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Jackson advocate. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1939-current, July 20, 1957, Image 7

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b.
CoaBTS
I Grambling Tigers
:: To Face Slate
Of Nine Games
Grambling, La. — (Special) —
Grambling College Tigers, led by
an array of veteran backs and
bruising linesmen together with
some of the best high school tal
ent in the country, will gear them
selves for p. rough nine game slate
t0 when they report August 30 for
physical examinations prior to
beginning September 2nd for the
season opener September 21st.
In order to roll, the Tigers must
find replacements for the eight let
termen who graduated in May.
Among these were All-American
Alving Richardson and Leon Larce,
also, Borth Blade, Joe Sells, Foster
Wheeler and Gehrig Harris. Alvin
Richardson, and Gehrig Harris will
be fighting for positions in the Na
tional Professional Football League
with the Philadelphia Eagles and
the Chicago Bears, respectively.
The Tigers will face two new op
,ft ponents on their 1957 schedule
when they engage the co-champions
for the Southwest Conference,
Mississippi Vacational College.
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Name
City
State
• PB-15.
Carolina College
To Host Junior
Net Tournament
Lynchburg, Va., July 15 — The
National Junior Boys and Girls
Tennis Tournament will be played j
July 31-August 3 at North Carolina j
College at Durham, according to j
announcement last week by Dr. '
R. Walter Johnson, Lynchburg,
Va., public relations director for
the Junior Development Program
for Tennis.
North Carolina College has hos- •
ted the event since its inseption.
The tournament is open to boys •
and girls, 18 years of age and un
der, but, there are also events in
the tournament for participants in
the age groups of 15 to 18; 13 to
With only 19 days to practice be
fore the opening frame, the Tigers j
will have their work cut out for i
them if they are to cope with the i
ever dangerous Paul Quinn College, ‘
September 21, at Waco, Texas, and
be ready to take on the strong Al
corn College team of Alcorn, Mis
sissippi, the following week. The
gate-keepers at Tiger Stadium will
expect every football-loving fan to |
file through the turnstiles October i
12, to watch the Tigers in the ‘do or '
die’ struggle against the Tennessee
A & I University National Champ- '
ions of 1956. The Tigers will then
journey to Shreveport, the follow
ing week to take on the WTiley Wild
cats, 1956 co-champions of the
Southwest Conference. The Gramb
ling Eleven will need lady luck with i
them to be able to show up the next
five consecutive week-ends against
Prarie View, Jackson, Bethune
Cookman, Texas Southern and Mis
sissippi Vocational.
Bethune Cookman College from
!>aytona Beach, Florida, will fur
nish the fireworks for the Alumni
Homecoming November 9th at 2:00
P. M. Elaborate plans are being
made for the ‘grads’ who will re-1
turn to se the Tigers in action.
The Tigers schedule follows:
Sept. 21—Paul Quinn College, at
Waco, Texas. 1
Sept. 28—Alcorn A & M College,
at Alcorn, Miss.
Oct. 12—Tenn. A & I University
at Grambling, La.
Oct. 21—Wiley College (State
Fair) at Shreveport, La.
Nov. 2-—Jackson College at Jack
son, Miss. ,
Nov. 9 — Bethune Cookman
(Homecoming) at Grambling, La. I
Nov. 16—Texas Southern Uni
versity at Houston, Texas.
Nov. 28—Miss. Vocational Col
lege at Grambling, La.
Home games begin at 8:00 P. M. ,
except Homecoming at 2:00 P. M.
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Than
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Where Service Conies First
856 South State St. Phone 3-3864
FOR Wontut.
Refreshments Of All Kinds
— COME OCT ANYTIME —
S & S GROCERY AND CAFE
Open Sundays
TAKE HIGHWAY 49 NORTH TO CITY LIMITS
TURN RIGHT ONE BLOCK TO SUNSET DRIVE
JOHN SIMPSON, Mgr.
MONEY! MONEY! MONEY!
DO YOU NEED MONEY?
