Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC)

 - Class of 1947

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Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1947 volume:

■..A ' •■- ' T .r .-f Wi £SU ARCHIVES V J- -.: r m,amxm . w h msm THE BRONCO VOLUME I 1947 PlBLISHp;!) BY THE SENIOK CLASS OF FAYETTEVILLE STATE TEACHERS COLLEC4E FAYK ' rrKMI.LE. . . ( ' . EDITOR John D. McAllister BUSINESS MAXAGER Wilbur L. Baker , ft. ' ■ fi ' J» ' -. ' -l 4-; ALUMNI GATE Behind these gates prepare today the young men and women who make for tomorrow a better world. CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY CLASSES CAMPUS VIEWS ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS ATHLETICS FEATURES THE STAFF CLASS HISTORY, WILL AND PROPHECY FOREWORD The Bronco marks the beginning of a new era in the history of Fayette- ville State Teachers College. The class of ' 47 is the first Four- Year College Class to undertake the publication of an Annual. The members of this class sincerely hope that through this edition the ideals received at F.S.T.C. will be perpetuated and hence serve as a stimulus and guide in future years. The staff is particularly grateful to the Administration, Faculty, and Student Body for their interest and cooperation in helping make this publication possible. The class is naming this yearbook The Bronco in honor of our highly esteemed basketball and football teams, known as the F.S.T.C. Broncos and Broncorettes. Of course the members of the staff admit that they are poineers in the field of publication but trust that through these efforts others will be inspired to attain greater heights. As you turn these pages may you catch the spirit that we have tried to portray. The Editor. HISTORICAL STATEMENT Fayetteville State Teachers College is the oldest institution of its kind in the state, but for its origin we must go back to the year of 1867. At this time seven local Negroes purchased a lot, at the cost of $140, on Gillespie Street and con- stituted themselves a self-perpetuating board of trustees to maintain this property permanently as a site for the education of the colored children of Fayetteville. On this lot a building was erected by General O. O. Howard of the Freedman ' s Bureau, and the institution thus established became known as the Howard School. In- cidentally this institution marked the beginning of public education tor both white and colored children in North Carolina. Robert Harris was the school ' s first principal and under his leadership the Howard School attracted state-wide attention. The superintendent of public instruction in his annual report for 1869 refers to the Howard School as " the best in the state for colored children. ' In the meantime the North Carolina Legislature had instituted provisions for the training of both white and Negro teachers. A summer normal school was begun for whites at the University of North Carolina, and the Howard School was chosen as the normal school for Negroes, being officially designated as such and renamed the State Colored Normal School by a Legislative Act of 1877. Robert Harris was retained as principal and his staff consisted of two assistants. The normal school classes were conducted in the three second story rooms of the building with the lower floor reserved for the primary grades. Three years after the establishment of the Norma! School Mr. Harris died, and Charles W. Chesnut, a well known writer of fiction, and in whose honor our library is named, was chosen to succeed him. Three years later (1883) Mr. Chestnut resigned to devote his time to his books and to practice law. Ezekiel Ezra Smith, who though still a young man of 31 years, had been for five years the principal of a school in Goldsboro. was chosen to succeed Mr. Chestnut as head of the State Normal School at Fayetteville. Thus began Mr. Smith ' s con- nection with the institution which lasted for a period of nearly fifty years. Under the long administration of Dr. Smith the State Normal School made steady progress. Dr. Smith saw very early that the growth and expansion of this institution was inevitable. He knew also that the institution could not grow as it should unless it were located on a site that would allow easy expansion. For several years he worked to secure a suitable location. After twenty-five years in the Gillespie Street Building the school was moved to Ashley Heights, a mile west of its first home, and after four .years there returned to the city and was located in a rented hall on Worth Street. With money available from the Legislature for a building, but no site on which to build, there was some talk of removing the Normal School to another cit.v. It was at this time when the present site of the school was purchased. This site, located on the Murchison Road and comprising fifty acres of land, was purchased largely through the personal generosity of Dr. Smith with the assistance of T. W. Thurston, prominent Negro superintendent of a local silk mill. Aycock Hall, completed in 1908, was tlie first building to be erected on the new site. Two years later Vance Hall was erected. The physical plant of the institu- tion has steadily expanded until now it consists of fourteen brick buildings and several cottages and other frame structures. Dr. Smith resigned the presidency in July 1933, became President Emeritus, and was succeeded by James W. Seabrook. Under the administration of President Seabrook the institution has continued to progress. On March 23, 1939, the State Legislature voted to change the name of the State Normal School to the Fayette- ville State Teachers College and thereby officially raising the status of the in- stitution to a full four year teachers college. DEDICATIOX LEONARD H. ROBINSON In recognition of his inspiring per- sonality and his unceasing efforts in help- ing the class of ' 47 carry out their many assigned tasks during the past four years, and his advice which grea tly assisted us in the preparation of this publication, the staff greatfully dedicates the 1947 edition of The Bronco to Professor Leonard H. Robinson. 