3 NEWS *«
NEGROES IN HISTORY-FABT
ROCKY MOUNT—Wd know that
Colored basketball anthusteasts
uer* thrilled beyond mHiurt last
weak to read that the Associated
Press (A F) AH-Amarica college
basketball five for 1044 oontalnad
)he names of two o t our race! They
were Dave Stallworth at Wichita
and Walt Hsuard of UCLA. Gee,
Isn't that GREATS That shows what
wa CAN DO.
Nazsard, a senior, was number
three la the order of points given
by the *7l AP and
hmedcasters. Stallworth, a junior,
And don't mention “Gaseous”
rimmmHtm clay who rocked the pu*
gUistio world and let everybody
fall off—especially the gamblers on
It Is still true taht ONLY la ath
letics does the Negro have a really
EQUAL chance to show his prowess
cm a par with other races. Negroes
new rule the roost In boxing
The Noblest Slave That Ever
Qed Set rree,” was the way the
late W. E. B. Dußoi* historian and
one of the founders of the NAACP,
described Frederick Augustus
Washington Bally, more familiarly
l«iown as Fred Douglass, one of
the faremoet Colored Abolitionisms.
Fred Douglass knew little of his
parents except that he was bom
on Maryland's Eastern Shore about
February 1817, where (let him tell
it) ”... My only recollections of
my mother ere a few hasty visits
at night on foot ... of my father,
I knew nothing 1 had hardly be
come a thinking thing when I first
learned to hate slavery.”
“At age ten, Frederick learned to
rsad a little from hit mistress—
until her husband angrily Interfer
ed.” A Sunday School teacher In
his teens, ha taught the slave# to
spell until white man, again, broke
it up, this time warning him not to
“try to be another Nat Turner/
(Nat Turner planned an insurrec
tion among the slaves In Virginia
and killed several whites before
he was betrayed by a slave end
captured and he and his followers
Fred was eo persistent in his
-.thirst tor freedom for his people
•Until he was sent to one of those
herd masters known to “break" the
worst slaves. The man named Cov
ey flogged Frederick so hard the
first week until mare want with
him to his grave. Frederick found
that ‘‘When a slave cannot be flog
ged. he la more than half tree.”
Frederick escaped In disguise In
-Js3B when 21 years old, (remember
me was e mulatto) married a tree
T3agro girl In New York end mov
-*4 on to New Bedford, Kaaa, where
"thy famed Dr. William C. Coffin
heard him apeak and later got Fred
before the IMI anti-ala vary conven
tion where his eloquence caused
William Lloyd Garrison to axr.Uimi
By Jay Bee Aytch
GOOTLANDSRB PUSH VOTING
SCOTLAND NECK —This Lower
Halifax County peenut-cotton-to
hecco community is being eneour.
aged to take a more active part in
gygistration and voting by the A
tiUlt Community Improvement Club
With th# Rev. C. M. Del-oatch, min
ister. Shiloh Baptist Church as one
et the principal leaders.
C. J. tonith. president announced
• meeting of the group for Tues
day. March 17th at the local Ma
sonic Lodge Hall at 8 p m. The pub
lic is urged to attend and learn
ttl» facts about the requirements of
registration and voting m iho local,
state and national elections Report
edly a new registration is being re
quired in Halifax County
Other officer? of the ACI Club
in the End Stieet Baptist Church
area tPalmyra* include Briscoe
Savage, John R Smith and C. W.
Smith. The Rev Cluro Dickens.
Wtlllamaton, is pastor of the End
Street Baptist Church and a sup
porter of the voting program
The Rev. Dickens, who has been
et End Street Church more than a
year, appears to be a progressive
.young minister who appeals to the
youths as well as the oldsters. We
observed, with interest, his group
ing of a scoie or more junior
church children around the alter
and his delivery to them of a plain
homespun sermonette on the theme:
"Shun evil, or the Devil will gel
you; do injustice to no man—do
good.” Then he had them to in
dividually recite a Bible verse, thus
participating actively in the serv
In his sermon to the congrega
tion, "Mr Dickens spoke on th# fu
tility of all professions of faith and
religion if one does not have char
ity—love—for our fellowman.
Th# “pastors thought” was: “It
la better to ask God to help you
then to take th* blessings in your
FORD SALES and
IRbOirOI A T ID
828 FAKBORO bT.
RUt ET MOUNT. N C
"Have we been listening to s thing,
e piece of property or e men?” Ths
crowd answered in unison. “A man!
