North Carolina Newspapers

    2
THE CAROLINIAN
RALEIGH. N. C.. SATURDAY, OCTOBER IT. 1964
NC*S TWO-PARTY SYSTEM GROWS
(An Editorial)
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
granted. We zeem to enjoy and cheriah being productive *nd ap
preciated. This election is presenting choices. And there are thous
and*" and thousands who seem elated oveAthe opportunity to se
lect a party or candidate. This is as it should be. No vote should
bejppg to anyone, but the possessor of this cherished instrument
of ltfwrty and freedom. Nor should it be lomed or sold. America
seems now bent upon finding away for freer individual thinking.
TMrjjttindreds of different organirat ns have done ysieman work
in Rutting registration and voting utmost in the minds of the A*
mdrican public.
Destiny, at this tyne. seems inevitable in directs* individ
ualism at the polls more than ever in the immediate past Politics
may find itself in the next few years more in the hands of the
public than ever before. The great control bv money and position
is confronted wih a new public opinion. This great war of oppo
sites who are brothers in flesh, ideology and spirit, should reap a
harvest in behalf of the Rebublie never known before
However, dangers lurk in any system and also in any change.
It is our belief that each individual should be equipped with as
much information about parties and persons who represent par
ties to make up their minds after due research and study of the
issues and approaches to them as presented by the above.
To register is one thing. To vote is another. Be sure you vote,
and. above all, be sure you vote YOUR convictions.
LEAFLETS ARE
AGAINST BARRY
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
phlet, asked that it be withdrawn
Iw-mim of possible bod effects In
the Couth
Ban. Hubert H. Humphrey,
thr Democratic Vice-Presi
dential candidal*, waa carry
one of the folders when he
campaigned in Atlanta recent
ly. Said Hamphrey:
Tm not much for a fallow
who's for civil richta In the Dis
trict of Columbia and whistles
Dixie with you ...
Ooldwater voted seal net the
Civil Rights Act of 1964. which
was one of the priority pieces of
legislation of the Kennedy-John
son administration.
WORLD SERIES
ENTERS SIXTH
GAME IN MO.
icontwi’ko raon esc* onii
for the Card* hi the final of
throe ramea played In N. Y. The
cards waa an the eaiaslag
plfehfwr Offcnem Ky • gPRf» ft#
»-«.
£ther lan stars In the series this
are: Elston Howard, Al Down
ing and Hector Lopes, for the Yan
keee; and BUI White. Curt Flood,
Lou Brock and Julian Javier, for
St Louis.
STATE’S BCLC
HEAD BACKS
ROBERT L. GAVIN
CONTimJKP num PMC 1)
to show th* Democratic leadership
that they would not bo herded in
to voting for • candidate just be
cause he was a Democrat
There wBS another eehoel of
thought that the Negro did not
hnow enough about voting to
THE CAROLINIAN
•aSste'SKR.-
PwklteheC hr the CaroUaUa
US I Martle Street
tuieleh. n c.. rm
tfnterec ••Second data Matter April
S IMS. at tha Pott Office tn Ralalgh.
Nnnh Carolina under the Act of
**“?*' mSJacaiF-noN bates
Six - Montba HB
Salas Taa __
Sg
Salaa Taa 14
TOTAL 'said
Payable tn Advance. Addreo „ii
communications and make all shack*
and etUan (payable to TVS
Arnalaameted Publtahara. Inc 110
tfaetaon Avenua. Maw York IT. N V.
National Advortlalns Reprencntative
end member of the Aaooclated Nerro
Praia and the United Prom tniema
tmhei Photo Service
The Pu&Uahei la not responatble for
the return <f unaoUrtted news pic
ture* or actvarttsina copy unloaa nec
oeeary poeteae accotnpantoe tho cooy
Opinion! enpreaaod by colummata la
thi« ntwananor do not neceamartlv re
White Label
DEWARS
SCOTCH WHISKY
II ► •.•«»» '■••' • i
: I I
H Blended Scotch Whisky I
I tJ I
I
Wm&s&^S
•|»llt a ticket. Thle pronounce
ment brought abarp criticism
from many votera, eoaie of
whom said H waa aa attack oa
their Intelligence.