3n iWemoriam EZEKIAL EZRA SMITH MEMORIAL This monument was erected in memory of Dr. Ezekiel Ezra Smith, pres- ident of the Fayetteville State Normal School for nearly fifty years ( 1883- 1933). Dr. Smith was largely responsible for the rapid growth and expansion of the institution. An indefatigable worker and an invincible Christian gentleman, he left within the walls of this institution a store- house of inspiration from which each successive generation of students have drawn. The monument is inscribed thus: E. E. SMITH 1851-1933 EDUCATOR DIPLOMAT SOLDIER CLERGYMAN APOSTLE OF INTERRACIAL GOOD WILL OLD WHITE AND BLUE Our colors so true, oh hail white and blue To thee our voices ring, Tho ' seasons may roll, and changes unfold Thy praise we ' ll ever sing. All honor and love and loyalty We pledge from hearts anew. Our Alma Mater, F.T.C. We hail thee, old white and blue! We cherish each hall, each time-honored wall Each bending tree and bower. Tho ' far we may roam, thy spirit leads on To victory and power With courage and might and majesty March on old colors true Our Alma Mater, F.T.C, We ' ll stand by old WHITE AND BLUEI ADMINISTRATION PRESIDKNT JAMES W. SEABROOK A.B,, Ped.D., Johnson C. Smitli University; A.M.. Columbia University; further study: Columbia University, University of Chicago, New York University. Congratulations to the Class of 1947 for the vision and courage manifested in projecting and consummating the publishing of this Yearbook. In this brave new world which we hope is coming into being our first thought is one of gratitude to Divine Providence for having vouchsafed the return without a major casualty of all our splendid young men who in World War II answered our Country ' s call. Our second thought is one of justifiable pride in the fine way in which our veteran students are helping to steer the institution along the path of progress. Our third thought is one of hope, a hope that Fayetteville State Teachers College through an awakened student body and a strengthened and devoted faculty will contribute not only to the development of the Negro race and to the growth of North Carolina but also to the preservation and the ennobling of the American Spirit. This can be accomplished only by sending out from this and from similar institutions teachers who, while building sectional pride and national patriotism on the one hand, will tear down with the other hand the barriers of prejudice, hate and bigotry which divide and antagonize peoples and nations. In this atomic age now upon us may we all be imbued with the spirit of Scotland ' s greatest poet when he wrote: For a ' that an a ' that It ' s coming ,vet for a ' that That man to man the world o ' er Shall brothers be for a ' that. rf c ADMINISTRATION Dean J. B. MacRae. better known on the campus as " Dean. " has wonderfully filled his position as dean of this institution. His keen insight along educational lines and his prac- tical philosophy of student life have been of great service for the students of Fayetteville State Teachers College. His ability to under- stand the problems of the students together with his willingness to help solve them, has won for him a spot of reverence and respect in the heart of every student of F.S.T.C. DEAN J. B. MACRAE A.B., Lincoln University; A.IVI.. Columbia University: further study : Columbia University Although Mr. Jones is usually seen in a big hurry, he always carries a cheerful smile for everyone who comes in contact with him. He is probably the busiest man on the campus, but in spite of his Big Job Mr. Jones always finds the time to see a student who is in need of his help, a thing which we would say occurs quite frequently. The efficiency which he ex- hibits in handling the big task is deserving of much praise WILLIAM JONES B.S.. Hampton Institute; A.M., Atlanta University; Business Manager FACULTY J. B. MacRae. Dea rector of Training, Lincoln Universit.v A B.. Columbia Univ further study: Col University. B-S.. Hampto lAM S. Maize. Educa- A.B.. Howard Uni- :y: Ed.M.. Rutgers ?rsity; further study: John VV. P A.B.. Sha Ph.B., U n Chicago: A.M.. Colu; University: further study Ohio State University. English, niversity: t y of George Van H. Collins, Music. Mus.E., Hampton Institute: further study: Rabbe Vocal School. Jitl- laird Institute of Musical Art. A. HUCLES. Edu- B.S.. Virginia University; M.S.. ty of Michigan. Florence P. Eaton. Art. B.S.. M.A.. New York University; Snow Froelich. Chicago; National Guild Crafters. Columbus. Ohio. W. Jones. Home cs. B-A.. Shaw ty: further study: a University. Nannie M. Travis, English. A.B., Howard University; M.A.. Columbia Uni- versity; further study: University of Chicago. Fleming, Mathe- and Physical B.S.. Johnson C. University: M.S.. ty of Michigan Robert D. Brown. Phy- sical Science. A.B.. Fisk University; M.A.. Uni- versity of Illinois; further study: Columbia Uni- 10 FACULTY B.S.. Virginia State Col- lege: M.S.. University of Pittsburgh; further study : University of Pittsburgh. William A. Gaines. Phy- sical Education Coach, B.S., North Carolina for Negroes: Columbia Uni- Clarence a. Chick. Ec nomics. A.B.. Benedi College: M.A., Columb University: further stud American Universil Columbia University. L. Scott. Geog- raphy, AB. Morehouse College: M.A.. Columbia University: further study : New York University. James E. Coppage, Manual Arts. B.S., M.A . A. T. College: Hampton In- Leonard H. Robinson. Sociology. B.S.. Wilber- force University: A.M.. Atlanta University: further studv: Ohio State Landonia Sawyer, Assist- ant Budget Officer. Ste- nographer ' s Certificate. Cortez W. Peters Business College, Baltimore. Md. Ruth W. Milberrie. Resi- dent Nurse. Graduate Nurse, Freedman ' s Hos- pital Cheney State Teach- Bickett Hall. LiLA L. Harper. Book- keeper. Business Office- B.S.C-. North Carolina College for Negroes. Margaret Hickman, Clerk. Records Office. B.S.. North Carolina College for Negroes. FACULTY tian. Shaw Universit Hampton I n s t i t u 1 Winslon-Salem Teache College. Lauretta J. Tayi rectress. S o p h i Dormitory. B,S.. College. NOT PICTURED Grace L. Melchor. House- hold Arts, A.B., Bennett College lor Women; MA . Cornell University. Lenna M- Means. Secre- tary ol Records. B.S . ■outh Carolina A, and M. College. ruRNER. English, aw University; versity of Penn- turther studv: Doris A. Eradshaw. Psy- chology. A.B.. LeMoyne College: M.A.. New York University. Hattie D. Whyte. Direct- ress, Senior Dormitory. Shaw University; Pratt In- stitute; Hampton Institute. E. Louise Murphy. His- tory. A.B., M.A., Howard University; further study : New York University. H. Ja As- sistant Librarian. South Carolina State Teachers College; Virginia Union University; Bethune- Cookman College; Fay- ett. College. Stat. Teache M.Ed.. Bosto . Phy- B.S,. ersity. ent " b ' sC. North for Negroes. . 