WILLIAM STILL was t free
born New Jersey about 1821, son
of an ex-slsve father who had pur
chased his own freedom, but his
mother was an seesped fugitive
from Maryland slavery who made
It to New Jersey, with her oldest
of eighteen children, where she was
reunited with bar husband and Wil
liam was bora.
Working on New Jersey terms
until about 1844. William went to
Philadelphia at the age at about 21
years and worked tor the Pennsyl
vania Anti-Slavery Society as clerk,
aiding In the Underground Rail
road movement of helping slaves
escape to freedom.
Still helped in the dramatis es
cape of Henry “Box” Brown, the
Virginia slave who reportedly had
a friendly white merchant nail him
up in a box In Richmond as mer
chandise with a supply at biscuits
and water and shipped him by Ex
press to Philadelphia. Still opened
the box end found Brown unhurt
after a. rugged two-day trip by
steamboat wagon and train.
In 1887, Still led a successful
campaign against segregated street
cere In Philadelphia. In 1872 Still
published his collection of fugitive
slave records which became known
aa ea authoritative source book for
anti-slavery leaders of both races.
It was celled "Underground Rail
After the Civil War, Still devot
voted his life to fighting racial
discrimination and to the welfare
of Negroes He died In 1902 at 81
Then there was MARTIN !L DE
LANY, born of free parents In
Western Virginia in 1821. Finding
the lot of the Black man hard In
that area, his parents moved with
him aa a young child to Chambers
Picking up education from what
ever aource possible—book peddlers
and others—young Martin later
studied under a clergyman working
to help tree Negro sieves; but was
denied admission to the University
of Pennsylvania Medical School,
tout later gained admission to Ifar
verd Medics). School where he
By this time Delany was an ap
compUshed anti-slavery journalist
who wrote slash lngly of ths Ameri
can Colonisation Society which
sought to send tree Negroes to Af
Later Delany moved to South
Carolina, where during the Civil
War, he served as a major In the
104th Regiment at Charleston, be
ing the, tint Negro field officer In
In 1874 Delany received the nomi
nation tor Lieutenant Governor of
the Independent Radical party
ticket Delany died In 1885.
Mrs. Nellie Applewhite directs
the senior choir, and Mr*. Dorothy
R Staton the junior choir, while E
Smith is Sunday School instructor.
Pulpit guest twere Rev* Edward
Smith and Bennett Rhodes. Fred
Harrell. Alex Smith and Leander
Smith counted th* offering. J B.
Barren talked briefly on the NAA
CP and voting.
From Wendell. Mrs. Ruth H. Mor
gan reports that some 76 registered
nt a Voter-Registration clinic at
Zebu lon last week.
The Wendell are# NAACP chap
ler. although esaentially a rural
unit, has paid for a 1500 NAACP
Life Membership tn honor of their
courageous teacher-leader, Mrs
In Rocky Mount, Dr. J. W. Sea
brook. president emeritus. Fay-
State College, was the scheduled
memorial day speaker for th* area
; chapter of the Omega Psi Phi fra
ternity at Mt Pisgeh United Pres
| bytenan Church Sunday,
i Serving the Nation are Pvt, Mae
I B Jones, daughter of Mr and Mr*
I Elijah Lucas. Rtc. 2, Spring Hope,
who has recently completed her
baste limning of eight weeks as a
j clerk-typist at the Women's Army
i Corps Center, Fort McClellan, Ala.
Pvt Jones is a 1963 graduate of
Spualding High School Spring
Hope. She entered the WAC last
Army Pvt Sam E. Garner. * 1958
giaduate of John A. Chelonrr High
School. Roanoke Rapid* has been
reassigned to the U. S- Amy Mili
tary Police Group at Fort Buckner.
Okinawa, having entered th* anfly
m September 1983.
Army Sgt. Walker Dancy of Mat
| thev Street. Rocky Mount, was as
signed to the 7th Infantry Division
in Korea Sgt Dancy, a squad lead
er in Company B let Battalion of
the division's 17th Infantry, enterad
th* Army tn 1951. He is the sen of
Mr* Leah Dancy.
