North Carolina Newspapers

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RETIREMENT GIFT— John C. McLaughlin. left, recently -,
retired at professor of economic* a( A&T Collate, lent week tave
the collet • M< library, a collection ol hooka he had procured dur
mt the paet twenty-ysars. Dr. Lewie C. Dowdy, president ol the
collate, accept a the tilt'
The sensational Duke Ellington,
rurrently making tha scene at Baa-
In Street East, get* better a* the
years go by—like rare wine What
an exciting aound—that luah as*
section, and the soaring hras*. and,
Duke himself at the piano Crisp,
crackling, and cool, a combination
of today's forward look and Duke's
regal tones of yesteryears, locking
to BUly Streyhorn's updated mas
terful arrangements
In the fifths'* rmt«lra| group
are—Cootie Wiliam*, ‘king o<
the grnwt trumpet" a whl* on
these stratospheric trills; John
ny Bedgee, the superb coot One
on alto eex with the pure melo
dle Hne; Ruaaelt Procope on
r tart net. Laurence Brown and
William "Cat" Anderson on
trombone, drummer Sam Wood
yard, who makes music/ not
noise, and all the ret}/<6f the
Jteya. 4am with CoetfTon 'The
Opener." ride with Hedges on
Tee Get It Bad," swing with
the group on "Ellington. *5."
"Creole Lore Song." "Skilly
poop," (with greet sola drum
work by W'oodvsrdi. and all
thoae great Ellington tune.,
"Sophisticated Lady.” "Mood
Indigo." "Solitude." "Caravan"
and so on. Into Clsaalrsvlllo. . .
Just rerently we went to the
Metropnle to cstrh the greet Lionel
Hampton play the vioes Somebody
at the bar was asked to describe
rjHampton in one word I'll give it
t 6 v6u in one line," the guy said
"Lionel Hampton is a commotion "
And then, as though on rue. Hamp
ton grabbed a cymbal hopped off
the bandstand and swung through
th4 crowded club. The festive
turned • devoted, happy assem
blage into a Jumping, clapping,
slapping revival meeting
Lionel Hampton has been doing
♦hat kind of thing to audiences for
more than 30 years. At e once, now
end future king, he is unstinted
by time. How long has It been since
paying customers In a New York
saloom chanted the answer to "Hey
Bob a Rgbop?” There were moments
v nan th* men at the bar were kids
again, id khaki again, but before
you could pinch yourself it was to
day and In a flash it was tomorrow
Which i* to say that Lionel Hamp
ton. at 90. and 'hit tor in the hip*.
, ta atlll too slippery to stick in *
convenient Jan slot . .
lan drummer Max Roach
aad Ms wMe. linger Abbey
♦Jwstij have restored the Vil
lage Vanguard to a Jaw music
rssn This wilt mark the first
tggse that they have appeared
hgihp hi a New York night
alub aa well aa their first ep
penance hi New Yerk In over
iwn years, having Just recently
re Sum ad from a tong tour of
BurupC aad Japan. Their an
amtahrt the brings beck the
Thaguirfi wsU-eelobllahed
Marian Matinees from «:M
tp T • * • • - .v,
Bdglitsa tha loader on drums, the j
Mas ltehch Quartet consists of
Clifford |ordan on tenor sex. Eddie j
srfcTn h boas, and Lonnie Smith,
•t the piann While in Japtn. Roach
aohwateq the soundtrack for the
.:' " i
111 ■ Mkrtti Itw**
Pajq Cjreßls under tMe Act of
MnMt* m Advenes Address an,
i» umueugnnns and make «U checks!
end atone" orders payable to TM
C ABU&MmaUd PuOltsnsrs, Inc »»
tlaSßeSn Avenue New York IT N ¥
(CtUoat! Representsuv*
endmemaer of the Aomdated Nearo
P em an* the United Press Interns-
Iks PutfiMAsi w oot responsible tor
turns or Mvtrtspnf copy unless nsc
er-ery poiltgt ecenmeemas tits copy
Opinions- ekpr'ssod hv columnists to
qpM newnAioor do not nscesssritv re
i Japane** film "The Black Sun."
