North Carolina Newspapers

    THE CAROLINIAN
RALEIGH, N. C., SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1964
2
METHOD NEWS
ST. JAMES AME
METHOD—Sunday School is
held each Sunday at 10 a. m.
We were glad to have our Dis
trict Supt., with us Sunday Morn
ing. Mrs. Addle Logan.
After having the lesson most
beautifully brought by Mrs. Shlr
ly Sheaves (our pastor's wife) we
listened to some wonderful re
marks by Mrs. Logan. Our Sunday
School used Its new banner for
the first time Sunday.
Mrs. Annie Starks Arrington’s
class won the banner. Jimmy Mar
riott brought In the largest amount
of money for Mrs. Arrington's
clsss. He proudly aooepted the
banner from the supt. for the
class. All cl»Bsee are working to
win the banner.
Rev. J. N. Sheares held his reg
ular service at 11 o’clock. He spoke
wonderfully from Luke 14th chap
ter, the last 12 verses.
The senior choir furnished music
with Mrs. Oaynor at the organ.
MOTHER'S DAY PROGRAM
At 4:30 pm. the children pre
sented a Mother s Day program,
under the supervision of Mrs. Ma
mie Lucas. The children perform
ed well and those present really
enjoyed the hour. We strongly
urge the parents to be with their
children when the little ones ap
pear on program. It Is an Inspira
tion to them and encourages them
and their advisor.
BINGING
Rev. Sister Mary Frazier spon
sored a singing festival Sunday
night. The Macedonia Four and
others rendered lovely music.
PINIY GROVE AME
Rev. Sheares will hold service
Sunday at 11 am. at St. James
AME Church for Plney Orove
Church. Their Church Is going up
rapidly and It is a beauty to be
hold. We rejoice with them for
having gone so far with the work
- When finished it will be an up to
date edifice worthy of praise.
OAK CITY BAPTIST
At 11 o'clock Sunday Rev. D
Otha Debnam will hold his service
at Oak City Bautlst Rev. Debnam
is a strong speaker and really
bring* to his audience some worth
while sermons Moke It s habit to
hear him. Rev. Harrts, and Rev
Sheares often.
Bur day School 1* held at Oak
City each Sunday morning St 9 30.
BTU 1* held each Sunday night,
snd church service on Wednesday
nights Prayer sendee U held each
THE CAROLINIAN
Pubiuhlni Company
"Covering the CtYolinsx"
Puhll.hr* hv the rernllnlaa
SIS S. Martin Street
Raleigh, N C., 27SS1
I Entered an Second Claae Metier April
• 1940. at the Poet Office In Raleigh,
North Caroline under the Act of
Match. 1879)
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CARO! INIAN
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The Puhliahei 1* not raepooelble for
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Opinion* expressed by cojumnlete In
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BOTTLED IN BOND
MELLOW CORN
KENTUCKY S)
STRAIGHT JIL
WHISKEY fHI
$250
MEDLEY DISTILLING COXPINY, OWENSBORO, KENYUCKY
Dixie Crystals Sugar 5 lb. bag 57c
Pork Neck Bones lb. 12c or 4 lb*. 45c
Fresh Spare Ribs lb. 33c or 3 lbs. 89c
NC A Med. Eggs doz. 35c or 3 dor. 99c
Good Weiners lb. 39c or 3 lb». 99c
Old Diz Charcoal 10 lbs. 59c
Luzianne R T Coffee lb. 67c
Lace Toilet Tissue 10 rolls 69c
Sliced Pork Steak lb. 43c
Center Cut Pork Chops lb. 59c
Sliced Pork Liver lb. 25c
Pure Lard 4 lb. bucket 59c
Open Monday Through Friday Until 9 P.M.
HORTON’S CASH STORE
1415.1 T SO SAUNDERS ST. RALEIG& N. U
Monday night In the different
homes.
SICK
Our sick are all doing fairly well,
vlsita. prayers and cheer of all
kinds are In order.
VISITORS TO ART COLLEGE
Mrs. Mary L Harris. Mrs. Ruth
Wilder and daughter. Phillis,were
the dinner guests of Mrs Wilder's
son, James Jr. on Mother s day at
AAcT College. Oreensboro. They
reported having had a grand din
ner and enjoyed a lovely Mother's
Day program.
