RALEIGH, If. C.. SATURDAY, APRIL IS, ISS4
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“AND A LITTLE CHILD SHALL LEAD THEM”—Little
Van Ivan Guinea, son of Dr. and Mrs. James Guinea, cuts the rib
bon signifying the formal opening of the new Skills and Com
munications Center at Saint Augustine's College, as Dr. P. R
Robinson, dean of the college, looks on. Dr. Guinea is the head of
the education department at the college and Mrs. Guinea is a
member of his staff.
On The Home Front
fftems this week from Le
noir, Guilford end Edgecombe
The Institute Club held a “hen
party" at the home of Mra. Ella
Dawson In Lenoir County. The
h[oma Demonstration Club mem
bers invited many non-club mem
bers to attend the party.
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rance. Mortgage, Homeowner*
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Business: TE 4 >6753
Res.: TE 2-3877 ->
You Can Alway»-^^^^
You’ll find that when you drive
Into Dunn s E*-.o gOP
reive the i»irr consideration SB A. I
whether you up your r»- Hau .> * \
diator or have your -ai grraseu \ LL-\ '
We like to teel thet we’rt helplnt ▼
mu *•« more BH|^
fear ear. Why aot gtve us a trial?
Our Senice Always Has A Smile!
DUNN’S ESSO SERVICE
Mt B. BMFODWORTH SY. PHONE: TE «-MM
R. E. Quinn Furniture Co.
lot B. MARTIN ST. Your Capital City TeL 2-4471
Miss Victoria Bynum, home eco
nomics agent, says the leaders are
holding the parties to stress the
importance of ogga In the daily
diet A quli la given on the nutri
tional value of egga and all the re
freshments are made from eggs
HOUSING SCHOOL, PLANNED
Leaders and committee members
in Guilford County are busy get
ting Information to families about
the local housing schools. Thera
are to be four schools In the coun
ty this spring.
Miss Rosa Winchester, home eco
nomics agent aaya the purpose of
the achools is to acquaint the fami
llae with housing standards and
the necessity for planning for hous
ing needs according to the Indivi
dual family’* mode of living, in
coma and level of living In the
HOUKLNO PLANE OFFERED
“We are trying to get Informa
tion on housing to all the people
In our county.” declares Mra. Ha
rm! Parker. home economics agent.
BY SALLY SHAW |
DEAR SALLY: I’m a girl of 17. |
On my birthday last month my
sister, aged 14. gave me a steam
iron, for which she paid a good
price from her earnings as a ba
by-sitter. I appreciated her doing
this for me, but I have no Imme
diate use for this steam iron,
since I have always used my mo
ther's iron on my dresses and oth
er outfits. Just recently. I was
invited to a bridal shower on a
good friend and. since I was short
of ready cash. I wrapped up the
steam iron and gave that as my
gift. Now my sister has been in
quiring as to when I’m going to
make use of the iron she gave me.
So far I've managed to skirt a
round the Issue, but I can't do thti.
forever. What should I do? COR
DEAR CORNERED: I think
you should do everything pos
sible to keep your sister from
learning how unappreciative
and thoughtesa you have been.
Buy another steam Iron ex
actly like the one you rave
away. If you have to borrow
the money for It.
DEAR SALLY: I’ve been dating
a girl of 2.7 for about six months.
When I began going with her. I
was forced to defend her so far
as my parents were concerned.
They claimed she was on the
“crude” and “unrefined” side. I
couldn't see this at first, but now
I’m beginning to wonder If my
parent)' evaluation Isn’t correct.
She is constantly getting herself
involved in conversations and ex-
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2808 S. WILMINGON ST. • CAMERON VILLAGE • GLENWOOD VILLAGE • Northside Center
i change* of quip* with perfect
1 stranger* . .. at ball game*, on
the street. In reaumranU, eleva
! ton. and in cocktail lounges. It's
! downright embarrassing to me to
j sit by while she Interjects a re
mark into the conversation of
strangen nearby whom she has
overheard, and then have to llstpn
to the ensuing repartee. What do
you think about this? JIM.
DEAR JIM: I’m Inclined to
go along with your parents.
