes recently J.
.H. Bullock is principal of the
' Kingsboro community area school
with eighteen teachers
One month ago Mrs Maggls
1 John D Chase fell and dislocated
or fractured a shoulder which has
: kept her off the job since which
ongoing medication and hospital!-
Last week. Mrs. Janis Cooper
Haywood reportedly fell and broke
hei wrist while engaged in her
culinary duties about the kitchen of
i her home on Pennsylvania Avenue.
Rev. George W Dudley. Mt. Zion
Baptist pastor, has recently been
i joined by his wife and two children
i who have arrived from Atlanta.
; Ga. to reside here.
The women's Association of ML
Pisgah United Presbyterian Church.
Mrs. Ruth Brewer, president pre
sented a Birthday Party and pro
gram last week which brought out
some fifty members and guests and
turned In 9110. Mias Kate Bunn
presided over the program with
assists from Mrs. Mclva Costen.
Mrs. Juanita F Barnette. Mrs.
Patricia B. Burnett and Mrs. Annie
R. D Armstrong and R A Balls,
local high school principals, repie
i »“#W Tofky Mount at the Chicago
i rdnvettMpu of national educa’oij
and Mmhsl aunumaustoi s ia»l
LOCKHART'S HOMECOMING COURT Pictured above is the homecoming court at
the Lockhmrt High School. Standing, from left to right: Mrs. Mary E. Dunn, '‘Mina Alumni"; Miss
Edna Rota Jordan, “Mim Homecoming (”; and Afies Annie Heater, “Miss Berry O’Kelly". Seated,
from left to right: Miaa Beatrice Mial, Attendant to “Miaa Alumni'"; Kaaual Jonea and Guy Can
non, Crown Bearer; Miguel Peracell and Peggy Am Bridges, attendants to "Miss Homecoming."
Lockhart School News
Hie Lockhart High School held
its Homecoming Activities in the
school gymtorium recently. The
Lockhart Tigers played host to Ber
ry O'Kslly's Hornets.
During impressive ceremonies at
hal time Edna Rose Jordan, a!'Jun
ior, was crowned “Miss Homecom
ing." Peggy Ann Bridges and Mi
guel Psrscell were her attendants.
Her escort was Sam Blalock. Also
Mrs. Mary X. Debnam was crown
ed "Mias Alumni". Her attendant
was Miss Beatrice Mial. Howard
Daniels, eo-efeptain of the Junior
Varsity team, presented each of
th* young ladies with a gift. Annie
Hester, Miss Berry O'Kelly, hared
BY MISS MAC N. HOPSON
MT. /ION CHURCH
CARY—Church School began at
10 a.m. with the superintendent,
Mrs. Daisy B. Ferrell, in charge.
Morning worship began at 11 o'-
clock with the senior choir in
charge of music. The pastor, the
Rev. Isaac Lee. brought to ua the
mesMge from the book of St. Mat
thews. Them* was “A new min."
Visitors were from Wendell and
On Sunday evening. Feb. 16th at
3 p.m The United Choir. Chorletts,
and the AU Girl Chorus appeared
on a musical program at the Mt.
Sinia Holiness Church on Pender
St., Raleigh, for the benefit of th*
church. This was sponsored by Miss
Mrs. Alease B. McNeal of Dur
ham visited her brother and sister
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William Bell,
on East Johnson St. Sunday. Mr.
Bell Is home recuperating from sur
gery at Wake Memorial Hospital.
Mr. James Beckwith of Virginia
was the weekend visitor of his mo
ther. Mrs. Alice Beckwith, 137 East
Church of Christ: School opened
at 10 o'clock. Mr. James Barnett is
Mt. Zion Baptist: School opened
at 9:45 with Mrs. Daisy Ferrell, as
Union Bethel AME School op
ened 10 am. with Mr. W. T. John
son a* superintendent.
