North Carolina Newspapers

    r AGE BIGHT
tRB CAftOUNA TDMK8
,/
SATDBDAT, JAN. X4, ItSI
DR. E. STANLEY JONES,
WORLD FAMED RELIGIOUS
FIGURE receives congratula
tions from Rupert Seals. Lexing
ton, Ky., senior who is superin
tendent of the Sunday School at
the Florida A and M College,
following an address by Dr.
Jones to the Famcee student
body last week. Others in the
photo are left to right, Beatrice
Drew, Doris Bentley, Mary Alice
Bames, Tallahassee, and Cyn
thia Clark, Jacksonville.
(Staff photo by H. Jones of Fam
cee)
Letters From A Wife Abroad
Dear,
We left beautiful Lugano
yesterday, with much regret-we
were at leisure in that beautiful
Alpine resort town for three
nights and two full days and we
did just as we pleased; we rowed
around on the lake, we hiked up
the mountain sides, we rode up
and down the funiculars both
night and day—Ruth and Pau
line went to the top of Mt. San
Salvator on the funicula—and
we shopped to our heart’s con
tent or should I say to our
franc’s extent! On one of my
hikes I found a little shop tucked
away in one of the hills-the
handerchiefs were too beautiful
to resist so I pinched off some
more of the railroad fare (you
are going to meet me in New
York, aren’t you?) Everyon*
wished that we might have had
one of the five day stops in
Lugano.
After lunch, we were whisked
to the railroad station in hotel,
station wagons where we board
ed an electric train for Lucerne.
Dolly had intended to make this
trip in the buses but some of the
troupers had almost fainted
looking out on the lower slopet
of the Apennines so he hurried
ly got reservations on the train.
The railroad climbs the lower
lopes of St. Goddard, a moun
tain knot of the Alps, and then
burrows through it in a tunnel
that is nine and hall miles long;
twenty six feet wide and twenty
one feet high—personally I
would have rather seen St. God
dard’s Pass, the most celebrated
of all the Alpine passes, than to
OAV
(No. 1 of a scries)
The First Road was probably a
foot-wide track through a barren,
boulder-strewn land where prehis
toric man moved cautiously from
haunt to haunt in search of food,
warmth and lodging.
Acent Later, Indians and other
aborigines blazed trails through wil
dernesses, trails which guided their
users safely from one settlement to
another; to well-stocked lakes and
hunting grounds, t» watering spots
and caves.
After That, man discovered that
certain animals could be useful in
carrying both himself and some of his
goods from place to place.
The Most Important step of all
in establishing transportation routes
was the invention of the wheel. Man
kind iiad now uncovered a remark
able secret, a secret that enabled him
to trek with all hit belongings almost
anywhere he wished to go.
Now The Highway was assum
ing ,a place of importance in every
nplion'seconomy. Without good roads
there could be litlle contact between
citi^ and towns, between countries
themseive*.
Up To The Beginning of the
present century the stress and strain
placed on tiie average highway were
not too great. But with the develop
ment o( the automobile there came a
vastly new situation.
T^ay Good Highway* are
among the most important needs of
any nation We Americans have be
come a country of motorists; not only
do we constantly use passenger cars
(nr business and pleasure, but a-
»teadily increasing perceaiage of
goods is transport^ by truck and
IxaJler. Our lugbways are the arteries
of the nation; tb^ carry its very
Ufeblood.
have sat in fear, in the darl^ness
of such a long tunnel; this tunnel
was begun in 1872, finished in
1880 and the railroad finished
in 1882 although the route was
first used by the Longobardi in
the sixth century. As the train
sped out of the tunnel, we sight
ed “The Wetterhom”, easily re
cognized by its jagged and
sharply pointed shape.
We came into a busy station at
Lucerne-yesterday was some
sort of national holid^sr and
everyone came into town to cele
brate. We ran into another A-
merican tourist group in the
station-of course we were given
a close once over and question
ing: “Where are you from”,
“Who sponsors you?” “How are
you being treated?” We left
them with mouths hanging open
when they learned that it was
just a pleasure tour—we crossed
a very wide street to our hotel
and it wasn’t long before little
Casma had gilien out the mail
and everyone was busy visiting
with loved ones. We have all the
front of this hotel too but it
looks right into the railroad
station and some flashing neon
signs. We were able to look
down on the celebration in the
street from our balcony-the
people had on masks and carried
lighted lanterns; the people
were in a gay mood and the
rathskeller in the hotel was real
ly jumping. We walked out in
the crowds after dinner trying
to place the shopping centers
but my knees were still creak
ing from that 400 step climb, so
Daisey and I turned in early. I
don’t know yet what mountain
this is we can see from our bal-
it looks like a huge delicious
frosted cake-isn’t it funny that
I’d think of a cake? and you
know I love cake with a lots of
goo!
