North Carolina Newspapers

    Watck the Labci Ob Your
PaHf) U Carries the Date
Taw Sabacription Expires.
VOLUME XXX—NUMBER 23
Sunday School
Convention of
County in June
To Be Held in Everetts
Christian Church
June 2 and 3
Plans have been made for holding
the annual Martm County Sunday
School convention at the Christian
church, Everetts, on Thursday and
Friday, June 2 and 3, 1827. Arrange
ments for the convention arc in hands
cf Ur. James L. Robinson and Miss
Helen Adkins, president and secretary
of the county Sunday school associa
tion.
These officers have announced that
they have secured as outside speak
ers for the convention Mr. D. W.
Sims, Raleigh, general superintend-,
ent of the North Carolina Sunday
School association, and Miss lone Al
verson, young people's division sup
erintendent of the association. Be
sides these outside speakers, a num
ber of prominent pastors and Sunday
school workers of the county will
take part on the program.
The program for the convention
will include addresses and discussions
of various phases of modern Sunday
school work, the object being to make
it possible for workers in all depart
ments of the Sunday school to get
help from the convention. A special
request is being made to the Sunday
school workers of the county to pre
sent to the convention any special
Sunday school problem that should be
discussed.
Announcement is'also made by the
officers in charge of the convention
that, following a custom started three
years ago, a pennant will be present
ed to the Sunday school having in the
convention the largest number of rep
resentatives, 16 years of age and over,
according to the number of miles
traveled. Any Sunday school in the
eounty can compete for the pennant,
except the Sunday school with which
the convention is held and others
within one mile of the convention
church.
51 Honor Students
At Robersonville
Fifty-one pupils in the Roberson
ville school won recognition when
they went the entire term just closed
without being absent or tardy. The
sixth and ninth grades led the entire
school with nine honor students each.
The averages made by the Roberson
ville school during the year is thought
to be the highest in the county.
The students who attended school
160 days this year are:
First grade: Julian Hak?r, Janie
Everette, James Gray, lima Iloger
son.
Second grade: Annie L. Roberson.
Third grade: Clinton Baker, Ann
Eliza James.
Fourth grade: Clifton Everette,
Phillip Keel, Simon Woolard, Dixie
Roberson, Kathryn Chandler, Garner
House.
Fifth grade, Eugene Roberson,
Alice Ruth Bland, Mary Glenn Tay
lor, Doris Jenkins, Alga Lee Moye,
Margaret Norman, Rosa White.
Sixth grade: Harold House, Elton
Manning, Archie T. Roberson, Edward
Ross, J. C. Smith, William Warren
Taylor, Irma Fac House, Marjorie
lingers, Pauline WliitflelJ.
Seventh grade: Mildred Creecy,
Emily Roberson, Selma Gurganus.
Eighth grade: Brownie Roberson,
Doris Hurst, Margaret Taylor, Thelma
Marshall.
.Ninth grade: Wiley B. Rogerson,
James Pope, Herbert Pope, Vernon
Ward, Betty Crandail, Callie May
Gray, Frances Jenkins, Vivian Mor
riss, Elisabeth Warren.
Tenth grade: Mary Johnson, Lil
lian Edmondaon.
Eleventh grade: Glenn Norman,
Frances House, Bessie Morris, Hat
tie Ross.
STRANH
THEATRE LI
WEDNESDAY
TOM TYLER
'to
M REI) HOT HOOFS"
\ Alao
Comedy and Serial
' and
FREE TICKET
for Friday Show
Always a Good Show
THE ENTERPRISE
Tax Listing Going. Forward
Slowly; Expect Rush Later
Fewer Taxpayers Have Listed Property This Year
Than Ever Before in Same Length of Time
Reports coming from seVeral of the
county tax-list takers show that few
er people have listed their taxes this
year than in previous years for the
si.me length of time. Indirect reports
from one or two townships state that
their listings are taking place at a
fair rate. The majority of the town
' ship listers, however, state that notli
; ing has been done by the people in
their townships to get their property
on the county books. Several of the
list takers seem to think the majority
of the people are delaying theii list
' ing until the last minute without real
' izing the fact that it will take long
er to list their taxes this year than
it ordinarily does.
At noon yesterday, out of the 552
taxpayer* in Cross Kouds Township,
LOCAL SCHOOL TO CLOSE
FRIDA Y; EXERCISE
BEING WELL
Corn Growing
Demonstration
Five Acres of Land Will
Be Used in the
Demonstration
"Martin County will conduct a corn
growing demonstration this year,"
stated Farm Agent Brandon today.