Norman Clark, and Thomas Smith
headed a PTA delegation from
Brswley School Scotland Neck
which asked th* Halifax County
Board of Education tor a cafeteria
and equipment renovation of th*
heating plant and two old build
ings; covered walkway* batweasi
buildings; water cooler* end to
creased library facilities. No an
nouncement was made as to th*
school board's Intention* Soma 81
items bad been listed ** being need*
ed by the PTA group.
Halifax Supt of Schools V, Hea
■ y Overmen reported 38 adult!
school* being conducted among
BY HENRY M. JOHNSON
CLINTON—Iire. Rena Lewis was
hostess to the Friendly Garden
Club Friday night March 6. Mrs.
Irene Hill, president presided. Af
ter the devotion, the meeting was
opened for the transaction of busi
ness. A brief business session was
Members present were: Mae
dames P. M Solice. S. Boykin. L
Hill, R M. Williams, M B. Sim
moms, E. Chestnutt A M. John
son and the hostess.
44TH ANNIVERSARY OBSERVED
On Sunday, March S at 3:00 p. m.
the senior riioir of First Baptist
Church celebrated its 04th Anni
versary. On hand to help them cele
brate were the following choirs;
Union Grove Disciple Choir, Union
Star Freewill Choir, Mt. Pleasant
Choir, Saint Thomas Choir, An
drews Chapel Choir and Brown'*
Choir. Rev. J. L. White Is to* pas
Mk. and Mrs. Gebrel McPhall
were called to Camden, N. J. re
cently to attend the funeral of their
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Goodman, who were killed
in en auto accident.
Mr. 8. B. Matthis of Willten St
Is a patient at Hlghsmlth Memorial
Rev. H. R. Cogdoli pastor es Lis
bon Street Church, is a patient at
the Veteran’s Hospital. Fayetteville.
W* wish tor both of tbssn a speedy
SP-8 James T. McPhall, Mrs. Me
Phail and children of Oklahoma
City, Okla. spent several days hers
recently. They were called here be
cause of the accident of their bro
ther end sister-in-law in New Jer
Mr. Fred Ashford and Mrs. Freda
Ashford Faison motored to Camden,
N. J., recently to attend the funeral
of Mr. and Mrs Craven Goodman.
Mrs. Etta Robinson accompained
them as ter as Baltimore, Md.
On last Friday afternoon, the oth
grad* pupils of Gerland Elementary
School gave their teacher, Mr*. O.
B. Hampton a birthday party.
Special guests were Mr*. O. M.
Thompson and Mrs. A. M. John
son. The menu consisted of: potato
salad, rite, ham, cake and punch.
This party was planned and fixed
by the children.
Mias Joyce Johnson celebrated
her 12th birthday March 8. We wish
for her many more birthdays.
DY HENRY M. iATTEBWHITE
BtOMplThe Hut Chsps! Sunday
SchoMpfr. a 'I :0:00 A. M. with
*>,. ♦ Mr WMIH-
charge. Title of the
lesson Man Born Blind".
It was enjoyed by all present.
The Bunn Chapel Church held its
regular worship service at 11:30
o'clock. The Reverend Harris we* in
charge. The sermon wee enjoyed by
The Bunn Chapel Missionary Cir
cle held a program Sunday night
The Rocky Chapel choir rendered
music. The program was a success
Mr. Marvin Smith of Washington.
D. C. visited his father over the
Mr. and Mrs Crudup and Miss
Mosalls Crudup from Baltimore
visited their parents over the week
Mr. James Wright of Raleigh
vkslted Mrs. Vemail Booth over
Mr. Buddie Dickens and wife of
Maryland visited his father over
Mrs. Vsra Dickens of Washington,
D. C. visited her father over the
Mr. Robert Hartsfleld of Durham,
visited home over the weekend.
Mr. and Mr*. Otis Pulley visited
his father Sunday who had recently
returned from the hospital.
Mrs. Eurdean Hartsfleld is visit
ing her father in Baltimore.
KNIGHTDALE—Mrs. Exums 3th
giade class presented a very inter
esting assembly program on Thurs
day. Match 5. 1984 It was both ed
ucational and informative. The title
was "Old Glory Grows Up". It told
the story of our flag from its be
ginning up to the present time. As
Hawaii was added, we were en
tertained by a Hawtilan dance.
