North Carolina Newspapers

Ligon’s Jr. Home Eckers
Club Makes Project Plans
The Junior Romo Eckert Club of
t»a *■ W. Li (on Junior-Senior High
School mat on Friday, February 21.
h roan 07 of tho school it 3:30
P4B. A burin ess meeting ww held
the flnt part of the period with
the president Idee Claudia Oood
eoo, to charge. Plena were mode
far be oooond protect of the peer.
The group rated to make stuffed
tope fore apeeiel group of children
far Eeotar.
Hootetoeo were then worked out
for tech mooting for the root of
the poor. The president end Ifn.
Toole thanked Miss Willie M. Dun
more for eppeering an the Student
Stunt Night program. She was pro
oented with a email token.
The next meeting of the club will
St Augustine’s Junior
Named ‘Girl Os The Yr.’
Mss Bessie Marian Dowling was
named St Augustine's College’s
1968-M “Girl of the Year”, by the
Greek Letter Organisations of tha
campus recently. A total of six
young-.ladies were choeen as con
testants for this signal honor ob
served by Zetas everywhere. MU»
Dowlliig wae choeen on the bests
of her academic performance, mor
al character, and dtlsenshlp.
The daughter es Mr. and Mr*.
Barry Dewtlag es Bamberg. A
C, she Is e junior at Saint As
gutter's Codecs. She is a IMS
graduate es Voerheee J enter
College. Denmark, S. C.
While attending Voorheee, Mlsa
Dowling participated in the follow
ing extra-curricular activities —the
Charm Club, Library Club and was
secretary of the Commercial Chib.
She was selected os Mies Charm
Club for 1901-62. end Mies Commer
cial Club for 1963-03. Here at Saint
Augustine's, she is e member es
the Commercial Club.
Thia young lady Is an aetlve
worker In her community with the
4-H Club and President of the Com
munity Development Youth Club.
She U president of the Junior Choir
of Eden Baptist Church. Bamberg.
S. C., end secretary of the YWCA.
Bessie's hotblcs Sic ivw.ln*. sina-
Postmaster Inscoe Presents Cash
Awards And Certificates In Cit»
f ) .
RALElGH—Poetmaster D. Staton
Inaco* recently ma<l« available the
name* of poetel employee# eligible
for cash awards and certificate a
ward* ae a result of auggastlon*
tent in. These awards ara made
periodically through the poet of
fice employee euggestion program
The Incentive awards program was
initiated as a means of providing
more efficient and effective work
ing conditions for employees and
better means of expediting Ihe
mails to the general public. These
awards are made to men whose
suggestions have been favorable to
the incentive awards committee.
Among the names listed were:
Ralph Campbell of KM t tdenton
St and Wilbert Sander*, of 514
Freeman St. Mr. Campbell received
a cash award of $55 and a certifi
cate. His suggestion was to place
a loch nut on push rod. brake pedal
to master cylinder, on Willi* Fleet
man vehicle*, adopted nationally.
Mr Sander* received a letter of
commendation and a certificate. Hi*
suggestion wa* the relocation of a
list of carriers by station as It
would be more beneficial to thosa
wtv had to refer to it for distribu
tion of mail. Both man have had
long year* of service with th# post
office. Thera were fifteen other
cash award* presented to A. E.
Hyde. L, J. Williams, D 1. Bledsoe,
j. R. Blackwood, Q. E. Boyette, H.
T. Brannan. S G. Curtiss. H. L.
Farlowe, L. B. Fulghum. H N. Rob
eraon. W B. Seymour. G. C. Bran
nan. J. T. Stroat. M. J Strickland
Theodore Chapelt. and Zoadar
The correct price
for homes on Davis
Street is $14,500.00
instead of $10,000.00
as listed in last
week's and the cur
issue of The Caro
rtMkkbi Company
“Covering Hw Carolina*"
PoMtshed by me Carolinian
Sta t Marian Ursot
Six Months
gala* Tax fj
Ona Year
Sales th* •**
M AdronoeL.
and "money payobte ts^ftl
C inwi-Ws J"*
ttonal Photo Sorvtoo . 1 w
tms newspaper do Mt osceasarUy re
or even' th* policy of this paper
take place in the Home Economics
room, 07 on March 10th.
The last pert es the meeting
wee hi the farm es recreation
and play. The games, color
scheme, and refnekeisills were
ell centered around Washing
tons Birthday. Chirr) punch
end cap sokes were served bye
special eenunlttee. Place nrdi
were shaped like hatchets.