12 FACULTY XE VBOLD TRAIMXG SCHOOL Joseph Q. Cornick. Prin- cipal. B.S.. Hampton In- stitute; Virginia Union University. Addie O- Willi Super -ising T e a c Grade One. B S.. Fa ville State Teachers lege; A.M.. Colu University. Kattie Freeman, Super- vising Teacher, Grade Six. B.S., Teachers College. Cheyney, Pa,: MA., Columbia University. Hellen T. C hick. Super- vising Teacher, Grade Two. B.S., Virginia State College: M.S., Virginia State College. ::. Barnes. Super- Teacher. Grade B.S.. Winston- Salem Teachers College; further Carolina Negroes. Supervising Teacher. Grade Eight. B.S., Eliza- beth Citv Teachers Col- lege: M.A., Columbia Uni- Super ' ising Teacher. Grade One. B S.. Favette- ville State Teachers Col- lege: M.A.. New York Supervising Teacher. Grade Three. B.S.. Hamp- ton Institute. L V, Mclvi g Teachei B.S.. F: Teachers College: ersity of Pennsyl- lie Supervising T e .. . Grade Five. B.S., Virgini; State College: Columbi. University, LULA S. SUMMERVILLE. Supervising Teacher, Grade Four, B.S., Hamp- ton Institute: Fayetteville State Teachers College: North Carolina College for Negroes; Columbia Uni- JUANITA E. CoLEY, Super- vising Teacher, Grade Four. B-S , Fayetteville State Teachers College: Columbia University; North Carolina State Col- lege for Negroes. NOT PICTURED ersity of Pennsyl- Supervising Grade Thr ston-Salem lege: U n i 13 THE HA ' i-1 ' LK OJ- ' EDUCATION Dedicated to the Class of ' 47 By Hugo MuRrHisoN We ' ve ascended many a mountain top To reacli tlie goal we had sought We ' ve crossed many a desert plain By means which God has wrought- We ' ve witnessed many a sleepless night And dreaded the thought of dawn We ' ve met our obstacles with new hope With the courage to carry on. We ' ve gained in every conflict Our spirit ever bright Taking advantage of every opportunity By having the courage to fight. We are gathered here together To be rewarded for our deeds Then out into the world we go To serve our Country ' s needs. Wc are greatly indebted to those Who placed in us their trust With confidence that we would fight And continue to fight, we must. The battle is merely started The fighting has just begun Think not of rest my comrades Until this job is done. We will set another goal in life And march on as before To enrichen the lives of those who follow Making room at the top for more. CLASSES 15 SENIOR CI.ASS OFFICERS John D. McAllister Romaine Clark Vice President President Tressie Sellers Treasurer Tressie Allen Secretary Class Colors: Pink and Green Class Motto: -Striiung to Reach the Heights " Class Adviser: Professor Leonard H. Robinson 16 SENIORS Pauline Adams Enfi eld N. C. ■Pau la " cash a smart yo uiig id ladiy: crab c ioiics alces ubs A.; Cabinet member: Y.W Service Club: Class His- Hobby : Bike riding. Dorothy Anderson Rocky Mount. N. C. •Dot " to talk and gii ' c ubs; Service Club: uild: Feature Editor RONCO. Hobby- Sewing, Wilbur L, Baker Rocky Mount. N, C. " Billy " Has that " business man air - lubs: Treasurer. Veterans Club: ?rvice Club; Drama Guild: Manager The Bronco, Dbby : Swimming, Kattie L, Bass Bennettsville, S. C. 17 5H SENIORS Dorothy Boykins Parkersburg, N. C. Clubs- Varsity Club: W.C.C. College Choir: Basketball Team: Advertising Editor The Bronco Hobby. Basketball. Catherine Delore Bui Henderson. N. C. ■Cat " Carlester Ermene Clark Enlleld, N C. Has that sad serious look. Club: W.C.C. Hobby; Reading. e Elizabeth Brown aboard. N. C. " Teeny " WC.C. Clinton, N. C. An interesting person to note Hobby: Reading. Fayetteville. N. C. Clubs: College Choir: Service Club: Veterans Club. Hobby: Movies. Elaii Wilsi Tlie lad! u ' ' io knows where she is going Clubs: President Y.W.C.A.- Sec- retary Varsity Club: Cabinet Member Gilreath Club: President Alpha _Kappa Mu Society. Hobby: Sports 18 SENIORS Wilson, N, C. Clubs: Cabinet Member Y.W. CA;. Editor The Voice. Presi- dent Class of " 47; Senator in the Student Legislature of 1946. Hobby : Studying people. LUDELLA J. CURRIE Red Springs, N. C. A spry little lady Hobby : Reading. Kinston. N. C. : to get along with people 3s: College Choir: Service ): President Girls ' Choir Debating Society; Special Assist- to Editor-in-Chief The SCO. Hobby : Writing poems. Louisburg, N. C. " Mart " Full of !un: was attendant c Miss Home-Commg of 194 and 19i6. Clubs College Choir: Servic Club; Class Historian. Hobby Keeping a scrapbook. f%m Elsie Clemmons Southport N. C. " Red • A lively kid and a nice person. Hobby: Reading. Southport. N. C. Gert • . fr V y- .. , Rosa Dean Maxton, N. C. " Rose " The one and only Rose: very nice and guile uitty Clubs: College Choir: Member Student Life and Conduct Com- mittee. Hobby : Reading. Thomas Edison Dickens Jackson, N. C. A hardworking person. Clubs: Y.M.C.A.: Veterans C Member Beautification of B ings and Grounds Committ« 19 SENIORS Madelyn Downey Oxford. N. C. " NT, " YoM ' d never guess what " NT- Houston Evans Fayetteville. N. C. Hobby: Bas- Oxford. N. C. ayi-ng, ' ' you know that ARY Lee Hargr Oxford. N. C. Wake Forest. N. C. Always uH oj laughs and jokes. Clubs; President College Choir; Veterans Club, Service Club; Male Ensen.ble. Hobby: Dancing. Alton. Va. " Connie " Clubs: College Choir. Hobby: ng to the radi Hilda Ha Saint Pauls, N. C. Y.WCA, Hobby: Playing piano ' . Mattie Ruth Hart EllTl City, N, C, " Baby Ruth " Favorite expression, " you 20 SENIORS Clinton. N. C ■■Sister " iobby: Playing ga Mary Hoskins Fayetteville. N. C. " Pete " Uways ready for fun Dr. Wilmington. N. C. ■■Mae Bug iVouid die if she couldn ' t ec rice and chili sauce. Fai ' orit expression. " good garde Daisy Esther Haynes Whiteville, N. C. ■Daizie Mae ' A erious-minded young lad Ob by : Reading. CoLEEN Hill Sanford. N. C. ■•Tiny " Can and witty Favorite expres- sion, " hey now " Clubs: College Choir; Y.WC.A.; Service Club; W.C.C ; Art Editor The Bronco. Hobby: Dancing. Joseph Henry Howcutt Tarboro. N. C. ■Joe ' Always too seriou s. Clubs ident raphy Service Club: V YM.C.A, Hobby: ce Pres- Photog- Rocky Mount, N. C. " Bill " go. Clubs: Secretary Veterans Club; Treasurer Varsity Club; Co- Captain Football Squad; Mayor Trailer City. Hobby: Playing ping pong. 21 ■H .SENIORS Peablie Jam Lillington. N. C. ■Pearl " Just lores lo S7nile nd talk Clubs: Hobby Drama Guild Reading. Y.WC A Valeria Johnson Hope Mills. N. C. Interesting person to t Clubs: Hobby: IsAiH Jones Milton. N. C, A trying young rr Club: Veterans Club. Ruth Mildred Jones South Boston, Va. Has a very sweet voice. Clubs: Y.WC.A.: College Choii Female Choir. viiNA Whitlier Johnson Enfield. N, C. Clubs: Service Club: W C.C. Otha Jones Goldsboro. N. C. " Otha Mac " A great talker. Jonesb ro N. C. " Gert A I very seriou ady iiided young Ck the b Y.WC.A. piano. Hobby : Playi ng SKNIOKS Naomi C. Kerb Tomahawk. N C Quiet but interesting. Leroy Lawrence Chadbourn. N. C An enthusiastic young fellow LiviA S. Marrow Tillery. N. C. saying. " I don ' t kn Leontine M. McDowel Darlington. S. C. AMES LaBROI Gary. Ind. " Papoose " Clubs: Club: Football Squad; Sports Editor The Bronco. Hobby: Sports. Atha Ruth Lennon Di quense. Pa. " At " Quite Con and dem ing " 1046. ure: " Miss Attendant Home- ior 1945 Clubs Club. Y.W.C.A.; W.C.C: Varsity Hobby: Playing pinocle. John D. McAllistef Fayetteville. N. C. Male Ensemble: President Com- mittee for North Carolina: Vice President Class of ' 47: Editor-in- Styna Mcknight Cheraw. S. C. " Jackie " Always has a " pep " uiord for 23 SENIORS Clubs: Y.M.C.A-; Cabinet Mem- ber the Gilreath Club; Repre- sentative in Student Legislature