Labor Body Elects Race Officers Election of Walter Daye as fin-i ancial secretary and J. C. Philyaw to the position of trustee by the| Durham Central Labor Union last' week marked the first time that, the labor body has elevated aj Nearo union member to an ini- portani position in the CLU. Both Paye and Philyaw are members of Tobacco Wcrkcrs In ternational local union 208. Negro unionists have held po!]itions on the CLU in the past, but thoy had never been elected I to oiiices higher than those of chaplain or sergcant-at-arms. Matthew Davis, of 204, was elected chaplain this year, Othor Negro unionists elected to the CLU in last week’s election are Matthew Davis, i-f 204, chap lain; J. E. McCoy, ,208, assistant chaplain; and Fred Ilines, 288, sergeant-at-arms. Other Central I-,abor Union ofli- cers elected at the meefiiiij are Robert Hollifield, preiiident of local 17G; AT DENTAL MEETING — These are some of the persons who figured promlrtently In the annual convention of the. Old North Slate Dental Society held (t Fayetteville State Teachers College Fayetteville. June 16-17. At top left, veteran members. Dr. W. L. T. Miller, Greensboro; Dr. J. D. Martin, Charlotte; Dr. B. W. Barnes, Greensboro and Dr, R. A. Hawkins, Charlotte,, exchange pleasantries during one of the social functions. The "wheels". Dr. J. J. Wilson, Pres ident and Dr. J. C. Morgan, Pres ident-elect, both of High Point, (lop right) get together on plans for the annual meeting to be held at A&T College In Greens boro next June. At left center. Major Cecil Albright, left. Chief of Dental Surgery at nearby Fort Bragg and one of the clinician* at the meet, give out additional infer- nutien to Or. A. A. Barnwell, Charlotte and Or. L. H. Caple, LoKlngten, the latter the retir ing president of the Society, At right, Mrs. T. B. Bass, now serv ing the second year, as Presi dent of the Woman's Auxiliary, pauses with her hutband, a Durham dentist. Bolton left—Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Harris, Henderson and Dr. and Mr*. J. M. Hubbard, Jr., (He is the new secretary-treasurer) renew acquaintences at the r«- ccptioii htild on Wednesday even ing. O In 1958, North Carolina farm ers erected about 500,000 bushels of grain storage capacity with the aid of ASC loans. Institutes For Farmers and Rural Ministers Draw Largest Crowd VODKA $3.85 4/5 QUART S2.45 100 Proof. Made from Grain by L. Relsky, & f;ie, , life, I'l^y ., and >i» P?" ‘ , fbpptoen’ ‘S“ worthy of heritage* (This Bank will mit be open on July 4ih, Indejjendence U»y-) / Mechanics and Farmers Bank 116 W. Park’lsh St. Durham, N.C. GREENSBORO — The 37th an nual Farm(*rs and Homemakers Conference and the sixth annual Town and Rural Ministers Insti tute held simultaneously here at A&T College last week, June 16- 19, drew the largest total attend ance in the history of the two or- ijanizations. The two groups attended sever al joint sessions. The ministers’ meeting, con ducted on tfie Weme, ’TR’e'RotF of The Church in Community De velopment.” feafcired lectures on the latest methods and techniques being used in coordinating the program of the church with so cial, economic and civic develop ment' in smaller communities. j Among the lecturers appearing; b?fore the groups were: The Right| Reverend Raymond L. Jones, Salisbury, Bishop of the A.M.E. Zion Church; Julian Galzener. Ra leigh, program t'inning specialist with the State Extension Service; llcv,. Jjiftfe Waldrepr Asheville, di rector” ot Religious Department, l’armcrs Federation and Dr. John A-;JSedh«id, pastor' of the Greens boro First Presbyterian Churcii. Elected to head the ministers group during the coming year were: Rev. W. L. Williams, Four Oaics, president; Rev. A. G. Ches- ton, Trenton, vice president and Rev. Herman Hines, Jr., Snow Hill, secretary. Rev. Cleo M. McCoy, director of