"Feeding and marketing hogs," he
stated, "is just another way of sell
ing our corn, but unless we grow the
corn we feed and produce it at rea
sonable cost, we will not secure the
greatest returns from our hog-feed
ing work.
"Hog feeding is essential however,
in a well-balanced farm program for
Alurxin County; I am interested,
therefore, in seeing more corn grown
in the county.
"In this demonstration, we will
show that high acre yields will re
duce the per bushel cost of growing
corn. High acre yields," he contin
uco, "can only be secured when the
;ilant is furnished a liberal amount
of nitrogen and large quantities of
ceil moisture. A soil filled with humus
holds moisture and we may expect our
best yields from such a soil when we
a liberal amount of nitrate of
roila when the corn is from knee to
thigh high. It is necessary to pro
duce from 40 to 60 bushels per acre
if we expect to grow corn at a rea
sonable cost.
"Five acres will, be used in the.
uemonstration," ho stated. "An ap
plication of 300 pounds of nitrate or
soda per acre will be used. Accurate
recorders will be kept, also, of ull
labor and materials required to pro
ouce the crop. The location of this j
demonstration will be announced la- j
ter"
Bryant Carstarphen
Editor Duke Paper
Bryant B. Carstarphen, of this
(ity, received one of the most disting
uished honors bestowed upon a stu
dent at Duke University this year
when he was elected editor of "The
Duke University Archive," which is
the college magazine, and ranks a
mong the leading college magazines
of the entire country. Bryant was
not ohosen by the Btudent body alone,
but the facility, and alumni also had
a part in the selection of an editor.
The position carries with it the con
fidence in his ability to sense a sit
i uation or condition of things and to
' suggest the proper thing to do to
1 make the best of it. The editor is
not a gatherer of news; he is more, a
: pioneer of thought.
Home Department
To Meet Thursday
The American Home Department of
{ the Williamston Woman's Club will
j meet Thursday afternoon, May 19, at
4 p. m., in the home demonstration
kitchen at the courthouse annex. The
subject for the meeting is "Salads."
Mrs. J. G. King has returned to her
heme at Roanoke Rapids after visit
ing her mothers, Mrs. Emma Tho ma
son for sometime.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Wilson Griffin, of
Goldsboro, announce the -birth of a
son, A. Wilson, jr., Monday, May 16.,
Both Mr. and Mrs. Griffin are Martin
county folks. Mrs. Griffin, before her
marriage, was Miss Esaie Woolard, of
Jamesville.
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Tuesday, May 17,1927
enly 104 had listed their taxes. Wil
liamston is said to have around one
fourth of its number listed. Griffins
reports a large percentage of its tax
payers already listed, but"that there
arc ' yet many who have not. Rober
sonville reports little progress in its
listings, lie porta from other town
ships, while they are not direct, state
the situation to be about the same as
it is in Williamston and Cross Roads
Townships.
Over half the time for listing is
past, and judging: from the time re
quired to list one man's property,
much confusion and trouble are ex
pected the latter part of the month.
The list takers are making an ap
peal to all property owners, urging
them to list their property at once,
and not wait until the last minute.
Cantata Last Evening
Well Received by
Large Audience
The first of the commencement ex
ercises of the local school was held
last Sunday morning when Rev. A. J.
Manning preached the annuul sermon
to tlw 17 graduates and several hun
dred of their friend;!. Pastor of the
uther churches announced no services
for that morning, and the four con
gregations gathered at the Memorial
Baptist church for the first number
of the commencement series. Choos
ing "The Threefold Secret of a Great
Life" as his subject, Mr. Manning de
li\ered an able sermon to the young I
graduates. The power to concentrate, I
to forget and to anticipate go to make j
the threefold secret of a great life, >
according to the writings of Paul said \
the preucher. The high school juniors (
added to the impressiveness of the
morning sermon when they filled the
choir seats and led the music.
Sixty-five little folks, appearing in
a cantata in the school auditorium
last night pleased one of the largest
audiences seen at u school commence- !
ment here in years. From the open- I
ing through the last number on the (
program the little folks drew hearty
applause from the large audience.
"The best thing staged by the school
since 1 was in a play some 30 years
ago," stated one man when he ex
pressed his opinion of the "Brownie
Hand," the name of the cantata.
