North Carolina Newspapers

    Mutual Building And Loan Association^Joim
Federal Savings And Loan Insurance Corporation
MAILING
EDITION
■OBBBBBMSIPPMI
m M
Number 46
Durham, North Carolina, Saturday, November 15, 1941
NEGRO AND WHITE FARM AGENTS MEET
St. Paul To Move 4 -Year College Coune
MUTUAL BUILDING
LOAN INVESTOR!
OET FEDERAL MiS.
Bennett College Dedicates New Chapel
‘the latest reports from WashiHg*
tOD. SaTera and investors aambCT*
iag Qver 1,800,000 are thus safc-
gi^arded hi their funds.” .
Mr. McDoagla^ said that thu
Mutual Building and lioan Asao*
ciatioa expects to be in a position
to meet the hoqi^fitMineing de^
mtods of local eitisen^'and to give
the bwroi^ asipmt a service as
the-iS*refe-> V
* Savings invested i« as*
eonnts in the Mutual Boildii^ «nd
Loan Assoeiation are now insaCod
by the Fsderal Savings and tioan
S^saranee Corporation, an inaira-
ifienti^ity of the United States, jSr
L.. MbOpugald, SecretaryTreUittr>
er of the Amociationi anQonneod
toda^ upmi receipt 9 ^ff|tfi««ta
of ^WHirane* i frdg ^as-i'tii|ton.
M^teh’HidtfWBM
so^UlfM at(% addttiM)*!
pvKteetion oganist tow of his ia^
vestmeot «p to $5,000.00,
The Insurance Corporatlbn. ere
ated by . the Congress in 1934, e«-
tobliahet a further pnH j$tl^’|or
mvestors in thrift and home>f(*
naneiag institutions beyond that
afforded Ify the dseets of the asso-
eiitkm; whiofa as« chl^y tfirAt
mo^mree on well s>lected Jiomes
oeoDpied by lihcir owners. .1
‘^Since insurance i's extenden^ nn
ly to strong, w^l mAn^e^ thtift
institutions, our associfilnot^ Atanifls;
thus Approved a6 to itil ^Ueie$.
operating methods, And the soutad*
ness >f its assets,’' sa^ Mr. Ile-
^ut#ld- “All Mrfouats now,oft
the ui|iociatioo8’q books ahd; fu
ture Additions th^eto Are ^ver^.
by idsuranee .up to $5,t)00.0d for
eaeh) investor, regArdloss of tlt«
time they weris opened, Add, tf
coiirse, all new accounts will’ be
insured.
"The Federal Savings And Lb#n
Insurance Corporation has eAtiitat
of $100,000,000. The Corporation
Ik also building up a substaiitiAl
reserve fund of many milllolis
from annual premiums paid in by
insured institutions and itatorest
on the invested capi^l. Thei^ are
now more than 2,000 insured thrift
institutions operating tliroughout ....... _ . , 1. u ■
th« coontty. rth toW uZ, of
nSarly »1,900,000,000, •ecording. to' « Plot «t Bceennoorl
Cemetary,
Iq addition to the large si
expected froni public subscription
to shares, the assoclatien has an
other source of funds to increase
;the Tohime of its home financing,
if ne«essary» Mr. McDougald ex-
^^ined. The Federal Home Loan
'3Ank System, of which the assocj-
!ation v$ a member, affords a cen
tral treserve of long t^m credit.
The awociation is . the first in
the South and the seeoad in the
nation to be manager by Negroeg
|to become - an insured institution
This officers are's C.' C. Spauld-
ihgf ' President F. L. McCoy,
(^airman of the Board of Diws’.r
tors; J. S, (Stwalft, Asaistant Sec
fetax'V'iTreAaurar; ‘
iast Rites Are
Held For World
War Veteran
\ —
Funeral servces for • Arthur
Windsor Lawsdn, 53, was held Inst
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o’clock
from his home, 1114 Carroll Street
with the Rev. C. E. Johnson, pas
tor of Emanuel A. M. E. Churcb,
assisted by R«v. 0. E. McLester,
pastor of Second Baptist Church
Jx -
k>Nms
Mat
/WTip C*MPi^
,
JOINT SESSION WHITE
AND NEGRO AGENTS
Help in raleigh
St PauTs to Become
Four Year College
Acting krgely upon the recom-.**^^ in an executive capaetty to
mandation lof J. T. Thornton,
ecutive vi«« ^ijtipal, the Beard
of Trustees of llie St. Paul Nor
mal and Industrial School, in a
special meieting held November 4,
1941, uaartimoilsly voted to raise
the work of the school to a four-
year undergradMte level, granting
the baeheley^f ^twwee degree. Au
thority was given to proceed at
once with plans and preparations
for the inauguration of the new
Program. . ,
re^AMip tka work of the trade di-
vls’oh.