Mu« Lincoln will wm be »ecn as
S the female lead in the independent
! movie "Duff Anderson.” Their Joint
appearanre at the recent Newport
’Jazz Featlval whrre 'hey performed
Mr Roach's Freedom Now Suite"
won critical accolades . ,
Os 9.000 Is
Seen At H. U.
of *ome 9,000 students, the largrM
number in the institution'* history
will begin enrolling at Howard Uni
versity next week aa the Univer
sity embaikJ upon It* 97th year cf
Registration- for th# School of
law is scheduled lor next Tuesday
iSept R) Slbdents who plsn te
enroll In the University s nine oth
er schools and college* will regucer
a) various times during the Septem
; ber 11-18 period
Fermal Opening exercises.
I during which Howard Fresl
dent lame* M. Nabrit, Jr, will
speak * the atudeni body, are
set for 10:18 a. m Monday. Rep
(ember .21, at Cramton Audi
torium, Sixth and Fairmont
Street*, northwest. The pro
grstt Is open to the public
Among the curriculum' changes
at Howard tor the coming year is a
new program leading to a Certifi
cate of A vanced Graduate Study
The program is being offered at tha
graduate level by the Department
of Education, and will provld# 30
semester hour* of credit beyond
the mastery degree
EDITOR'S NOTE: Below are
authoritative answer* by th*
Veteran* Administration to
some of the many current
questions from former ser.vce
men and their families. Fur
ther information on veterans
benefits may be obtained at
any VA office.
! Q —l have a service-oonnected
I disability which requires continu
ous treatment I plan to travel
j abroad this summer What ar
rangement* shall I make regard
ing medication and treatment?
A—You should contact th*
VA CUnle new treating yon
te obtain appropriate supplies
or prescribed medication to
carry with you. and for »ng
gesliena about obtaining medi
cal aupplles service* abroad.
In caae es a medical emergen
cy, rots should contact th#
American Embassy or Consul
ar Office.
Q —My huaband died recently
and the VA paid hit insurance to
his former wife even though they
had been divorced IS years ago
Why waa thla done?
A—The VA la required by
taw lo pay the Insurance to
the person last designated as
benaffeiary by th* inanfod vet
eran. Your husband either ne
glected te change hie benefic
iary after the dttreree. or It
waa hit with that the Insur
ance be paid te the former
Q—ls lt necessary to report
compensation or pension from the
VA u income If I am receiving
VA pension?
A—The person receiving the
compensation or pension di
rectly from VA need net re
port it aa income on his pen
sion claim Hewever. If Um
money wa* paid by the VA te
•oroeont else and received by
the pensioner by inheritance
or gift from that person, then
It should be reported aa In
com far pension purpose* In
th* same manner a* ether
property received by gtft or
’ tyqKSjjm *
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MARKETEERS MEET tharles W Armstead, left, recently appointed retail representa
tive of Humble Oil ts Refinint Company in Houston, Texas, presents battery-teeter door prize to
Albert Deckard at a luncheon lor Humble service-station dealers in Mr. Armstead's sales territory.
Also present to discuss merchandisint and customer-service programs were J. Roland Phillipe,
right, city sales manager for the company in Houston, and fourteen other Humble dealers besides
Mr. Deckard.
(Far Negro Prm International)
new Federal Civil Right!
Act has been one of the most Ued
about piece* of legislation in the
history of this country Here are
some of the nonsensical untruth*
bandied around by hatemonger* *-
bout the new law:
It'a unconstitutional
It will forre people to associate
with people they don't want to as
sociate with
It will take away private pro
It will foster and create condi
tion* for intermarriage between
I white and colored
j You cannot legislate prejudiee
j away
Let u* take a perceptive look at
| these malevolent allegations of the
I hatemonger*
j Constitutionality The definitive
answer was given to hi* allegation
by Minnesota * Sen Hubert Hum-
DEAR .SALLY 1 have a very
good girl friend, a very intelligent
and high type of girl, who broke,
her engagement recently when *he!
discovered that her fiance was
running around with other worn-1
en But instead of returning this
guy's ring to him. she has kept
it and la now wearing it on her
light hand. I think that, when a
girl’s engagement Is ended, she
shou.d hand tire run: back to the
man . . but this girl friend of,
mine aay* she has no intention of I
giving the ring up. that it is "at
least same compensation" for all I
the time ahe "wasted on a no-good
dog" What do you think about
this’ JILL.
