North Carolina Newspapers

    2
THE CAIOLDfIAB
N. C., SATURDAY, JULY 11. IM4
SUMMER ART WORKSHOP AT SHAW UNIVERSITY The* students an in-service
fpschera, completing work on various project*. Left to right, Herman Thomas, Pelham; Mra. Wil
ttemina Smith, Middlesex; Mrs. Carmtlla Basemore, Monroe; Misa Christine Everett, Clinton,
and Mr*. Frances Fields, also ol Clinton Miss Victoria Morris is instructor.
ANNUAL CONVOCATION TO BEGIN MONDAY Tlhe
Fifteenth Annual Convocation ol the Mount Smat Saints of God
Holy Church. Inc., will convene at 301 Sooth Swain Street, R/i
--feigh, July 12 through 19. Sunrise service* will be held each morn
ing from 5 to 7 a. m.; Bible School i» held from 10:00 a. m. to 12
noon Bishop M■ M. Pope, last, is the founder and Bishop E. A
Alston, right, genaral bishop.
Peanut Butter "Banana”
- Oay $* colored balloons and toy drums. • P**™ l Butter
•Bsnansa" thrum* up a ‘‘stirring" party mood. The whole family
«n"get into the ttt- slicing banana*, scooping ice cream,
tipping cream end letting imaginations run not in colorful
Etniava The "bananra“ split not only satiafies dessert buds—
m*llao*auTOlle« nutriantg. The addition of Peter Tan Peanut
gutter in fire eeuce contribute*, among other health piopcrties,
r >. ■' ->mine and niacin.
PEANUT BUTTER "BANAN2A"
(Make* • aervlnq*)
H rap Pater Pan Smooth
Paanut Buttoi
H rap ehoeolot# oynip
Vi cup undiluted evaporated
milk
I modtum hoaoaaa. fully rip#
1 plat vanilla Ico croom
Bl«id toother Pater Pan Smooth Peanut Butter, ayrup and
■vennrated milk. Slice fully ripe bananaa in hats, lengthwiee.
Place bananaa in six individual desaert diahe* together with ice
cream Top ica rreamwith pineapple, peanut butter
Muce. whipped cream, aprinklai and chemea.
ml smntwooD rrmrono
-funeral aervtcee tor Mr. Sher
wood Pettiford. who died Thurs
day at hi* homo. Route L Aprx.
vgrt hold Sunday at * p m at
VsMa Chapa! Baptist Church The
Rfv. laaac Laa. paator. officiated
Burial followed la Th* Thomas
jftptrivinj ara on* slater. Mrs
Ittoal Hunter, of Apes, and on*
btothar. Edward Fetttford. of Ra
l«|gh.
I
THE CUOUNIAN
i faMfaktaa ciaw _
i
BsnftSli.i Cl<» «!!!«»»«
» 1»«0 at tha Poet Ottu* m »al#t*h.
sarih Caroltna under tha Act of
”, (rtiMCmPIKM BATS*
: TOTAL Av •• •*
Payable to Advance Addreaa au
r >aimunluatK>na aad make all chaefca
* arolSSlAh ° rd * r * payabl * *° ™
4malfamatad Publishers. Inc SM
Mitaon Avenue. New York IT. M Y.
National Ad venturis NtpreaaauUve
»■* member of the Associated Nefro
Pat end the United Prow hateras
ti*al Photo Service
The Publtahe. to not responsible lot
tr* return *f unto tinted nets* ole
lute* or edvertisms copy unleee nee
true oawaaaper do aot necessartty re-
1 plat chorryotU««wd»rry
ico croom
1 plat chocolate Ico croom
Vi rap conaod cruahod
Whipp'deraam or topping
ChocoUto oprlnkloo
• rod maroochino cnomoo
POETS’ CORNER
FOR SOMEONE I LOVE
BT WILLIAM BLACK
Charlotte
You who aro to me.
as the Sun ia to each day
There ar* melodie* within my soul,
i Melody is entombed to stay,
1 more beautiful than the avontng star
, as mythological aa tha heaven
above.
■ Sweeter than the music
from a morning dove,
my life, my heart, my aoul.
Live by the fruit of your love
Binning brighter each day.
glowing as the star* above
Take away her love and affection,
then you kill the life of my *oul.
, and deliver my body to a desolate
world.
' whose horror* ran never be told. j
A pit of emptiness without a light.
: where nothing live*, nor, die*.
I where sorrow* and lonln-.eea dwell,
j and pain* cannot make you cry.
j the dead rolls over and mourn*.
: the angels In heaven wail,
to know a body lay In pain. ,
as a lost soul lay in the pit of hell
Still rather than be without you.
as a body without water or bread,
I rather be a pillow of cotton,
ia a grave to comfort the dead
Her love hat been to me.
a father, a lister, a brother
But still I wonder if ever a love,
can take the place of my mother.