The poll of many registered
votera revealed that they would
vote for Johnion and Humphrey
and then vote for Gavin The Negro
vote la believed to be the balance
of power In the gubernatorial race.
indicTyouth
IN DEATH OF
BENEFACTRESS
(CONTINUED FROM FACE I)
According to the chargee. White
murdered the woman during a |7S
robbery attempt A year earlier,
Donald had been caught In the act
of ■tealing $33 from Mil* Oelran
der's puree, while he, his mother
and three sister were living at the
woman's home. ,
Theagb kb mother insisted
that he be punkhed for it, Mias
Ostrander wanted the matter
dropped. However, Donald
•pant M days in a children's
earreetienal center before be
ing irieeMti an yu.u.
Following the murder, Donald
telephoned hla mother. Mrs. Lois
Crockett, 34. and asked her to take
him to a Washington bus terminal
for a previously planned trip to
visit relatives in WythcvlUe. Va.
BRICKLAYING
CONTEST SET
AT THE FAIR
(CONTINUCD nos PAn> n
who thinks all that was “right
cool.” So they are going to try out
for the seme, at the upcoming IDC4
contest. Time: 10:00 a. m., Friday,
October 16. Place: »am# aa last
year. St the State fair.
They are Jsaam O. Alston,
Herman O. Alston, and Archie
L Alston —■ ell of Wattenten.
James la employed by Joseph
L. Richardson. Warrenton ma
sonry contractor who alee waa
the employer of last year's
. Champion. Harmon and Archie
are working with William Bur
woil, masonry contractor of
Loubberg, Route 4.
They are all In training under
the State-sponsored Apprentice
ship Training Program. They woik
on the Job a* paid employee*, ac
quiring tha kkllla of their chosen
trade under the direction and ittper
viaon of journeyman brickmasona
In three years time, they will he
Journeymen themselves end will
command high hourly wages. And
they don't do bad while working as
apprentices.
Incidentally, the AMona don't
have a monopoly on tho brick
laying contest business. It b
Ueea whe have completed net
•pan to all registered appeen
| mare than 4AM hour* es their
I training.
Bo Telia Yeung, of Warrenton.
Route 3, will be there too. Telia
also is training with Mr. Richard
son, the champ-trainer Mayo tha
Alstons better wretch out
3N.C MEN
GET LIFE
TERMS IN DEATH
District BsHsHsr James C.
Denman aisled the brutal na
ture of the kflUng made It dif
ftentt tn accept the
The trio Is alleged to have stop
ped Carter after he stopped at a
Negro tavern to purchase cigar
ettes. He was then forced ttnto a
ear and driven behind n Negro
school, where the alleged torture
took place. His body was found
the next day. *
An additional 10-year sentence
was received by McKoy for auto
mobile theft and two more years
for assaulting a white minor, re
sulting from another attack.
Johnson teas also handed more
time—five years for auto theft.
CAMPBELL’S
TRIAL IS
RE-SET HERE
icournMUPD raon raus i>
fleers.
CamptosU, who has heeded the
local NAACP branch for the last
two yaars. Is also an offutr of the
Raleigh Citizens Association end
other militant civil rights organi
sations in the city and State.
The Incident took place on 8.
Wilmington Street as Campbell
and an unidentified passenger tn
his ear were headed north on the
street.
DR SOMERVILLE
TO LEAD AN
‘AFRICAN SAFARI’
(CONTINUBO FROM FAOR uNt)
burg. Fennsyhrania: Mrs. J. c
Hairston. Pittsburgh, Pennsyl
vania; Tha Rev. M. L. Wilson,
New York. N. Y.; Mrs. Lucinda
Harris. Durham, North Carolina;
Mrs. Agnes Jordan, Portsmouth.
Virginia; The Rev. E. T. Brown?.
Durham. North Carolina; Dr.
Rose Butler Browne. Durham,
North Carolina;
Mrs. Henrietta Tindall. Jamai
ca Plains. Massachusetts; The Rev
RSMtSA.v W-14 V“« * .
SSSSSIWtS « tvtU, * toM.fUvm Q, * It glllltl . .
The Rev. O. D Brown. Richmond.
Virginia; Mrs. M. A. Home. Wim
ton-Balen, North Carolina; Th-
Rev. H. Edward Whitakes. Ports
mouth. Virginia: The Rev. Charles
ton-Salem, North Carolina; The
Rev. Henry Miles, Washington, l
D. C.; Mrs. Mary Eagle. Akron.
Ohio: Th* Rev. Elmer Williams.