RETURNS TO WASHINGTON
D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas J. Parrish
returned to their home in Wosh
'lngton, D. C., after attending the
funeral of their cousin. Mis* Eve
lyn M. Smith. Mrs. Parrish also
visited her mother In Fayetteville.
Mr. Edward Parrish returned to
his home In New Jersey over last
j week end.
LIVING IN CLINTON
I her home with her daughter and
j Mrs. Katie P. Smith is making
son-in-law, Mr and Mrs Paul
Williams, who live In Clinton.
NEW NEIGHBORS
Mrs Wllhelmenla Ferguson snd
family have moved back to Method
from Walnut Terrace. Welcome
back to your former home, Fergu
son family.
TO THE WORLD’S FAIR
Mrs Mary I. Harris will leave
I for the World's Fair Saturday,
j Her children are giving her a trip
there. We wish for her an enjoy
able tlm«.
WOMEN'S DAY FOR PINET
GROVE
Women's Day will be observed
for Plney Orove AME Church the
4th Sunday in June at 11 o'clock
am. Your presence la requested
, Speaker for the occasion will be
Mrs Shirley Sheares. wife of our
pastor. Don't miss hearing this
eloquent, dynamic, and Inspira
tional message. This service will
be observed st Bt. James Church
In Method.
MRS PEOOT PARRISH
ENTERTAINS
After the Junior-Senior Prom was
over on May Bth. Miss Peggy par
ruh. a rising junior at Berry
O'Kelly High School entertslned
the group st her grandmother’s
home on Woods Place. The young
folks had a lovely time. Mr snd
Mrs. Parrish. Mrs. Coile Psrrlih snd
nher members of the family were
chaperones.
We appreciate that kind of af
ter party for our young people. It
Is so much better than having the
children riding to some other town
other member* of the family were
is no proper *upervi*lon. We com
’ mend Mr. and Mr*. ParrUh of
Washington. D. C. for such thought
fulnee*.
BACK FROM CLEVELAND OHIO
Mr. and Mrs. William Lipscomb
returned by plane from Cleveland.
Ohio a few days ago. They spent
Mother's Day in Cleveland with
their son »nd hi* family
IF WE ONLY UNDERSTOOD
Could we but draw back the
curtains
That surround each other* lives:
See the naked heart In action.
Know what lies behind the will
Often we would find 11 better,
Turer than we think we would;
APEX NEWS
APEX —Worship service began at
First Vaptist Sunday at 11 a. m.
Rev. W. M. Phillips, conducted the
devotions and the Young Adult and
Junior choirs were in charge of the
music. Our pastor, the Rev. W. T
v omn. ■ > Bigelow deliver
led a graet ser
< jmon. text
,I was taken from
'« |the Book of F.xo-
JVK CL*Y ’ du *’ 2 "'' 3 vers-
J e* As this date
marked sever,
years that Rev.
Bigelow been
■k pastor of First
Bsptiri. Miss Ida
| Hays, pinned an
anniversary cor-
MRS. COLVIN sarge of pink
Carnations on Rev. and Mrs. Bige
low. Visitors worshiping with ux ;
were Mr. and Mrs. William Hunter
Snd Family, Mr. and Mrs. Eaves,
all of New Hope Baptist Church;
snd Mr. and Mrs James Sawyer of I
Durham. Rev. Bigelow will be con
ducting revival service In Neton. i
Mississippi beginning May 24. He
and the members of First Baptist are
asking that you remember him In
your prayers.
ANNIVERSARY
Sunday afternoon at 2:30 was the
beginning of the seventh anniver
sary celebration for our pastor, the
Rev. W. T Bigelow. Many outstand
ing singing groups appeared on the
program Rev W M Phillips gave
the prayer. Mrs Alberta Cotton
gave the welcome address; Mrs
Mary Blake of Durham, represent- !
ing the Pearstown Benefit Club,
gave the response; Miss Queen !
Hunter, gave us a reading on "What
Doe* A Pastor Do?"; Miss Mable I
Lyles read a poem. "Show Your
Appreciation Now"; the anniversary i
paper was read by Mrs. Mattie Mar- I
row.