The program was as follows: A
Patriotic Creed by Mary Cooper:
“America for me." by the class
The characters in the play were:
Five Page*. Dianne McMillan. Min
nie Bridges. Timmy Young, Bar
bara Bunch and Marjorie Dunn;
George Washington. Robert Den
ials: Betsy Ross, Lore ths Bass: Nar
rator. Crystel Mangum, Frances
Scott Key. Michael Perry: The As
sistant, David Jones: Vermont.
Mary Cooper: Kentucky. Albert Lu
cas: Columbia. Bonnie Jones: Uncle
: Sam. Johnnie Dolby; New Mexico,
Charlene Cobb; Arixonla. Charles
Forte: Confederate Boy. Elliott
Montagu#; Confederate Girl. Helen
Kearney; Alaska. David Howell:
Hawaii Deborah Hinton.
Wo ere looking forward to seeing
some more interesting programs in
the near future.
rosea In the county, (Negroes,
Whites and Hellwas>. with a total
aafoltaant at 856.
“Meet of the classes taught at
Negro schools ere high school
equivalency end reeding, writing
and arithmetic while mast adults
at the white srhoole an tsktsg
RBC CHOIR HEARD ON GOLDSBORO PROGRAM The Raleigh Business College
Choir traveled to Goldaboro Sunday to participate aa gueat oo tha Fifteenth Annual Omega Tal
ent Hunt Program, held at Dillard High School. The choir rendered two selections, ‘•Smilin'
Through" end “Without A Song;’. Mra. Mary Carter ie the accompanist. Reading from left to right,
front row: Miaaea Caaaie Alston, Eunice Gilliapie, Helen Battle, Geraldine Mosley, Barbara Davia,
Betty Stallinga, Anna Duel, Shirley WNtfield, Connie Beet and Nellie Stallinga. Back row, left to
right ; Mieaee J. Hopkina, Annia Brown, Marion Bryant, Loretha Mayo, B. Bethea, Hattie Cran
dol, Mary Smith and Ethel Lofton.
Raleigh Business College
BY CONNIE K. BEST
Our assembly speaker on Friday,
March 6, was ths Rev. T. C. Ham
ena, patter of Manly Street Chris
Reverend Hamana Is a graduate
of Wllberforce University, Ohio. He
hat been pastor of Manly Street
Church for 23 years.
Iw# Uh. m
From tsee to iß9B,some
TWENTY-THREE NEOROES SERVED
IN CONOREBB /FROM VIRGINIA,
JOHN M. LANGSTON HAD ONE TERM.
AS A RESULT OF PRESSURE BY ENE
MIEB OF POLITICAL EQUALITY, MOST
NEGROES SERVED SHORT TERMS /
C+ASTt#6#T‘ 44- PtATV/ttt —■ ——
BY MIS* MAE N. HOPSON
CARY—March 1, Sunday worship
services began at the United
Church of Christ at 11:00 a. m. the
senior choir in charge of music with
Mrs. E. A. Williams accompanist.
Th* guest speaker for the service
was the Rev. Randolph Burrell of
Norfolk. Va. He brought to us an
Inspiring message from St. John,
10th chapter, tlth verae. Them#
“Christ the Sincere Shepherd.
Master Burrell is the 13-year-old
son of th# pastor. Rev. J. M. Bur
rell. Pulpit guest was Rev. J H.
Garrett of Sanford. N. C.. pastor of
the Lincolnsvillt A M E. Circuit.
Visitors are always welcome to our
. ** * C*™' ¥ SMTS ~** **!» y ; Wty
“The Footsteps of Jesus” was to*
topic of Rev. Hamans’ speech. The
footsteps of Jesus were lonely ones.
If you live the life that Jesus liv
ed, your Ufa will be lonely too.
Jesus suffered and if you are a
Christian and living the life that
Jesus lived you will suffer also. If
Things You Should Know
UNION BETHEL A. M. E.
On Sunday afternoon at 3;00 p.
m. the Rev. Mary Frezier was the
guest speaker at Union Bethel. Her
text was taken from the 9th chap
ter of SL Luke. Subject: “Draw
Closer Together." The message was
very uplifting. The Choralettes and
the all girl chorus rendered spirit
ual* with Mr. Robert Hooker as ac
Among the visitor* were: Mrs.
Virginia Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Holloway. Mr. and Mrs. Estes
Clark, Mrs. Williams and Mr* Lu
cas, all of Method.