Vauxhall. New Jersey: and Mrs.
T ' jtee L. Jackson. Washington. D
C.
n. cTnaacp"
FAVORS MOORE
(CONTINVn FROM FAOt It
than la previous yaars If thatr
votes are pooled,
Prominent among the eeveral
speakers to the convention were
Glostcr B. Current, director of
branches. NYC; Percy Williams of
the President s Committee on Im
plementing of Housing end Employ
ment; Atty William Robert Ming.
Chicago. 111. who addressed the
ecor# attorneys attending the con
vention in their dinner-meeting
session, and the combined adults
youth group.
Louts L. Mitchell explain
••me as the complexities es the
new Civil Bights act. saying
that c'.gbt million dollars would
YOUR THANKSGIVING IN NEW YORK
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Nevember 26 through 29 can <
be the greatest holiday time
avar it you apend it in New
York City. A highlight ia tha
famed Macy't Thanksgiving
Day parade along Broadway,
hut thia ia only one of the
many seasonal delights for the
whole family.
SPORTS: The exciting new
Shea Stadium will be the scene
of professional football fun. as
tha thundering New York Jets
meet Kansas City in what may
be one of tha most thrilling
gridiron treats to take place in
Gotham. Madison Square Gar
den will feature the New York
Rangers in a dassling hockey
game on November 25 for
those who come early, while
boxing on the 27th and New
York Knicka championship
basketball will follow on the '
28th. On Sunday the 29th. the
proa will be back - the New
York Rangers, skating to
thrills and spills. There's a
chance of a tip-top college
football game again-like last
year's tense Notre Dame game.
THEATRE: Some Broad
way hits—" Any Wednesday."
"Barefoot ia the Park." "The
Deputy," “Funny Giri.“ "Hello.
DtJhrl- and, of course. “How
to Succejd ia Business With
out Really Trying." At the re
cently-opened New York State
P«»tr**t Uncoin Center, the
ef West Berlin
Will prtolnt two plays in Ger
man: "Don Carlos" and "The
ROYAL CROWN COLA CO. BOOTH ATTRACTS THOUSANDS AT NATIONAL
BAPTIST CONVENTION—RoyaI Crown Cola Co., Columbus, Ga., played aa active
role in several activities of the recently held National Baptist Convention, U.S.A.,
Inc., at Cobo Hall in Detroit Several thousand persons visited the RC booth to
sample Diet-Rite Cola, the nations’ number one sugar-free soft drink, and to register
(or door prize*. Top left Chuck Smith (center), RC’a director of special market
activities, discusses the Diet-Rite fact folder with (left) Mrs. Ann Hutchinson.
Detroit, and th* Rev. Lee Green, Rochester, If. Y. At top right. Monica Moore.
RC booth hostess, shows the two cooler doorprises awarded by Royal Crown Cola
Co., along with 38 cases of RC products. The top cooler b a thermo* Diet-Rite
cooler. The bottom cooler is s beautiful Cornelia* vendor in aiaeujatad wood grain
he used tn up-grade pupil* whe
are in areas of school drep-outs
and poverty conditions. He eled
title seven b designed to eradl
• RM; •»«* tt.-j-e. •*.• **• *»**- MM**
ing capacity of the Negro col
lege graduate* uiisw Ills time
earning* only spprevtmate that
of the average whltt eighth
grader.
Resolution excerpts called for the
continued stepped up fight against
all forms of segregation and the
resolve on the part of the ministers
conference to raise $3,000 during
1963 for NAACP Freedom Fund
from among some 1.000 listed
preachers.
Among the Ministerial leaders
v.-ere Revs. Jerry Drayton. Kelly
O. P Goodwin. Winston-Salem: l)
N. Howard, C. W Ward. T,. H Har
ris. Raleigh- W H Fufler, A. A D
Mosely, Durham; A. G. Dunston.
t.ouisb urg: A Faison. Henderson;
W E. Bank*. Thomasville; Julius
I). Dougin. 1 .*. St. James Presbyteri
an Church, where the ministers
met. and were addressed by Rev.
Htv. Edw. Odom.