DEAR JILL: I rant think
ol an engagement ring as a
"compensation" for a fruitless
eourtahlp. and I can't under
stand why a girl should want
to keep something that sym
bolises such an unhappy event
In her life. But there ARE
tome girl* who do.
DEAR SALLY I'm a bachelor
of 39. and have been dating for j
quite aome time a very lovely girl
of 38 We both are aware that. If i
our relationship continues as won
derfully as it is now . that we shall j
be heading for the altar one of j
these days. Yet. despite this and
despite the fact '.hat I have never
treated her with anything but the :
utmost rrspret and consideration. !
she still stubbornly refuses me
every time I Invite her to my
apartment for cocktails and dln
nei. and to listen to my collection
of records of w hich I am very i
proud. The one time ;,hr did visit 1
my apartment she brought her
older sister along, and although it
was nice entertaining them with a
few records and serving them
aome of my "homecookcd" dishes,
still it wasn't as nice aa it could
have been wtth her alone Hon
estly. my Intentions are of the
purest and I'm sure she knows!
that I’m a man of honor--so why
must ahe show this distrust of me
and be ao puritanical about visit
ing my place unchaperoned? TM
DEAR TM—The girl re
fuse* because she ha* high
principles and because ahe
doesn't want to risk any mar*
on her reputation. Instead es
fretting and fuming about
September 1. 1322—Hiram Revels
of Mississippi, first Negro elected
to the U S. Senate, was born a free
. roan in Favehevtllfc. N C Served
41st and 42nd V S Congress 1370-
September 1. 1898—George Wash
in*on Carver began his remark
i able career as an agricutural chem
j Ist at Tuskegee Institute. Aiabams
: From the peanut h* made more ’
| than 300 products He mad* more j
| than 100 products from «h# sweet
potato He made synthetic marble j
from wood shaving*, dye* from
| clay, and starch from cotton staika j
September 1 1396 Charles H.
Houston, onetime dean of law
! school at Howard University, was
| born in Washington. D. C He.gain-1
ed Nationwide prominence aa gen-1
♦ml counsel for- th* NAACP He
was a member of th* Phi Beta Kap- \
pa and the American Academy of
Political and Social Science
September 4. 1913 Association j
for th* Study of Negro Life and :
History was organized by Dr Car-1
ter O. Woodson tn Washington. D C '
phrey when he said recently that
ts Congress ha* passed the law. it
must on that account be accepted
a* constitutional.
Association Every person is tree
to asaoclate or not with other per
sons Nobody can be forced into
personal aaaocletlcna by lew.
People cm live In the same
hotel or motel, can visit the
tame theater, ean alt at their
own table tn restaurant* or
dining rooms, cap play golf or
swim In the same water with
out having to establlah person
si associations with other peo
ple present In the same place.
In all areas of private and public
life, people can be In the same
lime with no personal association
bring involved Go in, avail your
self of the facilities, mind your
own business, pay you bill, if arty,
and Pave Its as simple as that.
Private property There is no
law ir this country that anybody
knows about that can take away
I (hit. yon should admire, ap
preciate. and love her all the
more aa a girl es fine judg
ment and taste.
DEAR SALLY: A widower of 41.
a fine man, htu asked me to mar
ry him and I've accepted happily,
i I've known him for many year*.
. and I knew his late wife. too. She
was a lovely person and a very
good friend of mine. Now, how
rver. he has approached me on
the Idea of wearing her engage
; ment ring It is one of the most
1 beautiful diamond rings I've ever
seen, snd I always admired It
' when ahe wore It But somehow I
can t. steel myself to wearing an
other woman's ring, and I'm aure
, too that many of our friends
i would recognize it . and all in
all. I m sure I would be very un
com forts bl* about the whole
thing DY B
DEAR D Y B.: Why not sug
geet to your fiance that he
have the diamond* set in an
entirely nrw and different
mounting? Then I'm sure the
ring will seem more like your
very own. and no one else will
recognise It either.
j DEAR SALLY: The fellow I'm
engaged to ha* some good traits,
but one thing that bothers me
: about him is thßt h* Is rather
| moody and very unpredictable.
