6. — Tm CAROUUA TIIIES — S»«Hiraky; Auf. l€. ItSt
lOOOrii NAACP tin MI^BIR
.• TLANTA, Ga.
Attorney A. T. Walden will
«*»• tlic ciMivaeatkm aiAtresB at
(k« Aii«uat Cni—wniriiTwiit
?xc»cises jit Atlanta Unlverslity.
These will be held at 5:00 p.m.
jn Thursday, Au^st 7. in Sis
ter* Chapel, Spebnan ColleKCi
Cami^. Approximately eifhty
,fra#uate degrees' wiU be C6n-
ferred by Dr. Paul I. CHMord,
DirTCtor of the Summer School',
who wilt presiA! in the absence
of President Rufus E. Clement.
Dr. element is presently In
Walden, an Atlanta Univer-
tslty graduate who was honored.
, by the National Atlanta Univer-
, sity Alumni Association in 199T
‘ with a citation for distinguished
' public service, received the
LImB. degree from tiie Univer
sity of Michigan and was given
the honorary decree of LL.D.
by Atlanta University and that;
of L. H. p. by Morehouse Col
lege, both in 1950.
A practicing attorney in At-
, We discussed this point with trout size strelamers and large sipce 1912, Mr Walden
nymphs can provide fun galore, actively associated
CortUnd 333 Rocket Tapert in 3
the HCF weight on these light organizations as the Butler
rods will allow easy castmg up) the Atlanta Ur-
to 60 feet. A few hours on one Street
of these small streams is Baptist Chyrch and the NAACP.
education in llycastmg and will,] fa founder and president of
malce trout fishmg the next year Association ot
seem a lot easier.. - ' Citizens Democratic Clubs and
Light spinning tackle is also member of the At-
4 lanta Democratic Executive
SMOKE-TONE Monofilament or co^^ittee on which he is ser-
Super PLION Braided Monofila- ^
ment ready and able to cast
MRS. NETTIE SCOTT KING of Indianapolis, the 1000th fully
paid $500 NAACP Life Member, was honored at • hmchcon
■Kcting during recent 49th annual NAACP convention in Cleve-
laod. In addition to the regular life membership^ plac^, Mrs.
Kiag received a ceitificate as a "special mark of rtcogpitioa’* and
m an aymaimi of dte Awacianon't "sincete ron£r«hil«tioog.“
Overlooked, Neglected Fishing That’s
“Right In Your Own Backyard...”
food friend and fine fikberman
Bkmard “Lefty" Krch of Frede-
^k, Maryland, who felt strong
er that we all regularly pass up
a lot of ^osd fishing in the
rtadily available smaller
“Lefty” observed that Many
untouched and undcrfished
waters are close to the anglers
of our nation. These are the
Kindreds of small meadow
■beams that flow into our larger
rtv«rs. They are chock full of
bass, panfish and other sporty
^tecies, just waiting for a fly
Streams averaging from 10 to
30 £eet in width wind across the
landscape everywhere. Your
average angler passes these on
the way to larger, more crowded
waters. These smaller stream!
ate usuall]^ clear and perf^ for
wading since the- average,'depth
ia less than' ^tljiree feet The';
clarity of the water balls for
added finesse on the part of th^'
A small, light fly rod (^n^, §*
ft. jobs ar« available) with sina6'
pcqipers rubber Riders, regular
^mner-type lures or toss a inVolving
he Igramite worm or crayfis^ uberti„,
'with ease. When using a fly rod ^ i.
orrspinning tackle the most ef,' ^ total of 1,719 studente have
fective way to fish Is to wade up ^een enroHed in the At anta
streatn, casting ahead. Probe University Summer School, of
each small pocket wUh the lure graduate stu-
br bait. '
Look Homeward, angler, for
qbme good fishing fun.
The best, w^y to cure a woman
bf almost any ifbmplaint is td
provide 'moMilitell her that the symptoms are
^^^t a: sigb of old age,
■ Think how a mother kangiicooi^
■piust.iebl on a rainy day when
the kids can’t p]ay outside.