of 1946, Hobby: Collecting his- tory of baseball Thelma R. Morgan Salisbury. N. C. A very swell person to know. Hobby : Cooking. Julia Mae Neal Belmont. N. C. ■Judy • uhe you Clubs: College Choir: Ensemble: W.C.C: Art The Bronco Hobby: Di LiLLiE Mae Newkirk Rocky Point. N. C. A " lady-like " young lady. Clubs: Y.W.C.A.; W.C.C. Hobby: Singing. ULius C. Morgan Raleigh. N. C. Clubs : College Choir; President Varsity Club; Veterans Club; Boys Club; Advertising Manager Hugh R. MuRCHISO Fayetteville. N. C. ■Hugo " : lores Clubs: College Choir; President Male Ensemble; Veterans Club; Y M C,A. Hobby : Writing poems. UE Ellen Nelson Seneca. S. C. ■■Sue " Gay and i Ity Clubs: College Choir; Female Ensemble; W.C.C; Y.W.C.A ; Cir- culation Editor The Bronco. Hobby: Collecting photos. Horace W. Nichols Gibson N. C. ■■De Nick ' Pet saytng. " air deepndable young man. ghtie ■■ jnd c A very Clubs : Service Guild; Veterans Club; Y.M.C.A Editor The Bron dancing. Club; Drama .1 Club; Varsity S Photography CO. Hobby: Tap 24 SENIORS Pet saying. " You know that too. " Clubs: Y-WCA ; Debating Club; ociate Editor The Voice- Hobby ; Music. Amber C. Phillips Charlotte. N. C. Very energetic. Hobby : Singing. Wilmington. N. C. Tarheel. N. C. ■Lib " Franklinton. N C. ing games. Ruth W. Pope r. ' ewport News. Va. Hobby : Making friends Belmont, N. C, " R-R-Rank ■ auing. " take it easij " dancer. Clubs. College Choir; Female Ensemble W.C.C. Hobby: : OKelly RouNi Farmville. N. C. Clubs: Y.W.C.A.; W.C.C; Dormi- tory Association; tervice Club. Hobby : Writing. 25 SENIORS Myba CUMl Satterf Roxboro. N. C. Pet saying " Lord child " She Hobby: Dancing. Tressie Lee Seller Wadesboro, N. C. ■ " Tress " Indjistrious ayid has a S ' Philadelphia. Pa. Clubs: College Choii Book Club. Hobby: ' MlLDR .D E Toon While illc Mif N C. Pet saying ■oil bu t ; CI jb Y.W.CA Ho bb F ■ HTHA Ann Sell Cheraw. S. C. Clubs: Treasurer Service Club; Varsity Club: Y.W.CA.; W.C.C; Assistant Photography Editor Clinton. N. C. ing photographs Cornelia Blondell Stevenson Severn. N. C. keeping up " all good Clubs: College Choir: Female Ensemble; W.C.C; Y.W.CA. Hobby: Movies. JOHh H. W lliam Wh tev lie . N. C ■Johnr y " Most likely iincicrlaki to iig- Si cceed 26 ■■■ SENIOK.S Maggie Abde I Wii Clinton. N. C. A i:ery pleasing person to know Club: W C.C. Hobby: Reading. Spencer Wynne Jamesville. N. C. " Pat " energetic and responsible Oxford. N. C Clubs: Club: Feature Hobby : Zenoha Yarbrougi Louisburg. N. C. " Sug " Eeoise Bradford Melv Roseboro. N. C. Norma B. Coley Goldsboro. N. C. Elease C. David Eennettsville. S. C. LuLA Dixon New Bern. N. C. NOT PICTURED Rocky Mount. N. C. Glenna R. Newton Wilmington. N. C. Norfolk. Va. Marie Grace Bryant New Bern. N. C. Clinton D. Crowe Dunn. N. C, O ' Neal Washington Scotland Neck. N. C Ri th Davis Wilm ngton. N. C. Mary Lee DuRant Siler City. N. C. SOF a Graham Fayetteville, N. C Wend ELL Morgan Salisbury. N. C. Caneva E. Thompso Luml erton. N. C. 27 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Frank Weaver President Ida Kornegay .. . Issistajif Secretary Walter Burton Vice President Julius Fulmore Treasurer Vivian Hardy Secretary Otis Jackson Sergeant-at-Arms 28 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Charles Mumford President Minnie Jarmon Secretary William Weaver Vice President Evnice Stinson Assistant Secretary Lloyd Foreman --Treasurer 29 m FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Aaron Swindell President Roberta Harrington Assistant Secretary Noel Jones -Vice President Herbert Spruill Treasurer Evelyn Doyle Secretary 30 ACTIVITIES The classes of Fayetteville State Teachers College are appreciative of the well-rounded program practiced here. The student at F.S.T.C. is exposed not only to books and lectures, but to various extra-curricular activities which prove to be quite beneficial. Campus activities are well planned and regulated. We are proud of the fact that when we have finished our courses here we have a broader outlook and a keen insight of the affairs of the world of which we are to become an integral part. 31 p. anorama 32 fcBT.i i r». ' .- " o Campus 33 55 i 36 38 PRESIDENTS HOME AND TEACHERS ' COTTAGES 39 40 ■ kLL S 7 ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS COLLEGE CHOIR Joseph Dunn President OFFICERS John D. McAllister Treasurer Julia Neal Secretary Mattie Alston Tressie Allen John Arington Fannie Blue Hugh Bullock Helen Bass Annie Bethea Christine Brown Nellie Burden Katie Bass Herman Cameron John Clapp Helen D. Davis Sadie Davis Ann Davis Thelma Delotch Rosa Dean Cora Dawas IVIartha Debnam Joseph Dunn Cornell Faulkner Julius Fulmore Bennie Frye Katlierleen Gilchrist Geraldine Hall Bernice Hawkins Coleen Hill Mattie Hart Ophelia Hooker Janie Hargrove Noel Jones William Johnson Ruth Jones Ida Cornegie Charlie Legget Beatrice Matthews Willie Miller Charlotte Moore Fannie Murchison Hugh Murchison John D. McAllister Gus McLaughlin Warren McCallum Willie McRae Sue E. Nelson Jidia Neal Mary Otey Edna Peacock Irma Perry Thomas Pipkin Naomi Powell Rena Snced Cornelia Steveson Aaron Swindell Herbert Tatimi Christine Taylor Olivia Umstead William Weaver Marie Walker Beady Wadell Robert Williams Minnie Williams Mary L. Williams Spencer Wynne Director of the choir is George Van Hoy Collins, a graduate of the Music School of Hampton Institute and pupil of the world renowned Dr. R. N. Dett. He has done further study at the Rabbe Vocal School, the Jullaird Institute of Musical Art and with private teachers. G. V. H. Collins Mus.B., Hampton Institute EVENTS OF THE CHOIR The College Choir had the distinct honor of being invited to sing before both Houses of the General Assembly in Raleigh a little over three years ago, and was most enthusiastically received. During the past three years the clioir has made many friends for the school, both white and colored. The USO ' s Service clubs, and Hospitals at Fort Bragg have called on the choir constantly. Many people have enjoyed the broadcasts given over tlic local station and from WPTF in Raleigh. For the first time the choir was invited to sing for the Kiwanis Club and to appear at Fayetteville High School. The choir has appeared at Bennett College. Atlantic Christian College, Shaw University, A. T. College, Elizabeth State Teachers College and Hampton Institute. At Hampton Institute our choir sang for the morning services in the historical church in which no other choir has ever sung except the Hampton Choir. This term our choir has been invited to exchange choirs with Hampton Institute. Other places that the choir has appeared and will have appeared arc St. Pauls, Monroe, Sanford, Mt. Olive, Wilmington and many other places. This term our choir was the first college choir to be invited to broadcast for the Interracial Commission from station WPTF in Raleigh. Within the choir there are four groups: the large mixed group, the female ensemble ' , the male ensemble, and the female choir. 