RALEIGH, N. C„ SATURDAY, APRIL 18. 1944
BY MRS. LOriSK COLVIN
APEX—On Sunday, April 12, th«
Gospel Chorus was in charge of the
devotions at the 11 o'clock wonhip
service at First Baptist
We had a guest speaker for this
service. He was the Rev. A. L. Ly
ons of Newark, N. J„ who delivered
an interesting message. His text was
taken from the Booh of St Mat
thew, 17:3. Subject: “Waiting at the
foot of the mountain.” Rev. Lyons
is young in the ministry, but one
would never guess it He is a very
dynamic speaker, and is affiliated
with Allen Chap- j
el Baptist Church 1
Avenue in New
shipping with us
were; Mrs. Elsie
Council Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Jones, |
Mr. and Mrs
Jesse J. Jones
and Mrs. Annie I
Jones, all of Cha
pel Hill, Mrs. Ly-
V*-/- ■ - v -r f*
; MRS. COLVIN
ons. wife of the guest speaker, Mrs.
L. Blackman and Radar Lassiter,
all of Newark, N. J. and other
menders of the Lyons family of
Baptist Church, and Mr.
Rutty Goinea of Hametts Chapel.
On Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Sliced Pork Steak lb. 39c
Gold Note Oleo. lb 17c
Pomino Sugar 5 lb. bag 59c
Coffee Shop Pure Coffee lb. 69c
Streak O Lean Meat lb. 27c
Center Cut Pork Chops lb. 55c
Piedmont Pure Lard 4 lb.bucket 59c
Fresh Ground Beef lb. 37c or 3 lbs. 1.14
Sausage or Bacon lb. 33c
Superb Flour 10 lb. bag 89c
Sliced Pork Liver lb. 25c
Pork Neck Bones 4 lbs. 49c
Open Monday Through Friday Until I PM.
HORTON’S CASH STORE
3418-17 SO. SAUNDERS ST. RALEIGH. N. C
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Corner Fayetteville and Lenoir Streete
4 Crow u
the Rev. W. T. Bigelow and the
Goepel Chorus, rendered service at
the Oak Grove Baptist Church of
which Rev. Avery Horton of Ra
leigh is the pastor. Rev. Bigelow's
text was taken from the book of
Jeremiah, 8:22, “A plague of man
kind.” It was an enjoyable service.
Pulpit guests were Rev. W. M. Phil
lips snd Rev. Davis.
Youth Fellowship Hour was very
interesting. Rev. Wm. Phillips help
ed out wonderfully in the absence
of the pastor. Rev. W. T. Bigelow
The youth listened to an interest
ing recording giving lots of infor
mation on the history of Negroes
entitled. ‘The March on Washing
ton." On Sunday, a film strip will
be shown. We are counting on all
the youth of this community to be
Last Sunday night at T o'clock.
Rev. W. T. Bigelow and First Bap
tist's male chorus rendered service
at the Union Memorial Methodist
Church in Greensboro. The occas
ion was the 13th anniversary of tba
ER9ONALS: We were very hap
py to see Mrs. Carcillar Horton
back at church after a brief visit
to Brooklyn, N. Y. to see her sis
ter who was very ill. She Is Mrs.
Docia Pettlford who has improved.
Broadnax-Durham V ows Pledged
In Private Double-Ring Ceremony
Miss Claranette Durham, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Durham
of Mt. Olive and Mr. Jeaae Lae
Broadnax, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George D. Broadnax of Reidsvtlle,
pledged nuptial vows here Satur
day, April 4, at 3:30 p. m., In a pri
vate double-ring ceremony at Tup
per Memorial Baptist Church.
The Rev. D. N. Howard, Sr.,
pastor of the church, officiated
Only relatives and close friends
Given In men lags by her
heather, Larry D. Durham of
Mt Olive, the bride were a
ballerina-length wedding dreas
of ehantllly lace ever taffeta
and fashioned with a sabrina
neckline. Her veil was attached
tea crown of beads snd seed
pearls. She carried a yellow
throated orchid, anrrenaded by
assail chrysanthemums on a
white prayer book.
Her maid of honor was a former
roommate. Miss Ruth E. Oates, who
wore a light blua dreas of chiffon
and ehantllly lace, light blue net
headpiece and carried a bouquet of
The best man was Mr. Robert S
Broadnax, brother of the bride
groom. Mr. Quinton Durham, broth
er of the bride, was chief usher.