religious activities at the college is the coordinator. The fai*ner-homemakei group adopted the -final session on Fri day a series of resolution calling for increases in State Extension pergmnret 1n certaimrf the cown- ties, a general stepped up program in Extension aimed at improving community development and a statewide promotional campaign which'Would increase the attend ance at the annual meetings. A Halifax County homemaker, Mrs. Estelle Smith of Palmyra, was named president of the organ ization. The former ' first vice- president, she succeeds Mrs. Vera M. Slade of Ahoskie. Other ofllcers elected included: David Richard son, Wendell, first vice president; Mrs. Emma W. Johnson, Garys- burg, second vice president and A. W. Solomon, Greeiisbori|, field representative of thb-North Caro lina Farm Bureau Federation, secretary-treasurer. America Must Change Arrocant Attitude In Internat'l Relation's ATLANTA, GEORGIA, The United States must lose the false impression that in America is the best of everytiiing and that she' should always have her way in intrrnational affairs. President Rufus E. Clement of Atlanta Uni versity told the students of the Atlanta University Summer Scliool. Speaking on promotion of in ternational understanding through education. Dr. Clement called for appreciation, not just knowledge of ether cultures. “You must learn why people live as they do and approach them with an open mind, leaving behind the conviction that your way is the only way, or even the best way, he said. “Are we going to drift in such .1 way that World War III becomes inevitable?" he asked. If there is such a way. Dr. Clement foreaaw the possibility of the extinction of life in all execept the most in accessible part of the world and a repetition of the evolutionary procesi of the past millions of years. The students exchanged pro grams were cited as one method of promoting inttmational un4ei> standing and peace. “All conntries want to impress people with their way of life at the same time as they give an education,” he said, giving as an exemple the great numbers of young peoples of all nations who are being given sub sidized trips to Russia. 0 Dr. Kittrell In Europe WASHINGTON, D. C. — Dr. Flemmie Kittrell, professor and head of the Department of Home Economics at Howard University, this week began a two-month Eu ropean ti'ip, including a three- week tour of Russia. She will participate in interna tional meetings in Q«neva, Copen hagen and Stockholm. At a repre sentative of the Wornen’t Inter national League for Peace ar* Freedom^-sb«-is attending through July 1st in Geneva, Switzerland, a meeting of the United Nations I CoaunistiOB on Human Right*, i 40 High School Honor Grads !n NCC Studies Forty hi^h *t.lit>ol honor students Caroliria. Gcor-^ia, and j Viri^inia are pursuing a rigorous »ix week counit; in science and • 'iuthematic;i at North Carolina | "olle-’e on a jrant from the Na-: tiunal Science Foundation. in addition to North Carolina,' which leads the list with 88 stu dents, Virginia and Georgia are represented in the six week pro gram which has a total sponsoring cost of $19,400, with one student each. j Student’s tuition, fees, hooks ajid travel expenses are covered in i theii overall grant. The program' is geared to accelerating trained personnel in mathematics and ini interesting promising students toj study these subjects. , j Durham enrollees are Eldee L. Brown, Jr.,; Major Geer; Thomas Hammond; James A. Stevens, Jr.; and Emilie K. Wihston. | Attending from Charlotte cities: BAHAMA: Samuel Evans, Jr.,; BAVBORO: Benjamin n. Ollison; BUTNER: Marian L. Suitt; CAM ERON: Leon W. Powell; FAIR MONT: Joseph Arnette; FORTi URAGG: Joseph Kelly; GAS TONIA: Frank E. Parker; GAR NEHkLeon R. Thomas; GRAHAM: Charles T. Medane; HICKORY: Taft H, Broome, Jr..; KITTRELL: Sherman