For example, some very good
; friends of mine invited me to
‘ bring him to their home recently
for dinner wtth a group of their
i frienda. My fiance showed up for
| this date wearing a sport shirt
I and wrinkl'd slacks, and no tie
ior jacket This embarrassed me
1 very much sines all the oth*r men
were nicely and neatly dressed
with ties, white shirts, and jac
ks’ .i Thu wasn’t the first in
stance tn wh'eh he has done some
thing like this and eml*arrassed
me in front of others What do
you think about this’’ F A
DEAR F.A.: I don’t know
just wha* those “good trait*''
you mention are. hut I do
know that your fiance la In
considerate. rude, and unman
nerly. and that If he makes a
habit es embarranslne and hn
mtllatlng yon In front of oth
er* ia* yen say), then you’d
better do some powerful
thinking before yen enter
marriage with him. v
September 4, 1908 Richard
Utiitw, rm.Tist, wa* born in Nat
chez. Mis* He was author es Na
tive Son " Black Bov
Black Vcii'f s. among other work*
On The-
Home Front
(Item* this week from Wake.
Gates and Pttt CountieaJ
Mr and Mrs. Acquit)* Moore
Raleigh. Rt 8. are finishing their
new home Four years ago the
. Moore* completed the basement
/if th* home and have Heed th»re
r *tn«*. “Now we want to get it fin
ished " says Moore
! Mr*. Natalie Wtroberiey.
heme economic* agent tart
Meere is doing meat es >h*
; carpentry work h'.m*e'f which
will help in keeping th* coat
anybody* private property out
right. It would be illegal.
Restaurant owner Maddox, down
in Atlanta, wa* in no danger of
having hit property taken away
from him. He himself closed his
place, then yelled that "Commun
iats" had robbed him of his pro
perty. Had he obeyed the law. he
could (till have his bualnesa in ope
Intermarriage: Except for shot
-1 gun marriages, no two persons can
| enter into wedlock unless both
I parties say "I do." *
Prejudice: Admittedly no law can
1 eradicate prejudice and hate. No
I civil rights legislation makes any
such presumption
The civil rights law seeks to pre
; vent people from using their preju
dice to deprive other American citi
-1 zen* of their legal and constitution
-1 al rights.
It i* one of the great anarchron
:sm* of our time that in thi* Great
> Republic, in the midst of the 20th
! century, after two bloody and da
'siructive war* have been fought to
:’ make the world safe for demo
j cracy.” that there should still be in
m-Afrrrrc *» nrn pr»rl /-<-< *-» g«pur<ir!a In
I i ' a- * ***• ** **• «-g*®»C 1.4
our country for equal etvll rights
for all American citizens.
It is certainly a sad commentary
on our times, and reflecting an un
due amount of immaturity, that
there are atill far too many hate
mongers loose in the land. And. un
deniably. all the hatemongen are
not white.
•T M
„ * w fL’.'-vat/- x?'.* I
v Sy*.* “■ • '} i.
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,r i
—Mr*. 8. T. Henley, of Fayette
ville. founder and first presi
dent. announce* the second
Founder’s Dug celebration of the
Southeastern District Federation
of Women’s CHw. which win be
held Satrday. September IS, at
Second Baptist Church on the
Gld Wilmington Hoad. Fayette
ville. N. C. Registration begins
at l:H ajn.: business session
begins at l:N a-m. Delegates
from many ouuntl— are expect
ed. Junior ehste wfll present
their reogmm at 12:19; speaker
Mias Yvonne Ferguson, slate
oratories] rsutsot winner. At
.I:3* pm. Founder's Day speak
er, Dr. Rudolph Jones. President,
Fayetteville State Coßege. Fay
etteville. Awards will be given to
nutetaadtng mamber*. A Eocop
Hon wfll be held at 4:28 pro. ■
What services doe* your local
electric power company offer you?
Foods and nutrition leaden In
Gates County reoently found out.
They toured the plant and the
home economist gave a demon
stration on the use of small elec
trical equipment.
According to Mr*. Pennie Bat
tle. the main purpose of the meet
ing was to acquaint the leader*
with the various eervtoM offered
by the power company.
Why is It ueeeamry to
blanch (aealdl year vegetables
befere frees!ng? Homemaker*
la PIU Csaaty attended a '
training sehsol ea treating and
learned haw to blanch vege
•ables. pack. Intel, store and
keep records of their supply.
