CONSULTANT IN SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION—But
man Kelly, left, Lillington, assistant superintendent and director
of instruction for the Harnett County Public Schools, who last
week delivered a main lecture at AhT College before a group of
school principals, talks with Dr. Frank B. Weaver, center, Ra
leigh, supervisor of elementary schools, North Carolina Depart
ment of Public Instruction and co-ordinator for the class, and E.
L. Pettitord, also of Lillington, a graduate assistant and teacher
in Harnett County.
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j John W. Winters
567 E. Martin St.
BT LOB LwTOUR
While celebrating my “natal"
day May Mth as guest of my pal
Gladys P. Graham at New York's
Fenian Room in the elite Hotel
Flam It was a thrill to enjoy the
musical treat afforded by the one
and only EARTBA KXTT. globally
known CHANTEUBE whom “GLO
BAL PORTRAITS” salutes to
day .. .
-colored K A R T^A
languages in her retarn en
gagement In the rnrslsn Beene
at The Ptasa May Mth throagh
She has appeared In concerts
and night dubs not only In this
country but throughout the world.
Her activities In this field in the
past nine years included Vancou
ver, B. C., New Zealand, Manila,
Hongkong, Taiwan, Pbrmosa. Ven
ezuela, Bogota, Lima, Peru; Santi
ago, Chile; Buenos Aires, Rio de
Janeiro and Mexico City. In Cara
cas Mias Kitt had the honor of
performing at a command perfor
mance for the outgoing President
of Venezuela, President Romido
Betancourt, and for the new Pre
sident, Dr. Raul Leoni, at two
Eartha Kltt’s history of
achievement in the entertain
ment world Is well known. She
first appeared in the Persian
Room In 1956, simultaneously
with the release of her auto
biography "Thursday’s Child.”
a best-seller in which she trac
ed her path from the lowly
cotton Helds of South Caro
lina, to the fabulous heights
of International stardom.
It was following a record-break
ing engagement that she went
overseas, to Nigeria and England,
to make her motion picture debut
as a dramatic actress in "Night
of the Hawk.” for Associated
Miss Kitt recalls that in that
film she was co-starred with this
year’s Academy Award winner,
Sidney Poltter. and Juan Hernan
PERFECT RECORD Mias
Beatrice Dunn, daughter of Sirs.
Bessie Dunn, and a recent grad
uate of the Gamer Consolidated
High School. Garner, had a per
fect attendance record during
her It years of schooling. Mias
Dunn, whose principal is Carl
ton J. Barber, plans to further
her education at Durham, Busi
ness College, Durham, In the
Fall. The family resides at
Rente t, Box St I, Raleigh.
PEACB CORPS COST
Hie average cost of sending and
keeping s Peace Corps volunteer
overseas for a year has been
$0,079. die Catholic Digest re-
Add a phone...
9 '«Ji * A i
■ ■ afc^-ygf*-ffi»Tapg^
1 - '&?■ £
| " . sLaaf .^si
JSSTjj ■} i
add a lot to living:
fA phone in your kitchen work*
herd where yon work herdeet!
It's on the spot for making eelle, taking
up to e lot of eerier Using for yon! Cell
your telephone bueineee office or eek
any telephone eervioeman for details on
pretty colors and the very modest prioe.
rrf 4§3t- ' 1 1_
j 1 J- ' A /
LEARNING BUSINESS LESSONS Among nine high-school students taking part in on
the-job training offered by Humble Oil fit Refining Company at its regional headquarters in Tul
sa, Oklahoma, were (from left to right at conference table ) Miss Sandra Shumate, Elores Jackson,
Yvonne Pierre and Judith Barrett. Employment supervisor J. D. Farley briefs them on some of
the operations at the headquarters of Humble's 20-sfefe Central Region. The Business Experi
ence Program was sponsored by teachers of Tulsa high schools. Students spent half a day in the
office and the other half in the classroom.