LOANS ARRANGED
AUTO - ENDORSED - REAL ESTATE
SEABROOK
FINANCE COMPANY
203 N. Farish St _ Jackson, Miss.
Phone 3-7825
Former Jackson
College Grid Star
Gets Try With
Canadian Team
Robert “Chick” Thornton, for
mer star tackle with the Jackson
State College Tigers, left Jackson
via plane Wednesday for Hamilton,
Ontario, Canada where he will
work out with the Hamilton Tiger
Cats "fledgings” in an effort to
win a position with the Canadian
League team. Thornton, an ag
gressive 215-pounder, was one of
the mainstays in the Tigers’ for
ward wall last season when Coach
John A. Merritt’s squad was
ranked seventh among the Negro
college elevens in the nation. He
was selected to the All-Mid-West
ern Athletic Association squad.
Coach J. W. Trimble’s hopefuls
begin practice July 15. Candidates
are free to report prior to that
date. During his high school days
Thornton played end and quarter
back under Professor E. T. Ha'v
kins at the old Scott County Train
ing School. He will be the second
Jackson State footballer to play
north of the Border. Robert “Big
Bob” Hill from Charleston played
with the Rochester Rockets. Hill
has an offer from the Los Angeles
Rams for this season, but he has
decided to go with the Minneapolis
Blue Bomhers.
-o
New Haitian...
(Continued from Pape One)
tended credit facilities that would
prime the industrial pump, and at
the same time permit a reduction of
imports and cut spending abroad.
The Bank said the step was
15 and under 13. Events in the
above age groups are set for boys
and girls, while there will be dou
bles events for boys and girls
along with mixed doubles.
* LOANS *
Arranged
ON YOUR
Signature
ON YOUR
Furniture
ON YOUR
Real Estate
On Your Car
TOWER LOAR
BROKERS
117 S. State - Phone 3-4971
IT'S TIME
YOU MET HIM!
Ht’i our service export His job
... to keep your herd-working
watch in easy>going action. Stop
in. Let him inspect your valu
able watch today. A quick check
up now may save you hours of
delay and dollars of repairs later.
George Trebotich
Credit Jewelers
Wt ssi official, factsry-apprsvsd parts
is sarvicisf jewslad-laver Swiss watcNs
necessary because advance trade
balances for three successive years
had led to severe contraction of
buying power and damaged Haiti’s
“balance of payments position.”
But since the prospects of an
excellent coffee crop in October
are excellent, the Bank said it felt
the country could ride out the crisis
if government spending were held
down and a “long neglected but
realistic” monetary policy were
adopted. It urged wide credit fa
cilities to build up local invest
ment.
Acting swiftly on the bank’s
advice, the military government
published a decree requiring pri
vate banks to bring their fixed
cover of cash reserves to the legal
limit of 30 percent for deposits and
80 per cent for local short-term ob
ligations, with an offer of 2 per
cent rediscount by the Bank of
Haiti.
Two private banks here immed
iately announced their- coopera
tion, Ignacio Gusman, Director of
the Colombian Haitian Bank ex
pressed confidence that the move
would have a good effect of Haiti’s
economy.
Most quarters here regard the
bank decree as a step in the right
direction. Meanwhile, the Junta
pushed a program of road repairs
in the capitol, in part as a relief
measure, and in part to repair the
damage caused by recent heavy
rains.
Tourists arriving at Port-au
Prince airport are now welcomed
by the music of a drumming folk
band, and night clubs get around
the Cinderella curfew by remaining
open until dawn when everyone
can go home.
A general round-up of beggars
in the capital has been started by
the police and'in many cases jobs
are being found for them in relief
work.
Clovis Chariot, the country’s
tourist director said last week that
the number of tourists was rising
again, and at least one lu-xury hotel
in the mountain surburban report
full booking for the summer.
Although the recent heavy rains
did some damage, they also helped
the farmers and improved the pros
pects of a good harvest, especially
in the Artibonite plain, which pro
duces most of Haiti’s rice and
vegetables.
On the grimmer side, the Minis
try of Interior has published a re
minder that the country is still
under a state seige and the mili
tary has the power to take all
measures necessary to preserve or
der, including trial by military
court, requisitioning of private pro
perty and supression of publica
tions and meetings regarded as
likely to provoke any breach of
peace.
An army team is still investi
gating details of violence that
broke out during the May political
strike.
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I
Broadway...
(Continued from Page One)
time she reached City Hall she
matched the crowds enthusiasm and
threw kisses at the onlookers.
The motorcade, which included
members of her family, City offi
cials, and executives of the Ameri
can Tennis Association and United
States Lawn Tennis Association set
forth under overcast skies. The
sun burst through within a few
minutes and shone over the pro
cession until it reached City Hall.