' j
The teachers of the elementary de
partment of the local school are de
serving of much credit for their ef
forts in training the little folks for
the performance last evening. In no
exercise in years has there been evi
dent a more thoroughness in training
than was evident in the acting of the
65 primary pupils. Each of the 17
numbers in which the little folks took
part reflected hours of training and
perfect coaching.
The individual numbers were unus
ually good, and so were the sol!_ and '
choruses, all going to make an ex- |
cellent performance extraordinary, i
Tomorrow night ut 8:15, the several i
school clubs will take charge and I
render the third number of the com
mencement series. .
Thursday night at 8:16, the seniors j
will hold their graduating exercises.
The final exercises will take place
Friday morning when Dr. R. H.
Wright delivers the commencement
address.
Time For Advertising
Town Taxes Not Known
i !
According to a official, the j
time for advertising the property or
delinquent town tax payers has not
bren definitely decided upon. While
not certain, it is thought the list of
delinquents will be published within
the next several days. The exact
date, it is understood, will be decided
upon at the board's next meeting.
Respected Colored
Woman Buried Sunday
Martha White, who was one of the
most respected and best-thought-of
colored women in town, died last
week and was given one of the big
gest funerals Sunday that has been
held in Williamston for years, either
white -or colored. The serrite was
.held at the Mount Shiloh Baptist
Church and the procession of auto
mobiles reached almost from the
church to the cemetery, a mile away.
Martha White was the wife of
Madison White, who is regarded as
highly for good citizenship as any
man in town.
County Schools
All to be Closed
ByEndofWeek
Finals Held Last Week
at Parmele, Hassells
and Everetts Schools
Commencement exercises in the j
county last week brought to a close 1 \
the 1926-27 session for all the schools j I
with the exception of three, Uardeng, i
Hamilton, and These ]
three shcools will close this week with (
exercises at each place. I
Parmele Closed Wednesday j |
Parmele had its finals last Wednes- j
c,ay when the graduating exercises (
were held and a play was given that ]
evening. Rev. Mr. Warren, of the \
Methodist Church, delivered the main ]
addsess in the morning ut 10 o'clock. ]
Supt. R. A. Pope made it talk, and ]
Rev. J. T. Wildman, of the Presby- j
terian Church, delivered certificates to ,
se\en pupils. The final number on \
the school's commencement program j .
took place that Wednesday evening I i
when the elementary grhdes appeared -
in a play. —- — ' j i
Hassells Closes Tuesday
Monday and Tuesday saw the close |
of a most earnest year's work at the ,
Hassell's School, when a unique pro- ' |
gram of exercises were held. In a |
recitation contest Monday evening, j (
Miss Gertrude Ayers won first place, | |
Misses Eva Ayers and Elizabeth | |
Downs tying; for second price. All i
three of the were excel- (
lent,, ami the judges, Mr. and Mrs. J.
/». Warren, of Parmele, and Miss
Martha Council, of Hamilton, had no
little difficulty in determining the 1
winner. The prize presented by Mr.
J. W. Eubanks, was given by the
Salsbury Supply Co. The recitations
were followed by an operetta, "The I
History of Music," the entire school 1
taking part. ' I
Tuesday a picnic dinner was served
on the grounds to the school and its ;
patrons. Citizens of the town added :
to the exercises Tuesday afternoon j
when the married and single nu met i
in a baseball game, the single nuyi
winning, 13-11. That evening, the ,
primary and intermedial" grades ap- j
peared in a program of songs and rec- ■
itations. The last numVrw# the pro- j
gram, a negro minstrel, presented by j
the grammar grades, brought to a ,
tlose the year's work. i
Finals at Everetts
Everetts closed its 1926-27 session ,
last Friday, a session regarded by the j
community us one of the most sue-; (
cessful in muny years. Rev. Richard
Bagby, of Washington, was the prin- j
t i pal speaker of the day. He cen- j .
tered his address on ".Service," stress
ing the word on parent as well as on
pupil. He stated that our children
are worthy of the best of everything.
We owe it to them to give them the
best teachers, and the best school
houses. The speaker stated that we
find it hard to direct our energies to
the high principle of giving service
because we too frequently wish_to be
served. The service that we are
called upon to render may lead to
sacrifice, but it is always wise to sac
rifice with our it
makes no difference what we gain it
is all lost unless wft haVe so .lived
that We are worthy of the blessings
of the crown of life.