A study pf the eBrricaluui of
other teehaieal schools and a keen
cognisance of the lack of teehaical
tiraining on the part of Negro
Youth and the resultant lack of
skilled emplloyment prtmipted Mr.
Thornton to present his findtR$>s
to the Board and urge technical
training on the college level.
Physical Plant to be lapr^vtd
r The'advanced profrri»m:|wil> n>\-
phv^tra*
. eesxitntn •^phv'Jtra* 0> »xi0!
In udoptiofi sfiyane-d traiu-; wi 11 ,
Funds have
Paleigh. — Some foar hu3(hred[
white, and Negro extmsi^ work
ers held tinnr aaooal PUaiinip
ConfcTenee at State t'ollefr Sta
tion IB Raleigh dorins tha week
ending November ft. iS#eli y»fr th*
North Caroliaa SM* ilt-
the Capital Citj to disnMa and
pkn their work far the ensuing
▼ear.
^ On Mondsjr aad; Taiiay of-
week the eanbiiw^ gro«]M
Nejfro aad while
loint seaaiaw* witfc Daaa L O.
Sehaab, ifireetor pf thf Nflrtk Car
olina Extension ||Bd Deaa
of School of.^AcHraltve at
the North Carolina Collegv*
in rharsTP .During th» joi» ses
sion the program fe«»0n«l m
roAnd-table «)iscaaiAon On the fnl-
luTiiw -n't: 1 mat
ont F- I’otiev ^sv» .>a
ing the adn^iifetration has aJsu
been authorized to raise the work
in the teacher*training division to
the four year level by adding the
Junior and Senior college years.
Students completing this work will
be,awarded the bachlor of science
degree in-education;
The school at ■jwesent offers |
training in 15 trades or industries. I
While all of these courses will.
Sion.
ior a new dining hall Utul kit«iwn.
an addition to the trade builldings.
and the reiaodeling and renovatiCij
of other Imildings. A model diary
bam will erected and will forui
the first unit of a tnture agrfeul*
ture groupt ' >
New Promp^'
. OluuiCM of IfUDt,.
The new objective in technical
Jbir-
N^ro Students To
Use GymnqsiBip At
White High ^hool
Asheville, Nov. 13. — Th Asb«-
ville school board ThuVBd«y Ap
proved a pi An to use the ggrmuAs-
ium at tSe ‘SreVensonB-Lel fchool
as an afternoon and everiing rec
reation centiier for Negro youUi
and children.
The non-ffchool activities at the
white school gymnasium will be
directed by Clarence Mo®ra, direc
tor of Negro recreation.
The board also aflpoted a resolu
tion o^rwpect for Miw Ifaini*
MartinS^cal public 'Achopl tea
cher w^ died hert (ktobar $.
iShe had served thA Asbeville
sohoorsyatem 44 years and At the
time of her death last month WAS
principal of th« Mowtfi^ Str^
“tool-
Pallbearers were: Messrc Janies
Suitt, Wrllam Craddock, Charles
Dunnigan, Samuel Martin, Elijah.
Clayton and Qharles iWilliamson,
fellow plasters. The - f loralbearei’s
were Mesdames Biobena Ba.fley,
Mary Minor. Emma Outlaw, Rosa
Mebane> Hattie Belle Williams,
Viola Watson, Mary Craddock and
Jeanne Farrow.
Mr. Lawson died at nis home
last Saturday ni^t at 9145 o’clock
from a complication. He was born
in Person County, son of the. Ule
James and Luetta Woods Lawson.
He served in France during' the
World War. For tha past 16 yevrs
ihe has been a>resident of Durham.
He was a plaster by trade.