Prizes were awarded to the fol
lowing young ladle* for the most
creative sketching of a cherry tree
voted upon bp the group: Missel
Joyce Goodaon, Barbara Boykin,
and Beaufort Mial.
The reporter Is Miss Joyce Good
son and the advisor is Mrs. E. D.
lng, reading and dancing. The Zetas
opened the week's activities by eat
ing with Miss Dowling as the cantor
of attraction In the College Dining
Hall on Sunday, Feb. 23. She will
be cited again at the Slgma-Zeta
Bali in Aoril
The late Praaktent Kennedy Im
plemented an executive order re
lating to equal employment oppor
tunity and practice* in federal tor
Wake Forest's sod football fortune*.
Th* school has lost IS of its last
20 games.
Th* Negro youth* sought by
Tate ar* quarterback Kenneth
(Batch) Renry sad end Chart**
Banders, who ar* outstanding In
both football and basketball,
rate, however. Is la tor as tod la
their football ablUly. Th*
youths aro ala* being sought
by Minnesota, which recruited
All-American guard Carl Eller
from Winston-Salens.
Tate said he Intends to tap the
source of talent at Negro high
schools, hors. He said this source
has been Ignored by local white
schools, while Big Ton schools up
North havebeen feasting on It.
postT office
vnder the Department* Con
struction progress. Mr*. Mar
guorit* B. Whit* will eoaolruet
th* row building at Old HUlo
boru Bond. East of Method BA.
aad nag It to tho Dopertmul
far ftv# years, with thro* $-
year renewal oplloeia.
Th* Dopartmsnt's capital lnvoat
mont 1* limited substantially to pos
tal equipment while th* building
remain* under private ownership,
with th* owner paying local real
estate taxes.
•Thi* formula." Mr. Grorouskl
mid. "uUllzse the resource* and in
vestment funds of private enter
prise for needed postal buildings."-
The new poet office at Meth
od will be constructed on a site
containing approximately MN
square feet aad I* expected I*
be completed by July 1. IM4
It will hava an Interior space
I.ROO square feet with an area of
7.8U0 square feel for parking and
movement of postol vehicle*.
Members of the campaign com
mittee in addition to the above
named are: R. H. Toole. J. A. Mann.
C. H. Flagg. H E. Brown. C. N.
Coble. C. C. Smith. Jr. Dr. J. Tho
mas Hamlin. Dr. N. H. Harris, Dr.
N. L. Perry. H C High. Sr. J.
Mills Holloway. C R. Prater. B. P.
Johnson and E. L Halford, general
Many of Raleigh s minister* are
serving on the Committee on
Church Cooperation including Revs
O. W. Burwkrk. T. H. Harris. J. Os
c*r McCloud. C. C. Jones. C. W
Ward. L. S. Penn. T. C. Ham*ns.
J. P. Epps. D. N. Howard. Norman
Mitchells Howard Cunningham. A.
j. Calloway, G. W. Larkin. J. F.
Her bert ol / i fieri a Home Eckert Club are shown seated near the refreshment table.
"MISS JABBERWOCK" Scholarship and talent winners at the 24 th Annual JabberwOck,
Feb. 22. Left to right: Della Anne Dafford, Harnett High, Dunn; Cathel Mae Scott, Apex Coneoli
dated, Apex; Patricia Anne Thomas, Ligon High, Raleigh; Faye Yvonne Eaton, Ligon High, Bever
ly Hicks, Ligon High, and Carolyn M. Carter, Ligon High. (See story).
Deltas Sponsor 24th Annual Jabberwock
The Raleigh Alumnae and Gam
ma Rho chapters of Alpha Rho Del
ta Sigma Thgta Sorority. Inc., pre
sented it* 241t> Annual Jabberwock,
featuring the theme: “Horizons Un-
I Indited" on Saturday. Fab. 22, at
Raleigh Memorial Auditorium.
Th* program featured a pano
rama of talent with the presenta
tions of talent finalists Including
citations'lo: "Mlaa Academic." "Mis*
Talent." "Mias Intellectual." “Misa
Scholarship." coronation of Mlaa
Jabberwock. and the Tordi of Wis
d«m by the forort tu Who—
yv.uvid Ui ivo-i.