43 THE GAMMA EPSILON DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Margaret Rothwell President Norma Coley ...Assistant Secretary Alma Young Vice President Frances Greenfield ._ Treasurer Elaine Clark Secretary John W. Parker. ..FacuUi Adviser 44 SEKVICE CLUB WOxMEX C OLLECilATE CLUB 45 THP] VOLi (i WOMEN -fS ( IIKISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Elaine Clark. ..- President Rose Burwell Recording Secretary Alma Young Vice President Berlene Ellison Corresponding Secretary Sponsors E. L. Murphy Helen A. Hucles The Young Women ' s Christian Association is one of the most active organizations on the campus. It has an attractively furnished room in which the various committee meetings and small group affairs are held. The Y.W.C.A. is represented by delegates to all important conferences held in the Southern Region. The group is a member of the National Council of Young Women ' s Christian Association. The Y.W.C.A. has made rapid progress under its present sponsors. 46 THE VETEKAXS CLUB OFFICERS Spencer A. Wynne President Wilhelmina Holmes William T. Johnson yice President Assistant Secretary Wilbur L. Hunter Secretary Wilbur L. Baker . Treasurer Howard S. Smith ..Facility Adviser The first veterans returned to the institution during the 1945-46 school year. Veterans have brought with them varied experiences from the coun- tries of Europe. Asia. South America, the South Sea Islands and many other places on the Globe. These experiences are shared with the faculty members and with other studen ts, and serve as a stimulus to increase the scholastic rating of all students. Enrollment of veterans has steadily increased until now the list stands at seventy. We are looking forward to more " vets " for the ensuing years. 47 THE DRAMA (il ILD OFFICERS Bertha Barnes President Margaret Bennett Vernice Scott V,ce President Financial Secretary Pearly Monroe Maurice Hayes Treasurer Recording Secretary Lois P. Turner Director The College Drama Guild has as its purpose the stimulation of interest in dramatic arts and training for persons desirous of experience in this field; the improvement of oral expression in general. The Guild brought laurels to the College this year by the presentation of " The Fool, " " You Can ' t Take It With You, " and a series of one-act plays. 48 GYMNASIUM ATHLETICS THE FOOTBALL SQUAD Front row. left to right: Clapp, Parker. Butler, Harrison. Smith. H. McAllister. T. Simmons. Simms. Yarborough. Tatum. and Purvis. Second rouv Coach Brewer, Jarrett, Murray. Huggins. LaBroi. Cushinberry, J. McAllister. Burch. Manning. Spruill, Jackson, R. Simmons, Worsley, Anderson, Lewis, and McLaughlin. Back row: Coach Gaines. Austin. Williams, Overby, Battle. Corbin. Printz. Johnson. Perkins, Bodie. Mumford. Hunter, McDonald, Swindell. Boone. Rapier. Trainer. and Nichols, Manager. RESUME OF SEASON Spectators saw in action this year one of the best teams ever to represent Fayetteville State Teachers College on the gridiron. During the " Broncos " ten game schedule o£ the regular season they won seven games amassing a total of 100 points against the opponents total of 62. Without a doubt the most exciting game of the season was the initial game with the " Bears " of Shaw University in which the " Broncos " were bested by a score of 25-0. This game will probably be remembered by spectators as a " thriller. " To quote the words of one sports writer as proof — " Although the score itself was decisive enough, it in no way indicated the closeness of the game and the calibre of football the ' Broncos ' played. " With most of the first half being played inside of Shaw ' s 30 yard line, the " Bears " finally took advantage of the breaks of the game to score three touchdowns in the last quarter. In the next game of the season the " Broncos " outplayed and out distanced a team composed of 555th Paratroopers only to lose by a score of 6-0. The next five games showed the " Broncos " coming to life, winning all with 50 FOOTBALL 1946 SCHEDULE F.S.T.C. Shaw University FST.C. 555th Paratroopers F.S.T C. . 6 Livingston College 14 20 F.S.T-C- Princess Anne F.S.T.C. . . 13 Norfolk Unit. Va. State Col... F.S.T.C. 6 Saint Augustine F.ST.C. 7 Elizabeth City State T. C. F.S.T.C, 14 Cheyney State Teachers Col F.S.T.C. 24 Livingston College Football 1941-1942. Assistant ' Coach James Brewer (left). B.S.. Virginia State College;_M.S.. Univ Pittsburgh; All Amer " Football 1939. an aggregate total of 59 points to the opponents score of 6. The lone 6 points were registered by Princess Ann College of Maryland. The victims of the Fayetteville might were Livingstone, St. Paul (Va.). Princess Ann. Norfolk Division of Virginia State College, and St. Augustine College respectively. The winning streak was broken by the inspired " Pirates " of Elizabeth City State Teachers College who upset the " Broncos " by a score of 25-7. with the " Broncos ' bringing up eleven first downs to the " Pirates " four and gaining 186 yards rushing to the " Pirates " 6. The breaks seemed to be all Elizabeth City ' s and they took advantage of the " Broncos " fumbles and intercepted passes to score four touchdowns in the last ciuarter. During the next week the team traveled to Pennsylvania to get revenge at the expense of a hard playing and confident Cheyney State Teachers College eleven. This marked the first time the " Broncos ' had traveled this far North for a foot- ball game. The game Cheyney State eleven bowed to the " Broncos " to the tune of 14-6, but not before they had proved themselves worthy opponents. The next and final game saw the " Broncos " in action on their home ground. This also marked the final appearance " Gus " Printz, " Red Hunter, " and " Papoose " LaBroi, all members of the Class of ' 47. These men also shared the honor of being team Captains throughout the year. All were veterans of World War II and members of the teams of ' 39, ' 40, and ' 41. With only the three above mentioned regulars missing from the line up for next year, " State " promises to have a better season. Honorable mention goes to back field men Hunter, Spruill and Harrison for the brilliant running and field generalship and to linemen Printz, Mumford, Mc- Allister, Cushinberry and LaBroi for their consistency. Finally, honors go to the starting line up of the ' 46 " Broncos " : Randolph Worsley, Left End Charles Mumford. Left Tackle Harold Cushinberry. Left Guard Howard McAllister. Center James LaBroi (Co-Capt.l. Right Guard Augustus Printz (Co-Capt.l. Right Tackle William Johnson. Right End William Harrison. Quarterback Herbert Spruill. Left Halfback James Battle, Right Halfback Wilbur Hunter (Co-Capt.l FuUI 51 ' ■ ■■ ■ - .