You say you have not received
any of the cards we have written
you? Have you heard any one
in Durham say she has had a
card? I certainly hope we have
put enough stamps on those
cards to get them out of Europe.
I sent all my children cards from
Rome-sure hope they get them.
There is a peculiar custom over
here about cards-you may write
five words for the price of a
postcard, any more and it be
comes a letter and you pay letter
price! Ruth has spent a young
fortune in cards and stamps. I
didn’t find out until we were
leaving Venice that we could
get those packages of postcards
and scenery for a pack of
cigarettes. Some of those who
had been to Europe before, came
stocked up and used the
cigarettes for legal tender.
We walked this morning to
sight see. WE went to see an oil
painting called “The Grand
Panorama”, commemorating the
passage of the French army at
Verrieres on the Swiss border.
The canvas measures 14,800 sq.
ft. and covers the walls of the
round hall and represents a
landscape in the depths of win
ter. On entering the round hall
we found ourselves facing the
Swiss village of Verrieres close
to the French border; on one side
one sees the customs house of
Meudon, in the background can
be seen the long range of the
Jura mountains. The church has
cony but It Is snow covered antJ been taken over for & Aospltal
and the villager* are bringing
provisions for the helpless suf
ferers; a trata, one v«b of which
is real, is carrying the wounded
to the hospital. The canvass
seems alive with its thouaandt
of life-sized people. ’The guide
said the artist, Castres, was
showing in oil that the Swias
did everything in their pwwer
to help the French in the Fran-
co-Prussian War.
We went outside one of the
city gates to see the Lion of Lu
cerne. This celebrated lion was
hawn out of solid rock by Thor-
waldsen, a Danish sculptor, and
commemorates the Swiss guards
who perished, almost to a jnan,
in defense of Louis, the six
teenth. The rock is sixty feet
tiigh, tlie lion lies in a recess in
the center, a little stream flows
down on one side of the rock
and gathers in a small pool at
its base; the lion has been
pierced by a broken lance but
his hugh paw is still protectingi
the Bourbon shield; there is a
look of pain on the lion’s face.
Nearby is the Glacier Garden,
Nature’s own monument. There
were nine potholes of an old
glacier. Water triclUing through
the fissures of the glacier gave
a rotary motion to the stones
v.rhich fell into the fissures; the
stones hollowed out the holes in
the rocks and were felt in them
after the glacier melted. The
giant pots were discovered in
1872.
American Historical Series \ Louise H. Elder, Charles A. Ray,
Five of the six members of \ Mrs. A. M. Tucker, and Mr*.' Theology at Oberlin, Ohio and
the American Historical Series 1 Ray N. Moore. j {g a secipient of th6 Master of
Planning Committee whic\i held Wednesday night’s discussion Sacred - Theology degree from
its second forum at the Stanford, was entitled “And Taxes". jthe Union Theological Seminary
L. Warren Public Library ot The next discussion will be in New York City. He was the
8 o’clock Wednesday night, are | held on Wednesday, February 4. | dean of the Hood ’Theological
shown-here. Reading left to right I The subject utill be: “To Secure Seminary at Salisbury and for
back to camera, Mrs. H. T. Ham-1 These Rights"
mond, discussion leader, Mrs.
A & T Religious Emphasis Weel(
Features Rev. W. E. Carrington
nine years was professor of
religious education at Howard
University in Washington, D. C
We crossed and recrossed the
A. & T. Voc. Ag.
Students Begin
Student Woi1(
GREENSBORO live,” said the speaker, “there is|
The annual Religious Emphasis nothing more important than be-
Sprencr Bridge, one of the two' Week, just concluded] Ing able to rid ourselves of the
picturesque covered wooded last Wednesday (Jan. 14) at A. | tensions with which we are faced
bridges, dated 1408; the cross- and T. College, again featured from day to day.” He gave what
beams of theroof are decorated the Reverend W. E. Carrington, he considered four sure remedies GREENSBORO
with a series of paintings called pastor of the Saint Catherine A. ‘ for the relief of tension which Sixteen seniors from the
the “Dance of Death”. Long- m. E. Zion Church of New Roch-i which Included: Get rid of fear; School of Agriculture at A. and
fellow describes the scenes of elle, New York, who has con- forget the mistakes, failure and|T. College left the campus last
death having fun with poor hu- ducted the activities for the past misplaced confidences of the week for a full quarter of prac-
man beings in his “The Golden lo years. The four day program, past; try not to run away from tieftteacbiB# irx VocaMonal Agri-
Legend”. designed to lift the spirit out-1 the ugly realities of the past and , culture under the supervision of
The weather is delightful, the look of the students and faculty ' finally, find “an effective and, C. E. Dean, teacher>trainer at the
flowers are beautiful and grow at the institution, drew larger. vital religion, a religion which college.