This program was sponsored by
Mr*. Mary L. Jone* A nice sum
MT. 7.10 N BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Otha Kearney was guest
speaker at Mt. Zion Baptist Church
Sunday afternoon at 3:00 p. m. He
delivered a great message. This
program was sponsored by Mr. Joe
you are a child of God you don't
mind suffering tor righteousnees.
but when you suffer tor something
you haven't done thst'a when it
Rev. Hamans ended with a pray
Everyone enjoyed the speech he
CHURCH OF CHRIST
The Ladies Missionary Society of
the Church of Christ had as their
guest speaker Sunday .at 2:30 the
Rev. Marion Glenn of Watts Chapel,
whose message was impressive.
LINCOLNSVILLF A. M. E.
Frcjfn chapter of Revela
tions and 10Hi verse, theme: ••Fill
jxt with the Holy Ghost and Spirit,"
the pastor, Rev, J. H. Garrett,
brought to us a gieht message. The
senior choir rendered ntvsic, with
Mr. L. Smith as accompanist.
Among the visitors wer£; v Mrs.
Addie G. Logan of Raleigh and Mr*
A. Hicks of Mornsville. The dele
gate gave her report from the
Rsleigh District Conference which
was held in Joseph Temple A. M.
E. Church Laurinburg, March 5-8.
Wo are happy to report that our
sick and shut-ins are up and out
APEX CONSOLIDATED SCHOOL
APEX The Library Club of
the Apex Consolidated High School
presented a discussion group at the
week y assembly hour, Friday,
March 6. 1964 in the school gym
torium. Officers of the Library
Club led the student body in a very
impressive devotional service.
Brenda Steele, the first speaker
and vice-president of the Library
Club, used aa a subject "The li
brary is like a giant brain that
remembers all that acientists, his
torians, poets, philosophers, and
Others bav* thought and learned.”
She also explained that the or
ganization of the library enabled
each student to find iaformation
quickly and. easily. Brenda" gave
picturesque meaning to the history
of the word “library.” In conclusion
she encouraged the students to
start or enlarge upon a home li
brary in which should be included
novels and short stories, reference
books, a dictionary, and an atlas,
great works of literature, and books
on current events.
The topic. “High School Libra
ries” was discussed by Mary Davis.
Treasurer of the organization. Her
very informative talk further em
phasiMd that high school libraries
are tro centers for all school ma
terial*—books. magazines, pamph
Pleasant Grove School
BY PARKER JEFFRIE*
BURLINGTON Grade 5B was
fortunate to have the principal, A.
B. Wlljlams, come in on March 4th
and take them on an imaginary
trip to the state of Michigan.
The talk was very informative aa
the principal had spent some time
in Michigan during the summer. He
spoke concerning the climate, in
dustry, housing, geographical fea
tures and many other things. There
was a question and answer period
following the lecture.
Grade 4B took the faculty and
students on an imaginary trip a
round the world wh4n they pre
sented their annual chapel program
on March 5.
Students participating were: Clif
ton Kimber, Introduction; Joann
Ralph J. Bunche School News
WELDON The PTA of the
Ralph J. Bunche Elementary School
climaxed its meeting of the month
careteria. Teachers, parents and
driends experienced a true feeling
of fellowship as they shared a de
licious dinner served by the hospi
J. A. Campbell, principal of the
Buncbe Elementary Schoo l served
as Master of Ceremony. L. Bracy,
Principal of Andrew Jackson Ele
mentary Schoool was the guest
speaker. He stressed the importance
of a better understanding and re
Edgecombe-Tarboro 4-H News
Assistant Agricultural Extension
TARBORO ln a recent meet
ing held with these 4-H Key Citi
zens, the groups discussed the
possibility of working jointly in
the two communities. Thad Knight,
chairman of the Roberson 4-H
Sponsoring Committee, and Eddie
Cofield, chairman of the Coakely
4-H Sponsoring Committee, dis
cussed the idea further with their
It was agreed upon by these com
mittees, that the 4-H Club Program
will be a much broader one and
will take on new dimensions for
boys and girls of different age
groups and interests.
YMW DELEGATE RETURNS
.Miss EVelyn Joyner of Route 2.
Tarboro. is back after a busy week
attending the Youth Civic Confe
rence in Washington, D. C. The
“Be happy with what you have |
and are. be generous with bo*h and
you wont have to hunt for happi- I
. .<■ ■ —W. Gladstone
lets, pictures, motion pictures, re
cording* end filmstrips, to mentioi
"About 93 of every 100 hig]
schools in the United States hav>
libraries in elementary schools
which are usually open all day.'
as 350 may us* the library in i
school of 1.000 students, as man]
as 350 may us* the Olibrary in i
Thelma Hunter, Assistant Secre
tary, spoke on “Careers in Librar;
Work,” and told of the many post
tions open for qualified librarian!