Women’s Day, Bible School Closing
Highlight Big Day At Maple Temple
BT BOSS LENA M EURE
On Sunday, Ju nc 28, Women’s
Day services were held at Maple
Temple Ccongregational Christian
Church. The speaker for the morn
ing service was Mrs. Pattie Walker,
of Durham. The theme of her ad
dress was, “Stand”, which was cen
tered around the 11-14 verses of the
6th chapter of Ephesians.
Mrs. Walker’s address was very
inspiring and enjoyed by a large
audience, with many visiting wom
en from churches throughout the
city and state.
The members of the deaconess
board are: Meadames Bernice Hin
ton, Ada Evans, Alberta Simmons,
Dorothy King, Mary White, Louise’
Mcßride, Ruth O’Neal. Agnes Mc-
Cabe, Leslie Dunston, Savannah
Williams, Maggie Leach, and Mil
dred Whitley. The trustees are:
Mesdames Rebecca Smith, Swannie
High, Evelyn Watson, Margaret
Thomas, and Juanita McLean.
The call to youth was made
by Mrs. Allte Hinton. The rec
ognltion of the oldest woman of
Dr. Palmer, Noted Historian,
Is Speaker At Hampton Inst.
HAMPTON INSTITUTE, Vs—
The concerted Negro pressures
for equal opportunity in the Unit
ed States bear some of the charac
teristics of revolution but basically
the movement is not a true revolu
tion, observed an authority on the
eighteenth century revolution Fri
day morning In a lecture jtf Hamp
The speaker, Dr. Robert R. Pal
mer, dean of the Faculty of Arts
and Sciences at Washington Uni
versity, St. Louis, is a no ter his
torian and for a number of years
was history professor at Princeton
University. He is the author of a
two-volume study of the eigh
teenth century revolution widely
used sea textbook.
His basic contention Is that the
present movement in America is a
new manifestation of “the only
revolution,” that which started in
the 18th century. “This is only a
new installment.” he said, “to ap
ply to those who have not yet
benefited from the things others
gained in the earlier revolution.”
In the sense that no govern
ment is being overthrown or even
challenged, there la no defiance
of government 'except in Missis
sippi). no organised and concerted
violence, and no new theory or
the church was made by Mrs.
Rebecca Smith. These women
wore: Mrs. Caroline Woede,
Mrs. LUIIo Watson, Mrs. Airy
Sanders, who are now tick and
ahot-in, and Mrs. Savannah
The Rev. Mrs. Magnolis Debnam
was the, associate guest minister,
Mrs. Mary Hinon was guest solo
ist and Mrs. Doris Rose was guest
Music was furnished by the
senior choir. The senior women
ushers also served. The Rev. M. F.
Booker, Sr. is pastor of the church.
VACATION BIBLE BCHOOL
The vacation Bible School closed
Sunday with a program at 6:00 P.
M. featuring the children who at
tended two weeks of Bible School.
They presented playeta, reviews of
Bible School lessons and song*.
Mias Brenda Chavia was mistress
A largo number of parents and
visitors wore present to witness
At the cloae of the program, many
doctrine la being advanced, thle
Neegro movement la not properly
described by the word ‘revolution,’
the hlatorian observed.
On the other hand, certain
characteristics of a revolution may
be noted today. One of these, he
said, la psychological—the feeling
that the time to atop talking and
hoping la over and that one must
act for oneeclf U> change the old
order. There la a determination, a
defiance, a willingness to risk one’s
life apparent In ’he current move
Another phenomenon of revolu
tions—a drift to the- left, toward
radtoallaatlon—la visible. During
the American revolution. Dr. Pal
mer pointed out. developing radi
calism brought dismay, chagrin
and puaslement to sympathisers
with the revolutionary cause. Ori
ginal alms were altered, dropped
or expanded. The present struggle,
said the speaker started with a
demonstration for the right to
ride the buses.
As in the earlier revolutions,
which notably In France, spawned
counter-revolution*, counter ten
dencies may be discovered today.