in profusion, but always you audiences than ever before, ac-' will give you peace of mind,
turn your eyes to the snow-cap- cording to Rev. Cleo M. McCoy, j in addition to'the regular gen-
ped Alps. This is truly nature’s director of the Religious Educa- eral student assembly, Rev. Car-
garden spot-it is no wonder that tion Department at the college,' rington conducted Individual
its people are peace loving and the sponsoring organizatioK. I counseling with students, prayer
want to keep their land from be-1 Carrington opened the and group meetings,
coming war *0™- religious series with a special 1 The prominent minister is a
I notice your letters are reach- worship in the Harrison graduate of Livingstone CoUege,
mg me sooner now. We are re- auditorium last Sunday at Salisbury, holds the Bachelor
when he spoke from the subject, of Divinity and Master of Arts
“Living Under Tension.” “In the in Religious Education from the
uncertain times in which we Oberlin Graduate School of
ceiving lots of mail from the
States. It is exciting to see Cas-
ca coming with a batch of letters
and cards for you.
We spend tomorrow at Inter
laken, then on to Paris for five
days. It will be August 1 when
we get to Paris and only 26
more days before I will see you.
Do you know. I’ll be very glad
to sec ye olde mug again.
Be sweet
7 ? 7 ? 7
g£se»xtit t
iswuime!
HUNTER
$030 $065
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MJ Proof 65% Orale Neutral Spirit*.
STRAIGHTEN YOUR HAIR
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KONGOLENE
Is the otiftinal hair uraightcner
USE ONLY
Iforfnaighccflinjfl
shoner strands
rto 4 inchcs)|
STILL LEADING AFTER
40 contMuliv* y««r«
Aik for ICongolene at
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Use only u la^l direcn.
]///Mir irmttbt tsmtu mfflyym.mik,
KONGO CHEmiai CO., MC
ao4 Wm* ItMh itTM*
MfHrYOItK,N.V.
During the period ending on
March 9, the stndenta will get
“on the field” experience with
general procedures of gniding
rural yonth and adult organl-
(atioM and will alw faave op
portqoity ot developing basic
teaching skills and classroom
techniques.
Practically all of the group
has had vocational agriculture
instruction and in high school
and according to Mr. Dean, it
represents one of the most prom
ising classes in the history of the
iiutitution.
Here follows a list of the in
stitutions to which the students
will repotr and their names:
Tyrrell County Training
School, Colimibia, Wallace
Owens and Evander Chen^;
Mary Potter High School, Ox
ford, McKinley Mayes and James
Bryant; Catawba - Hosenwald
High School, Catawba, Cleophas
Williams and Aldon L. Carson;
Douglas High School, Lawndale;
John H. Walker and John V.
Bamer; Little River School,
Bahama, Maurice M. Robinson
and Jeremiah Wills; Washing
ton High School, Reidsville,
Alpheus B. Howell and Morris
McKoy, Central High School,
Hillsboro, John Champion and
Clifton C. Farrar; and Pleasant
Grove School, Alamance Coun
ty, Charlie T. Rodwell and Wil
liam E. Askew.
Ciiesterfield
GoesToA.&T.
GREENSBORO
Gilbert H. Caldwell, a junior
In the School of Education and
Science at A. and T. College*
has been recently appointed
campus representative of Ches
terfield cigarettes) a leading
national cigarette manufactur
er. His duties will entail the
promotkm of tobacco products
among students and faculty on
the campus.
Young Caldwell is the son of
Rev. and Mrs. G. H. Caldwell
of Claflin College at Orange
burg, S. C., and is a transfer
student from Sam Houston
College of Austin, Texas.
ArCESSIBILITYil
Customers who prefer to use Cash and Carry Dry Cleaii-
ing service will find our plant eAy to get to and asnii«d
parking space. We are located near the major Coed stiww
which makes it easy for you to bring, and ««ii tor j«Nir
clothes when you stop or drive to and from wcrt;.
DURHAM ULNDRY COMPANY
DBT C1.BANINO
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Transportation
Service
DUKE POWER COMPANY
Dial 2-151
Corner Mangiim and Parrish Sts.
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Experienced Workers
THOMAS GREENE
Day Phone 5-7751 — Nig]bt Phone 4-1045
508 MASSEY AVENUE DURHAM, N. C
BANKERS’ FIRE INSURANCE
COMPANY
Durham, North CaroHna
Conservative - Solid - Dependable
IT’S AjN EASY liATTER TO
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If You Are Not Saenre, WHte
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Agents: Thomas Nichols and H. C. Davis
S27 Elm Street DU 303S1
    

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