Supt. R. A. Pope, at the conclusion
of Mr. Bngby's address, talked,onnfur
tureyplans for further development of
the school.
Following Mr. Pope's talk, a large
picnic dinner was spread, and people
from many sections gathered around
the heavily luden tables. A baseball
game in the afternoon and a play that
evening brought the year's work to
a close.
"Happy Jack" Caves
Lands in Local Jail
"Happy Jack" Caves, around-lhe
, world walker, was placed in jail here
! last Friday night when he partook
I too freely of Martin County rum.
Caves, who is now on the last lap of
i his journey around the world, landed
!in Sheriff Roebuck's jail when he
used obscene language and express
ed a willingness to fight.
While chasing a drunken auto driv
er here last Saturday afternoon Chief
cl Police Daniel and Deputy Sheriff
' Grimes sight of the man wanted,
but without knowing it they soon got
on the track of another car. Jhey fol
lowed it up Elm Street and to the col
ored Baptist Church, where the car
t,topped alongside the church build
ing. The officers soon discovered
their mistake, as well as Dave "Rogers,
who hopped out of his machine and
broke a quart container over the hub
of the car. Dave, with his friend,
John Little, was placed under bond,
and the two »re appearing before Re
corder Bailey here today. Ned Barnes,
the drunken driver, was arrested lat
er in the afternoon and placed in
! jail. Barnes' drunken condition while
Icriving his auto led to the arrest of
all three of the men.
Minstrel Plays
To Big Crowd
Friday Night
Black and White Revue
Staged By Kiwanis
Is Successful
Friday night around four hundred
people enjoyed the minstrel staged
by the local Kiwanis club under the
direction of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mc-
Iver. The opening overture brought
out some of Williamston most at
tractive talent, the costumes were
pretty and the singers had pep. Harry
Stubbs as interlocutor first introduc
ed Joe Godard, jr who began the
program with the song, "1 wish you
were jeaolus of me." Charles Knight,
Buddy Orleans, Ned Laughinghouse,
Lon Hassell, jr., Bill Manning, Henry
M elver, Chas. Frank and Harry
Stubbs all had solos alid each and |
every one made a hit. Johnnie Phil- |
pot and Gaylord Harrison could not
sing but they were very funny with
their jokes, in fact all the comedians j
were good. The others besides John
nie and Gaylord were Ned Laughing- J
house, Chas. Knight, Chas. Frank and i
Mr. Melver.
The grand finale "Stepping Around"
brough the minstrel proper to a close, I
but the choruses and "Exclusive Fea- I
tures" brought even more applause i
from the audience than did the mins-1
trel.
The chorus girls were all good and 1
they had attractive costumes. All j i
their dances were enjoyed.
Tho Harmony Four, Ned, Bill, Chas. !
mid Charlie were fine. Their singing
was fine but their "make up" better.
Lon, jr. and Miss Lyda Cook in
"A Summertime Flirtation" were not j
bud at all and the dancing of Chas.
Frank .was one of the outstanding
features of the show.
"A Dollar for a Kiss" was' the last j
and best all round number. Herry j
Stubbs as Josiah Willoughby, the'
irascible father, was up to his usual j
standard. Murt is as good as the p£o- I
t'essionals but he always gives geii- >
erously of his time and talent to local'
benefit shows. Miss Emily Lineke, as
the (laughter and Buddy Oilcans, as
her beau, were perfect lovers and
Pete, the old darkey butler was play- 1
ed by Mr. Mclver and he is fine as a
darkey, just nutural enough to be
funny.
The musical numbers by the chorus .
girls in this act were all bright and
catchy.
I
Drunkard for 50 Years; f
Doesnt Drink Drop Now
"Eight years without touching my J
■ lips to the cup," was the statement
made by Hal Higgs, aged colored man, !
who happened to call by our office
yesterday afternoon. Hal, known as
the "old colored boy," stated that he
thought going without a drink for 8
years after being a drunkard for '>o
was something to talk about. A,l
during the 8 years, he stated that
the taste of the drink had never been
forgotten, but not once has he turned
to the bottle.