-■ . " ' ' mf otrs m ij i.- ACTION SHOTS 52 ACTION SHOTS 53 ■«► ■ . •-•» « : » BASKETBALL TEAM Broncos Guards Ccjiter Harrison Carter H. McAllister Loyd J. McAllister Parker R. Simmons Perkins Forwards Evans Wiggs Worley SCHEDULE F.STC FST.C ,.(. Pope Field ' F.S.T.C. -FS.T.C. Johnson C. Smith Univ. 54 ■F.S.T.C. 66 St. Augustine FST.C G2 St. Augustine . 37 •F.S.T.C. 54 Mmor Teachers College A.8.T. College 76 46 Allen University FST-C 6G Camp LeJeune 64 •FS.T.C. 47 Benedict College Johnson C. Smith Univ 37 69 Shaw University 75 F.S.T.C. 54 Minor Teachers College 52 555th Paratroopers 43 F.S.T.C. 67 Winston-Salem Saint Paul 34 -F.S.T.C. 46 Goldsboro All Stars FST.C 53 Allen University 44 F.S.T.C. 53 Shaw University The team won seventeen games and lost five for a season ' s average of .773. They won thirteen consecutive games before being defeated by the " Bears " of Shaw University. Phillip " Slim " Parker of Beaufort, N. C, the team ' s high scorer for the season, amassed a total of 322 points for an average of 18.9 points per game. The 1946-47 " Broncos " lay claim to the title of State Champions. Harrison. Worslcy, R. Simmons and Carter were standouts on a team that can easily be classed as the best to ever grace the courts of F.S.T.C. 54 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Foricards Azzie Brown Ruth Hassell Lucy Brown Nettie Peoples Berline Ellison Lottie Russ Letsy Graham Amelia Sanford Bettie Warren Broncoettes Guards Aggie Lee Beatty Dorothy Johnson Elaine Clark Sophronia Davis Minnie Jarmon Terry Johnson Christine Newsome Pearl Wallace SCHEDULE F.S.T.C. 37 Coulter FS.TC. 44 Livingstone F.S.T.C, 58 Allen •F.S.T.C. 47 Winston-Sal F S.T.C. 45 West Virginia Slate F.S.T.C 15 21 -F.S.T.C. -F.S.T.C. 46 32 Benedict 48 •F.S.T.C. 47 Shaw University 29 F.S.T.C ' F.S.T.C. 37 35 Winston-Salem State 21 Goldsboro All Stars :. 33 Shaw Up iversity 22 Hats off to the " Broncoettes " ! Thrills have been yours thanks to the fast moving forwards and agile guards. Accuracy, speed, adaptness. and sportsman- ship are characteristics of the team which proudly wears the blue. The game with Shaw University saw four players in the white and blue tor the last time. Honors to Lucy Brown, Elaine Clark, Terry Johnson, and Lottie Russ who played excellent games throughout the season. Lucy Brown was the high scorer of the season with a total of 153 points: Sanford trailed her closely with 141 points. Amelia Sanford, Ruth Hassell, Minnie Jarmon and Azzie Beatty have done a masterful job on the court this year. 55 TlIK AKSITY CLUB OFFICERS Julius C. Morgan President Elaine Clark _ Secretary Lucy Brown Vice President Wilbur Hunter Treasurer The Varsity Club was organized in order to help further promote Athletic activities. Throughout the athletic season the Varsity Club is found doing its bit to make the season an enjoyable and worthwhile one. 56 FEATURES 57 . MISS HOMECOMING AND ATTENDANTS OF 1946 Dorothy Rorinson ( Miss Homecoming I Martha Df.bnam Francena Dunlap Rose Burwell Addie Williams MOTHER JACKSON Miss Leonora T. Jackson, known to all gradautes and students ot FayetteviUe State Teachers College as " Mother Jackson. " is now Honorably retired after having served the State for more than sixty years. Mother Jackson is a graduate of Shaw University, and has studied at the Uni- versity of Chicago and Hampton Institute. 59 60 Q : - .. ■«» »KB! jarr5», THE BRONCO STAIT Left to right, top: Helen Davis. Special Assistant to Editor; John D. McAllister Editor-in-Chief: Wilbur L. Baker. Business Manager. Bottom: Julia Neal. Art Editor; Professor Leonard H, Robinson. Adviser; Horace Nichols, Photography Editor. " N Photography Martha Sellers Features Dorothy Anderson Mary Wilson ASSOCIATE EDITORS Art Coleen Hill Tressie Sellers Circulation Sue Ellen Nelson Sports James LaBroi Advertisement Julius C. Morgan Lucy Brown Historians Martha Debnam Pauline Adams SENIOR CLASS HISTOKY Doubtless the greatest class that ever entered the ■halls and time honored walls " of Fayetteville State TeachersCollege is the Class of ' 47. If facts fail to sustain this statement from a numericaPijp " t of view, they doubly support it when one considers the rich profusion of taJ,ent, ability, and versatility of the class in general. -Wlien school opened in September 194.3 one hundred and thirty-five determined students gathered to make up the Freshman Class. Very soon we showed our ambition and courage, for we practically took over thV offices of extra-Curricular Activities. We were able to show our many and varieq talents through participa- tion in Talent Night. We also entertained the WAC ' s. The stars in " Our Town " (play given by Drama Guild) came from our class. We displayed our talents further in composing and producing an original skit — ' ' Swing School. " To do its bit towards victory our class contributed seventy-five dollars in War Bonds to the school as a gift. Dr. Charlotte H Brown, f atnider of the Palrf ' -r Memorial Institute, Sedalia, N. C, was favorably impressed with the high .intellectual level of the class and adopted us as her clasx. After a year of hard world the class entg which set the pattern for all dances that teflowed. surely indicative of the end, for vie w e destine honors. At the end of our first yGir six prize Class of ' 47 for excellence in schq first recipient of the itself with a formal dance Tfrtsjs ,iust the beginning but marNi off with the highest ?re awarded members of the Having completed one year of ' Kjjerience and orientation we passed into the calm dignity and cool reflection which Gliasacterized our Sophomore year. Here we began to realize hov We became more serious-minded and settlfoi .{town to real work. Again the stars of the season ' s attrat ittle we knew anri how great were the tasks facing Stage Door, " carce from our class, and members of the Class of ' 47 initiated and dreMTup lans forVFresTsj en Orientation Week. ' Our third year began w men Orientation W, ek. ' Some of us found worth in Athletics ; made for " Fresh- igh to hea -B |Ttfrry Ma.vnor was arranged. !(nd Christian WoJk. while others proved their T activities. As each year passed w seemo to realize m! r and more the responsibilities placed upon us. Time aijHsSpaot will not allow Ais to tell our glorious achieve- ments as a class, to say ijotliTrygof OiULJiidfvidualXachievements. At present we stand eighty-five strong, 001 staffed this number! and others have joined us in the four years. The return an our ve elsijis diu ' ing trie school year 1945-46 greatly enhanced the achievememty and progrfe otsjthis clpss. We can truly say wit-fi oyful hearts that our college career has been a glorious one — flavored with jirtemolcies sweet and motivating — ones that we shall never forget. Pauline Adams. Elaine Clark. 