The following preaenetlona were
made to the pastor: Mis* Jscque
llne Williams, presented on behalf
of the Sunday School, sls 00; Mrs
Francis C. Morrow, presented SBOO
on behalf of the Missionary Circle; |
and the Young Adult Choir pre
sented a very nice pair of shoe*.
New Hope's male chorus, won a
lovely cake, baked and decorated
by Mlia Ida Hayee, a* the group
contributing the moat monty in the
offering Mr. Charles Thompson, of
R#leigh was emcee for the after-1
neon suasion The offering was
$74 84 The second part of the anm- ;
veraary began at 730 p m Mr. W
N Beasley chairman of Tlrst Bap
, tist Deacons board, gave the pr*yer
The welcome address w»s given by
Mrs. Docla Evan* Mrs lola Castle,
president of Kyle* Temple stewsrd
j es* Board, was scheduled to give
the response but one of her mem
bers gave It instead. "Portrait of
f> r Pastor" was read by Mr. Love- j
l' e Jones. The anniversary paper
was read by Mr*. E H Williams
Many outstanding tinging groups al
so appeared at this session. Mr
Clarence Fountain, leader of the
.3 blind boyi of Ala. gave us a por
tion of a song, with our male chorus
In the background. "I'm too Close",
; the Golden Echoes and tha Gospel
! Reveletts also seng.
ain Goldston on behalf of the Male
i Chorus of Durham, won the cake
on this session. It was also baked
and decorated by Mrs. Ida Hayes
;*3O 00 was presented to Rev W T
Bigelow on behalf of the Pastor's
1 Aid Club by Mrs Minnie Jones,
I*lo 00 was presented by Mr. Willi
am Goldston o nbehalf of the Male
Chorua.
Mrs Julia laselter presented on
behalf of the Gospel ehorus. *lO 00;
$3.00 was presented by Mr* Msttle j
Mirrow on behalf of the usher [
boor*; Mr. W. N. Beasley, chairman
of the deacon board presented $3 00
from (Be board; the junior chotr :
presented him a pair of pajamaa by |
Mlaa Floya Cotten. The totel amount
of the offering was $113,50. The to- !
tal amount raised for afternoon and
night aesalon was $194.14. Mr. Cla
rence Jones of Durham, a member
of Union Baptist, was the emcee
We ere grateful to both Mr Charles
i Thorn peon and Mr Jones for the
splendid Job they did tn emceeing
Many thanks to all of the singing
group* and members, who helped
so beautifully In every way
CITIZENS CLUB MEETS
On Monday night at T:so (he Apex
Cltiseni Cluh will meet at the Ap»x
Public Library If an overflowing
crowd is present the meeting will
be held in the Basement of First
Baptist We are urging all cttlsens
whs wish to becoma more familiar
with voting to please he present
Mr* E H Williams it chairman of
i the program and activities. She has
j secured pereona. who will be pre
j sent from Raleigh, with a model
' voting machine So please come out
and get th# necessary detail*, won't
you’
Washington
Schooldews
INTRAMURAL TRACK MEET
Washington School held its an
nual intramural track meet last
Friday under the direction of
t'oach Edward Hicks and Mrs.
Hattie Bridges
The aeries of event* consisted of
30 to 100 yard (lashes. 440 and
SBO yard relays, the shot-put, high
and broad Jumping. The winners
were as follow mg
Fifty >»rd dash
Annie Cameron—Grade 7
Deborah O lie hr lot—Orode 8
Sixty >»rd dash
Wesley Debnam—Orode 7
One hundred yard dash
Will torn Yatoe—Orode 9-J
440 card dash
Raymond Jonea—Orode 8-1
880 ward run
Me'.vm Baker—Orode 9-3
We would lev* each other better.
If we only understood
Ah' we Judge e*eh,oth«r harshly.
Is less turhid at the source.
Knowing not the fount of action
Is les turhid at the source.
Seeing, not ar.ud the evil.
All th* golden g-xins of food
i W# would love each other better
i If w c only understood.
Mrs. Mcquiilar Buried
At Siler City; Was 72
SILER CITY Mrs Daisy Mc-
Quillar, 72-year-old prominent resi
dent of Chatham County, died lost
week at her home here.
