North Carolina Newspapers

    2
THE CAHOUNIAN
WEEK ENDING SATURDAY. DECEMBER S, 1964
ct/ c.u tUK SERVICES —'Dr. Charles A. Lyons, former
civic loader and executive a ecretary of the North Carolina Teach
art Association hare, and now director of admissions at Howard
University, Washington, D. C., is shown on the right receiving a
silver tray from Ralph Campbell, president of the local NAACP
branch. The presentation was made recently as Dr. Lyons return
ed to the city to speak at the regular meeting ol the organiiation
The next NAACP meeting will be held on Sunday, December 20,
at the Fayetteville St. Baptist Church.
THIS WEEK IN NEGRO HISTORY
BT NPI
Dee. L 1888-—First National Ne
gro Labor Convention. Washlng
ton. D. C
Dec. a. 1492—Columbus discover
ed the Caribbean l*land of Haiti.
Dec 2. 1896—Famed abolition!*!
John Brown and hi* Negro Coeon
splratorn—Shields Green, Danger
field Newby. Sherrard Lewi* Leary
and John A. Copeland—martyred.
Os bom P. Anderaon (A Voice from
Harper* Ferry) escaped to later
terva with dlttlnctton In the Civil
War. Brown and hi* ollower* were
hanged for raid at Harper* Ferry
Dec 2, 18®l-Dr. Charle* H. We*,
ley, president. Central State college
Wllberoree. Ohio; president. Asso
ciation for the Study of Negro Life
and History; and historian. Alpha
Phi Alpha fraternity, wa» born.
Dec I. 1881—Mytllla Miner edu
cation fund for Negro girl* wn
RBC News
“A genuine appreciation for the
liftlm r*f
forward, and talthfulneaa to the task •
at hand,” were the basic thoughts {
left with the students and stafl of
the Raleigh Business College by Rev.
Charles W, Ward, Pastor of the
First Baptist Church, at the Pre- ■
Thanksgiving assembly on Wednes
day, November 29.
“The First Thanksgiving" was :
portrayed by Miss Barbara Davis of j
Wllmlngto i. Miss Yvonne Taylor
of Columbia. S. C. gave an Interest- !
inf rendition of the poem, "O Give i
Thanks." and Edward Everett Hale's
"Thanksilvlag” was pi tlftitsd by
Mia* Geraldine Mosley of Green
ville. These renditions were Inter
spersed with group singing of ap
propriate Thanksgiving hymns. Fol
lowing Reverend Ward's massage,
the assembled group participated
freely In a "thanks" expression
period.
Mrs. D. A Barnes, president-di
rector. has announced that the win
ter quarter begins on Wednesday,
December 6.
COIN CONTENTS
Nickels are only 28 percent nicktl
and 78 percent copper, white silver
dollars are 60 percent silver and
10 percent copper, the Catholic Di
gest finds.
TRAVELING AMERICANS
The average annual mtlaaga,
AAA figures in Catholic Digest re
veal. Is about 6,000.
THE CAROLINIAN
PeMtsSlag Cwnpaay
. Cover mg toe Carolines"
Raleigh N C.. treat
fisr/Srsa offi,“iTUsS'
sea iA5"' “ * n «
*s
«W==:>|
Amalgamated Fvioiun.rv Inc ue
& RLW «“‘—
SShSHSE!*#.
!”?*» 8f yventates eomr unless n«c
afeomMnlee the copy
tiUN nswtanijf do not nocwcnrUv rw
To Our Reading Public:
You Are Our Biggest
bargain
When you buy from a Merchant because
you saw his ad in The CAROLINIAN
please tell him YOU saw his ad. We ask
this as a favor from our readers. The ads
you see in The CAROLINIAN make pos
sible the news and pictures of yourself
and friends. Patronize merchants who
patronize your paper and do us the favor
of telling them. THANK YOU!
established.
Dec 4, 1833—First convention of
the National Anti-Slavery Society
held In Philadelphia, Pa.
Dr. Guines
Speaks At
School Here
Dr. James T. Guines. Head Edu
cation Department at St Augus
tine's College, recently spoke to the
I.ucllle Hunter P. T A. on the topic.
Education Can Pay Big Dividends
In Negro Progress.”
He briefly reviewed the his
tory of American Edacatlon
Week and Its Importance In this
B&flKRI
£ Iter. i
I
l)R. JAMES T. OLINEb
country, lie pointed out that
Ihe National Congrr** of Par
ent* and Teachers joined the
sponsorship of American Edu
cation Week aa early at 1838.