Surviving are'his iWi*’, Emma
Wyohe Lawson, ' t^ree brotfiersj
Oscar R. Lawson, New York
James Edward a»d Ernest
Benjamin Lawson. Philadelphia.
Pa.; three sisters, Mrs. Mary Law
son* Newby, Durham; Mrs. Sadie
Flinton Jones, Philadelphia, Pa.;
Mrs. Rebecca iL, (Joodwint Duv-
ham, N. C.
I
gradually be placed on the college training promi:^el a ckan««e of
level the plan for the 1942-194.‘5 name of tbis .>3 year old iu&titn-
_ . _ _ . . _ ^ Fhp^ fcjr A. C.DUtton
Hie Aimto Memer Pfeilf^ OHapAI, lAtwt ot Mrs. HMinr Pfoifler of New Toclt City to Bennatb Od-
lefe, Owemboro, N. O.. wm dedtcated SoxkUy, Kov^ber 1 in ttm vfmeaee et tbm three NAgro of
nio IMhodist Church, dtottngntthea wldte And odond repreaeatattiiMi cgaBAtk>nAl »od reUgiaiuA imttttflOons,
MxroutatADdlng flgures in ttm ftOd oC nee zelAtkns. | &i FomMtas Dat ammootes Presktoxit Davict i>.
A»B(*oa tasr prominent trust«e«, eonfetred upon PMlEer (be btmoraiy degree oC of Buouibv liAi-
lenb Students presented a beAtttifiil model ot the new eoloidAl d»pti. Bennett Cdiege, one ot Amertta’s two
la«Mtutions ot higher learqiJHr-lAr llegro women, bAA been the tiBnefleiaiy ol tbe.sUt ot semal bmjdlngs
the lAte Henr^ Pfeiffer Aod biAvidoir. Across tbe xAAr.oC the ehM>d,bat AnvoAcbed through amtber
c»*>MW^|A.tajtttrActive ^^
SAYS ALL YOUTHS IN AMERICAS
ARE ORGANIZING AGAINST HITLER
Birmingham. — Returning from
a two-week trip to Mexico City,
Miss Esther V. ‘ Cooper, Adminis
trative Secretary of the Southerji
Negro Youth Congress, reported
that^ “Youth throughout the Hem
isphere -are organizing—and orga
nizing fast—to help defeat Hitler
ism.’ ’ Miss Cooper was one of four
United States representatives who
attended an International Youth
F tanning Conference in Mevxico
City from October 25th to 27th.
Other d&lcg'ates from the United
States were: Frances Williams and
Marie Reed of the American
Youth Congress; John Darr of the
National Intercollegiate Christian
Council; Della- Otavis of the In
dustrial Girls Division of the Y.
W. C* A. Twenty-five young peo
ple represented jLatin American
youth organizations.
The Coh£4renee decided on a
plan of immediate action which in
cluded the following: a Chrbtniss
Week of Sacrifices for the Fight
ing Armies; raising thousands of
dollars and sending medical sup
plies, clothes and cigarettea for
youth in Britain, Sovielt Russia
and China; organizing a large in.
ternational anti-Hitler youth con
ference in the near future.
While In Mexico City Miss Coop
er was escorted to many points of
interest by Mr. Alvin Jones, a
Southern Negro Youth Confess
member from New Orleans who is
studying art there on a Rosenwald
fellowship. The uelegates had an
opportunity to meet many govern
ment officials, and held an inter
esting interview with Vincente
Ixtmbardi Toledano, Head of the
Federation of Latin Ameriean
Workers.
Hampton Air Idiots
Turned Down , By
United States Navy
Hampton, Institute, Va. —Stu
dent pilots in Hampton Institute’s
civilian pilot training p!r(^ram
had faint glimmer of hope recent
ly that at last they would be able
to put their flying talents 4o use
in defending America with the U.
S. Navy._ . ,
But the joy ■ was short living
and the students found that they
Svere merely' the ivictims of ano-
■other Navy “boner.”