Mayor Offers Praise
“As an humble New Yorker”,
Mayor Wagner told the tall tennis
queen, he and the city were proud
! that she was a New York girl who
. learned the game here.”
“If we had more wonderful peo
ple like you”, he contniued “the
world would be a better place.”
Miss Gibson, a white orchid cor
sage pinned to the shoulder of her
red and blue checked silk dress, re
plied that “this is my finest hour”.
“This victory was won through
the help of all your encouragement
and your well wishes”, she told the
crowd at City Hall.
“With God’s Help”, Miss Gibson
said, “I hope to wear this crown
that I have attained with honor and
dignity.”
Later, Richard C. Patterson,
| Commissioner *of the Department
of Commerce and Public Events,
presided at a luncheon at the Wal
, dorf-Astoria Hotel.
“American Women have shown
time and again that they have
great powers of endurance”, Mr.
Patterson said. “Miss Gibson came
up the hard way and now stands at
the top of the class.
Determination Lauded
l Renville H. McMann, President
of the Lawn Tennis Association,
paid tribute to Miss Gibson’s “abili
ty and determination to overcome
all obstacles and discouragements,”
and her “will to win.”
She is also a “wonderful ambas
sador and saleswoman for Am
erica”, Mr. McMann said, who has
done more to spread the gospel ami
create goodwill than the great ma
jority of American Ambassadors.
Mayor Wagner presented to Miss
, Gibson the medallion of the City of
New York at the luncheon.
When she returned to her home
at 1.‘15 West 14‘ird Street, Miss
Gibson found that the neighbors,
who had already welcomed her in
formally on Tuesday had strung
streamers and signs reading “wel
come home” across the street. Ba
lloons were set loose above the
crowd whose spokesman presented
a bouquet of red roses to her.
Teen-Age...
(Continued from Page One)
ficers tc be returned to Lipscomb
to face , trial for murder as a re
sult of the shooting.
According to reports the officer
making the arrest found the loaded
gun on the bus seat beside the
youth.
Another Negro is being held as
a material witness because he was
sitting beside the youth on the
bus, who reportedly admitted the
shooting to him. He was identified
as I'vt. Furman Jones, Co. “B,”
53rd Signal Battalion, Fort Hood,
Tex.
Two members of the Executive
Council that ruled temporarily this
spring are still imprisoned, Col.
Pierre Armand, former Chief of
Police, who led his forces against
army units is still in asylum at
the Spanish Embassy where the
army investigation has interrogat
ed him.
Meanwhile, two foreigners identi
fied by the Army only as an Amer
ican claiming to be a former U. S.
Air Force Colonel and a Mexican
citizen were said last week to be
leading figures in a plot to land
contraband arms at isolated points
on the Haitian Coast,
j.. The arms were intended to be
used by factions that were in
volved in the May 25th disorders
and have opposed the military
Junta, the Army said.
Several former Haitian Army of
ficers known to be members of the
body guard of former Senator
Louis Ddjoie were questioned by
police. One former colonel is re
ported to have been detained.
Lang Is First...
(Continued from Page One)
assignment and has arrived in Ac
cra, and presented his orders to ,
, Ambassador Wilson C. Flake.
Lang worked with the Veterans
Administration from 1946 to 1949
after two years service with the
U. S. Army in World War II.
During 1949 and 1950, young
Lang who had liked his taste of
foreign service overseas with the
International Refugee Organiza
' tion.
He entered the U. S. Foreign
Service as a staff officer in 1950
and served as a political officer in
the American Consulate General
at Munich, Germany from 1950 to
1957.
He was commissioned a career
foreign service officer on Feb
ruary 9, 1956. He is married, has
two children and his family ac
companied him to Ghana.
N A ACP Head...
(Continued from Page One)
observers say the Governor’s re
marks are aimed at John Kasper
and Asa Carter and others of that
type.
In a more recent statement the
Governor was quoted as saying that
he was not in favor of outlawing
the NAACP in the state, but added
that he held an open mind on the
subject.
Medgar Field Secretary of the
NAACP with office here said the
Gulfport Branch will sponsor Wil
kin’s address at the New Bethel
Baptist Church in Gulfport. He
said the pubilc is invited.
Miss Lena Horne
Rates Raves
I
Philadelphia, Pa., July 15—Lena
Horne’s engagement at the Empire
Room in New York’s Waldorf As
toria is one of the most talked
about of the 1957 season.