He analysed and dlacusned Im
pllcallon* of the aeven aub
thrmes under the general
theme this year of "Education
Fay* Dividend*.”
The u(ldirm was then directed to
the role of education in bringing
about Nagro progress In the decades
to como. He said that we have just
completed a decade of civic and so
cial legal progress beginning May
17, 1694 and ending this summer
when President Johnson signed the
Civil Right* Bill Into law
It wag Dr Guines' ideal that even
though there legal right* are on
the book It will be education for
the Negro which will make these
I everyday natural rights enjoyed
by ail He said. We can't watt an
other nlneth years for these legal
rights to become natural
rights but It will unless w* stress
more the Idea of education for the
improvement of the Negro race"
Some of ihe positive wey* In
which parent* might help were pre
sented by Dr Guines He felt that
parents needed to sacrifice more
than they do for their children's
education. He said that buying ex
pensive homes, cers and other ma
terial things and then seeking the
college with the lowest cost tag
Just didn't seem logical. He felt
that a cheap education remitted In
the same situation as one experi
ence when he buy a cheap car or
shoe*.
It was also emphasised that par-
I
■pHr- ‘ JL’Wjfl
’ wM
JUNIOR WOMAN'S CLUB MEMBERS AND THANKSGIVING BASKETS Members
who helped fill the Thanksgiving baskets for the needy wan (seated loft torightQ: Mesdames Inox
Peebles, Groce Harris, Beatrice Hall, and Mis* Id* E. Jonas. Standing, left to right: Mesdames
Hattie Butler, Roea Tucker, Dorothy Peimster Chrystina Cooper and Phyllie Haywood. Mre.
Mary B. Graham was absent at the time thi picture woe made.
DAVID REID,
BARBER, IS
EULOGIZED
(CONTINUED PROM PAOg ONE)
Ing support to other organizations,
including Widow's Sen Masonic
Lodge No. 4, the Odd Fel
lows. Patron of Eastern Star, Book
er T. Washington Club and at a
conscientious worker for the
Bloodworth Street YMCA.
' Survivors Include Ma —i#»
ihe home, )2Y a. Last Street; two
sons, Dr. D. H. Reid, Jr., of Wash
ington, D. C ; and Joseph H. Reid,
Baltimore. Md.; one grandson, Da
vid H. Reid, HI; a brother, the Rev
Jiise Stanbnck. Asheville, a sister,
M'S. Eve'yn Mooney, Pittsburgh,
Pa.; and several nieces and npp
hews.
COPS SAY MAN
VOMITS RAPES
(CONTINUED FROM PAGB I)
the scene of Ihe latest rrtme.
Hit mother, Mrs. Lucinda
Williams, described her sen as,
"Rich In the mind."
The New Orleans pollca did not
explain the discrepancy.
The flrat crime took place
almost faar years ago when
Donna Trussed, an art student,
was slain on her 18th birth
day. She had been disrobed and
slashed to death.
Now, almost four years later, po
lice claim (hat she also had been
raped.
The lateet victim wa* Mrs.
Lillian Harris, wife of a busi
ness executive. She was dla
covered by hor 13-year-old son.
The woman had been shot In
tha head, beaten and raped.
According to police. Williams
confessed the killing in the pres
ence of an aunt However, he had
been arrested two days earlier on
another charge
Police said that whtla Williams
was in Jail on the lesser charge, not
ent* should take a more direct
par* in hetptng to prevent drop
out* among Negro boys and girls
CROSSWORD * By 4. c. Cordon I
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b-^.)
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li - fST-ttclro » • cr r 4 *»> « ; £»“«
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JJ * Q | , p, ) 7|„ j| arete*
connetced with the killings, new In
formation developed which made
him a suspect in the Harris kill
ing.
They did not say what tha 4tvt*
dance was nor how the long un
solved slaying of Miss Truss* 11 was
connected to the suspect
According to police, William*
gave the following account of the
Harris murder:
He was walking past tha victim's
house when he saw the front door
walked Into the Harris kitchen and
pointed a gun gt Mrs. Harris.
Demanding money, he follow
ed her to a bedroom wheer aha
kept her purse. The suspect
raped the victim, then shot bar
when she grabbed him aa he at
tempted to floe.
It was not stated when the vic
tim'* hands were tied behind her
back, at had been prevloualy re
ported. Nor was it stated what was
u*-d to bind her.
Police say the gun used by Wil
liams was later passed on to an
other man, and was recovered after
having been In the possession of
several persons.
The latest Information from the
New Orleans police department Is
that they received a Up more than
two months ago that Williams had
"confessed the Trussell murder* to
a girl friend.”