Lineolnville AME; School opened
at 10 a m. with Mr*. Bessie Hall as
Any time you would like to visit
our Church Schools and services,
foci free to do so. You are always
IF YOU CAN
Foi «et racii kindness that you do
As soon as you have done it:
Forget the praise that falls to you
Th* moment you have won tt
BT MRS GOLDIE HARDY
PRINCETON—The Missionary of
St Stephen Disciple Church held
its regular meeting Sunday morn
The president. Sister Annie Bag*
ley. presided The speaker was Rev.
: Tommie Reid of Mt Zion Church
of God The sermon was well en-
I joyed by all present
The junior choir of Mt Zion
Church of God accompanied Rev.
1 Clinton Hodges and other mem
ber* to Stancil Chapel Holy Church
in Coonboro to appear on a musi
cal program Sunday evening.
Mrs Goldie Hardy and sons. Al
vin and Eddie, accompanied Mrs.
Nancy Howell to Piney Grove
Primitive Baptist Church in ' Pin
key Saturday and Sunday to thaii
The pastor is Eldar Lawrence
Reid of Wilson.
There were many elder* who
took a part in these wonderful ser
vice*. The message* were inspiring
ana will not be forgotten easily.
"Have mercy upon me. O God
according to Thy loving kindneas;
according unto th* multitude of
Thy tender mercies blot out my
week. Ted Dona of the Unemploy
ment Security office **id last
week, some 54.000 insured unem
ployed workers drew over 5550.00#
during January— double the a*
mount paid out in December. IMS.
Mi*. Mary L Cos ten of Omaha.,
Nf braska. is spending several
'neks \ lifting her son and family.
Rev. J H Ccatena at Mt Pis
, goo w. F Cnvurch hart,
the throne with Miss Lockhart and
Miss Alumni. The Primary Depart
ment presented a beautiful dance
Howard Daniels and Botszie A*-
burry are co-captains of the Junior
Varsity Team. Charles Bass and
Ray Holden are eo-captains of the
We regret to say that the ‘Ti
gers” lost both games to the "Hor
At the assembly program Febru
ary 18th, Grade 28, under the su
pervision of their teacher, Mrs. L
Y. Daniels, presented • program
celebrating Brotherhood Week.
The program consisted of the fol
lowing; Song, “America"; Prayer by
the class; Marine's Hymn. Rhythm
Band; "We are Brothers, Prentice
McLean and others; Introduction of
Speaker, Miguel Persceli; Speaker,
The Rev. J. Oscar McCloud, Pastor,
Davie Street ft United Presbyterian
Church, Raleigh. The message was
very practical and applicable even
for f)r?t graders. Wc felt the actual
nc<d to know the person beside
each of us for wa realized that, not
far away, not even in another coun
try did we have to look for our
brothers. Here wer# persons we did
not know and ‘we must first learn
to treat them as brothers. The mas
sage was followed by a song “Let
There Be Peace on Earth” by the
class. The audience sang "We Shall
Overcome". Mr. Toole, principal,
commented on the message and
AU of us felt a deep sense of ap
preciation tor our youth and all
who have fought for equal rights
when we lifted our voices in "We
BY MRS. LUCILLE CHAVIS
r'IAMKATTE Sunday School
opened at Watts Chapel Baptist
Church at the usual hour with the
superintendent in charge. Rev.
Mangrum was the speaker for both
the 11:30 a m. and the 7 p.m. serv
W# were happy to have on# of
the men from our community or
dained as a minister. He Is the Rev.
Stanley Balelntine. We are pray
ing for his continued success.
Rev. John H. Jones of Garner and
the Spiritual Choirs of Fuquay
Springs will rendar service at St.
John’s AMB Church on Rhamkatte
Road Sunday, March 1. at 3 p.m.
m 900 KMOW?