64 ■ C LASS PROPHECY Through some complex process we are projected to the Grand Old Year of 1957, where we find the whole scientific world disturbed over a most remarkable device invented by Julius C. Morgan, who graduated with the Class ot ' 47 at Fayetteville State Teachers College. It is the greatest invention since the Atomic Bomb. I sought out the inventor and together we decided to adjust the apparatus and visit our beloved classmates of long ago. The first picture showed a neat little cottage where Miss Kattie Bass, now Mrs. William Johnson, is preparing a nice dinner for her husband. A similar scene was shown as we peeped in on Atha Lennon. Mary Beatrice Wilson, Tressie Allen, Catherine Bullock, Madelyn Downey and Sadie Rountree. These " Misses " are now " Mrs. " and are greatly pleased with the growth of their families and their husbands ' incomes. Now the scene changes to Broadway. There we see Stina McKnight playing and singing in Carnegie Hall. Wondering what had happened to Hilliard T. Moore, we shifted the machine to Newark, N. J., and there we found him lectur- ing to his student body and still saying " in the first beginning. " He is now principal of Newark ' s finest High School. We left New Jersey and went to New York City to visit Joseph Dunn. He is dining in the Hotel Theresa and telling his friends that he has " just six more weeks " to complete requirements for his Master ' s Degree. As we continued to gaze into this startling device we observed such scenes as these: Esther Romaine Clark running for President of the United States. Elease David directing the Dramatic Club in a High School in Cheraw, S. C, and rehearsing the play " Daniel Webster " — the same play that she rehearsed while in college. Martha Sellers just getting ofi ' a train at the Cheraw station from New York City. She is dressed to " kill " and is down " just for a short visit. " Helen Baird leaving her primary children at the end of a day ' s work and headmg straight for a candy shop to purchase a stick of chewing gum. Wilbur L. Hunter, James LaBroi, Augustus Printz and Houston Evans coaching athletic teams in some of our outstanding colleges. Each has his Master ' s Degree in Physical Education. Robert Campbell walking down Hay Street in Fayetteville, North Carolina with a raincoat under his arm, and even though he now holds a degree in astronomy he is still " wondering if it is going to rain today. " John D. McAllister, having received his Doctor ' s Degree, is holding a position as head of the Department of Education at Fayetteville State Teachers College. 65 wmm He and his family are living in one of the newly built brick cottages on the campus. Madelyn Downey, Janie and IWary Hargroves and Geraldine Hall still teaching at the Mary Potter High School in Oxford, N. C. All have assumed the " Mrs. " title. Rosa Dean and Bernice Hawkins running a cooperative Grocery Store in Maxton, North Carolina. Daisy Haynes teaching in Whiteville, N. C. Mary A. Huggins with further study above her Master ' s Degree and filling a position as Principal of the Williston High School in Wilmington, North Carolina. (She still must have her rice and chile sauce.) Hilda HarrcU, National Director of the Y.W.C.A. Pearlie James running the Club " Society " in Lillington, N. C. Otha Jones heading the Department of Social Studies at Elizabeth City Teachers Wilhelmina Johnson and Carlester Clark holding their rural positions from Enfield, N. C. Gertha Kelly, a great pianist in her fioine-towfi- of -J nesboro, N..C. Dorothy Anderson, supervisor of pubTit- clioajs in Nash County. Lucy Brown coaching basketball at North Carolina Coile, ge ift-Jurha m, North Carolina. ==»,» Annie Pearl Barden, Director of Sunda.v school in her own church at lace, N. C. Elaine Clark now " Dr. Clark, " president of the Palmer Memorial Institute, Sedalia, N. C, having succeeded the sainted Dr. Charlotte Hawkins Brown, from Enfield, N. C. Coleen Hill, Associate Professor of Art at the Lee County Training School in Sanford, N. C. (She makes all dances.) Mattie R. Hart, teaching in Elm City. Leroy Lawrence, operating a strawberry farm near Chadbourn, N. C, and teach- ing on the side. Terry Johnson, coaching the Girls ' Basketball team in Kinston, N. C. Horace Nichols and Wilbur L. Baker, publishing the Wiiber orcc Herald, in Wilberforce, Ohio. Nichols is conducting a downtown class in tap dancing and Baker is the Professor of Romance Languages at the Univcrsit.v. .Pauline Adams, doing social work in Washington, D. C, and teaching English at Howard University. Hazel Herring, head of primary department of the school in Clinton, North Carolina. Martha Debnam and Helen Davis, running a " College Center " in Durham, North Carolina, lELEN D. Davis. 66 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT WE, THE SENIORS of Fayetteville State Teachers Collejge. being of more less sounc bodies (thanks to Nurse Milbernei, do in the year of nineteen hundred and forty-si dedicate, bestow, bequeath, will, transmit or just give away i Ed. note— anyone c are of little or no value i to the following members of our most honored faculty bo dy these possessions- loyalty , of thanks for his fatherly protectii To the Junior Class we leave the ability to publish a second edition of The B: leave them the ability to make many lesson plans, attend many confer " observations, " And of course we are forced to leave them all of the burden of the Newbold children and teachers which we know they will enjoy. nd To the Freshn lister class, v ive the abilil d troubles the ability to fight for more privileges and rk hard for another three years. IV To Mr Parke ghts will not r, our English instructor, we leave the have to burn all night. ability to give easier as aignments so that To Mr. Robir steer an eve son. class adviser, we leave the abilit. 1 more successful coarse than we. ' to advise our sister cl ass, causing them To Miss Turr ay call the me er. Drama Guild Director, we leave m n " little men " and leave " little lady " ale ore success for her pla ne for a while, i SI Ed- note — she English Insrtuctor, Canteen. les of more refrence books for her classes, to fill the places of those we are taking. d abilities to lower classmen heckered valise to Jake Overby for hi; that they may many jaunts to John Clapp, to Cora Dawas, and her soprano ills her contagious smile, keen sense of humor and appropo use of Elease David leaves her position in the Service Club to Georgeva Gerald, and her ability to wear draped clothes to Ella Milkins. To anyone who might find it useful. Elease leaves her knack for getting along with people. Stina McKnight leaves her musical ability to Bernice Rumph. Mary Hoskins wills her ability to laugh to Bynum Vann Tressie Allen leaves her ability to eat and gain weight to Warren G McCallum, and her ef- Satterfield leav ■ cherry " hul!o