Girls who jump Into conversa
tions with strangers are not
behaving in good taste or con
ducting themselves like ladies.
DEAR 9ALtyY: Until she was 16
our daughter/ never showed the
slightest interest in the boys. But
now it's come, and with a big
bang! The “darlingest” boy in her
high school has her head In a
whirl, and has her completely un
der his thumb. She helps him with
his school work, walks home from
school with him every day. atfer
which they sit in our living room
talking for a couple of hours, and
then on the same evening they
talk on the phone for what seems
another couple of hour*. She goes
to dances and parties ony with
him, and wouldn't-even dream of
accepting a date from any other
boy. I've talked, argued, and re
monstrated with her. but the more
I talked, argued, and remonstrat
ed with her. but th- more I talk
the more stubborn * becomes
Please tell me what I • n do about
DEAR MOM: Th«* Is an age
old problem that parents have
been Bring through since time
begin in*—their children’s first
crush. And the more fuss you
kick up about it. the more
stubborn they become in their
defense of it. Instead of as
suming the role of a stern and
severe critic, try being a
pleasant and interested friend
to your daughter. Show an in
terest in her activities and in
her dates with this boy. This
will work out much better than
arguments and remonstancea.
DEAR SALL.Y: My wife’* sister
will be married-seenr and my wife
is to be matron of honor, while
another sister will be a brides
maid. and their brother will be an
usher. I have no hard feelings at
all about being omitted from the
wedding party itself, but there is
to be a wedding supper after the
ceremony to which I have not been
Invited. Don't you think I have
just a little reason for feeling hurt
and embarrassed about this. My
wife doesn't seem to think so.
DEAR G.E.K.: T think yon
should certainly prevail upon
your wife to do something
about this. While H Is quite
usual for either a husband or
wife to serve In weddings with
out their spouse, It is only
common courtesy for the one
who Is not a member of the
wedding party to be invited to
the breakfast, supper, or any
other event revolving around
Ends A Stormy
PHILADELPHIA—FANPI A 38-
year-old spurned suitor who tried
desperately to recapture the love of
a fiance, who was just as determin
ed that she was through with him,
ended the stormy romance with
two tragic pistol blasts last week.
Seconds before be fired m
single bullet into the head of
Mra Gladys Cooper, 34. his ex
lover, John McDuffy. angry and
nervous, had warned her: “I'll
never let you go. even If I have
to kill you.” A short time later
he had kept his word.
Then McDuffy. a postal employee :
described by his co-workers as “a |
swell guy," turned the pistol to his
ow-n head and fired once. Both were I
pronounced dead shortly after
wards. Their romance had ended in
tragedy five years after it had start
The final chapter, however, was
anything hut pleasant. Mrs. Cooper,
the estranged wife of an ex-prize
fighter. had decided to end her ro
mance w-ith McDuffy, who was also
McDuffy, however, was too deep
ly in love with her to give her up
without a fight. He started harass
ing Mrs. Cooper, a beautician to
take him back. He threatened her
on many occasions.
Meanwhile, Mrs. Cooper's estrang
ed hu.*and, Jimmy Cooper, tried
to patch up the affair between the
attractive beautician and McDuffy.
Cooper even drove her home one
night and then met McDuffy In a
tarven to talk to him about the
whole affair. He said McDuffy pro
mised to “leave her alone.”
But a few days before the trage
dy. McDuffy began worrying Mrs.
Cooper again with threatening
telephone calls every 15 minutes.
Then came the moment when he
walked into the James Gore Hair
Style Center where Mrs. Cooper
worked for the final confrontation.
She was shampooing the hair
as s customer but excused her
self and came up front to talk
to McDuffy. After a brief ex
change of words, she returned
to wait on her patron, Mrs. W.
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pistol shot rant out, as McDuffy
followed her to her booth Mrs.
Cooper fell mortally wounded.
As her blood spurted into the
face basin and mingled with
the sudsy water in which Mrs.
Alston's hair wa« beta* washed
she screamed and ran outside
the shop. Other customers also
ran for cover.
McDuffy then completed th
101 W. Circle Drive
CARY, N. C.