When asked in what manner he
managed tq refrain from the hard
drink, 1 e stateif, "While lingering hah
way between a sober man and a |
drunkard, I realized 1 was disgracing j
end ruining myself in body, mind, and ;
soul; and added to that I was robbing j
my people of the things that rightly i
belonge dto them. I saw myself in
that state of disgrace anil ruin and
I made up my mind to stand up *s a
man. ' There have been many times
when 1 would have enjoyed a drink,
but remembering myself as a drunken
sot, I always managed to refuse. 1
find that the man who gives you a
drink is not your friend. He only
thinks he is your friend, when in fact
h- may lie causing your destruction."
Hal says he is around 75 yeurs old,
i yet he has every appearance of a!
boy. Those who have been near him j
for the past half a century huve per- j
| feet faith in his honesty. He has
probably been fishing more times j
| than any other negro in Martin Coun- !
| ty, and he has paddled a boat for J.
j G. Staton on so many occasions that
his trips, if added, would carry him
across the Atlantic several times. Hal
knows where the fish stay, and when
the squirrel season opens he knows
ji.st what kind of oaks they feed in.
To Present Play at
Jamesville Saturday
Under the auspices of the Christian
Chapel church, the Cross Roads
school .will present "A Daughter of
the Desert" at the JumesVille school
auditorium next Saturday night, May
21. The play has been presented in
several auditoriums in the county,
and at each showing it has met with
approval. It is understood the
play will be shown in other places
of the county during the next few
weeks.
Young Man Killed
In Friendly Scuffle
Dr. Wright Will
Speak Here Friday
The last of the 1926-27 com
mencement exercised will take
place Friday morning at 11:00
O'clock when Dr. Robert H.
Wright, president of the East
Carolina Teachers college, de
livers the main address. I)r.
Wright has done much for the
cause of education in the State,
especially in Eastern Carolina,
and his address here Friday
morning will he well received by
a large audience. • ,
School Closes
At Hamilton
Dr. M. C. S. Noble Will
Deliver Address
Toniffht
Tho closing pxercises of the Hamil
ton High School began Sunday night
with the baccalaureate sermon by
Uev. E. P. West, pastyr of the Ham
ilton liaptist Ghurch,' and will con
tinue through Wednesday night of
this week.
Mr. West's text was from the for
tieth verse of the twenty-seventh
chapter of Acts, "And when they had
taken up the anchors, they commit
ted themselves unto the sea and
loosed the rudder and hoisted
up the mainsail to the wind, and
made towards the shore." The aim
for a definite port when sailing on
life's wide and rolling ocean was the
advice to Ui(| young graduates when
hauling their anchors from the base
and launching on the high seas, where
they will have to man their own ships,
and they will have to set their own
sails if their ships are U> glido with
safety to the haven of rest at the
sunset of life. The cjioir, composed
of 12 junior high-school boys and
girls, rendered several sacred songs.
The floral cantata, "The llrownies!
Whipers," given by the elementary
grades, comprising almost 100 boys
and girls, last night was pronounced
very fine by the largo number in at
tendance.
The graduating exercises will he
held' tonight. The program includes
the salutatory, by ilertha Hell l'rit
chett; class history and prophecy, by
Gertrude Ayers; and valedictory, by
Catherine Everett. Dr. M. C. S.
Noble, jr., will then deliver the com
mencement address;
On Wednesday night the play, "The
Wren," will be given. This promises
to be one of the finest features of
the entire program and a large at
ti tulance is expected.
K C Chamber Commerce
Branch Opens at Benson
Complete arrangement:; have been
-made for opening a branch office of
the ,astern Carolina Chamber of Com
merce at Mention June 1, according to
information given out at headquar
ters in Kington by Secretary Newell
G. Barllett on his return from lien
son Wednesday night Benson has
raised her quota of the amount need
ed to put this office in operation; the
Johnston County commissioners and
Harnett County commissioners made
their appropriation for the work,
while the citizens of Sampson Coun
ty are raising Sampson County's part
of the budget.
Raid Still Couple
Hours Too Soon
SherifT Roebuck, with Deputies
Crimes and Ballard, struck the thicket |
too quick Saturday afternoon when
they went on a still hunt in a big
Woods a few miles northwest of Bear
Grass. They found an 80-gallon still
complete, rcudy for business except
for filling and firing. They also
found about 800 gallons of beer in
vats and about 400 gallons in bar
rels, all-of which was poured out and
| the still taken.
The officers say they believe if they
had been a few hours later they would
have found the operators present.
Hardens School Finals
- r Take Place Tonight
i
Hardens* school closing exerciser,
will be concluded tonight with a
play. I*st night the. exercises con
sisted of many beautiful recitations,
d.aiogues and short playa.