Hon. Capus N. Waynicß. chm.
N. C. Good Neighbor Council,
spoke to the ministers banquet and
urged political solidarity on the
part of Negroes in the coming e
icetions
Pre.-idcnt Kelly Alexander Sr,
in his annual message stressed the
need for continued progress with-
• Captain from koepenic.”
MUSIC: New York's City
Center will have the D'Oyly
Carte Company performing
favorite Gilbert and Sullivan
operettas, while at Lincoln
Center's Philharmonic Hall.
William Steinberg will conduct
ithe New \ork Philharmonic.
Carnegie Hall will echo with
the Serendipity Singers on No
i vember 26; on November 26th,
the Clancy Brothers and Tom
my Nakem entertain. In Town
Hall on the 26th. folk music
'will ring to the rafters, fo!-
low H on the 27th by the Amor
Artis Chorale and Orchestra
Sabicas. the famed flarr.enco
guitarist, takes over on No
i vember 28th.
! GENERAL INTEREST:
(The Hayden Planetarium will
! have a "Message From Space '
program. The Time-Life Bui'd
-1 in* will open "The Christmas
I Story lobby exhibit to the
fublic on November 28th. The
mpire State Building. Rocke-
I feller Center, the Statue of
: Liberty. Times Square, and
the United Nations are among
the sightseeing attractions
at the top of the visitor’s
"must” list
FREE INFORMATION:
Contact the New York Con
vention and Visitors Bureau
90 Esst 42nd Street New York
17, New York, for free folders
on hotels, restaurants, shop,
ping and events in New York.
out reioprt to denionsiration* other
than at the ballot box and in do
nation*.
FRONT PAGE
CITIZENS FOR
JOHNSON TO
SPONSOR LARSON
(CONTINOBD ntOM PAUft 1)
administration. Or. Laiaop. la co
chairman of National Ci laena for
Johnson.
Dr. Laraon*! talk her* on
Oct. 21 la sponsored by Ra
leigh Clttaena for Jatmaon
and the N. C. Chapter of Sci
entists. Engineers, and Phy
sicians for Johnson.
The public la Invited to come
apd hear Dr. Larson., who is a
very dynamic and appealing
speaker.
tar”heel
GETS HONOR
(CONTINUKD rSOH PAGE <iNt>
municipal auditorium. Atlan
ta. Georgia. Tuesday morn
ing, October 6th. Address for
'he occasion was delivered by
Dr. Samuel DeWltt roctor. As- ,
noeiiif General Secretary of
the National Council of Chur
ches of New York, and former
president of ART College
Greensboro.
Mr. Draughan was notified
several weeks ago. of the honor in
a letter from R. E Naugher. as
sistant director of the Agricul
tural Education Branch of the
Department of Health. Education
and Welfare. Office of Education,
Washington. D C.
The letter said In part: 'The
member* of the New Farmers of
America are grateful to you for the
excellent cooperation and assistance
given the organization and wish to
express their appreciation by hon
oring you with their highest de
gree, that of the Honorary Superior
Farmer.”
After graduation from Waters
CTOMyORP*** By A.C. Cordon
41 - fore I** enttac V - txl*
•V - Mw'i mtt I - tushm
ACtOSS !l - JUST""'* 11 ' JUL I
! ' , I *4 - Tncfcarn 11 - Umm
, -IT.u-iunw
NMM U-F«W|»Ue
IB • BauUrr DOWN
bibs-. its -7 -s-~
IJ-WJJW J - mSSbm a
IS - Aartefe t-OmSy » ~
ii-QUNt g-y*?
. ibpmb flfesii "rmwnrargttmi ®* nw
with s capacity of more than two cases at RC products. Ai Qte bottom left. Mias
Moore shows the name of the door prize winner to three httorcstod tor Sens. left
to right, the Rev. John Hopkins, Chicago; Mrs- Carrie Lockhart Chicago? sad Mrs.