As honorees in the Jabberwock
i <he girl* had an opportunity to
compete for the scholarship and
awards on a competitive basis. Th*
glrla were given a standardised ex
amination and tha title of “Miss
Academic.” “Miss Scholastic," and
“Miss Intellectual” were based on
the scores mad* on this examina
The winners of these titles were:
"Miss Academic," Carolyn Carter,
Llgon ‘ttitfh School. Raleigh, $300:
"Miss Scholastic," BevecJy Hicks.
Llgon High School. $250 and a tie
for "Mlsa Intellactual." Fay* Yv
onn* Eaton. Llgon High School,
and Della Ann* Dafford, Harnett
High School. Dunn. SIOO each.
Th* talent competition and the
five finalists from th* talent con
test competed Saturday night, Feb.
23 at the Jabberwock for th* tal
ent title.
"Mis* Talent" was won by Cathel
Mae Scott, of Apex Consolidated
High School. Apex who received
an award of 9100 and Ist runner-up.
Fay# Yvonne Eaton. Ligon High
School, received an award of $75
and 2nd runner-up, Patricia Thom
as. Llgon High School, received art
award of S3O.
Dempsey, Dr. C. F. Askew. Rev.
Samutl Spencer, and Dr P. H
The campaign will be launched
around the middle of March and
will seek to raise a minimum of
SIOO,OOO for purchase of the entire
block in which the YMCA Is lo
cated, bounded by Person, Lenlor,
Bioodworth and South Streets.
The Blooworth Street YMCA wa*
founded In 1945 at he cloee of the
Second World War and now plans
to purchase the buildings and land
now leased from the State of Not th
Carolina and secured land for ex
pansion and construction of a "Y"
facility to serve th* East Raleigh
The "Y" offers a varied program
of activities with recreational, so
cial. educational, civic and relig
ious feature* In 19W, the partici
pation in these activities exceed
100.000 parson*.
wise seems to be Increasing. Rec
ord* reveal that the majority of
th* new registrants are Nr roes
Urging people to register and ‘
vote ha* become one of the major
tasks of the Raleigh Ctttiens Asso
: elation, of which th# Reverend
! Reining Is president. Also thi*
group ta seeking more job* and job
opportunities for the Negro minor
ity. The Cittsens Association, he
staled, sees as its greatest gout, the
integrating of the total citizenry
into th* cultural life of the commu
Mas re parted.
Efforts to find out why Mtss Aus
tin welted so long to fU* the com
plaints were futile.
However, she dtd sign a warrant
against Riddick for rape, and he
! teas placed In Wake County Jail
| without privilege of bood. Warrants
| against James and Roscoe Htnton
were «'■*> d-awn on charges of lar
ceny from the p. rson. They were
Jailed under bonds of S3OO each
Young Riddick was believed out
. . . wins Delta trophy
Since 1923, when the first Jab
on bond after being charged last
week with stealing clothes from
Alphonzo Loon Adams, 800 Davie
Riddick will receive a prclupary
h.'aring before City Court Judge
Samuel Prutlowe Wiitborne next
week on the charge of rape
ic’NT’N'RO rvoM rie i>
incident end gave him die license
minitvr of the car that she alleged
: was following her. The officers, ac
j cording to Sheriff Mangum. ascer
tained the owner of the car and set
i out to find him
) They were not armed w ith a war
rant ard never told him what he
was being taken into custody for.
j Evans alleges that h» w as token to
, Jacobs' home and a white woman
i told the officers that the man w ho
| "acted suspicious toward her wore
glxs-es and a cap''
It was then that Fv*n« al
leges t*>at be was beaten with
the nlrht stick. He was In such
peer rendition until he had to
be treated at a local hospital.
Hr is now w earing a cast as the
result of the alleged beating.
yTrie Rev J. A Brown, president.
Dui’.irm Chapter. NAACP. told the
CAROLINIAN that he could not
understand why Fvars did not take
out a warrant for his slVjed assail
ants Rev. Brown fu-’her stated
that the matter was being investi
gated and he would make a sta.e
ment a» *oon as all the facts were
Many Durham cltrgens are at a
loss as to why Sheriff Man;um
continue* to keep thy men on hts
.* ass aflrr they had been ar*us-d
of committing such an unlawful
: act There are those who said 'hat
■ they should have been suspend* 1
as soda as the report was in. An
o'.h'r question still«w->rrd ts
why the cotnulatn was not made
to the ahcrtTs offle- and why the
d-putlra made no report as to
their actions In the case
Sheriff Mangum ended the In
terview by saying tha- as soon si
the warrant ts taken out he wi l
suspend the two m>-n and *-'xt
thrm like any o her pyrs-ip. ar
rested for viola ins th- law H»
also said that Evans was well
known in the Bahama stetson of
berwock was presented in Boston,
Mass. Sorors of Delta Sigma Theta
chapters all over the country have
featured colorful galaxies as a
unique medium of raising scholar
ship funds and providing entertain
ment to various locales. Each year
the Jabberwock* symbol grows
graciously as a new queen adds her
own grace.