How far will the white backlash
go? the speaker wondered. There
Is a queasiness about talking revo
lution; moderation as a goal la
urged by early sympathisers. Fa
naticism develops on the extreme
right, as shown by the foul play
met by the throe young men In
Mississippi a few days ago, Dr.
Palmer went on.
BESEAKCH TEAM OCT TO
IMPBOVE CHICKEN FLA VO*
A research team at A k T Col
lege is hard at work on ■ scienti
fic study which alms at removing
that “tired taste” from chicken
If the experiments are successful,
the homemaker win be sWe to
serve chicken even more often end
without the insults from a family
of upturned noses.
rungs sfsir <hs team are Dr.
Aladys W. Boyal, prsfsmsr es
chamfer?, sad Arthar I. Tot
taw. asr~~Ts x T peefsasar er peal-
Ay kasbaadry. Able ehaasfe,
Dr. Boyal has dletlagwlsbed her
ealf la Aw warld es eeteatMc re
search with another prefect an
which she and her haahand. Dr.
Oaarga C. Boyal, prsfasasr as
haute rlelegT have worked far
the pact etx-years. This prefect
•apperted by the U. S. Atomic
Energy Cemmlaslen. deals with
the aec es banc amrtww trans
plants tn the treatment of aslea
which have been exposed to
A number of theories ars float
ing around that chicken and other
poultry products are not as tasty
as they were years ago. Qities
gtva all sorts of reasons. They my
that the economy of chicken and
its frequency In the family diet
are contributors to this “tired
taste." Others believe thst some
of its flavor to being sacrificed in
the process of high powered, “grow
or bust” production methods and
others hold the opinion that chick
ens which sever touch the ground,
and that to the way they are being
grown today, mtoa a tot fat flavor
A typical MEDICO doctor on duty
tn Asia treats 19.000 patients s year.
A sl3 contribution to MEDICO, a
Service of CAKE. Haw York MMI4
cowan hto ministrations for an as*
filings wore on exhibit that the chil
dren had made during Bible School
seasion. The Bible School teachers
were: Mrs. Allic Hinton, Mrs. Jua
nita McLean, Miss Josephine Bur
nett, Miss Sandra Copeland, Mrs.
M. F. Booker and Lawrence Miller.
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Western 36-Size Sweet
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LEMONS f MILK - 39 c!•
RALEIGH, N. C., SATURDAY, JULY 4. IM4
Hubby “Loafed” While Slnr
“Slaved,” Wife Argues lit
Income Tax Evasion Case C
CHICAGO (ANP)—Ths argu
ment by a woman building con
tractor that she .‘oiled to file pro
per Income tax returns for a
three year period because she was
too busy laying the and doing in
stallations work on her buildings
while her husbano took it easy at
home, failed to impress a federal
judge here, who sentenced her to
six months in jail and fined her
$5,000 for tax evasion.
She is Mrs. Naomi Gorham, 56,
who has been credited with build
ing a total of 75 buildings on the
Southslde of Chicago. She now
lives in Los Angeles.
The government accused her
•f failure to pay 551.05$ In In
come taxes on nimported in
come of sl##.tSl for 1956, 1957
and 1955. She was accused of
paying only $599.1$ In taxes
•n reported income of 1t.666
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TAYLOR SHOE SERVICE;
706 s. McDowell st.
The Man Behind The Shoe, Is The Man With Experience!
far the three yean, «UmM>
big away the root et.:tßK.
However, her attorney, Hex-
Reinstein, told D. S. Distrtql Court
Judge Bernard M- Decker, that
Mrs. Gorham was too InvojVed-wi
construction matters to-ttb »
close watch on her flnSTWltl in
terests. He explained: -
She was out in the flWd until
midright laying tile and doing in
stallation work while her hnsjbsnd,
who wss supposed to be httwlang
the figures, set at BOOM doing
Mrs. Gorham, said HeouMn
was the victim of poor advioe from
John P. Crowley, assistant U. S.
attorney, countered that lira Gor
ham sought to evade the Payment
of taxes end had full knowledge
of what she was doing. -