•ester, with all as R* colorful customs and,traditions, remains
one of our lavoHost holidays. From the pages of The Book of
Knowledge, here ore tome facts about popular Castor cus
toms, that may ho now to you. \JO ~|| I llL^v
Oar modoro ioster ill y/M* LJf
Farad# stems from an A /T I Lw^/*2rj3w
old custom callod the i,\ ft I ///EIB (7tf|| -H /
Castor Walk. In rural «'D HpVtkH AVY^VICJ
Curopo, Castor Church- h' u*| jffp
peers walked through II |l I Y«/| W Sr3V
Iho village in pracet- jW-iT
mg hymns. Today, par- wB 1 » J L
e'culorty on Now York's ft j I / [
Farad# hat become o f y
w Why da wo point Castor Eggs* In
a -Set *jf nitttn, a TwflHOOf n
/ \ food during Lent—so by Castor Sua
l ij doy, ovoryone was hungry for thorn.
One of the nicest gifts to give a friend
—was a hand painted, hard cooked
—The Book of Knowledge, Vol. 3 pg.
Dolly Modtson. wifotf «V>
President. \ cSaf^jyl
pg. lo*e 2. j
BY ALPHONSO EZZELL
MT. OLTVE Mr. Bernice
Stokes has returned to the Vet
erans Hospital In Durham, after
spending a few days with hk
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ezzell, Jr„
and Mr. and Mrs. RolVie Ezzell of
Mt. Olive visited Miss Mabel Ez
zell Sunday afternoon. Miss Ezzell
is a patient at Duke Hospital. Ac
companying them on the trip
were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ezzell,
Sr., and Mr. Leon Marshall, ail of
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Durham
and family of Fayetteville, Mr.
and Mrs. Eddie Walker and fami
ly of Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
iel Cox of Newton Grove, Mrs.
Christa Wise and family of New
ton Orqve, and quite a few others
were visiting in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Durham on Sun
day afternoon. Mr. Durham Is ill
at his home. He was recently dis
charged from Duke Hospital in
Durham. We are praying for him
a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Pandora D. Penny of
Washington, D. C.. was home ov
er the weekend to visit her father,
who Is ill at his home. Accom
panying her was her brother-in
law, Mr. Estes Carter, of Phila,
Private Arnold Lee Durham of
Fort Oordon, Oa. was home over
the weekend. Pvt. Durham will be
leaving for Oermany this week
end. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Leon Marshall, along with
the Ezzell family were the Sun
day afternoon dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe In Durham.
Mr. and Mrs. Ameious Williams
of Dunn, were the house guests of
Mrs. Williams’ cousin. Mrs. Lila
Bell Ward and family !of the
Smith Chapel Community.
Funeral services were conduct
ed for Mr. Paul Smith of Dudley
last Sunday afternoon,
Mr. and Mrs. Cliffous Artis and
daughter. Debbie, of Dunn also
visited in Mt. Olive over the week
This program is sponsored by the
usher board of the church.
Mrs. Kenner of Chavis Drive Is
on the sick list. Let us all pray for
her a speedy recovery.
BY H. M. JOHNSON
CLINTON—The Swan Club held
its regular meeting for the month
of February at re home of Mrs.
L. B. Lee with t ie president, Mrs.
P. S. White, presiding. The meeting
was calle dto order and opened
with prayer. After the report of all
committees, plans were made for
some type of entertainment for
members and their husbands. After
the business session, refreshments
were served by the hostesses, Mrs.
Lee and Mrs. B. J. Hill.
Members present: Mesdames C
S. Alston, T. Boykin, C. G. Colwell,
J. S. Ezzell. M. Fowler, B. C. Gads
den," A. J. Hall, B. J. Hill, C. W. Ja
cobs. L. B. Lee, R. M. Lewis, A.
R. Swinson. M. T. White, P. S.
White and & W. Stewart.
The Butler Avenue School PTA
met last week at the school with
Rev. O. L. Bennett, president, pre
siding. After a short devotion and
the reading of the minutes of the
previous meeting, the various com
mutes made reports. The child wel
fare committee reported that the
clothing bank at the school is com
pletely empty and asked parents
and patrons to send any useable
clothes and shoes to the school for
teh distribution to the needy. The
project committee reported the
project decide don for this year
was a movie projector. Ways to
raise money to pay for same were
then discussed. It was decided that
the PTA will sell pledge cards.