Over 1.000 peraooa viewed the
body as it lay in state. Funeral
services were conducted Satur
day at 2 p.m. from the Evans
Chapel Methodist Church
which she Joined at a very ear
ly age and remained falthfuL
The Rev. P. W. Sykes, pastor,
officiated, and remarks were
made by several visiting clergy
men. The Rev. Rufus V. Horton,
Plttaboro, offered prayer.
Known as the wealthiest Negro
in the Chatham community in
which she lived. Mrs. McQuillar
PRESIDENT
TELLS OF
SHAW’S PLANS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE I)
enrollment to 1,200 students which
would enable us to function more
efficiently, in terms of both fiscal
operations and educational pro
gram.
"Our curriculum will undergo In
tense revision during the course of
next year with the objective of pre
paring our students for more diver
] sified occupations and vocations, es
i pecially in industry, business and
j government *s well as to prepare a
larger percentage of our graduates
; for rontinuing education In gradu
ate and professional schools,
i "If our Board finally deeidao
I to relocate, we will seek a site
large enough to accommodate
our enrollment of twelve hun
dred plus and provide space for
the development of facilities
for expanded curriculum pro
gram."
2 What assurances can be given
| the public that your fiscal practices
are sound and that you will not
experience a financial problem in
the future’’
"First, it should be pointed out
that the institution is now under
new management Both the Bust
) ness Manager and I are n#w and
have nothing to do with the crea
i lion of the problem.
"Secondly, the problems of In
ternal fiscal control, accounting,
snd bookkeeping have been resolv
ed Our auditors have given me a
written statement to the effect that
our eurrent practices conform to
established procedures In thi* con
nection. It should be noted that
our books are audited by a national
firm of long experitnee and reputa
tion with educational institutions,
and they are working closely with
us on all of our financial matters.
"Thirdly, much of the problem In
; the past has been due to poor man
! ng'-nient. Next year, our tuition and
! ciiher charges will be increased to
j provide more income, the sunport
ftom the church and alumni is be
, Ing put on an organized basis of
sustained giving, and with the liq
uidation of this indebt-dness, we
will be in a position to seek funds
fiom national corporations and
foundations who have a history of
supporting education in the south.
"I might add that the sale of
our Wert Campus proper!' will
reduce the maintenance snd up
keep cost* and allow ns to liq
uidate a large pirtlon of the
mortgage being earrled by our
j f hurch organisation."
3 How does the sale of West
1 Campus fit into the overall plans
for he future?
"It is obvious to anyone w K n has
; visited Shaw that we must begin
immediately to undertake a con
| strucUon program For our pur
i poses, it Is better to have all of our
facililes on contiguous tract* of
! land. If our Board decides to relo-.
rale, disposing of West Campus
would be the first «tcp in that <ll.
i rection If w e decide to stay where
j we are. we will expand eastward
j and perhaps to the south. Any con
strucUon for dormitories, cafeteria,
student union, etc. can be financed
I under HHFAm but th# site on
which new facilities would be
built must be lien free Hence, w#
need to dispose of West Campus
in order to help liquidate the mor
tage on all of the property"
Do you think the current debt
will be liquidated by June 30’
"Ye*, absolutely Already the
Negro Baptist ( hurch. alumni
and friend* have contributed al
most a quarter of a million dol
lar* since December 1 (the date
1 took officei. and everything
points to the fart that the re
mainder will be received by
that time. When we close our
books on June 34. we will not
I have any outstanding bills.
With the procedures that
have been tntltuted. the Insti
tution will operate In the
"black" from this point on." '
DRAWS JAIL~
TERM FOR
DESERTING KIDS
11 ox tin tfd most rant it
nlxht. drank whlskev and refut
ed te support his children, rang
ing In age from S te 18.
According to Assistant District
Attorney John C Corbitt. Matheny.
a truck driver was ordered by the
| court to make support payment* te
ho family, but has been delinquent
1 since Oct . 1983.
Te make matters wore#. Cer
bitt said. Matheny skipped town
and * rnt to California, and later
to Glade Park. Colo., where he
remarried.