She enlightened the student bod)
as to personality requirements, am
training necessary to becosno a U
This program was ont of tin
many projects undertaken by th>
Library Club to carry out its objec
tives which include the fostering q
greater Interest among the student
in libraries and library servicei
Mr. N. M. McMillan, principal
commended the Library Club am
its adviser for making this organ!
ration such an Integral part of th
school rrogram. He also stated tha
the ach x»l library program reflect
the philosophy of the school am
enriches all parts of its educe
tional program. Mr. B. A: HIU, thi
high school librarian, is the advt
ser to the group.
Jones, Joseph Woods, Berber!
Daye, Life On An Island; Clerl
Daye, Carolyn Jonee, Gwen Robert
son, Minnlck Hemingway, Life Oi
the Mountains; Sammie Burned
Willie Gant Garry Anderson, Sha
ron Leath, Home Life in Norway
James Graves, Home Life in Alaska
Phyiiss Jones, Jessie Graves, Vlv
Also Clifton Kimber, Donati
Miles, Anthony Miles, Home Lift
On A Desert; Gregory Pride, Do
locie Jacobs, Home Ll'ife On 8
Rivei; Melinda Daye, Patricia Park
er, Michael McCandies, Harold
White, Frances McCullum, Olivia
Gamer. Home Life On A Ranchi
Jerry Evans. Larry Crisp, Rogei
Kimber, Jerry Haith, Home Lit*
On A Polder and Geraldine Snipes,
Deborah Rogers, Judy Haith and
Joseph McCandies, Home Life In
lationship between teachers anc
■ He also emphasized the impor
■the rating of the child’s persona
assets as well »« his academit
stated, ‘play a very lmportanl
part in the child’s adjustment ir
the society in which he lives.” Hi
also told the parents that it may bi
almost too late in the school yeai
for parent-teacher conferences U
Entertainment was furnished bj
the Rhythm Band under the direc
lion of Miss B. Perry, music tea<?h
er. Also Included among the guesti
was J. Hoyner, Principal of Bunclu
conference was held at the 4-H
Center in the Capitol City. Evelyr
will give a radio program con
ceming the conference.
She also is expected to presen
a full report to the young men am
women organization of Tarboro
St. Luke and Battleboro groups
North Carolina was representee
by six YWM delegates. The grouj
from North Carolina was greeter
by Mr. L. H. Fountain, Congress,
man from Tarboro, North Carolina
COMMUNITY 4-H CLUB MEETS
The Oak Level 4-H Club held it!
monthly meeting on March 3, a:
the home of Mr. Keister Wheelei
4-H club adult leader. Sixteen mem
bers and two adult leaders were
present The educational progran
consisted of good citizenship and
plans for 4-H Church Sunday.
Six 4-H‘ers plan to attend 4-H
Camp. All 4-H club members wil
have complete 4-H Uniforms bj
May L 1964.
APEX—On March 8, the Juniot
Chorus was in charge of the de
votion part of the service.
Our pastor the Reverend Frank
Mclver, brought us a message from
the 7th chapter of Revelation. His
text "Go hunt the earth, sea and
trees.” His Next was a warning to
the people of the earth. Are you
going to be bom again when he
comes’ AH He asks of you is to
keep His commandments. The mes
sage was enjoyed by everyone.
St. Mary’s thanks you for joining
with them on their Youth Night
Their thanks goes out to Miss Caro
lyn Morrison for being mistress of
ceremony and the other young
members of the church.
By Health Body
E. L. Raiford Bloodworth St exe
cutive secretary was elected to *
three year term on the Board of
Directors of the Wake County Men
tal Health Association at the or
ganization's recent meeting held at
th* Central YHCA.
Officers *f the Associate
are president Mr* Lief Valaad;
vice-president* Dr. Robert Bar
par. and Bee. Frederick West;
executive secretary and treo
enrer, Mr* Annette 8. Bont
Other Member* of the board in
clude: Dr. Howard C Miller of N.
C. State. Rev. James D. Fin km ilk
and Mr* Dave Coltraa*