After all reports were made, the
PTA was entertained by the Mod
emettes, a dance group under the
direction of Mrs. L. P. Atkins. The
gi-oup did several interpretations of
The followup of the tri-County
Ministers’ Workshop that was held
in Kenansville, in Duplin County.
The ministers in Sampson County
requested a meeting for themselves
and include other ministers of the
County in order that they might
be brought up to date in their role
as ministers in leadership.
The meeting was held Friday,
February 14, and plans were made
to have another meeting involving
other leadership in the County, says
Frank Faison, Agricultural Exten
sion Agent, Sampson County.
Education and Growth for Job
Opportunities—At the Cooperative
Baptist Institute, 150 church lead
ers heard information given by
Frank Faison, Agricultural Exten
sion Agent, Sampson County.
Six major points were consider
ed; (1) Education raises the ability
of our human resources to produce
more good* and service and in
crease the potential economic
growth: (2) Percent unemployment
Benson-Four Oaks News
B¥ MRS. FLORENCE J. WYNN
BENSON—Morning worship ser
vices were held at the First Baptist
Church in Benson on Sunday, with
the pastor, the Rev. A. A. Ander
son. conducting the service. The
Rev. Anderson delivered a won
derful message, taken from Rom
ans. 8:35. He used as his subject.
“Faith: What Faith Is." It was a
very enjoyable sermon
At 7:30 p.m. the Rev. diaries
Taylor and the Gospel Royal Lights
rendered service, which was also
enjoyed by all present.
Morning worship services at the
AME Church were conducted by
the Rev. A. McDougal He delivered
a soul-stirring message. He took
his text from Nehemiah, 2:17, and
used as his subject. “Will you come
and help the wall?" Pulpit
guest was the Rev. K. L. Price of
PTA meeting was held recently
at the Hillside Elementary School
withe president, Mrs. Shirley Lee,
presiding. After the devotional ses
sion, a program was pies°nted with
Miss Joyce Nichols reading an ar
ticle in honor of " Negro History
Week. A group of three Negro Spir
ituals was suns by students, con
ducted by Mr A. A. Jenkins. After
the business session, the Southern
Association Study Topic. "Commu
nity and School Planning", was
given by Misr Mildred Monk. Mrs
Barbara Jones. Mrs. I. Ward. Miss
Vinson.' A. A. Judkins. K L. Ham- -
ilton. Sherrill Barfield, Joel John
son. and Mr. Jones.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Sanders. Then the meeting
adjourned with Mr. Joel Johnson
conducting the adjournment
The Boy Scout Troop No 132 at
tended an all uay service last Sun
day in the celebration of Boy Scout
The Benson Community is mak
ing plans to organize a Community
4-H Club. Great plans are being
made and we hope it will be a suc
Mrs. Alen<y Dingle has returned
home after a long visit with rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. Annie Pearl Evans has re
turned home from Johnston Me
morial Hospital. She is reported as
Mrs. Bettie Edmonds is a patient
at Wake Memorial HospitaL We
wish her a speedy recovery.
The Helping Hand Club met at
the home of Mrs. Florence Wynn
with Mrs. Johnnie Green presiding.
After the business session of the
meeting, the hostess served a fried
chicken piate, cake and coffee. Ev
eryone had an enjoyable time. The
meeting was most enjoyable.
Mrs. Sara McCutlen and children
along with Mr. and Mrs. Tommie
Williams, spent the weekend in
Mrs Essie Warren is recuperating
at the home of her sister, Mrs. Les
Miss Libbie Lee spent the week
end with her cousin. Miss Shirley
Lee. She hod a very pleasant week
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Williams
of Bentonvfile visited their daugh
ter, Mrs. Evans, of Benson last Sun
day. They also visited Mrs. Basie
Warren of W. Hargett St and Mia.
Visiting In tha neighborhood is
Mr. Enoch Locfcaiqy. and Mr. Joo
Allen of Washington. D. C They
spent some time with their fattier.