The Delta Sorority presented a
trophy to Mies Della Ann* Dafford,
a senior attending Harnett High
School, Dunn, at th# 24th Anmiei
, ;.. ..1......—i- - - - - -
icigh Mvimuial Auditorium. In ad
dition to winning th* title of “Miss
Jabberwock", she was also named
"Miss Congeniality”, and in addi
tion tied for 2nd runner-up for title
of "Mias Intellectual.” She was
chosen by secret ballot by the sen
ior participants and finally likewise
by Deltas on a criteria of scholar
ship, talent, personality and serv
the county and wag known to be
friendly to everybody. Evan* la re
ported as living on a farm, owned
by the sheriff's brother.
"None of us can have an effective
community concern unless we ac
tively and affirmatively determine
our position on Issues, and act on
these iasues." said State Senator
John R. Jordan. Jr., candidate for
Lieutenant Governor, at the Ra
leigh Citizens Association meeting.
Thursday, February 20. The session
was held at the Chavis Heights Re
creation Center and began at > p.m.
"The machinery by which we
sive onsent is politics, which,
should not be considered a dirty
i word, but an opportunity.
“Seven out of ten people are will
ing for their sons to serve their
country In the army, to even die
for their country, but these same
people are unwilling for them lo
serve their country in peace.
“The approach of a candidate
should not be from a commercial
or mass appeal. Once we have se
lected a candidate, we owe it to
him to support him actively. Some
of our best material for office* is
: denied us. Campaigning is a thank
levs Job on the county and state
levels. Supporting the candidate of
your choice Involve* more than
working at headquarter*—encour
aging small groups of Individuals
to contribute." he opined.
Jordan stated that, “In North
Carolina, w* have a great record
• of recognizing the specific needs of
th* people and moving to correct
them. Improved education, better
toed systems, and good health pro
grams ar* some of them. As w* ar*
i working against ignorance, we
must work against poverty, poor
housing, and toward medical aid
for the aged. We should not Involi-e
ourselves with theoretical contro-
I versies. We must be concerned with
vlrop-outs in public schools, and
young people who leave our state
for greener fields.”
Jordan pointed out that only one
half of th* students who entered
first grade, graduate from high
He expressed th# opinion that
there will not be a major shift in
ih* public education program. Tea
! ching personnel are coming to |
North Carolina more now; however j
th* y cor# of the matter lie* in th* i
"Emphasis in 1963 wa* on higher
education, and expension of indus
trial educat.on." he said Jordan
expects the major emphasis to be
on Higher Education and road j
He noted that a broad vocational '
education bill has been passed by !
congress and it will bo up to tha '
states to implement this bilL
Jordan participated in an open j'
forum following his address
In ;he isao.« and 1840's dan-4 and i i
’o-'ks were 'constructed in an effort <
to make tho Haw River navigable, i
These efforti n ere not successful. : <
‘Opportunity Ciu b 'For Boy $
Atßloodworth St. YMCitec
The "Opportunity Club” for boys,
sponsored by the Bloodworth Street
YMCA which seeks to acquaint
boys with various scientfic fields
Ot wnlfiTor including electronics,
photography etc. has been died at
one of the types of activities wor
thy of participation in fits North
Carolina Fund Project —by the
“Or’l'C Vi V. i i i’ CLUB’ Ai' WCR., Shown in these
photos are Raleigh youths gaining knowledge in many scientific
fields from John Graham, a white post-graduate student at N. C.
State. These photos were taken at the Bloodworth Street YMCA
last week. (See story).
7Tan !Hbpics/«s
CtAid dl
ha Vi s you%em
(covrtNißO moM page n
ing of Howard K. "Brutus' Wilson'*
era when he had the fabulous Ed
Spam ha* Joe Bren, Ira MM
•hell and James Snow ami
through their cmnbtncd efforts,
the Bean are areragtnf 55.7
points per game an offense.
Snow is the league s number one
rebounder with 17.7 grab* per con
Winston-Sslem State's Clarence
"Big House" Gaines was the run
ner-up In the coaches' poll.