WASHINGTON, D. C. } eludes a dance at the Jfatiohal
Guard Armdry and a receptibn-
garden party and lii^cbeon at
Howard University, scene of, the
■ Hie vanguard of spmei^OO
delegates to the SOth ajifaW^saiy
boi^ of Alpt^a Kappa Alpha So-
this week for the opening meet-
iitg of thf nine-day program
scheduled by the sotority. The
boule begins at 10 a.m. Saturday
(August 16) and ^ continues
through August 24th. All busi
ness matings will be held at th^
Sheraton Pai^k Hotel, Conrtbcti-
cut Avenue and Woodley Road,
A total of 27 meetings and
special events has been sche*
duled for the sorors. In addition
to the events on tap at the
^heraton Park, the program in-
datice is scheduled for Tuesday
(August 19) at’ 10 p.m.; the re-
ception-garden, paii>y f6r Mon-
,Jay at 6 p.m.; and 'tl^e luncheon
•ior Friday at 1 pji?,' if,
Other social eveiits include a
reception for dir^tors at 4 p.m.
Sonday; a luncheon _pr the di
rectorate at 12:^ a.ni. Wednes-
dap; a breakfast for the directo-
Vate at B a.m. and a luncheon for
xindergradiiate sopors at 12:30
£m-. Thursday; the 5(Jth anniver-
ry ball .at W p.'m: Friday; and
the 530th anniversary banquet
at 8 p.m. Saturday.
dent; and 437 undergraduates.
This is an Increase of 308 over
thfe 1957 enrollment.
Fort Valley State
Germaay’s Oldenburg Taaeli-kbatweM tJb* Gatimoi .hlotogist
•rs College President Br. A»-^ (ben as part ol 'the. Fofeiga
gust Kell* (right) and VaiMMlVM Leaders program of the Intetna-
State University’s biology d»-'j tional Education Exchange Ser-
partment head Dr. Henderson K.I vice) and Dr. Wood. Tennessee
Woodt check a textbook during State was included oa Dr.
.Pr. Kelle’s visit to Tennessoe Kelle’s college campus tour that
State. Biology grad student Har-1 extended from May 14 to June
lem Glol»«4^otter Henry A. Kean, 26.
Sr., listens in on the dlscuHiool
Ghana Prime Mitiister Says Hb
Country Sides Willi Nationalists
Climaxing his busy, eventful
three-day visit here, Dr. Kwame
Nkrumah, Prime Minister of
Ghana, declared that the first
responsibility of his new coun
try “is to aid this momentous
movement towards freedom and
self-government which is now
sweeping across the whole o£
the African continent.”
The African leader’s an
nouncement was made at a bril
liant dinner attended by more
than 1,000 of the city’s outstand
ing business, civic and political
Uaders. The dinner, held ih thOi
grand ballroom of the Waldorf-
Astoria on July 29, was jointly
sponsored by the National As
sociation for the Advancement
of Colored People, the National
Urban League and the American'
Committee on Africa. )
Introduced by the United Na
tions Under Secretary Ralph Jr
Bunche as “scholar, author,
liberator, statesman — astut^
politician, too,. “Dr. Nkrumah
ivarhed that the “peoples of
|Africa, as indeed the peoples of
Asia, will not put iip any longbc
The Fort Valley State College
in elmientorj cduntlon u«« a! " ~Peri>rny •>"1 P0l*l
unique approach for a master’s
thesis known as . “Action Re
search,” Dr.. Wesley J. Lyda,
Freedom for All Africa
The independence of Ghana,
Dean of tho graduate school^® said, “cannot be regarded adj
states. complete so long as large part^
The. “Action ■, Research” thesis.
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• BuHc and Nov»ltfM ' ^
• Party Punch, BLocki^ Sktrbcta
• Lj9r8bat and be«t Mttlr Shakes
*• Banaiu Splits, Sgndaes. Sodai. .
0 Hot ^ndwi(5bes Bp oUr Sandwich.
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“A Royal Delight In Every Bite’^
L. A. COLBTTA. Ownar
.V 9 A. M. to P, M^lOOO BOXBORO ST.—PH. 2-3B70
scriptlvc! surA^ mefhod where*,
the stiident deicribes total situ-
ationa concerned and selects one
aspect of the isituation worthy of
investigation which becomes a
Upon doing this. Dean Lyda
goes OB to say, the student for
mulates a point-of-view or a
philosH>hy of plan relative to
his interest in the problem
which is corroborated by a sur
vey ol literature.
Once the student has develop
ed his plan of action, it then be-
.comes a basis for practium either
in one of the coUege^a laboratory
schoola 'or in an oni-tke-]ob situ
ation, Or. Lyda adds.
The Fort VaUeir State Col
lege's graduate school program
is deslgfied to develop the mas
tery of elementary school
teachers of high quality.
Members of The Fort Valley
State (College graduate faculty
during the 1957-58 academic
year were fir. C. Duncan Berry
(Ohio State), Director, Division
of, Educfition; ^Dr. Wesley J.