Mr*. Lee trie* Highamith wa* the
pianist snd Miss Sandra G. Cope
land was the soloist
The bride’s mother wore a beige
dress with matching accessories and
a corsage of white carnations. The
bridegroom's mother wore s blue
floral dress with white accessories
and a corsage of white carnations.
A reception immediately fal
lowed the wedding ceremony at
the Chavis Heights Recreation
Center. The reeptlon was given
by a former roommate of tho
bride, Mr*. Betty Baugh.
Mrs. Broadnax is employed at
The CAROLINIAN end Mr. Broad
(coienNtnKt nu>M pa or. o
When found, the body wei clad
only In night clothes.
The belief that she had been slain
elsewhere and her body dumped In
the creek was expressed by Sheriff
Stewart after only a rniall amount
of blood was found on the bridge
at the creek The creek la located
two miles west of Kipling.
The funeral home operator
concluded that If the body to
not Identified and claimed by
this weekend, he had no alter
native but to turn H over to
either Duke or N. C. Memorial
Hospitals In Durham end Cha
pel HHI. respectively, for ana
Dafford said many leads ss to the
idenity of the dead woman have
(CONTINUED PROM PAGE 1)
Mias Folaton and her stater.
Miss Truemlller Poiston, were
acquitted In March of 1983 of
charge* that they stole $24,066
In cash over a period of time
from a Laurtnburg Negro fun
eral hams operator. C. M. Mor
ris. far whom Mbs Truemlller
The sisters moved Into the house
about the same time the trial start
An advertisement In Isurinburg
Exchange, a weekly, said the house
would be sold on foreclosure April
The Commercial! State Bank of
this town, which held a $13,000
mortgage on the property, said It
was foreclosing because the sisters'
combined salaries of S3O a week as
domestics, would not enable them
to meet the $126 per month loan
No more than s66# hi cash
wee involved In the aale te
Harris, according to the regie
tor es deeds office, which aald
a 85 cents stamp on the deed
The Polaton alaters will be al
lowed to continue living in the
house, a source stated
Neither Harris nor the sisters
| were available for comment on any
TO CITY MAY 3
(CONTINUED PROM PAOI 1>
hi funds te fight the rrtl that
tosh her hasbanß-friSh her and
their three children.
' Mr. Alexander b appealing te
all Ckreitnten* te came te Ra
leigh by boa leads te make a
swell audience far Mrs, Evers,
Charles, end the cease of free
dom that aR political aspirants
may knew that colored Tar
heelb b awake and wants free
Speaking of her late husband*
interest in the NAACP work end
the Negroes. Mrs. Evert said: "He
had more then a strong feeling *-
bout hie work end the NAACP.
Put Its* to s Cempoay
a* K. Manta
4. INC. at the Poet Office la Ralslgh.
North Carolina under the Act ot
“*"* SUTJOCRIPTXON RATE. I
Sts Months *3
Seta* Tax «
on* Year 64 50
Solas Tax W
TOTAL 64 94
Payable te Advance. Addbee* ah
communication* end make all checks
and money order* peyubte te THE
C U2BSL PUMMmi. m
Madtaon Avenue. New York 17. N ¥-
National Advertising Representative
and member of the Associated Negro
Press and the United Prase Interns
uonsi Photo Service
The PubUabei is not responsible for .
the return of unsolicited new*, pic- :
lures or advertising copy unless nec
essary postage accompanies the copy
Opinions expressed by column lets in
this newspaper do not naceesartly re- 1
nax is employed with the Wash
ington Terrace Apts., Inc.
!Slttt2jL HulA —-fatwn ■: e-. ...^
MR. AND . »..o. .... L.iE BROADNAX
. . . shown cutting wedding cake
both of which he loved dearly. He
loved his people, city, state, and
country to the extent that he fre
quently worked aeven day* a week
and worked as much as 21 hours a
■ day to help America be the type of
democracy she should be."
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE O
, Also sentenced after a long lec
ture was Leroy (Bill' McClain. 31.
who was charged with first degree
murder in the New Year's night
fatal stabbing of James Edward
• Figgiet Snencer at the latter's
home. 207 Camden St
After entering a plea of guilty to
a lesser charge, McClain, of 318 E
Edenton Street, was sentenced to
sr-rve from IS to 20 years on a sec
ond-degree murder count.