It wa* reported that Gall
Brown. 19, told homicide detec
tives that he killed Miss True
sell. The Information came af
ter Mlsa Brown was treated or
knife wounds allegedly Inflict
ed by Williama.
600 ATTEND
BOY SCOUTS’
EVENT HERE
(CONTINUED EROM PAOE 1)
The Honorable Jams# W
(Jimi Reid. Mayor of the City
of Ralrlgh. brought special
greetings from the rlty. P. V
W'at*on, District Organisation
and Extension f'hatrmsn, pre
sented 29 leader* who had In
j rrea»ed their unit*. 3 boy* or
more the "Round-Up Banner"
G. F. Newell was recognised
for 16 consecutive yean serv
let la Scouting.
O. L. Foxweli, District Commis
sioner. presented an attendance
award to Peek 49. Church of God.
for the largest number present ter
the evening.
The table decoration award was
won by Trtop 156, FayettevUle Bt.
Baptist Church, and Pack 49.
John W. Winters. City Coon
oilman, presented certificate*
„♦ *^_ — . --
Itlea who had reeehed their
goal In the meat flaaaeisl
drive.
H. M. Eggera, director at Pleid
Sendee, gave special recognition
to all unit leaden and Den Mow
ers.
The Rev. Charles W. Ward, pas
tor of Pint Baptist Church. *e
cognised all Same BeouU: Present
were Robert Douglass, Ards Holt,
Jr., and AUJciy Saunders, all of
Troop 199, 8k Matthew AME
Church. He also recognised the
Thar were: Alford Carmlchne.,
Hicks and Ards Hoik
God and Country Award bolden
J.. of Troop 198. and WUton Wal
lace of Poet 189. FayettevUle St
Baptist Church
The Rev. W. B. Lewis, pastor of
FaycttevlUe St. Baptist Church,
presented Training Awards or
Den Mother's Keys to Mrs. Mia
Rena Carmichael, B. Lofton and
Mrs. L. H. Levester.
Dave Drexel. Council Commis
sioner, Installed the 1966 officers,
who an: Dr. P. R. Robinson.
Chairman; K. P. Rayford, R. H.
Toole, and B. L Ralford. vice
chairman. O. L. PoweU, District
John Buah. field director, made
Commissioner.
the Distinguished Leadership C
tatlan to the following: Mn. Alda
McCuUen. Den Mother Pack. 191:
Kenneth Dunn. Sooutmaster,
Troop 49; Leary Barbee, Poet Ad
visor, 194: and E. P. Rayford,
vice-chairman of the District.
D. N. Howard. 8r , District Ex
ecutive, gave the progress rep»rt
and presented Mayor James W
Retd with a Certificate of Appre
ciation.
Troop 189 gave the open ng
ceremonuy. followed by the Invo
cation, led by the Reverend Sam
uel NoSmlth. Pastor of Wilson
Tempi* Methodist Church.
There ere two aide* te every Jaw
suit, the legal and tha moral side.
There’* t Hv* o*l Miter the hood. (Have you priced a tiger lately?)
It’s a Troph* v-a. standard tot Pontiac 6TO. 389 cu. tot. 336 bp. A;so standard: bucket teats, walnut dash, floor - .
sb *ter. even special tires— redltnosl Ward aometfwng wilder? Got it: 3-2bM. 360 bp. Something tamer? WM'IVICK Hftn
la Mans: l4(Wtp six; 850-, 285-hp V-8s on order. Driva a “aporty" car. than a Wide-Trade Yog’S sat wrho’t a tigar. PmURB !•■■■* ff|
We’re building Wide-Tracks again! See them aR at your authorized Pontiac dealer now!
AMBURN PONTIAC, INC
3623 Hillsboro Street Raleigh, N. C
STUDENT GOVERNMENT, PRESIDI NTS CABINET AT ST. AUG. Pictured abort
mo the newly-inetalled officers of the Saint Augustine's College Student Government and the Pres
idenfe Cabinet for the 1964-65 echool year. Seated, from left to right, are: Father Edwin E.
Smith, College Chaplain. Mrs. Willie H. High, adviser, Ralph Penon, Lattie Baker, president nt
Student Council; President James A. Bayer, Edwvd Chester, Dr. Joseph Jones, advisor, and Dr
Praxxall R. Robinson, executive dean. Standing, first roar, loft to right, are: John Chafula, Prank
Godfrey, Erick May, Curtis Ciarow, Joseph Cutchine, Jr., Octavius Rows, David Jonas, Wormßrt
Mitchell, and Noah Thorps. Second row, left to right, are: Miss Bonita Spencer, Miss Katie Wil
liams, Miss Brenda Dowery, James Perry, Misses Cecils Grffith Juanita Sneed, Mable Jenkins,
Bsttye Poole, and Valjean Myers.