He w-as nabbed in Glade Park
and extradited to Tennessee
449 yard relay
William Br dgee — Orode 7
Annie Cameron— Orode 7
Printice Poole—Orode 9-S
Shirley Mutdrow—Grade 9-2
Broad Jump
Aredls Williams—Qrn.de 9-2
Linda Jonea—Grade 9-1
High Jump
j WUlIs Spence—Grade 9-3
Shot-put
Tony Mid—Orode 9-1
was a liberal Church giver, and
considered above average in all de
partments of the church.
At the time es her peeelng, die
was a class leader, a deaconneas,
home missionary president, and on
honorary usher.
She leaves to mount their loes her
husband, Mr. 8. D. McQuillar. a fes
ter son, Mr. Leroy Gowlns; a step
mother. Mrs. Bertha Alston; three
step-sons, Messrs. Benny, Garnet,
and Shad Jr. McQuillar; four step
daughters , Mrs. Cora Eubanks, Mra
Betty Horton, Mrs. Dorothy Gordon
and Mrs Ruth Bullock; one brother,
Mr. Walter Rogers of Graham; two
sisters, Mr*. Minnie Burman of Bal
timore. Md., and Mrs. Eula Hawkins
of Atlantic City, N. J.; five half
brothers, Messrs. Wade, Roland,
Marcellus, Julius, and Worth Rog
ers; seven half-sisters, Mra Celia
Packing ham, Miss Onnie Rogers,
Mrs. Mozelle Strickland, Mra Han
nah Alston, Miss Pauline Rogers
Mrs. VatU? Siler, and Mrs. Marie
McLain; one step-brother, Mr. Ern
est Green; twenty-one grandchild
ren, and a host of relatives and
friends.
CAST YOUR
VOTE WIBELY
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
< CONTINUED FROM FACE 1)
Representation in Raleigh and
North Carolina by election or se
lection has proven Its value In
public office and on boards where
Negroes have been chosen
Whether we personally like or dis
like a candidate, egpeetolly where
there Is but one choice. It to sound
Judgment to plaoe petty personal
likes or dislikes aside; and Instead,
choose an objective approach for
the good of the race, our com
munity, state and notion.
Above oil, of the many white
candidates, there an those who
have regard for the overall inter
est of everyone. There, of course,
are thoa> who ore selfish In their
concept and would tend to look
only to their future. We recom
mend to our reOden many of the
candid*tea To be found In the
oolums of The CAROLINIAN are
messages from these candidates
seeking your vote. We believe they
should be considered. Those can
didate* who believe our votes al
ready belong to them or can be
bought may not be found In our
columns. It would be difficult for
us to say vote for any one whose
Judgment Is so short or limited
that he narrows himself to ex
clude an lnvttitlon to jwu, our
reader*, to vote for him.
If hi* ad la not found In tbs Od
ums of Tha CAROLINIAN, we
certainly have our doubts about
hi* wanting our vote or your vote.
II he wanted It, the ferw dollars It
takes to soy so In The CARO
LINIAN Is only a matter of politi
cal expediency.
When a candidate says he
wants to represent the publie In
on office governed by the people's
vote, he should not only be learn
ed enough to efficiently handle
his office affair* but his demea
nor and oourteiar to the general
public (big, little, rich, poor, saint
or sinner, colored or white, eta)
should be, without doUbt, accept
able to everyone for hie very of
fice belongs, not to him. but to
his constituents
In deciding your office seekers,
take Into consideration the foot
Mist there ore friends among
many of the candidates and that
a Negro candidate should mere
nearly represent the wltevee of his
race, and above all he serves as
an image of our presence.
LIGON TUTOR
RETIRES AFTER
FORTY-FIVE YRS.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
been a stater* es power and te-
Harare te the egacaMeaal pro
cesses at Raleigh's Washing!eg
High and Llgea High School
during her tenure.
She has been instrumental te the
success of s lsrge number of stu
dent*. some of them now working
with her st Ligen. When one form
er student was asked If Mist Bugg
has chinged much during the lost
30 years he replied Tea toe
doesn't drive as teat as to* used
to."