Yet still I am very happy
to hav* such companionship:
and a love that is a* true as your*
that I seal sincerely upon your lip*
DRIVE SAFELY!
FIRED TUTOR
SAID VICTIM
OF THE KKK
(CONTINUED EBON PAGE ONI)
round Enfield, lo growing quite
tonne,” loiter old “The police
hi Enfield don't appear at all
Interested In dloeovertng who la
reepenefble for the eroot-bnrn*
Ing—and they dent appear at
all concerned about the tnoor
pent Ku Klux Klan In the area.
From the otandpolnte of per*
ertjr, repreeeloa and roealel
trance. Halifax County la very
•Imllar to Mbetaalppl. Thlo rla
bif Klan activity could eaotly
have a very Inflammatory and
notatlve affect on the whole stt
oatlon.”
Salter aald that he had telephon
ed the FBI about the Klan activity
and that he had alao lent tele
gram* requesting conatructlva ac
tion to the Civil Rtfhta Division
of the Justice Department and to
Governor Terry Sanford.
Salter aald that the cummer pro
gram for Halifax County Involved
the "atrlnfent Implementation of
the newty-paaeed Federal civil
righto bill, an Intensive program to
combat Illiteracy, the eetting-up of
community educational center* in
the rural areas particularly, and
iha renewal of the voter registra
tion and educational program In
preparation for a massive registra
tion campaign when the book* art
open again next October.”
He said that the testing of public
accommodations had already begun
in Halifax County and that, so far.
"there appeers to be compliance
with the Federal law.”
A large-scale voter-registration
campaign was waged during the
first two weeks In May by the Hali
fax Voters Movement—an effort
which was met by police harass
ment. slow-down tactic* on the part
of voter registrar*, and economic
reprisals. Tha Voters Movement
won a highly significant, precedent,
setting Federal court order which
prevented .county officials and oth
er* from interferring with peaceful
voter registration activities. During
that phase of the Halifax Countv
civil rights campaign, over 3.000
new Negro voter* were added to
the registration books—railing th#
total In the county to over 3.500.
Nearly all of th* Negro votors voted
in rho recent elections —as did about
10.000 of the county'* white people.
Th* Negro population of Halifax
County number* about 33,000 and
the white population totals 38.000.
NEGRO VOTE NOT
PROMISED TO
ANY CANDIDATE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
Alexander promised that the re
cently enacted Civil JU«bta BUI HR
71 SI would be put into practice or
tested In the courts.
CARL ROWAN
TOP SPEAKER
AT UL CONFAB
(CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE)
“As barrier* to Negroes give way
to opportunities, the work of the
Urban League will become increas
ingly crucial. We must accelerate
our efforts to help Negroes qualify
for the new jobs and opportunity
in all fields. A new civil rights bill
can give Negro citizen* new dig
nity. but It can't put milk In babies'
bottles or meet on the dinner table.
"There is still a long, stubborn
struggle ahead for Negro Ameri
cans to overcome poverty, wipe out
slums, increase educational achieve
ment*. and rise to new heights in
business, government and indus
try. he observed.
21 LIGON
SUDENTS TO
ENLOE HIGH
CCONTINCED PROM PAOI ONE)
transferred.
Raleigh's public school first inte
grated four year* ago. Last year
there were a total of M students in
, predominantly whits schools
Students transferred from Ligoo
to Enloe. in addition to Georgia Lea
Thomas, are: Bobby William Wil
der. Jacqueline Lorraine Moods
Janet Amelia Harris Denisa Diana
Spa ugh. William Curtis Mitchell.
Kay Rosalind Webb. Kay Jo Bry->
ant. Cart Elmer Johnson. Clifford
Watson. Denise Victoria Haywood.
Sharon Elaine Cans Debra Jaan
Lightner, Robert Alexander McCol
lum. Charles Lee Young. Andre
Xavier Smith. Eric Quentin Smith.
Karen La Verne Smith. Vera Delores
Greene. Calvin Reginald Tomlineon
and Claire Yvonne Lewis
CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT CLASS AT SHAW At the desk is Charles March,
principal, North Harnett Elementary School, Angier, who is guest lecturer ot the Curriculum De
velopment Class. Mrs. Kathryn Shepard is the instructor of this class.
t T El ata JWwf ■
LIGON HIGH STUDENTS ENROLLED AT GOVERNOR'S SCHOOL Before return
ing to The Governor's School at Salem College,Winston-Salem, these high students relate experi
ences to Mrs. E. May Morgan Kelly. Seated from left to right are: Miss Janie Lindsay, Choral
Music; John Massenburg, Piano, and Miss Thelma Hall, Choral Music. Also pictured are: Mrs.