Mr Ennis Allan at Arlington. Va.
by amount of education; f 3) School
enrollment in the U. S. from 1950-
1970; (4) Occupation 'in different
fields according to level of train
ing; (5) The number of dropouts at
various school levels; (6) Junior
colleges, senior colleges and indus
trial centers and the opportunities
that people have to secure training.
Conclusion —We, as leaders, and
Christians should obligate ourselves
to do something about the situation.
Mr. Charlie Hall died at his home
in the Midway community on Feb.
13. Funeral services were conduct
ed Feb. 16, at 3 p.m. at the Point
Lev«el Disciple Church with the
Rev. George officiating. Surviving
are his wife. Mrs. Dashia Murphy
Hall, of the home: one daughte'
Mrs. Margaret Richsor, of New
burgh, N. Y.; two son . Raleigh
Hall, Newton Grove; and Sherrill
Hall.-of the home, 13 grandchildren
and one sister, Mis. Nora Millner,
of Rose boro; three brothers, Syl
vester Hall of Alabama. Mitt Hall
and R. D. Hall, both of Florida.
Mis. Annie Bennett Johnson died
in Baltimore, Md. last week. Fun
eral services were conducted at the
Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church Sun
day. Feb. 23. with the Rev. Lacy
Mrs. Caster Jones mother. Mrs.
Mamie Richardson, died in a ho.—
! pital in New York Tuesday night.
Feb. 18. The funeral was held at
Jones Chapel Baptist Church. War
renton, on Saturday, Feb. 22.
On Sunday night, the Men s Pro
gressive C'iub of First Baptist
Church presented a program dur
ing the evening worship service
Participating were: Mr. A. L. Wil
liamson, Mr. Thurston Spaulding,
Mtss Lavonne Jones. Mr. Edward
Faison, Mr. Thomas Lagon, Chas.
Johnson. Mrs. Janet Spaulding and
Rev. J. L.- White. The Men s Chorus
furnished music. Mr. H. M. Johnson
had charge of the program.
The following students from Fay
etteville State College. Fayetteville,
are student teachers at Plasaut
Grove High School, Dunn: Mrs.
Shirley McKoy, business education:
Mi. L. Jackson, science; Mr. Willis
McLeod, mathematics; and Mr. Car
son Sutton, social science.
Mrs. Nina Sampson is a patient
at the Sampson Memorial Hospital,
where she has been undergoing
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Butler are
the proud parents: of a baby boy,
Marion Frank. Jr., born at the
Sampson Memorial Hospital Feb
11. Mrs. Butler is the former Miss
j session at the First Baptist Church
I this week.
also visited his father, Mr. Preston
Allen, and his sister. Mis. Lessie
Draughorn. of Benson.
The White Oak 4-H Club was or
ganized last week at the White Oak
Grove Disciples Church in Newton
Grove. Leaders are Mrs. Mattie Lee
Oates. Mrs. Virginia Kornegay, Mr.
Martin B. Wilson and Mr. Isadore
Warren. Officers selected were:
Pearlie Ray Wilson, piesident; Ern
est Artis, vice-president; Valgenia
Raynor, secretary: Debra Kornegay,
assistant secretary; Lurethea Wil
son, treasurer; Donnie Wilson, Bev
erly Oates, and Colman Wilson, re
porters. Meeting will be held each
fourth Sunday night in the month.
All are invited to visit and give
suggestions as to how to improve
this 4-H Club.
Mr. Otis Monk of Dunn, long
time resident of the city and em
ployee at Betsy Johnson Memorial
Hospital in Dunn, was funeialtzed
Sunday afternoon Mr Monk was
the brother of Mrs. Essie Warren,
Mrs. Edith Lockamy, Mrs. Lessie
Draughoi-n, all of Benson and Mrs.
Annie Ranger, of Fuquav. He leaves
to morn a host of relatives and
Condolences were also sent to
Mr. K. L. Hamilton, principal of
Hillside Eelementary School, whose
father was funeralized Sunday also
"’iiis service took place in Golds
Both families have the sympathy
of each of us.
