North Carolina Newspapers

    Chuflif W. Kenan, tad«ri|uw
th^d ekss, tJSN, so».ot Mr$.
(lifric L. Kefian of RoRate S,
C0«, itas« Hill, N, C., suiit
^UJiludd ot the former Miss
Vit(ti|i|a S. Baurber of Asaft
Vi|^4i Ouam, takes the oatli of
UBon re-enlistini; for
iiOMrs.
1^ Cotnitiandlns Officer,
Caoi, WilliMn i. Johnson, ad-
iiilnutferefl the oath Oct. 24.
Kenan is serving as a mail
man with the Correspondence
Ri'anch of the Administrative
Service Department at the U.S.
Naval Supply Depot, Guam,
Marianas Islands.
Before entering toe Navy in
Janifary 1955, he graduated from
ChaHty High School and was
employed by the South Mount
Manufacturing Co.
THE CAROLINA mOS^StSm^, D*c. C lM-3
for Teaching
Sbirery Of Race Hate Worst
Kirii Shaw Founder's Day Told
EALEIGH j
Shaw University's Ninety-j
third Founder’s Day was ob
served ((I) Friday, November 21,
with the traditional graveside
ceremony at the tomb of the
Founder, Henry Martin Tapper.
“Miss Shaw University,” re
presented by Shirley Frances
Parker, a senior of Nevirton
Grove, and a business education
major, placed the wreath upon
the |rave of the founder. Fol
lowing this ceremony, the anni
versary service was held in Uni
versity Church.
The principal speaker for the
occasion was Dr. James L. Mar
tin, physician of Philadelphia,
and a 1906 graduate of the Shaw
University Leonard Medical
School.
In reviewing the history ol
the school, the speaker cited
conditions which existed in
186S. He stated that there were
about 8,000,000 ex-slaves who
had been lirainwashed for over
200 years, ignorant, irresponsi-
blfl. Illiterate and bewildered.
' Ip this' atmosphere and such
adyerse conditipns Henry Mar
tin Tupper sought to improve
the Negro when he founded
Tujjper Institute, which was the
name given to the beginning of
Shaw University.
In recounting the histor^ of
the persecutions of the founder,
and his sacrifices, the speaker
asked, “Have we lived in such a
way as to merit hi sacrifice?”
From Tupper Institute, Shaw
University has developed a
School of Medicine, pharmacy,
law, religion, liberal arts, which,
he said, certainly justifies her
existence.
‘.‘The world is fast learning,”
he said, “that of all forms of sla
very, tijere is none so harmful
and degrading as the form of
slavery which tempts one human
being to hate another by reason
of his rgce.”
In any country, regardless of
what its laws say, wherever
people act upon the idea that
the disadvantage of one man is
the good of anotlier, there sla-
SAI-ISBVB.Y !
Twenty-four seniors of Liv
ingstone College! are doing ^^eir
student t($aching in varlpus'pub-
lic schoob in this area, it waS|
announced by Ur. J. C.
i>on, Director of Studeo| T«ch*
ing. I
'i'he seniors ^r^ Misses Car*
lotta Arthur, %pinesg ]|uca'
tion. Second Ward High Sdiool,
Charlotte; Membra Bethea, So
cial Sclenpe, Lincoln Heights
High, Laurinburg; Caaaie Blng->
ham. Social Science, WiUigton
High, Wilmington; i^tty Cure-!
ton. Social Science, Winchester
High, Monroe; Tbomasena Gai^j
ther. Elementary Education, Tor-
rence-Lytle School, Hunters
ville.
Mary Jordan, Social Science,
Aggrey Memorial School Landis;
Marshall Lofton, Social Scienpe,
Dunbar High, East Spenceri
Barbara J. McClain, Mathe
matics, Price High, Salisbury;
Esther McPhail, Business |:du-
cation, Cleveland County Train
ing School, Shelby; Cynthia
Martin, Mathematicf, Dunbar
High, ^st Spencer.
Acolia Moore, Mesial Science,
Dunbar Higii, Moqr|iville; El-
freda Patterson, Business'Educa
tion, Lincoln Heights School,
Laurinburg; Joselyn Sioton,
Social Science, Rockingham
High, Roclidi^ham; Irene Wat
kins, Social Science, R. A. Cle
ment School, Cleveland; Celeste
Withers, Social Science, Tor-
rence-Lytle School,. Hunters
ville; Mrs. Peggy Barnhill, So
cial Science, Price High, Salis
bury.
Ivey Bryant, Matheinatics, J.
H. Hayswood High, Lumberton;
James Campbell, Mathematics,
R. A. Clement, CWveJand;
William King, Biology, B. A.
Clement, Cleveland; John May-
English,
li^d, Biplo^, C^cl) !^Wk)},jand Clyde flTiJliama
ThomasvUte; Rp^t Moming^ide High, Statesville
Biology, Prkp ^i«Jj»l»»ry. ^
Honor
Nl For Period listed
bai^sigu
Ligon high studenU earning
places bn the second hx wjseky
honor roll as reuses by thr
Guidance Departnowt ftt tlve J.