Miss Addle Qore, home eco
nomics agent, say*. "II you are
going to freeae foods, you should
use methods that will give you
high quality products' Space
wasters in the freeaer were listed
as excostive paper, bones, core
cobs and air
SUCCESSFUL poMticiar* have a
tolerance for boredom that even
exceeds that of the constant TV j
(coktwcis non rang onto
Meanwhile, in the daytime, they
carry on their week eanvatitag
Hagrom on voter regtetration and
informing them of Urn forthcom
ing madam School sessions to te
held soon both at the newly ac
quired building and tn open air
classrooms throughout Neshoba
county. Books and literature are
being attributed In the Macro
community In an old panel trusk
which serves as a bookmobile.
tcowißiucß pbom pace n
ed eon of Hew York Oovernar
Nelson Rockefeller . . . suggested
another avenue for full equality
when be said “It seems to me that
it is time to push equality through
business as hard as we are pnehlng
equality through law and educa
U. George W. Lee. Elks' Com
missioner of Education Ten
nessee political power, cited some
interesting statistics.
He revealed that in 21 yean,
his Department has raised more
than 13,000,000 In scholarship aids
to more than 1,000 students . . .
white and NSgro alike!
Among those who received Uk
aid and support were Dr. Martin
Luther King, James Farmer of
CORK and Dorothy Height, sue
oeeeor to Mrs. Mary MCLsOd Be
thune as President of the national
Council of Negro Women.
But in "SAk*"# an aesesmsent.
Lt. Lee said of the IM4 decision
of the U. 8- Supreme Court In In
tegrating the public schools “with
all deliberate speed”:
“In many Instances there Is
plenty of accent on the ‘delib
erate' and very little on the
the convention Itself, which
ter W «tf SmMN Elks* Mel
rates and roar* than MOO
Daughter Elks, epensd last
Saturday and Immediately
suspended buslnas*. after th*
report es the Grand Exalted
Ruler, to re-eleet him far two
more yean, wHh opposition.
Reynolds, who was elected to
succeed Robert H. Johnson In
Chicago during the 1000 conven
tion. has revived the order
through four meteoric years of
chore to work for the American
Painless Dentistry Co., located
nt that time river the flow demol
ished Grand Theatre, where the
Ambassador Theatre now stands.
When this company went
out of business, he started
working at the Raleigh Den
tal Laboratory, formerly locat
ed in the Professional Build
ing. corner of W. Hargett and
8. McDowell Streets. He was
an assistant dental technician
there for 3b years. This busi
ness Is now in Cameron Vil
lage, run by Mr. and Mr*.
Truman Garvey Williams.
Mr. Logan met his wife, the
former Miss Amelia Hopkins, ol
Norwalk. Conn., while she was
teaching at the Washington High
School here. She went backt o her
native home to resume her teach
ing about 12 years ago.
When asked about his plans for
the future. Mr. Logan stated, “I
iont' plan to take It too easy. 11l
nave plenty of work because we
are building a new home tn Nor
He hired a moving van and
transported all of his personal be
longings to that New England city
Mr. Logan is a member of this
?.ty's First Baptist Church.
His new address, will be: 118
)ry Hill Road, Norwalk. Conn.
the convention.
Most of the Mississippi
■eats, however, were empty—
officially—ter ths entire con
vention. since the regular Mis
sissippi white delegation nev
er elgned p loyalty oath, and
the Freedom Democrats re
jected any “fraternal seatlnc”
or “dual seating” with the reg
ular Democrats.
Since approximately only throe
regular [white Democrats signed
the required "loyalty” oat* (to
prevent Mississippi Party Demo
crats from supporting Ooldwater)
and the Freedom Democrats ware
never seated officially, the Mis
sissippi seats went begging, offic
ially. for the entire convention.
Rev. King, a National Com
mitteeman of the Freedom
Party, and Henry. Ha chair
man. Insisted that “the only
proposition that we ea» z-'-wt
la that the Mississippi Free
dom Democratic Party be seat
ed and that traditional grew
bo ■moated.”
On Tuesday. Wednesday and
I Thursday nights of the conven
tion. however. Mississippi Free
dom Democrats managed to r ad
up tickets for the floor and take
their sente in the Mlstissidpi del
egation section.
On Wednesday night, the
convention sergeant-nt-arms,
realising he weald kb enable
to prevent the Freedom Dem
ocrats from getting floor pom
es from “sympathtmes.” and -
thro setter th* haR. had mam
bee* from hi* staff occupy aB
the mu nism eoald tit
in thorn.