Judge McLaughUp told Mc-
Clain. “Some peopre don't think
any more of killing people than
they do of butchering hogs."
Spencer wa* killed with a butch
er knife, which left a gaping hole
In his left chest.
HURT, BUT NOT
KILLED IN MD.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE *)
year, the derided that It would
he best te narrow the bill to
the basic needs, rating and
steeping, she said
Maryland got its first limited
public accomodations law in 1963
It wai expanded recently to cover
the entire state.
OF ’62 WED
(CONTINUED THOM PAGE 1)
Both Checker, whose real
name b Ernest Evans, and the
former Miss Catherine Loddera.
a model snd 1962 "Miss World'
beauty Queen, emerged from
the ceremony, performed by
the Rev. George L Garver. a
while clergyman. in good
spirits. Bui in at le»,i one tn
•tanee. his bride was forced
to brush a tear from her eye
as she confronted the public
for the first time as Mr*.
The marriage climaxed a contro
versial and stormy interractal ro
mance It produced a sp!:t between
the famed, tan ponu'a- »er of the
Twist dance and some of his teen
age followers But most of all. it
erupted into a feud between the
| singer's mother. Mrs Ea -tie Evan*,
and Muta Loddera
CITY OF CONTRAST
(CONTINUED ON PAGE I*
"I must admit that I have never
seen a housing and shopping area
so progressive and modem ns the !
Cameron Vllagc arm t was quite \
surprised to see the business sec
tion in such beautiful form The
'trects. the lighting, and the over- 1
all structures were, to say the
'.cast, very attractive
"On the other hand I do note
that there are many eon ‘rastr,
within Raleigh Asid- from the
j modem buildings, the uril-peved
I streets and the attractive and!
well-kept stems we can also see
the poverty tn w hich many peo- j
pie are forced to live The poorly
lighted streets the unpaved rights
of-way, and the meager home?
prevelent tn the Negro s-ettoa?
are a de' motion from the city ot
Raleigh. In our canvassing of the
homes tn the Vpter Registration
Projects, we noted that th-re were | 1
many pleasant homes in this sec
tion. but when we turn the corner
Iwe go Into a new world. The homes i
1 are very depressing, the streets :
'are unpaved and •.cry ooor'y light
ed. Cou'dn't this b» due to a lack i
of proper education m :h« Negro i
communities which in *u-rt e*d "i :
the Impossibility o' fv-ling b-tfer i
jobs and subsequen'v a better,'
standard oi living'’ TVs ?j mat ton 1 <
is not only a hindrance to the I
I The couple to residing at D-4
I Washington Terrace.
i betterment of the Negro, but to
| the city of Raleigh and the entire
“The contrasts between North
and South are In many ways quite
■ sharp and eaey to recognise. The
j problems in both place* are com*
; ;x>x, but in the Bouth, the Issues,
the problems, and the complex
ities are perhaps sharper and
more clearly in the South, but I
c annot help wondering if on th*
-anw token, should a person from
the South come North, could he
not see our probems and short
comings just as clearly?
j “It is my hops to return some
day and to urge others to come
and participate in this kind of a
movement. The contrasts here are
great, but it seems that all people
; Involved have one common goal—
a better community and country
in which they can live In comfort
(CONTINUES FROM PAGE 1)
tician-turned preacher, for the gu
bernatorial spot. Strong represent
ed Guilford County In the last leg
islature as its senator. Gavin made
a strong bid against Sanford in
2' 30 and it Is believed by Republi
cans that when the smoke clears
f; om the torrid race, now being
staged for the Democratic nomina
tion that there will be too many
rears to be healed and that they
" ill take the Governor's Mansion
for the first time in more than
Whether It is veteran Harold
Cooley or one of the other Derne
eiats. John Theidick or Jim Gard
ner plan an all-out fight to repre
sent the sth congressional district,
in Washington. The district is com
posed of Wake, Nash. Johnston.
Chatham, Randolph and Davidson
Counties, a craiy-quilt arrange
ment. running from Rocky Mount
North Carolinian* are watching
the national scene and even though
it is expected that the North Caro
lina delegation will go to San Fran
cisco favoring Goldwater, there are
many who feel that should a band
"agon be started for another can
didate they will not be too long
climbing aboard There are still
m.-.ny Nixon supporters. Rockefeller
enthusiast* and Lodge booster*.