The first railroad into North Car
olina's capital city wgs the Raleigh
and Gaston, completed in 1840. A
model of the engine is on display
at the Hall of History in Raieign.
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. THE CAROLINIAN *
, SlB E Martin SL
, Raleigh. N C. *
* **w ******* °* n °’* l * can earn money selling t
I The CAROLINIAN in my jomiruniry | th, n k I can sell ,
I copies weekly. f
1 NAME .... «
. ADDRESS %
1 CITY OR TOWN |
BT MRS. LOUISE COLVIN
APEX— Worship service began a-t
11 a m. Sunday. Feb. S at the Fir_t
Baptist Church with the Rev. W. -
Bigelow, pastor, in charge. Rev
Bigelow brought to us a very in
teresting message. His text wrrs
taken from St. Luke, 21.34, Th
male chorus was in charge of the
music. . .
Rev. W. M. Phipps, conducted :
portion of the dt
votion. Many vi?
H with us: Mr.
V Mrs. Nash Hor'o;
45*.. ■ of Hollands Cha
ftßN £ f pel AME Churc v
and kfrs. Booker
V a member oi
njPgfc Baptist Chu-c'n,
' Hlier husband is a
■■HOT member the
; MRS. COLVIN Cary School fac
i ulty. We welcome all visitors to
1 worship with us at any time, as
we have worship service every
! Sunday at 11 a.m. After each serv
' ice. a good refreshment is served.
The fellowship is wonderful and
! the sermons are great. Won’t you
come and worship with us at your
very earliest convenience?
Mr. Joseph H. Fogg, who died
' in Martinsville, Va. was funeraliz
; ed on Feb. 23 at the First Baptist
! Church, with the Rev. Bigelow of-
I ficiating. Rev. J. L. Stewart of
j Durham gave the remarks.
Survivors include, two daughters,
I Mrs. Annie Williams, of New York
| City: and Mrs. Slayde Baldwin oi
Martinsville, Va.; two sisters, Mrs.
Li lia Branch of Louisburg and Mrs.
I.ou Fogg of Glen Allen, Va., Lou
j Dunn of Wake Forest, three broth
eis, Mr. Jimmie Fogg of Glen Al
len. Va.; Mr. Fogg of Carnegie, Pa„
and Mr. Gentle Fogg of Louisburg;
! !2 grandchildren, 29 great grand
| children and 9 great-great grand
children and a host of other rela
j lives and friends.
Interment was in the First Bap
! tist cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Howard an
nounce- the birth of a daughter, Ma
tilda Louise, born Feb. 20, at the
Apex Branch Hospital. Mrs. How
ard is the former Miss Peggy Lee
Byrd of this town.
Youth Fellowship Hour
A panel discussion will be held
Sunday at 6:30 at Hirst Baptist on
“Courting —What Age is Right?"
There will be four for it and four
against it. This should be very
| interesting. We invite the adults to
youth on this subject.
Jeffrey’s Schoc ’
| To climax the celebration of th
Negro History Week, a play, “T
Races", was given by Mrs. M. I
| Gray, chairman at the last Pare
Teachers Association meeting. 1
characters were: Jacqueline U.i .
Ennis Dunn, Lcowen Evans, La
' Malore, Douglass Harris. Caro
| Thomas. Pamela Batey, Debra D ■
by, Karen Liggett, Betty Dunn : n 1
Mamie Hayes. •
Singing groups represented fro
ah grade, members of the band, in
kier Mr. Irvin Fuller, gave sever: f
numbers A choral reading of Nc
, gro Love Song" was given by Mrs.
Perry's 4th grade. Kentucky Babe
was sung by the 4th and sth grades
! of Mrs. Sharper's room.
! We were given a work in mod
ern mathematics by Mrs. Morris
Brown. We were favored later on
in the week by Mrs. Virginia New
j ell, an instructor from Shaw Uni
| versity. She too. brought us a won
dt ful lesson on the teaching of
j modern mathematics. We were
greatly benefitted by her.
V VOLK FUTURE, I
> AND YOUK o
f COUNTRY'S... J
i v bonps;