Negro Home Demonstration News
By HRS. ONNIE S. CHARLTON, Comity Nerro Hon* Economic* Agent
t± - - .. _ .
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Easter means Christ is alive..
Blaster means Love still lives, j
It means Love is at work in the)
world today, if we desire it to
We wish to congratulate the
Home Demonstration Foods and
Nutrition Project Leaders for do
ing a good job in presenting the
demonstration "Milk And Good
Health” in their clubs.
The consumption of milk by
families in our county is still
■low, so this remains one of our
Since the production of milk J
is very low in our county, we
are, through our clubs empha- 1
sizing the use of dry milk and|
evaporated milk in our meals, i
These two forms of milk are
cheaper for families.
Milk makes you healthier. It
adds variety to your meals —
adds goodness, appetite appeal
and charm. Milk is one of our
best health foods. All people of
all ages need a constant sup
ply of minerals. Milk is rich
in calcium and phosphorous, the
minerals you need to build and.
maintain strong teeth and bones,
to help regulate the heart beat,
and to assist in clotting of
blood. Milk has good quality
protein to build and keep
muscles strong. There are at
least six vitamins in whole milk,
also fat and milk sugar. So
you see milk is a food.
At their demonstration, project |
leaders emphasized the use of.
milk and milk products for)
snack and club refreshments. !
They prepared and served one
1. Cheese Dainties
2. Pineapple Cheese Salad
3. Egg Cream Cheese Sandwich
4. Ice Cream
Cake or Cup Cake
5. Milk Drinks (such as ba
nana, chocolate or peach)
6. Baked Custard —served with
fruit, such as canned
peaches, apples or pears.
Foods and Nutrition Project
Leaders are: Edenton, Mrs. J.
B. Sessoms; Paradise Road. Mrs.|
Mary Brown; Hudson Grove.
Mrs. Louise Taylor: Canaan!
Temple, Mrs. Orena Wills: St. (
John, Mrs. Carrie Harrell; Tri
angle, Mrs. Mary Nixon; Vir
ginia Fork, Mrs. Mary Askew;
Warren Grove, Mrs. Clara Car-,
ter; Green Hall, Mrs. Cleoj
White; Center Hill, Mrs. Mag-j
gie Reddick: Ryans Grove. Mrs.
Tamar White. j
Home Demonstration Club wo-j
men are helping to canvass
neighborhoods on the Cancer
drive. These workers will con
tact you. Cedar Grove, Mrs.
Pernelle Newby: Canaan Tem-|
pie. Mrs. Wilma Wills and Mrs.!
Louella Bembrv; St. John. Mrs.!
Susie Rodgers and Mrs. Rhodia;
Roberts; Green Hall. Mrs. Hal-!
lie Morning, Mrs. Roxie Rob-j
erts, Mrs. Cora Capehart and)
Mrs. Pauline Perry; Warren'
Grove, Mrs. Mary Harris, Mrs.!
Alcthia Privott and Mrs. El-1
letta McClenny: Ryans Grove,
Mrs. Tamar White; Paradise
I 3223 j
m MAGIC IN
k\ WANT ADS
Road, Mrs. Minnie Summers;
Hudson Grove, Miss Fannie Tay
lor; Triangle, Mrs. Mary Nixon;
Virginia Fork, Mrs. Katy Morn
ing; Center Hill Mrs. Maggie
Dr. Lake Speaker
At Lions Meeting
Continued from Page 1. Section 1
Carolina should take a firm
stand on pvinciples of \ institu
tional Law. if we would guide
the South through “the quag
mires into which we have been
plunged by the Supreme Court.”
Speaking on matters of ed
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’ cation, Dr. Lake pointed out
, that he would not be moderate
in matters of improving the edu
cational opportunities of North
• Carolina children. He stressed
that teachers are overloaded
with pupils, record-keeping and
tiie requirement of extra curri-
J cula responsibilities. While not
j being moderate in these matters,
1 the speaker stressed that he
j would strive to be practical. He
j pointed out that while reforms
, are needed, the schools are not
I in as bad condition as some cri
j tics would have one believe,
i Dr. Lake assured his audi
| ence that he would be suffici
■ ently practical to recognize that
j there is a liqjit on the ability of
I North Carolina to increase ap
-1 pre priations for her public
j schools. He warned that the
; present tax burden is not suffi
cient to keep salaries at present
THE CHOWAN HERALD. EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA. THUIftSDAT. APRIL 14. 1860.
levels unless there is a business
boom, which is not predicted.
The speaker struck out at the
present ‘moderate” administra
tion for pursuing a ruinous fi
Among those school improve
ments, which do not require ad
ditional money. Dr. Lake men
tioned the stressing of basic
subjects in grammar grades,
such as English, history, geo
graphy and spelling, as well as
practical subjects in high school.
The practice of "social promo
tion” also came under attack
from the speaker, while recog
nizing that returning to meritor
ious promotions would require
support of the teacher on the
part of the principals, superin
tendents and parents.
Turning to those improve
ments in education that require
money, he stated that an ulti
j mate aiat would be providing!
j teachers with sick leave equal
|to that given other state em
] ployees, providing clerical help
to relieve teachers of record
(keeping, granting both teachers
, and state employees cost of liv
ing salary adjustments, and/a
teacher salary schedule that
would compete with other /fern- i
ployment opportunities! These j
improvements would be effect
ed. according to I>r. Lake, as
funds become available. /
He also expressed -th#; view!
that the future of the f schools !
could best be served by main
taining separate schools, for the
two races, citing as an; example
the experience of schools in the
District of Columbia. | -
Returning to the matter of
race relations, Dr. Lai :e assured
his audience that if he)is elected
Governor he would not be mod
erate in recognizing the right of
a restaurant or lunch counter
owner to serve whom he wished,
.pointing out that “it is the man,
or the corporation, who invests !
his or her own money in a busi- ;
ness establishment who has the |
legal artd moral rignt to decide j
what kind of service that estab- '
lishment will render and what j
type of customers he will serve.” I
He pointed out that in North
Carolina there were about one
million Negro citizens, and that
about 13,000- persons belonged to -
the NAACP, some of whom were
white, thus leaving about one in
a hundred Negro citizens belong- i
ing to this New York organiza- 1
Dr. Lake closed his talk by j
stating*that the is op-'
posed to his candidacy as it re-1
gards him as the most likely j
candidate to defeat its program. |
“I consider that an honor,” he
stated, “and I welcome its oppo
sition, sot i a m opposed to It
and I believe I am the candi
date most likely to defeat its
program.” He assured the audi
ence that! he is committed to de
feat its program, not moderately
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See us about the
credit needs involved!
Peoples Bank &
Consumer Credit Branch
210 South Broad Street
EDENTON, N. C.
j His wife began to laugh at
! him. ’ “You silly,” she said.
I “Fancy being superstitious' after
al. these years! Why, do you
rememoer the first time we
j met? We walked under a* Jad
j der. and you said you were Sure
■ something horrible would; hap
pen to you.”
“Well?” said he.
I Am Now Irj
Business for My self
Your Business and Palrdnage
Will Be Appreciated!
Exterior And Interior
313 N. Granville Street
PHONE 3103 EDENTON