On the democratic side, there ar«
fi' e aspirants for governor.
They are L Richardson Preyer
former federal Judge; Dan K.
Moore, ex-superior court jurist; Dr.
1 Beverly Lake, former attorney
general of North Carolina and pro
! minent lawyer aod segregationist;
Kidd Brewer, local businessman,
i who was released from prison last
| week; and Ray Stansbury, Hillsboro
Running for the three-man va
cancy in the House of Representa
tives: J J. Sansom. Jr Thomas W
Youngblood. Frank J Colvert. Sam
! ivl H. Johnson. Basil Sherrill. A.
! A McMillan and Thomas D Bunn
For State Senator; Jyle* J. Cog
gins. Ruffin Bailey and William G
2 HIGH SCHOOLS
< cONTmvtD most pag« i>
new Fred J. Carnage Junior
High School. Plans are also
underway for an addition for
new a waiters to house the ov
erload at Broughton.
He said he expects 600 Brough
ton and 400 Llgon studens will
take advantage of this voluntary
The notice that was sent to par
ent and dated Friday. April 10.
To Parents of 12th. 11th. 10th
and oth Orade Students Only for
School Year 1064-03.
The J. W. Llgon High School is
considering a proposal for the 10-
64 -63 school year which mould
n*oc stiait a schedule change for
some s.udcn*s end If Inaugurated
s xild permit greater utilisation
of Ur* building. This Is In view of
Uie tremendous student popula- <
tlon we anticipate serving for next
This temporary schedule should
not be necessary longer than 19-
#4-65. since a new junior high
school will be ready for occupancy.
The school is considering a pro
posal whereby Interested students
might begin their school day one
period earlier and be dismissed one
period earner In the afternoon.
The proposed beginning tine for
those toaidawto interested la earlier
schedule would be 7:4# a. m. with
dtomtooal ttow at 3:40 p. m. Stu
dents who do no detox* an early
nhsdiie would begin at tbs regu
lar tom* and be diianiaaed at the
regular tlna. It should be under
Tril SljQiT* tt"-- Srd Mggsot soSor Srd Mggoal eager
test tsss toss
The important thing about being
popular is staving that way.
1 I mssm+
—tonM- —aJHI Ss-jB
by more than tvar
a i (, 'ori:ed Pontisc dealer for s wide choice of
• -IracKS and good used cars, too.
AMBURN PONTIAC, INC.
3623 Hillsboro Street Raleigh, N. C.
Dealer License No. 1869
I,!L “ U ' SALE
/ i MO II l\ ti
LIVING room suite
Pr.ce' This Beautifully ■ fl B B1 ft
. v , Styled Suite with DuPont H | 9.P
IP®## E* 3 ™ Colors to select ■
■ from Toast, Brown, Oreen
• - WITH THE PVBCHASE OF THIS SUITE TOC WILL
GET A 0 x 12 BCBBEBBACK BCG—BATON VISCOSE.
TABLES !II Th - ely
Beautifully Styled! |a M LAMPS
SPECIAL SET FOB ONLY * Are just a fats from our fine
’T* W'l selection!
•19.18 | J so- ««.
CaraEeigh Furniture Co.
1600 S. Saunders Raleigh, N. C 832-6402
stood that students placed hi the WOUNDUP CUTS DECAT
7:45 eass would be paced there sa
voluntary basis. It to thought that
such a schedule would not only
permit a greater utilisation of the
building but would meat the con
veniences «( many stnrtwnto and
allow a greater advantage dor eta
dent* involved in afternoon activ
ities such as work or athetotic*
band practices for gamea eta
U you would be interuetod In
your chad or chlkteen participa
ting In an early schedule, pleass
m out one of theae totoetanr oath
student and return tt to aohool no
Inter than Monday of next week.
This schedule will apply to the
students In grades 9-13 only.
I ROUNDUP. Mont The first
town in Montana to fluoridate its
water supply was Roundup. Fluori
dation began H yean ago and sta
tistics show a 66 percent drop in
ALL OF UB Rawa to foca the fact
at Hie occasionally.
as. - HOT POINT - NORCL
Mill* - AtTE 2-9752