Kelly, director id vocal music and teacher of the students at Ligon High School, and Misa T. Lor
raine Cumbo, guidance counselor at the Governor's School. The Governor's School is in its second
year of operation, and is operated by the State Department of Public Instruction. Four-hundred
students are attending.
BRING INO IIP PATHBR
V*mm Rr—n
VOU BUV
U.S. SAVINGS BONDS
you MELP BOTH
VOURSELP AND
a,, ww
SAYS MORE
FEDERAL MEN
NEEDED IN MISS.
(CONTINUED PROM I’AGE ONE)
; Louisiana.
These tnrtnde a requaal t#
i President Johnson and Attor
ney General Kennedy by the
hoard of Srir at Its «eml-an
nual meeting last month In
Ha perlite. Ga The hoard urged
the President le send marshals
Into Mississippi to protect Into
gratlonlsts augmented by fed
eral troops If necessary.
‘Tor years civil right* leaden
hav# called for elementary protec
tion for person* in the south seek
ing freedom, but have met with
very little success." Mr Shuttle*-
wortk declared.
• We are rapidly approaching the
worst in Mississippi and Alabama
and tha shocked conscience of the
nation cannot atone for the lack
1 of courage, vigor and ».e*t in pre
| venting such crime*."
Dr James A. Dombrowski, exec
utive dire tor of SCEF, acting in
behalf of the board, and Mr. Shut
tlesworth sent telegram* to Johnson
and Kennedy reminding t'em of
the request by the hoard for pro
tection In Mississippi
Will Paint
N. C. Church
Despite KKK
ELM ClTY—Thanks to the Unit
ed Presbyterian Church, steps have
been taken to assure the painting
of the First Presbyterian Church,
despite previous interruption by
members of the anti-Negro Klu
Klux Klan. The town coeuncil has
also promised tt will cooperate In
every way.
The Rev. James Hutton Coe
ten Mated Tuesday night that
atx mint*ter* from the Pres
byterians' Catawba Bynad. six
peruana representing the United
Presbyterian Chairh and six
enHage students front through
out Ms state, urfll rename the
prefect Monday as next week.
Rev. Costen mid the group, pre
dominantly white, will work on tha
church and other projects through
July IT. They will be under tha
auspices of the Church's Commis
sion on Religion and Race.
A group of white high school stu
dents was frig) -ned away two
weeks ago by Klai threats. These
persons came from Pittsburgh. Pa.
and were living In Negro homes
in the area.
PATRONIZE OCR ADVKEWM—
CATISJCHAT
•y Dr. Fhillip M. Hinxa, Director, Fri»ki#« Pat Food* Rataorch C«->-
HERODOTUS /g^
M ONE OF HIS WRITINGS DESCRIBED HOW A
ROMAN SOLDIER WHO KILLED A CAT WAS Lfnp
LYNCHED BY A CROWD OP ENRAGED JFUBgA
EGYPTIANS. W SGYPT, 7ME PENALTY
Jl feeding TIP 2b
a ip a newly weaned . . i coesnt know
How to co Afiour t. ~ d.’sa prepared
” tfVV\ CANNED CAT FOCD SUCH AS/wSASfJ?
iAj g \ PUT A DAB ON YOUR FINGER AM
A UNDER THE KJTTO/S NOfit.
ENTERITIS, ALIAS CAT DISTEMPER
USED TO Kill 90% o—All YOWI4 CAT* ITSWOCX
TODAY THERE'S A VACCINE AVAILABLE WHICH PROVIDES
IMMUNITY AGAINST THIS DREAD DISEASE.
Dana Marita, a maall-thne hoodlum and pool-shark, prepare* to
make aa impression on Sammy Davis, Jr., and Frank Sinatra, mem
ber* as a top Chicago gang, by beating Sinatra at pool for high
stakea Scene la tram "Robin and the 7 Hoods”. Warner Brea mo
dernised version of the eM EngUah story which, hi Technieolar-Fan
avtsion. opens Jnly U at the New Ambassador Theatre. Sinatra, Davis
and Martin star in the new release, together with Bing Crosby. Bar
harm Rash. Peter Falk and Victor Buono.
What A Cast!
What A Past!
What A Show! BBN
It Dazzles
USSLm And Delights! £-7 *J§
WHAT #5 C
JL Ȥr \ 3
ROLLICKING M Wjf
A*> VLT FUN! % eTcoLOR
< MkfaunMMcr Night’s
Shakespeare wrote "that woman should be wad’d and ware Dot
made to woo,” but even be would agree that there an certain signs
of encouragement that a woman can make toward tha nun aha
would like in her life. One way is ts asm him a marvelous meal and
top it off with a fine dessert. Son to win a mania heart is this won
derful Molasses Spice Cake ta ha served with a bowl of one’s fa
vorite lemon sauce.
Motatooa Spice Calm
1-2/3 cups sifted Swans Down
Cake Flour
1 teaspoon double-acting
baking powder
3/4 teaspoon baking soda
1/2 teaspoon salt , .