Lyda (In^na U.>, Dean, Gradu
ate Division; Dr. Gladys B. Col
lins (New York U.), Dr. Kermit
H. Diggs (Cornell), 'Warren G.
Palmer, ' Librarian; Dr. E. E.
Scales (Pittsburgh),'Dr. Ekanem
A. Udoh tiowa fitate College)
and Dr. W. Bruce Welch
'of Africa continue to remain^
'under colonial rule, ai\d so long*
■hS "the-peoples of our jnyBin
are separated by artificial boiib
daries imposed by the colonial
/powers. Our attitude towardil
the rest of Africa now under
colonial rule is governed by out
intensely human concern for our
brothers who are still not free
and independent citizens,”
Recalling student days in the
United States, Dr. Nkruitiah told
of his early interest in the work
of the NAACP and the Urbaii
League, two organizations
which, he said, “have always
typified to me all that is best
and enduring In American de
mocracy.” The American Com-
i)iittee on Africa, he asserted,
“bears good testimony to th^
growing interest which many
Americans in all walks of life
are taking in Africa and it
Welcomed by Wilkins
Welcoming the African leader
on behalf of the NAACP, Execu^
tive Secretary Roy Wilkins ex-f
pressed the hope that “this de-'
votion of Americans of all races
and religious and cojors to
freedom and justice will be a
source' of strength and encour
agement to Ghana and tp other
African peoples who seek and
who deserve their independence.
“Just as within America,”
Wilkins continued, “our citizens
cannot remain silent or inactive
in the face of racial proscription
and injustice, just as they have
combined their talents and be
liefs to achieve equality for a
minority here, so our great na
tion, the leader of free world
democracy, will surely give ear
and heart and help to the colo
nial peoples who would throw
off the yoke of control froin
Lester B. Granger, executive
'director of the National Urban
‘League, extended, greetings to
khe Prime Minister on behalf of
“Between LittI^ Roek, Ark.
and Accra, Ghana,” he pointed
out, “8,000- miles of land and
water stretch. But th^re Is no
more than the whisper .of a
bird's breath between- t|ie hopes
and aspirations of the black
citizens of Arkansas in the Deep
South and the triumph and ex
pectations of the black men and
women of Ghana who walk the
streets of Accra proud and tall
in their status as free citizens oi
After finally . realizing his
dream to tour abroad, equipped
with an American passport and
sanction- of the government,
Paul Robeson is creating crowds
and doing big business where-
ever he goes.
His British concert tours
opens with a recital at famous
Albert Hall August 10th and
from then on-it’s a completely
booked itinery until Mid-Dee.
N. C. Colley
Some 7» North Carotiitft CeUegto. lajiMk; ti■■jliim-lwaered Dr, ifecliard K. BaHtitfaJs, vlifct,
at R banquet recently priw te lj» *fWtwre lir BiateliAuae ColIeKe, Atlanta^^a. PMtBMrl)’
Dean of the NCC Graduate Hr. BUrka^r^ -will become Ghakrman
Dctaitme»t, of EnsMsh M iSegtelpilei 1. pM^entmg Barksdale with a walch
is EHr. IMes 6f^ Edmw»4h IAMmM. Looking on b Charles A. BM, IMlMlvt
al N9Mk..C^Hr«KiHk C»lirs»’ » Pfews Bureau. •; * ’
He’s already done a TV show-.j^
a 36 min. iH'ograai called “Paul
Robeson Sings-” the next Will b*
a star of “Sunday Night At the
Palladium”, a top TV commer
cial program here.
Meanwhile, liobeson’s agent,.'
Harold Holt, is trying to get
pianist Lawrence Brown to join
the singer for concerts. It will
be a grand reunion for the three,
as Mr. Holt arranged previous-
concerts for Robeson abroad
where Brown acted as accompa
So hagpy is Robesbn over his
current success, he wishes now
to play his famous role in
“Othello” which he did in Lon
don in 1930 and more recently
Dormitories open for return
ing upperclassmen at Florida
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Sales At 25,
I Like or Man Ri^er, sales of
Paul Robeson’s book, “Here
Stand,” just keep rolling along.
A third printing of 15,000
copies of the best-selling book
by the noted actor and singer
has been' announced here by the
publishers, Othello Associates,
Inc., who report that sales have
passed the 25,000 mark.
Mr. Robeson’s current ap
pearances in Britain ,}n a series
of TV concerts and at Albert
Hall have spurred world-wide
interest in his book. A Bertis
publisher la bringing out a Ger-
man-language edition of '30,000
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