W. Ligon High School are:
CoUiiis, Gloria freeman, Dsn*
niest Perry, Yvonne Simntons,
Livingstone
Aiumni In I). C.
very exists, wherever in any
country, the whole of the people
feel that the happiness of .ill
of all is dependent ^pon th«
happiiness of the weakest, there
freedom existss. ij
The speaker was introduced
by President Strassner, who also'
brought greetings.
WA6H1NGTOM, D. C.
The spacious .^and ballroom
of, the Presidential Arm* pro
vided a fitting settinf f6r th^
Annual Fall Soiree of the D. C.
Chapter of tile Livijaggtooe Col
lege Alumni A830ci«tiqn.
This festive aftair climai^ed a
series of activities spoAsored by
the. association.
Graduates jpurneyed fjrom
far. and near to enjoy this culmjr
nating social event of the season.
A spirit of fellowship and rare
esprit de Corps prevailed as
friends of long standing greeted
each other and danc^ to the
melodic strains of . Courtney
Brooks and his orchestra.
‘Out of town guests in atten
dance included Livingstpniyns
from Springfield, Mass., Boston,
Mass., Philadelphia, Pa., Hatris-
burg, IPa., Chicago, III., Nejv
York, N. Y. OhiO, yirj(inia,
Michigan, Maryland arid the two
Carolinfis. The or^oization
wishes to express it’s 3|^precl-
ation to patrons and friends who
supported tliiy venture iki ^uch
abundant numbers.
Isaiah Whitaker, Marie Robert
son, Wilhelmenia Campbell,
l^ctty Chavis, Yvonae Clarkson,
Sarah Smith, Betty Wilson, Bar
bara .^dams, Helen Kearney,
L}pydine t*erry, Barbara Light-
ner, Jennie Davis, Brenda Kee,
Viola High.
-Maurvene DeBerry, Madelyn
Yarborough, Marilyn Yar-|
borough, Delcie Johnson, Wilma
Peeblei, Patricia Robinson,'
Myrtle Wall, Barbara McCoy, |
William Manuel, Walter Fer-i
rell, Jahies Cofield, Juan Co-1
field, Milvin Glenn, Marian^
Bunch, Nancy C. Kirksey, Caro-i
lyn J. Hinton, Robert C. Manuel, [
Freddie Curtis, Frank McCul-
lera, Jpseph Grahstm.
|Va}te^ ElNs, Hilda Austin,
Sitjriey nofton, Reginald Smith,
Bp|)t)y Allen, Denietra Kirdsey,
'ilune Ppwrell, Horace Robinson,
and Patricia Thomas.
Champion
on
eight VEARS
Chawi'*®®
rtoiirboM
. . I (llaurbon
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W. L, COOK, Dist^et ^ilnager
PHONE: 2-1541
606V2 FAYETTEVILLE ST. DURHAM, N. C.
HCC Co-ed At
|lntegratlonTall($
I Mattie Giles, Senior-at-Largc*
I at North Carolina College, Dur-
haip, N. C., was among youths'
attending a seminar, ‘iFrtegra-
tion. How Fast?”, held in Wajh-
iqgtop, D. C., November 13-1.5,
The Seminar was sponsored by
the American Friends Service
Corpjpittec.
Accompanying Miss Gi*^s
from NCC were Miss Barbara
McKihsie, a junior, and Miss
Edna Vzthl, a senior. Approxi
mately 30 other collega students
throughout the United States
were present at this convention.
WLE
nUDT
4/50T.
84 PROOF
j tilft 1 CO. ■ Miiiih Biidin. V».. Scob«yvllle. W .1.
NAACP Needs
50,006 More
NEW YORK
With 50,000 members enrolled
in the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored
People during the past six weeks
of the year-end membership
campaign, an additional 50,000
are needed by December 31 to
enable the Association to pass
the ' 300,000 mark, Miss Lucille
Black, membership secretary,
reported today.
Local units of the Association
throughout the country are en
gaged in final efforts to reach
the goal, she said. Former mem
bers and others who wish to sup
port the Fight for Freedom and
who have not been reached by
solicitors are urged to send their
memberships direct to the
NAACP national office at 20
West 40th Street, New York 18,
N.Y..
Receiving a waTrant promo
ting him to Marine Ptipat* First
Class, is KeimeOi Grime*, son o
Mr*. Alberta Bdts of lit Grime*
St., Raleigh, N. C.
Before enlisting in August
1958, he attended Ligon High
School in Raleigh.
vst Lt. R. A. Lynch, recruit
training supervisor, pre*en|ed|
the warrant Nov. 4 •* the ««ui
Pfc. completed “Boot Cmmp"
mt Parris Island. S. C.
He was one of six Marinei
(elected from his 7S-man pirn-
toon to'be promoted for ”4$-
monstrating qualities of legdtr-
ship throughout recruit trains
ing.”
Phones;
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