FOUR KLANSMEN
INVADE CHURCH
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
sat In the rear of the sanctuary.
All four stalked out and Joined
several other robed men on the
street adjacent to the edifice as the
Rev. Johnson began to read.
One robed man who stated ho
was on the outside during the
service, said the Incident was
not planned, but the group bad
hoped to call attention to Its
meetings, even In the church##.
When asked it the Elans was
active In the WUsen area, he
replied, “Very much so.”
No incidents took place outside
the church following the worship.
DR. PLAYER IS
WOMAN’S DAY
SPEAKER HERE
fewmvr.* r*«w • »»
portent here, because Its pur
pose to to nurture the poor to
aptrlt*
She urged her listeners to ex
hibit love, faith and courage.
Other persons taking part In the
11 am. services were: Mn. E. May
Morgan Kelly, organ prelude; Mrs.
Fannie B. Taylor, Invocation, Miss
Ruth Pope, a tribute to Woman;
Mrs. Laura P. Wimberley, soripture
and prayer; Mn. Susie V. Perry,
recognition of visitors; Mn. Zann
Haywood, offering; Miss Marjorie
Williams, soloist; and the combin
ed female vojcee of the church.
Remarks were made by the Rev.
Charles W. Ward, pastor, at the
close of the services.
i PADLOCK WAS
NOT ON DOOR
i (CONTINUE?* ntOM PAGE ONE>
Horn Louis, Jr., and Arthur Boone,
. discovered the fire first at 4 p. m.
, and broke down the door, but were
. unable to get inside because of | e
. smoke. They stated they threw waf
er on the blase until the water
1 pump broke.
i Funeral services for Mills were
held Wednesday at Overby Mortu
’ ary at 2 p. m.
i
SOLDIER DIES
AS CAR HITS
HIM IN STREET
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
' McKay, 68, of 309 Horseshoe Rd.
"One wheel of the car nn over
the soldier’s head, and he appar
. ently died of head injuries," MtUer
! said.
Miller charged McKay with fatl
i ure te decrease speed when a spe
cial hazard existed. McKay pdeted
1900 bend and wag released pend
’ ing trial in City Record's Court
Miller late Saturday night was at
tempting to learn why “Dailey had
been lying in the road. He ordered
a blood test to determine if ha had
been drinking, but had not receiv
ed result* of the teat at midnight
He said Cola, Garner and other
witnesses did not know Dailey.
The death boosted Cumberland
County's highway death toll to 44
for this year. The figure compares
with 42 on this date a year ago.
FARM EFFICIENCY
Each farm worker in the U. S.
raises food and fiber tor 20 ethe-s,
the Catholic Digest reports.
MEMORIAL DAT MILEAGE
Race drivers at Indianapolis git
about four miles per gallon using
special fuels at a $1 a gallon, the
Catholic Digest finds.
CO TO
CHURCH
SUNDAY
Pork Sausage 3 lU*Bsc
Rib Beef Stew lb. 29c
Fresh Spare Ribs lb. 35c or 3 lb*. 99c
Rib Beef Steak lb. 65c
Fresh Pork PICNICS lb. 33c
Crescent Bacon lb. 35c or 3 lbs. 99c
End Cut Pork Chops lb. 45c
Sliced Pork Liver lb. 29c
Sliced Pork Steak lb. 47c
Good Weiners lb. 39c or 3 lbs. 99c
Center Cut Pork Chops lb. 57c
Fresh Neck Bones or Pig Feet lb. 13c
- OPEN FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P. M.
HORTON’S CASH STORE
1416-11 Ml BACfeDtR* It raIUGB
Who oo patteth Mg trot to
Jehovah dull be safe.
—(Prov. 29:25)
Every day, whatever wa da.
wherever are go, God goea
with aa; we are auirounded
and infolded by the protect
ing pretence of God. Knowing
this, we are at paaee —we
never feel alone-
LEGAL NOTICES
Notices
following automobiles;
IM7 Jaguar .
gerlal No. 78099* BW
License NO. BZSS4I N. C. (19«)
lies Austin
sxL !< s.'3 L jr*.n™
aSrt*i B N? cnimaa*
1*93 Chevrolet
gertal No. CBST I*l4
Motor No. AD 10*7717
    

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