It all started when the Hampton
undergraduates in- the , Civilian
Aeronautics Administration spon
sored fjying courses received lei-
ters from Ideutenant dark Buck-
nam, USNR, of the Naval Avia
tion Cadet Selection ^ard at
AnAcostia.-0. C., AAking thmt they
(Ccatinned on Pege 4)
school year is to advanoe the work
to four years of technical training
in the following skills; Carpentry,
Automobile Mechanics, Masonry,
Painting and Interior Decorating,
Tailoring, Jingfineeringf*piumbing
and Steamfitting, Home Econom
ics, Cosmetology, and Secretarial
Science. •
General Educatioii Trends
Necdssita** AdTmcemeBt
The Board Trustees and th® Ad
ministration of St. Paul’s School
have recognized for some tim.e the
rapidly moving trend towajrd high
er standards on the part of educa
tional agencies generally. They
have carefully studiM and weigh
ed the question of advancing the
training of the work at St. Paul.
Extensive investigatioi- was li^^n
in 1939, as the school was then
faced with problem of raising the
teacher-trainin-g work to met the
present requirements of the State
Board of EducAtion or probably
discontinuing such training. The
latter course was agreed upon*
with the understanding that spec
ial ivovisioos be made to improve
the work in the industrial division,
emphasizing training specifically
designed to eq^ip young men and
women for emi^oyment as artisans
in their chosen trades. In this con
nection Mr. J, T. Thornton, form
erly director of industries at the
school for 12 yeArs, and more re*
cently vice prineipal of the R. T.
Cole Junior YocAtional H%ii
^hoot, Kaneas City, Missonri, was
a^ed by the boArd to return io the
tion, the.St.^aul Normal and In
dustrial Scltool will hereafter be
known as THE ST. PAXJL?POLY-
TECHNIC INSTITUTE.
Roseboro CitizeiK,
Over $2,S00
For School
Roseboro: —(CP)— RosebiMr»
citizens have raised raised $3,580
to‘ help run the Roseb»ro higb
school during the past seven years^
the Rev. Charles E. Perry, princi
pal. revealed here Wednesday.
He said when he eame to the
school seven yearn ago thore were
only five teachers inelwding him
self and that th^ baildinfj; wab
dilapidated and 68 pupils wtie is
sehool.
Since then a $1(K000 annex has
been erected and an additioiaal
•primary b«ildiiif, fodr ^
ward whieh pareknaa Negro eifti-
xen raicAi men thaa $1^ afw
Miog to aeho«d wAai& it aa«
eoiv^olMhiii ai& oC tktt tottijm'
attwMt
ing the eetesti.
The AAeel Mip.lika !• tiai¥i»a|
three H. T. A. asd
W. P. A, — - -
ifooi^,
«f iiirtliA
appro^^
ini' fhc ' 'Hi* ii-!-
L-UnaiOu wer^^~I)r. J. Q. Howtu4,
Social ScientiBt. Disiaion. iOtViKOa
of. Program Stu^ and
BAE., Washin«tt(tfi* D. C-;
W. Forester, .Head of thf
mant, of A«ricolt{ir«l
|it. th». North Ca"o**m Etate C«
lesfe. Dr. R. 1. Vtoee. pre^Nwor
Soeioloary at. the - Fmre^ty
North Carolina and. Df. jAfewh
Spengl«. professor of CeqBBiit
at Duke University.
A Soil Fertility Pptiey
North Carolina was diaeiiwW
Dr.- L. tP. Baver, Direetpr pf tl
North Carolina AgriettltW*}
periment Station at the He
CaroliM State Collie. I^. |L
AUen, Hfadr Diviaipii^ of State
Local Planning Bamo of
cultural Beononies;
D. diMoaeed A|cric«}t
ning for the I^t Var4 _
On Tmeday after»e*’ ^
gents- - ni^ in «»epaTtte
with John Mit^^
State A^e'rf, tn ehaf|(t of 1^ 1
sioD, asa^sfod hy Mr*.
IKstriet Hl»Qie Agrat, J.
fries. District Pane Au
B. S. Jonee, 4hH Clah
Dnrint tteee sessiooa Br.^
ApiJAy, Fnder-SeMeta»i |^.
eulture, F8DA,
was th« epMher
H« apoke “Agjrtea
Valion IB War Ton
FAtte tewAaey vas
T. J. PmmtB ^
maaage^ of li» 
faraa il» KaA liri
^JL]
att^Ph
larW
gmm m
    

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