C. Rogers; LAURIN-, BUHG: Ella A. Morris; Frances J. ^ McDuffie; LENOIR: Phillip Dula; MEBANE: Costeflo L. Brown; Herman C. Burnette; MURFREES BORO: Jean Riddick; MACCLES FIELD: Dorthy M. Sharpe; ROCKY MOUNT; Haywood Barnes, Jr„; Richard Hicks; ROXBORO: Phyllis C. Umstead; SPRING HOPE: Law rence L. Jones; WISE: Lovest T. i Alexander; WILKESBORO: William E. Blair; WILLIAMSTON: Ronald S. Gaither; WlL^IINGTON: Mar garet E. McAlpin; WADESBORO: Ivory T. Robintson; and WINSTON- SALEM: Cleveland Taylor. William M. Harris. Richmond, Va., and Joseph B. Williams, Au- i{usta, Georgia, are also attend ing. 0 Ex-Cage Star Kellog Marries Tar Heel Girl CHICAGO—Just over five years ago, a corps of doctors at a Vet erans Administratioti Hospital in Little Rock, Arkansas gave up Junius Kellog as a hopeless crip ple. For a time, in fact, after the April 1954 auto accident which broke his neck and severed his spinal cord, the then Harlem Globetrotters star was not expect ed to live. But the doctors did not reckon with Kellog’s indomitable courage. He not only lived, but! 1»»#de- -hiiRself » useful, pfodtwtive family man, and his heartwarming story is told in an article callerl “Wheel Chair Wedding” in the July issue of Ebony Magazine. Kellog, an accountant with Pan- American World Airways io,New York, recently married Clemen tine Rigsbee, a 23-year-old psychi atric social worker, in the bride’s hometown of Rocky Mount, N. C. "I knew Clem was the right girl alnnist from the day I first met her,” Kellog told Ebony. “She was the Mommate .of my old hometown friend, Vera Coleman, and we met at a party in the Home of mutu^ friends.” The ndw Mrs. Kellog, an East Bronx r^ident now, holds a mas ter's degree in social work and is employed at New York’s Hud son River State Hospital. She iias a healthy, enlightened outlook on paraplegia, according to Ebony. O Louisiana Man Gets 50-Year Award At Esso NEW YORK — Charles J. Ed wards, of New Orleans, paid his .second visit to New York City this week to receive the first 50-year service award ever earned by a Louisiana employee of Esso Stand ard Oil Company. The New York trip, accompan ied by his wife and son Don, a recent political - science graduate of Southern University at Baton Rouge, La., was the highlight of Edwards’ 50th anniversary as an Esso employee. ^ He also received a diamond ser vice emblem and a watch, present ed at Esso’s headquarters here by E. Duer Reeves, executive vice president. Edwards reaches retirement age of 65 next month, and ends his ac tive service with B^o on July 1. He joined what was then known as the Standard Oil Company of Louisiana, now a part of Esso Standard, in 1909, the year the Louisi«na company was fomtd. JHE CAROLINA TIMES “““ lAT., JULY 4, mf 'HTHI TRUTH UNMiOUto* S High School Honor Graduates Attendinft A&T Summsr Program In Sd^^nce and Msfh Listied Here G!IC3NSU01{T—Sixty lop rank- in:> hijh school »tudonis, rising liciiior* ami recent June graduate.^,' hnve grantel s;h«larihip» for study at Ail' Colle;jc thi* sum;ner under t li e National j'.'itnct; Foundatio’i S.ience and, Mat'iemalics Trainin ' Program' for Secondary Students. Di. Cooker T, White, professo' of Chemistry and director of the program salJ this week tliat final’ selections have been made from a list of more than 200 applicants. The enrollees will pursue special C( urses in biology, chemistry, mathematics and physics in a con- centfatcJ program covering toar weeks. The program opens on Monday, July 13 and close* on Friday, August 7. The youngsters will arrive on the campus on Sun day afternoon, July 12. The li^t of accepted participants include: (rising seniorj) Miron Ann Andrews, Stokei; Earl Bates, Stokesdale; Eugene M. Britt, Ahoskie; Earnesline Bullock, Tar- boro; Isiah Clark, Jr., Lewiston; John Alfred Daniels,. New Bern; Linnie Mae Dunn, Norfolk, Va.; Arthur