1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
Sift together flour, baking powder, aeda.*alt, gad Iptcm. Combine
molasses and water. Cream shortening, add sugar gfadnAUy, and
cream together thoroughly. Beat ia egg. Add dry ihgtodiantt, al
ternately with liquid, a small amount at a time, betting after each
addition until smooth. Pour batter joto a 3-inch square paq, which
has been lightly greased and floored on bottom. Bake at 350* for
26 to 20 minutes, or until cake tester inserted info center comes out
clean. Serve warm with lemon sauce or whipped cream.
F ? Cross Posts Its:
Most Successful . ear
.vAPOLIS Blu* Cross
achieved the moat succOsefUi
year In its history by posting
records In both enrollment and
benefits paid In behalf of sub.
acrlbera, Walter J. McNerney of
Chicago, president of tbe Blue
Crow Association, reported te
governor* of the non-profit or.
sanitation meeting here.
U. 8. Blue Cross Plana pro.
▼ldad coverage for 53.141,313
persona In IMS. McNerney said,
an Increaae ot approximately
one million over
tha previous
record attained
In 1363. Hoapt.
talltation bene
fit payment* in
1143 totaled
$1343,731,600.
an increase ot
$140,000,000 0-
ver the previous
year. He added
that this amount
McNernty
was paid In behalf ot approxi
mately $.6 million person*
throughout tbe U. 8.
Referring to increasing com
petition In the voluntary health
Insurance business, McNerney
aqld Blue Crosi retained its tra
ditional leadership. "W* have
doubled our enrollment In 16
years from 30 million In 194 t to
$0 million at the end of 1953.”
He also reminded th* board that
»lx of the 12 largest corpora
tion* In the country are enrolled
«-lth Blue Croaa Oenerai
Motor*. Ford. U. 8. Steel. Weit
ern Electric. DuPont and Stan
dard of New Jersey. A total of
55 per cent of all federal gov.
eminent employees and their
dependent* alto are covered by
Blue Croea.
“A number ot labor and man
agement groups negotiated with
Blue Croat tor the first time
PATRONIZE OUR
ADVERTISERS
They Appreciate Your Business
RALEIGH SEAFOOD
Fresh Seafood Daily
810 a DAVIS ST. DIAL TE 1-774*
Gold Note Oleo lb. 17c
Hi-C Drink 46-a*. can 3 for SI.OO
Prem or Treet Meat can 43c
Frosty Morn Pure Lard 4 lbs. 59c
Fresh Ground Beef 3 lbs. 99c
Good Weiners 3 lbs. 99c
Fresh Spare Ribs 3 lU. 99c
End Cut Pork Chops lb. 49c
Sliced Pork Liver lb. 25c
Pork Neck Bones lb. 12c or 4 lb*. 99c
Chuck Steak lb. 49c
GOLD MEDAL
Salad Dressing qt 39c
OPEN a AM. n, T m TOT «TH
HORTON’S CASH STORE
Itlt-IT SO SAOKBHBS ST. aaniA. H. ft
1/2 teaspoon ground ginger
1/4 teaspoon ground doves
1/2 eupuneulphnredm'-’-*-x
1/2 tup water
1/4 ettp shortening
1/4 cupsugtr
1 egg
• i.i
taring the year after experienc
ing shortcomings of self lnsur.
ante and self administration.
MtNemey tald. "One of the
moat serious problems facing
voluntary health programs to
day. ha explained, it to eoatrol
claim costs la a why that does
not unjnefly penal!** i mb
scriher who It ill and needs
ear*”
McNarnay cited Blue Crosa
negotiations with hospital* In
continuing coat* which he stat
ed wars "rising faster than
most other costs.” He equmerat.
ed coat.based reimbursement of
hospitals, audits of claims, en
couragement of hospital iitiliia
tion committees, and certifies,
tlon of admission by doctors
among the criteria that BluO
Cross tmploya to encourage
hospitals to operate with great
er efficiency
" Even more noteworthy 1*
our extefision of benefits ac.
companled by tha availability
of coverage for high risk groups.
A striking example Is tfte aged
population. Today. 9 8 per cent
of all Blue Croat subscribers,
5.8 million, are senior cltiaent
ho aaid, adding "thli percentago
ia comparable to the number of
aged in the national population.”
The Blue Croat president re
ported the organisation alto in
created benefit levels during the
year by providing new cover
ages in tha area* of ambulatory
cars, nursing home care, and by
extending maximum number of
days of hospitalization for which
subscribers are eligible.
He also reported Blue Cross
completed contracts with four
states during the year to ad
minister benefits provided under
the Kerr-Mills Act. Thla brings
to eight the total number of
states in which Blue Cross it
participating in this program, he
said.
    

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