A demoted dfia and touito
worker. Miss toigg Indicated tea!
she would new pad men tone
with such organisettona She fur
ther stated that toe would stools*
rose garden, travel tom* and read
th# many books toe has seOsstod
through too yearn
When asked bow old she waa
Mist Bugg answered quiakly. curt
ly and with a anil*. "Jus* toy I'm
retiring at to"
NCC SETS FIVE
RECORDS DURING
AAU MEET HERE
won seven first plaoe awards
Nenutn Tate sot now records
te tk* brood Jump wtto 8$ ft
41 te. and toe Wlpi* Jump wtto
50 ft 1H te. The oM record of
8S ft 1 te. te too bread temp
was sot te 18M by Godfrey
Moors sod tee triple Jamp re
- cord waa ateo sot teat year wtto
a Itsteuii es t< ft ton by Jo*
Edwin Roberts set a now record
m tb* 330-yard doto with 30.1. a
> tuns which cut one-tenth of a soc
. end from too previous docking, and
earned first-place boners to the
100-yard dash with 9.4.
Breaking his own record made
last year st 522 te the 440-hurdle*.
Andrew McCray woe timed this
year st 330. Th# NCC relay team
also broke Its own record te th*
mil* relay with a mark of 3:10.7.
erasing th* 3.12.1 from lost season
, Team scoring: 1. North Carolina
Collet*. 4ft 3. University of North
Carolina 18 1 Duke University 4
Hie) Ft Bragg and North Carolina
Track Club. 13.
CAMBRIDGE IS
ASSURED OF
ORDER FOR NOW
(CONTIN USD PROM PAGE 1)
Committee.
Loader* stated they decided on
the moratorium After being warn- |
ed that more demonstrations could
help Alabama’s Governor George C.
Wallace pile up a bigger vote in the
Maryland primary, held Tuesday.
However, the arch-sgregationist
governor did run strong In Mary
land, garnering some 41 percent of
all votes cast
For too third consecutive day
(Sunday), this racially-divided
etty remained calm following
fear nights of demonsratlons
early test week. On two oe
fsHons, National Guardsmen
used tear gas to quell the dem-
At a rally held last weekend,
loaders stated they were positive
more demonstrations would be
held, but declined to set a date.
Remaining on duty here is a bat
talion of over 400 National Guards
men.
MINISTERS
BEAT LAYMEN,
19-7 HERE
(CONTOfUKD FROM FAGt 1)
preachers.
J. O. White was the long-ball
hitter for the laymen with one
home-run and a single.
Southpaw Word struck-out many
batters and had control of the gome
all they way. Campbell was reliev
ed in the fourth by Thomas Chavis.
According to toe Rev. D. N.
Howard, manager of the
Preachers’ team, a return gams
will be played te too near fu
ture.
This gam* was for the benefit of
the Lightner-Sonsom political cam
paign fund.
TWO BOYS
DROWN IN
N. C. RIVER
(CONTINUED FROM PAGg t)
struggling In the water," stated
the operator.
The two victims were identified
os Benjamin Coe. 20. of Kelly, and
Paddy Jones, also 20. of Route 1,
Counci la
The drowning took place at Kel
ly, about 35 mile* southeast of
Elizabethtown. The ferry Is the In
land ferry In North Carolina.
Bodies of the boys were recover
ed after about 4 hours by officials
of the area.
“CONFUSION”
MARKS ELECTION
OF ZION BISHOPS
(CONTINT’RD PROM P*i4P |,
not appear. Rev. Leake asked, why.
Tbs house went Into utter
eeofuston and for more than 9
hours toe delegates bickered
book and forth with Bishop
Smith. The presiding bishop re
fused to recognise any motion
mad# to get Dun#ton's name
sa to* ballot and toe delegatee
refused to vote unless his nam*
was ea the ballet.
Th* chairman said that Rev.
Du neton'* name was not put on the
ballot due to certain marital diffi
culties. This has been discussed at
every quadrennial meeting since
1986 and each time the decision of
the bishops prevailed. The dele
gates charged that th# Board of
Bishops ware creatures of the Gene
ral Conference and only acted for
It during the interval. The bishops
contended that they are the sole in
terpreters o< the law snd there *
no appeal from their decMon and
even should not be debated
The stalemate threw the Gen
eral Conference further behind.
It caused toe consecration of
to* an* bishop that Is scheduled
te be elected to not be held on
th* traditional day, the second
Sunday of the meet
The "turlw" to a funny move
when It looked as i( they were
about to break through one of them
made a motion to adjourn until
Monday. 9:00 .a m There were pre
dictions that they had Something up i
their sleeves and would spring it
Monday.