Her repertorie was varied and
exciting. RCA Victor has captured
: on records Lena at her best, singing
for a receptive audience all the
tunes she does so well.
From where she was bom in
; Brooklyn to the Waldorf is not a
| great distance if measured in miles,
i but the long circutious route began
' when Lena was still a little girl.
Her rise to success in the entertain
: ment world is a well known story,
; and now, at the peak of her career,
the tlented thrush’s many fans can
hear her as often as they wish via
recordnigs.
The RCA Victor album, titled
“Lena Horne at the Waldorf As
toria,” features fifteen top tunes
j including Cole Porter medley and
old favorites such as “Mood Indigo”
“I’m Beginning To See The Light,”
“Honey Suckle Rose,” and “I Love
to Love. “The orchestra is under
the baton of Lennie Hayton.
-o
White Minister...
(Continued from Page One)
followed a dedication ceremony;
Sunday in which a white minister
was supposed to have taken part.
Rev. Harry E. King, 46-year-old
white minister from White Plains,
Va., was arrested Sunday shortly
after dedication services got un
derway by a Franklin County Con
stable on charges of obstructing
traffic.
He was one of the leaders of a '
parade of 100 or more Negroes
which blocked traffic for three
miles to the church. Constable
Lloyd Gupton arrested Rev. King
in the yard of the new church
building.
King was supposed to have been
one of the participants on the ded
ication program, but his arrest
prevented him from taking part. '
None of the others who took part
in the parade were arrested.
King pleaded guilty before a
magistrate and was fined $21.75.
Franklin County Sheriff C. Wil
lis Perry said his office would in
vestigate the cross burning.
Finch Writings...
(Continued from Page One)
Comb Journal, all of which are
outstanding dialies in the state.
It brought praise also from the
following editors: The Rotarian at
Evanston. Illinois; The Christian
Advocate, Chicago; The Upper
Room, Nashville. Father Fuller of
the Christophers in New York
wrote a very touching letter to 1
Prof. Finch thanking and compli
HEALTH HINTS
By Dr. Harlvy D. Scanlon, President
National Chiroprdctic Association
--—--m
Achieving Normal
Heart Function
The terrible toll shown by sta
tistics testifies to the reasons for
increased activity to combat the
many heart conditions. This vital,
most indispensable organ of the
body receives less care and more
abuse than any other, with the
possible exception of the stomach.
When the heart stops functioning,
the entire body does likewise, and
life ceases.
Some heart disorders cannot be
corrected; others respond favor
ably to treatment. Conscious care
of the heart, and the realization
of its importance, should be a
basic health measure for every
body. Prevention is the best
“cure” for heart trouble. The nor
mal heart is the size of a closed
fist. There are four compartments
or chambers, and the heart’s func
tion is the same as a pump: It
iorces tne Diooa into tne arteries.
Like every other part of the hu
man body, it is controlled by the
nervous system. The nerve im
pulses to the heart determine
whether its beat is normal or ab
normal. It is here that chiroprac
tic care works to normalize the
function of the heart, for chiro
practic is a science basing its
premise on normal nerve function
which affects every organ and tis
sue of the body. Treatments re
store the nerve stimuli which the
heart must have to make it func
tion properly. When this nerve
energy is unobstructed, nature
and time repair the heart dam
age. Every type of heart symp
tom, even the “nervous heart,”
which can be detected by its sud
den “racing” and palpitations,
calls for a physical checkup. Chi
ropractic care can usually prevent
the development of heart disord
ers, since it stimulates normal
activity and assures greater
strength and endurance. To "get
along” with your heart, consult
your chiropractor and be assured
of better health.
menting him upon several phases
used in the article. So impressed
was the editor of The Upper Room
that he has invited Principal Finch
to do some writing for this world
wide publication.
Just recently Mr. Purser Hewitt,
of the Clarion Ledger, referred to
Principal Finch as “the educator
of notable achievements in' our
state.”
Presently he is working on a
number of poems to be released in
book form by December. He is do
ing special study in this direction
under Dr. Kinnell, head of the
poetry division, University of Chi
cago.
Miss Martha Shull, president of
the National Education Associa
tion expressed a deep appreciation
for the Carver article and stated
she was using it in her English
classes at Portland, Oregon.
-o
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