Thus when they did arrive on
the floor, they found all o< the
; seats token. Not to he outdone
however, appradaqately eight or
nine—who managed to got onto
the floor—moved right tn front
of the sergeant-at-arms staff
people and stood holding banner*
proclaiming “Wa want to rote."
and “on# man. ona rote.”
Daring th* three night* of th*
hall and onto th* Goar, thro 4M
so primarily through the eflorte
of Robert Meow. COM field di
rector and 00-ordteMor of too
FN|lol»* (Ml J^pflg
Sting'rommhSoT^^) l^"*lll
The fact that tha UlmlmßHd
aged to got convention floor pom
es each night indicia tod that dm
many friends anti sympahto
are ——f tha regular delegations
on the floor.
mortal Hospital. He was appar
ently stabbed at his home, looatod
near too Norfolk-Southern Rail
read troths, about one mile off V.
8. Highway 04.
The coroner said. “Ho waa stab
bed about 2:00 am. and must
hate sat around th* hOuee for
sometime before being taken to
the hospital."
Ho Stated a trail si Mood
waa left ta three bedroom* of
toe home, hat none was found
ta the ear la whieh Pulley was
taken to tk* hospital.
There ware about four or five
perrons tn the house and deputies
nave questioned each one without
gaining information, a spokesman
for the Wake County Sheriff's De
partment reported Tuesday.
Whatever the weapon was went
right in and out again, said Dep
uty Weatherspoon. There was no
evidence of a large-scale scuffle.
Funeral eerrlero for too ex
arortoatuea will be eetidaeled
at 12 neon Friday at Ught
ner’s funeral Home Chapel
with a military sKgrote trees
Fort Bragg daHrortag toe rites
and full mnttary honor* ac
corded Mr. Falter. Hartal wfll
taka place a* 1:M pro. ta too
National Cemetery.
He Is survived by hie wife, Mrs.
Carrie Pulley; one daughter, Miss
Judith Pulley: hie Brother, Mrs.
Orajorte F. Hlghamlth; father.
Mr. Allen Hlghsmlth; and two sis
ter*, Mesdamea Rut tT I. Tayter
and Dorothy Harvey, aD of the
leader were among aeroral Ne
groes who rushed to the scene to
help restore order.
It has been seemingly miner In
cidents which have touched off
the worst racial incidents.
Lem than three weeks age,
a Negro woman wad arrested
in the Chicago suburb es Dix
moor and accused of “attempt
ing” to steal a half-pint bottle
es gin. This Incident touched
off three days of rioting. In
which ts least 400 Negroei
were Involved.
In the jocal outbreak, poles of
ficios said the riot started when
patrolmen were summoned to an
Intersection to help move a stall
ed car.
According to reports, the driver
of the auto would not let police
move the vehicle, and the driver’s
wife started .pununeling the po
lioemcn. Passers by reportedly
joined in. kicking and boating the
policemen to the ground.
The driver’s wife. Mrs. Odes
sa Bradford. M, es Phiadel
phla, later was charged with
■smalt and battery- Her has
baad. Rusk, waa not arrested.
The incident which sparked the
rioting is said to have involved Ne
gro policemen and Negro partici
Rioting centered around Broad
street and Columbia, near the
rampus of Temple University.
Police mid leatore of stereo,
moot es them owned by whites,
blatantly ignored orders to
step. One woman was teen
wheeling aa entire reek es
elothlng out es a store.
Branche, who led many demon
strations in Cheater. Pa., and
Cambridge. Md., said he was pass
ing through the area when “all
hell broke loose.”
He said he walked up and down
the streets for about three hours
attempting to calm the people.
The militant civil rights leader
said bricks and bottles were hurl
ed at him. Injuring his left leg,
but not seriously.
Cedi Moore, another mili
tant civil rights lender who
heads the Philadelphia NAA
CP chapter, pleaded to vain
ever a microphone to mem
ben es th* crowd to step loot
log stares.
Philip H. Savage, tri-state sec
retary (Maryland. Delaware, and
Pennsylvania) for the NAACP.
said: “X think Its* a shame. I think
Its’ self-defeating.
This was the find major Negro
rioting this summer tn Philadel
MOST OF Iff can be don. but it
takes an effort, m we think.