Clay never admitted that the
blindness came from the Mow;
that he received, but was inclined
|to believe that there was some
, foreign substance on Lttton’s
■ g ores that eras being deposited in
Ibis eyes.
Cassius, -the Louisville lip."
seems to be fixed. He is now the
heavyweight boxing champion of
the world and is now in position to
dictate to many and to fear less.
His victory could open his mouth
aider and makr him a bigger
clown, or he ran rely upon his ad
visers and act and live like a true
Wake County Committee, it has
been announced by E. L. Raiford,
YMCA executive.
Plans are underway to sdeet 10
experimental communities es the
first step In Identifying problems in
the state contributing to a continu
ing "cycle of poverty" The activi
ties of the dub tends to up grade
Quaker Quick Grits 5 lbs. 29c
Pork Steak Sliced lb. 39 c
N. C. Large Eggs doz. 49c
Ground Beef lb. 37c or 3 lU. $1.05
Pork Sausage or Bacon lb. 29c
Good Weiners lb. 39c or 3 lb». 99c
Fresh Spare Ribs lb. 35c or 3 lb*. 99c
Rib Steaks or Boneless Stew lb. 59c
Pork Neck Bones 4 lb*. 49c
Carey Round Salt 2 for 19c
Rib Stew Beef ib. 29c
Center Cut Pork Chops lb. 57 c
Hi>-|mMproi»CT. Ea
topi in their vocational ambitions
end early work experiences it w_
her es Me
ftafe ti
pne pone «nm earn sr'ms»
rsLSX isrsjz
The dub Is concerned with help
ing young people leers more about
the hade aspects es job opportuni
ties. The dub program indude*
four phases of activities (1) Intro
duction to a ectantflo Add such es
photography (2) participation In
certain Job oHuatlone as near to
ineome earning as possible (3) se
curing additional and
training: (4) studying mstaode es
getting e Job Including the prac
tice of civil service end merit ex
The Ford Foundation has made
available about 8 million dollars
to eld In a study of the eilmlnetlnsi
of poverty In North Carolina.
The "Opportunity Club” for boys
has been submitted as one of the
activities to help Wake County
qualify as one of tha ten experi
mental or pilot project communi
(Special to The CaroHaian)
MONROE The State la we w
lng a web around Mrs. Willie Mae
Mallory and the other three defen
dants in the famed kidnaping ease
underway hero, that poaea a pro
blem for the defense.
The evidence potato an ac
cusing finger at Mrs. Mallory
In no uncertain terms and not
only involves her deeply, bet
tends to show that she waa
the "trigger" woman. She la
alleged to have told the white
couple that she wanted no
“sob” story and that she had
Itchy” fingers.
The state has definitely estab
lished Cubon-Sympathtavr Ttotwrt
i S’ Willi--"- »« *«-- * '•
alleged crime and that hie then
Monroe home was an araeena 1 ,
filled with guns and amtmition.
Williams was pictured aa a man
ready for battle on the night cl
the alleged kidnaping. The testi
mony revealed that Williams ha
two pistole on his person and
manned a machine gun that
night m
The teas has nKmetad ilhtlonal
and International attention, Wil
liams fled to ChnadEtaiaftahenco
to Cuba, where he now lli asy
lum. Mrs. Mallory fled the state
and wee the object of a two and
one-half year fight to avoid ex
tradition bade to North Carolina.
The trial began in Superior
Court here, February 17. The
State had not completed Its case
when the CAROLINIAN went to
press. There have been much sur
prise testimony presented.
Count Basie,
Orchestra To
St Augustine's
Saint Augustine’s College will
present world renowned Count Ba
?ie and his orchestra and the elec
trifying Dinizula African Dancers
singers, and drummers In a Joint
performance Thursday, March 5,
at the College's Emery Health and
Fine Art# Center at 8:00 pjn.
Sixty-two fellow musicians voted
Basie's Band as the “Greatest Ever"
in 1950. In addition to winning A
merican polls such as the Down
Beat Readers' PoU in 1955, Basle’s
Band won the International Critics*
Poll in Down Beat in 1950, and the
Reeders' PoU of the French Month
ly. Le-Jazz Hot In the same year.
The dancers, choreographed by
Gus Dinizulu. are flawlessly exe
cuted by a group of highly skilled
performers, all of whom dance with
spirited Intensity that conveys the
majestic ceremonies and customs
of Africa and transports you to that

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