R. Eller, Honda; Herman Faucett, Burlington; Inez Good ing, Lexington; Willie Green, Goldsboro; Jacqueline Henderion, Winston-Salem; Elbert Hicks. Fre mont; Doris M. Johnson, Pelham; Morris W. Johnson, Kannapolis; Harold P. Knipes, Morganton; Clarence L. Ledbetter, Dunn and Carl George Leonard, Kinston. Other rising senibrs accepted include: Aubrey Jean Logan, Old Fort; George W. McEachen, Row land; Walter Alston McLaugh lin, Goldston; Thomas E. Moore, Madison; William E. Newell, At- kinston; Odell Pidkins, Lqi^irin- burg; Barbara Ann Reeves, Bel mont; Elbert G. Rudasill, Shelby; Welden Staten, Norfolk, Va.; Ro land B. Tucker, Godwin; Claude A, Verbal. Durham and Nina Ruth Wliitted, Castle Hayne. Among the recent graduates who are receiving the scholar- ihip* inclu!e: Bo!jl>y K. Datl'.r, Vihon; Jacqoelin# Uryant. Cov? it>; Mfrtlei M. Bn ant. S ippl>; jiephen A>7tony ftill»»ck, Ho.-ky Mount; Paul T. Di '-i*. Konkin; ham; Terry U. I'ixoi. U’rhnrt«n; RooKvelt t>rl. Ki”-! Monntain; r.ulh*r T FBI I. O»r'aoa: lean A'l'lrey Ha^vkin^. M'lrfreecboro; Mary A. Hawicins. I.ouishtirj; FranHin Head. Fr-'eit f'itv: Ore’-: orv Headen. Pitt»b;;ro; MjTtle E.' Holman, Lenicf; Joseph R. Hope Dallas; Grady E. Jamison. Char lotte; Hattie Lou Ma*”i. Pelhaven: Hinton McClain, Lillinsfton andi fVrbert Mvrowell. Erown Sum-* mil. The list also ificlu'es: Harry E.'i1in. Salisbury’: CleT.etine Neal, Franklintnn; Robert New-| kirk, Willard; Geor-’e A. Patter-* son. Cleveland: Charlotta A. Reid. Lexington' Hubv Mae Smith M*. Olive; Jame* W. Tho-mson V->> ’ en; Pecoiia Vaughn. Conway: Cecil C. Walker. Newport; Sylvia A. Walker Wilsofi; Dntttf Will- ijms. Wel'fon aid V/illiar; on Ytltetyrflle. •r^» . ire for •!» t'le rsciliv fnr Vte traiatui pro- 'ir-’-n ill Hchidc; —C'r. Walter GitaM, Lemoyn* f’olle > Me"*’•'hi*. T*»«. /U- fr-il Hill A&r Colle*9; tlweie- tr>-—Dr. George Dr. Ofadvs fluval both of AAT; Malll- emati'**— Nathan T. fnl^, Ji . ani Mrs. A-'iU Rhitn, Mh 'if ind Ph**in —f T. Drakefor.i, J. C. SMtk Uilivmitr. DiaHovtc anJ P. V. UwU *f AiiT. Amon-T i^e »>)c«ial lecturm slated to appear before tke are: Tr. T. NeUoM Uaktr, Virsinia State CoiiM*, Ptttn- bir' Va.: tV Cecil* H. EdwaTda of A4T; r>r Thomaa Tbrner. Wake Fnre«» rmte'e. Winston S«len and Dr Thomas fiaeder,, Wom«ui’f Co!le?e. Greensboro. Labor Supply Dwindles in Durham Area, Unemployment Figure Drops The number cf nana'^ricultural wage and salary workers in the Durham area for nriJ-May was placed at 37,570. a decline of 295 people below the level of two months ago iHit a gain of G80 workers in cc.-hparison with the corresponding period of last year. I There have been substantial employment gains over the past^ sixty days in the categories ofj machinery, contract construction,, and the utilities group, with con tract construction adding the greatest number of worl.ers to itsj pay rolls. j These gains were offset, how-' ever, by seasonal layoffs in the I tobacco industry which conse quently resultec in a modest t'jwntum in total wage aad sal ary employment. Tlie substantial increase in tke number of gainfully employed v.orkcr! over the comparable per iod of last year is the reflection of a higher level of activity in practically all phases of the local economy. The categories of ma chinery, construction, and wholo- sale and retail trade have exper ienced sizeable gaina over the;r year-ago levels. The number of people current ly unemployed in the Durham area is placed at 3,300, representing al most 7.0 per cent of titc total ci vilian lal>or force. STBAlGHTKENTUCnBOOUONO^ oisn-LCO » eonuo NCItNT Aoe distilling nmmronT «£»iiuc«t ( ... KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON! $2.75 PINT KINTUCKY |T*A16HT ioUftlON mitSRIY . | Olfi * H inOOf . • ANCIINT A6l 0»T. CO.,

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