Factory Packed Sugar 5 lb. bag 49c
Rib Beef Stew u>. 29c
Crescent Bacon lb. 39c or 2 lbs. 75c
Fresh Spare Ribs lb. 35c or 3 lbc. 99c
Sliced Pork Steak lb. 49c
Fresh Pork Roast lb. 39c
Rib Beef Steak lb. 65c
Pork Sausage lb. 35c or 3 lbc. 99c
Good Weiners lb. 39c or 3 U*. 99c
Fresh Pork Neck Bones lb. 15c
Thick While Fat Back lb. 19c
» - • ■ ■ *
Sliced Pork Liver ib. 29c
(coNTnon prom fade own
Jerked from his start and his pgr
mi effects were missing.
According to ths Patrol the re
volver has not been recovered,
but it is behoved to he to ths
cornfield where the body was
The few men bqtas held
and facing murder rap* roe:
wmit Altos. M. unempteyed;
Albert Messes, IS. and Willie
Junior Bmtth, ntea 25. both
yard wethers; and Bndy den
Bruton. 22. n bartender.
State Officers nabbed ttej four
Monday night after tiro 1287 Usd
Chevrolet in which they wert nd
tng wa* found just inside tAd Mrt
Bragg Military Reservation. Oily
Allen remained in the ear. stalled
by a flat tire.
He was quoted as tetany of
ficer* that the Trooper stop
ped the car and that twe si
the younger men fled tate aa
adjacent cornfield with Har
bin ta pursuit. Allen forthsr
stated that he then heard leva
officer firing into th* air to
halt tha fleeing men.
When they didn't return from
tha field, ADen allayadly itatfd.
the other young man that re
mained in the car with him took
the wheel and drove away, but a
bandoned both Allen and the ear
when lt had the flat tiro Inside
the Reservation.
Authorities found Alton ta
the ear after wHnieeei report
ed seeing a black 1887 Chev
rolet at the scene es the mur
der earlier ta the afternoon.
After qaeettanta; him, the of
ficer* wrested the ether three
iron at their bean** to Taytor
tewn, a Negro retidontiol sec
tion. just outside the winter
foeert town es Ftneharti.
AB four wen charged with
first-degree murder.
It was assumed that Herbin
was killed with his own gun. al
though neither it nor his £tnon
al papers and effects were located
at CAROLINIAN press time.
Officers said the men had bean
drinking and that the slain troop
er suspected the driver of being
The State eap had been a
member es the Highway Pe
trel fro 14 y*nn sad was bas- .
ed- at Aberdeen. A search for
him was begun when author
ities could not locate him
through Us ear radio.
Heibin't body was discovered
shortly after his tear had bfon
sighted alongside the highway
late Monday.
Garden Time
Borne timely reminder*. Get th*
sweet potato storage house reedy
for curing and storey*. Usad bas
kets and crates should be thor
oughly cleaned and disinfected w
should also the *torage house
Contact your County Extension
office and request (Revised) Ex
tension Circular NO. 882. “GrOw
Quality Sweet Potatoes.”
Da not remove toe tope from
your asparagus bed until they
have been killed by freet. The
laager the tops remain green,
the mere food will be stored
in the crowns for next yew’s
If you ere growing gourds for
house decoration this winter, re
move them from the vines as they
mature and before the plants are
killed by frost.
- In ths vegetable garden remove
the old plants of such crops w
beans, psppers. and tomato** as
they finish bearing. It is a good
idaa to burn them ss one mean* of
reducing the disease problem.
If you have late tomato pfohte
which are likely to be caught by
frost, try this. Pull tha plants up
by the roots. Enclose the roots In
a cellophane bag and fill the fog
with moist paat moss or Old saw
Tie the top of the bag with a
heavy string long enough to sus
pend th* plant, root* up. Hang
ths plant tn a shed for protec
tion against wind and oold and,
preferably, near a window.
Scan* es the tomatoes should
ripen bat this will depend upto
the tinge es maturity when re
moved from the garden. In
any event, you will have green
tomatoes for relish mad other
nsee. Watch than so that they
wm net become tee dehydnt
fQf proof bblhj
Something to think about. Six
or seven years ago I wrote in this
column about th* importance of
county and regional planning,
simitar to city planning. Now this
word eemas from It J. Ackley, soil
rtestification agent in California.

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