Elizabeth Gamer, Detroit Winner of the nrEm b Mrs. Elton R. Carter, 466 N. Rod
field SL. Philadelphia. She is a member of Vine Memorial Baptist Churoh, pestered
tor Rev. L. C. Carr who is treasurer of the National Baptist Convention
The Cornelius vendor and 14 cases of RC were presented to Vine Manorial Baptist
Church. At the right Mia Moore serves three persons who ware among tan
several thousand who sampled Diet-Rite Cola at tho convention. Left to right tha
Rev. W. H Thomson. Chattanooga, Tenn.; tbs Rev. J. U Irving, Detroit, and the
Rev. John G. Whitfield. Gastonia. N. C
High School at Winton, Mr. Draug
han earned his B.S. degree from
ART College and began his first
position in Vocational Agriculture.
#!*•«*♦ «♦ T If A lo4r'•
1 at Lincoln High School. He held
the same position during his en
tire teaching career to date. He al
so earned his Master's degree from
ART College.
Ha has assisted his students
mt well as members of tbs A
dult Farmer group In winning
uumorous prises on tbs District,
State and National levels and
hence has brought much honor
to Gaston county as a result of
his teaching. He has also or
gahlsod a community fair and
assisted with the srganisatlou
of a Credit Union.
in his field, and coope
ration with many other agencies
has earned for him recently the
title of “Omega Fraternity Man of
The Year," by the local chapter of
which he is a charter member
As a participant in State-wide
programs, he served recently as one
of 16 Vocational Agriculture Tea
chers selected to participate in a
workshop at N. C. Suite College
Raleigh, to formulate a new Vo
cational Agriculture Curriculum for
the State Schools. This committee
was composed of four Negroes and
12 while teachers.
He is a native of Tarboro. but has
spent all of his adult years in Gas
tonia where he has greatly enrich
ed the life of the city because of
his eagerness to be of service. His
wife, the former Edna Houser, of
Gastonia, is active in many projects
and in the Mildred Wellman Ele
mentary School, a teacher of Lin
coln Academy.
PERSONALS
ATTEND WORLD SERIES GAMES
Attending the World S-'rics in
j New York :h.s vr k from Raleigh
i were: William W. Laws. 802 E.
Dr. Morris Keynotes 98th Year
The Reverend James Kenneth
Morris, director of Marriage
Counselling Services, Dlocwe of
Upper South Carolina, keynoted
for Saint Augustine’s “Pamily” on
the occasion of the College s nine
ty-eighth anniversary Tuesday
morning Octobey 6, 1964.
Speaking on the subject. “Edu
cation Work Success”, Dr.
Morris told the assembly that
“Our greatest privilege Is to be A
live at this period in history, for
we live in the midst of such an ac
celeration change of tempo in
knowledge. Invention -and discov
ery as may alarm us on the one
hand lest we destroy ourselves;
and aspuse us on the other han&
with hopes of breaking through
Martin Street, and L. W. (Biggie)
Ligon, owner of Ligon's Grocery
and Market of E. Lenoir and Swain
Streets.
HLADQUAR 1 E.RS
QucTiiciTaffUßj
50*1
r ” MANUFACTURER’S LIST ON
ELECTRIC FIXTURES
Electrical Wholesalers
be.
Ml N. Wmt St
■SBBBBBBi
Pork Sausage lb. 33c or 3 lb. 89c
Rib Beef Slew lb. 29c
Fresh Spare Ribs lb. 36c or 3 lb. 99c
Sliced Pork Steak lb. 49c
Gold Note Oko lb. 18c
End Cut Pork Ckbpc 6. 58c
Fresh Ground Beef ft. 3fe or 3 A» 1.14
Rib Beef Steak E 65c
Good Weiners lb. 36c or 3 lb. 99c
Fresh Pork Neck Bones lb. 15c
Sliced Pork Liver 5 29c
•
Center Cut Peek Ckopt h. 69c
HORTON’S CASHSTORE
- the banter separating thd utotert
al from the spiritual,
c To the youth of Mo
Dr. Morris who lg chairman of .the
Board of Trustee* of Vorheee Col
lege. noted educator, and ardent
churchman offend thete wards,
“The magic ward." stated fie
speaker, “and a disturbing on i to*
day. Is automation. On the apt
hand we have a population o .
plosion, with manpower lncrear
lng at an enormous rate; while, on
the other hand, we have the mul
tiplicity of machines capalfi of
taking over more and more the
repetitious processes fprm*r*y
done by hand and perform i’\i
them with a delicacy, preolMo ".
and gpeSd that
could never match!"
ATTEND THE CHI *' !
or your cHC:n:
MONDAY
    

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