' The Hardens school only has the
pupils up through the sixth grade.
Those above are transported to the
JamesviUe high school.
Advertiser* Will Find Our C«i- I
omna a Latchkey to Over 1600 I
Hones of Martin Contj. |
ESTABLISHED 1898
Body Brought Here Last _>
Night for Doctor's
Examination
Coy Woolard wa. killed Sunday
evening while attending Snow Branch
Holjiness church in Beaufort county
by Archie Leggett.
According to eye witnesses, Wool
ard was getting ready to get into
his car and go to his home when
Leggett, boasting about his great
strength, caught hold of him and
started a tussle in which they fell
to the ground. During the scuttle
Leggett fastened his arm around
V oolard's neck holding it there until
a young man pulled him off saying
to him that he was killing Woolard.
When Leggett loosed his grip, WOol
ard breathed only a few times and
never moved.
There seemed to be no madness ex
pressed by either, yet Woolard did
not want to engage in the tussle. Leg
gett was said to be drinking as he
hud been the night before at the same
church he had caused some distur
bance. Leggett,. a young man just past
2! years and Woolard, 22 both lived
near each other as neighbor boys all
their lives. Woolanl was regarded as
a very pious, sober and dependable
boy while Leggett drank and was re
garded as a rowdy.
A few months ago Leggett ran his
car into Woolard's and tore it up. He
was required to pay the damage and
ii. is rumored that he hail asserted on
some occasion that he was going to
Kot even with him. It Is said that the
two had ceased to be friends since
that happened.
The Woolard family had the young
man's body brought here to Dr. York's
office where an x-ltay picture was
made to, ascertain if the neck had
been broken by the powerful grip of
Leggett. There has been no report
made.of the finding. The body was
removed to its old home where it lay
in state last night awaiting its final
resting place today.
Robersonville Woman's
Club Met Tuesday
Robersonville, May 11.—The ltober- ,
sonville Woman's Club met on Tues
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
G. H. Knox. Keports from the vari
ous departments and chairmen of com
ir.ittees indicate continued progress.
Several new members have been en-'
rolled.
Mrs. W. I'. Sumner announced that
a benefit motion picture would bo
shown at the Trio Theater on Wednes
day anil Thul'sTtay evehiiig. The chair
met) of literature anounccd a meet
ing of her department for Tuesday,
May 17th. The president, Mrs. C. L.
Wilson, stated that the cake contest
v/ould be held at Crimes Cafe on
Wednesday afternoon, May 18. A
prize of $5 will be given for the best
cuke.
Mesdames C. A. Koberson, J. H.
Gray, and V. A. Ward reported the
important event of the convention in
Durham. In their opinion, the address
at the breakfast and luncheon confer
 nces by Miss Nell Battle Lewis,
Mrs. Jane MeKimmon>. Dr. Paul
Weaver, Mr. Paul Green, Dr. E. C.
Brooks, and Dr. E. C. Branson were
umong the high lights of thononven-/
lion. Other features of the meet
ing which deeply impressed te dele
gates were the beautiful music juid
vocal solos prepared for the enter
tainment of the guests, the address on
constitutional government by the
chief justice of the supreme court,
and the enthusiasm displayed during
the taking of pledges for the Sallie
Kouthnll Cotton loan fund. The Rob
ersonville clubs pledged S2O to the
fund.
Following the business session,
Mrs, Vance Koberson gave a splen
did rendition of the Spring Song, by
Greig, and Mrs. A. S. Everett made
rn interesting talk on Woman's Club
activities in Tituavillc, Fla., afte»
which the members exchanged plants,
j.s is customary at their annual meet
ing in May.
- ——
LOCAL GIKL MADE PRESIDENT
OF SOROKITY AT A. C. C.
.O _——•
At its regular business meeting at
Atlantic Christian'' college, Wilson,
the Alpha chapter of the Sigma Tau
Chi sorority elected its officers for the
next school year. The officers are:
president, Miss Ruth Manning, Wil
liamston; vice president, Misa Eunice
Aycock, Lucama; treasurer, Mis*.,
Hachel Rogerson, Robersonville;
secretary, Miss Janet Daughtry,
Winter Path, Florida.
In the election of Ruth Manning
ac president of the sorority comes
tfae third special honor froAi colleges
€> Williamston high school, the others
bting Velma Harrison and Bryant
Carstarphen.
. M
    

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