MAN FOUND
GUILTY OF
ACID ATTACK
(CONTINUED FROM PAO« 1)
state. Occur!ng at th* height of the
Christmas season. It resulted in
widespread sympathy for the victim
and her family.
Th# prominence of th* injured
woman's family added interest in
to* police department’s efforts to
apprehend to* perpetrator of the
crime.
Mra Crawford k to* dough
ter *f Mr. and Mra Theodor*
F. Allen. Her father Is a highly
soeeessfnl insurance man tn 8L
Fuel end her mother. Ermine
AOoa Halt tea well known
stagor. Mra Crawford's mater
oal grandfather te 8. Edward
Hall, of St Paul, long an active
figure te the busteeea civic and
psHttcal ttf* of to* state; and
her paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mra Albert Allen. Sr,
a plsairr Minneapolis couple.
After th* first days of shock at
to* acid-throwing attack. Minne
apolis detectives pieced together a
chain of circumstance* which point
ed to Fred Bonner who had hern
seen te St Paul to* day of th# In
cident Th* fact that Bonner had
visited the home of his former wife
and threatened her husband because
the couple hod adopted the seven
year-old son of Bonner during the
summer of 1963. made him a prime
suspect He had also reportedly
threatened other members of the
temlly because of th* divorce his
wife won for desertion in 1956.
Dußois School
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
WAKE FOREST The Dußois
High School Senior Vesper Service*
will be held Sunday. May 24. at
4:30 p. m. in the gymtorium.
Tb# apaksr ter the occastion win
be toe Rev. Dr Paul H Johnson,
pastor of th* Martin Street Baptist
Wood’s Store Observing 30th Yr.
BY I L CLARKSON
Wood's Five and Ten Cent Store
is celebrating its 30th anniversary.
The manager wishes to express his
thanks to tho6e who have patronis
ed this store for so many years.
Woods shows its appreciation to
you by putting on this anniversary
sale and offering to you many val
ues at low, low cost. This stor has
had colored personnel in key posi
tions for years.
Church, Raleigh.
On Friday, May 29, at 8:06 p. m„
the Commencement Exercises for
the Class of 1964 will be held. The
speaker will be Dr. John R. Lark
ins, Consultant, N. C. State Depart
ment of Public Welfare, Raleigh.
VOTE FOR
a— AND SUPPORT
WALL
For Constable
Raleigh Township
His Re-Election will insure another term
of honest conscientious service.
Paid Pol. Advt.
Seagrams
mm f
JL Croum
■I
ScflflTObi'j
_ SvnxiJ On> n» - -
AMERICAS
ILtXDES WHISKEY
ifjJ-j-M- y M
* *2 55
WNI* »> SOW I MS«BtSS' : ' PT
■ubMl s4o*
Kutui tuTum comurr. m non an. tmoo skuut. 9 hoof, me ium kitul train
SIWHAT? v 8
a NEW KITCHEN
WITHOUT REMODIUNO? T~.\
y
YES, IT’S TRUE WITH THI EXCLUSIVE
NEW 30” OAS COOKING CENTER
ROPER
Installs neatly into pre-planned alcove but ween or at snd
of cabinets—|ivee entirely new k»k to your kitchen.
Only Roper fives you so much in *6 little space —sye
levol. reach-level ovens, slide-out burner top, vour choice
of Cook & Keep oven controls or four-hour dock timer
(.Model 18331, plus many mom fkaous Roper features.
sh ill tk tom courier us cmcim aims at
A—Qm—
ihimma
318 Hillsboro Street 833*6641
Mr. OUMfsrd. the manager,
saw to* need far tote persons?!
wtthsat being approached or
Ming threaten** with a boy
esU. Tl»e employee* at tote Mere
week together, according to Mr.
Glaasford. TMre or* two regu
lorly employed young ladle«
sod am mao, who works on
During every holiday, there is al
ways two extra helpers to do the
gift wrapping-
Visit with Woods . . . you will
always find th# atmosphere plea -
ing and the employe** cour.eo- -.
Since the Raleigh Store has wo k
ed out so well, othir Wooas Stv
ar# now employing colored per
sonnel.
    

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