everybody Lires and her graceful body moveme philosophy notebook and Miss Sumn To Cora Hicks, Ozelia Baird wills her profound interest in " Bill " Weaver, hoping that she will hold onto the gentlemen in question. Ozelia leaves her seat in the choir to Sarah Jane McNeil. Cornell Faulkner u ills her height to " Miss Home-Coming " of 1946 and her pleasing personality voice to ' Baby Face " Tatum, and her friendly smile to ; maladjusted Junic 67 a Dunn. Sue Nelson leaves her sense ot humor, and to Fannie Blue, her 18 inch McDowell leaves her ' interest in New Jersey " to M. R.. and her calmness to Aaron Clark leaves her timidity, and her neatness to some deserving Done to Margaret Streeter. . Harden leaves her studiousness and wise use of time to Cattie McLaughlin in her philosophy notebook. ity worker and student, lan r» icct 2 inches. Her Christine Hicks leaves her last Master teacher to Sarah McCoy, and her becoming coiffure to anyone with an oval face and pleasant countenance. To some unhappy person, Lillie Newkirk leaves her warm smile and her ability to get along with people. Daisy Haynes leaves her Master teacher. Miss Williams, to the most shiltless person in the junior class, and her well cared-for hands to anyone who plans to sit in the wishing well next spring. liable disposition to Lillie Q. Smith along with fust critic teacher, Going To Journey Away " ' ishes it. and her sincere ; her hearty laugh and " Pennsylvania Pride " to Olivia Umstead. to play basketball to Christine Newsome, and her pleasing ;a Blue leaves her analyzing personality to anyone who takes life minus the salt. Brown leaves her Master teacher. Miss Callender, along with Miss Mclver ' s problem to Eunice Wilson. of Mrs. Youngs problem children, and her of Miss Eaton ' s students, and her sincerity to Thomas Pipkin, and her scholastit Catherine Bullock leaves her erect posture to Christine Taylor with the knowledge that hei spine will welcome the change. ability to find books temperament to anj ■ight of 130 lbs,, and her problem children xceptional athletic abititv to " Jimmie " Battle, hopng that he laintain its high athletic standing. To Charles Raper. Horace Nichols leaves his ability as Photography Editor- Wilbur L. Hunter leaves his fine personality and ability to play football to John Clapp. Wilbur L. Baker leaves his ability as Business Manager to Maurice Hayes, and all other abilities, along with uffled temper to Fannie Blue who is always jokingly turning. Helen Davis leaves her vivacious personality along with her grade ii Helen Brown. She bequeaths her abilities express herself vividly and to ! as far as the male admirers are concerned to any girl who needs ihem. Julia Neal wills her shapely legs to Ruby Brown: her artistic abili ' y to Roscoe Batt Martha Sellers wills her ability to adjust herself to all kinds of people to Edna I Janie Hargrove leaves her mature judgment and even temper to Annie Bethea. Geraldine Hall leaves her willingness to pay debts to " Jimmie " Battle. Katie L. Bass wills her artistic ability to Mildred Reid. Witnesses: John D. McAllister Helen D James LaBroi Rom.mne Elaine Clark 68 PATRONS LIST Without whose assistance this book could not have been pub- lished. Mr. and Mrs. J. L, Baker Mr.s. Amanda H, Baker Mr and Mrs. Wm. Baker, Sr. Mrs. Martha Baker Hawkins Miss Margerie Fields Mr. and Mrs. James R, McAllister Mr, and Mrs. Daniel McAllister Mr, and Mrs, L, E, McLaughlin. Jr. Mrs, Janie Feeling Mr, James Malone Mr. Wm. G. McAllister Mr. Odcll Uzzell Mr. Richard Harrell Mr. Robert D. McDowell Mr. Robert Dicks Mr. Edward F. Rayford Mr. Woodrow Carr Mrs. Annie L. Fleming Mrs. Blonnie Carr Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Jones Mrs. Mildred Jones Mrs. Horace W. Nicliols Mr. and Mrs. James LaBroi, Sr. Mrs. Carolyn McNair Mr. and Mrs. " Bill " Blakeney Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Sparks Mr. and Mrs. Abram Hall Mr. and Mrs, Clyde R. Brown C. W. O RutLis E. Williams Mr John Tolliver Mr. and Mrs. William Clark Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson Evelyn and Thomas Clark Mr J. Foxworth Mr. and Mrs. James Fields Shaws Funeral Home Miss C. N. Kidd Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lennon Miss Hattie Darden Mrs. Cora Battle Mrs. Frankie Lottie Miss Modest Evans Miss Margaret McCoy Mr. T. C. Tillman Mr. H. H. Fountain Mrs. Mamie Hart Mr. and Mrs. Harris Nichols Mr. and Mrs. W, D, Addison Mr Robert L, Hargrove Mr. Alexander Hester Mrs. Virginia Bruce Mrs. Willie Reynolds Mrs. H. H. Murchison Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Cole Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McKnight Miss Mamie Clark Mr. Charles Ragland Mr. E. T. Artis Mrs. Learline Simpson Rev. and Mrs. B. C. Morgan Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hunter Mr. Joseph Butcher Mr. Hardy Sampson Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt Brown Mrs. Ester Faison The Bible Center Mr. Terence Foster, Jr. Mrs. Terence Foster, Jr, Mr, Edd Brown Miss Elease Raynor Mr, T, B. Tyson Mr, and Mrs, Edward Wilson Mr. Garner Cox Mr. Clarence Lewter Mr. and Mrs. Willie Hill Mrs. Odetta McDowell Mr. Alfred McDowell Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Spears Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Walker 69 Conipliineuts of FAYETTEVILLE OFFICE SUPPLY CO. DIAL 2768 Hay Street Foyetteville, N. C. Compliments of HUSKE HARDWARE COMPANY Hur (Inure of All Descriptions Hay Street Fayetteville, N. C. Compliments of FEDERAL INDUSTRIAL RANK Husk, ' Buildin- FAYETTEVILLE. . C. Compliments of " Quality Shoppe " 230 Hay Slit ' Pt FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. MARKET FURNITURE COMPANY " Our Finest " RCA. Rodios Admiral Radios Armstrong ' s, Gold Seal and Diamond Linoleum Universal Electrical Appliances Phone 3039 401 Hay Street Fayetteville, N. C. Compliments of J. c. PENNEY CO. Hay Street Fayetteville, N. C. Let C J Provide you uitli Fancy Groceries Courteous Service and Delivery- Plume 5374 .in HIII-Im.i,, Si.. Citv Comiilimeuts of ■■F,n, ' llr,ill, ll,l,-,l l-„rniture Co. " EVANS FURNITURE STORE, INC. Dealers in HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE no Person Street Tel. 2818 CoiHpiniieiits of JOIII SOI COTTON COMPANY. Inc. Everything for the Farm and Home See Us At Your Convenience 12112:? Franklin Street FWKTTKMI.I.K. . C. The College Crossover Luncheonette " The Oldest Saiulnich Shop in the History of the College " SANDWICHES — SOFT DRINKS — CANDIES — SCHOOL SUPPLIES COSMETICS Mrs. B. L. Brinkley, Proprietor Griffin ' s Fine Groceries MEATS : VEGETABLES : FRUITS Fine and Courteous Service Better Foods at o Lower Cost Hillsboro Street Fayetteville, N. C. Dugans Radio Supply Co. THE LATEST RECORDS OF ALL DESCRIPTION Make Your Selection Today 130 Franklin Street Fayetteville, N. C. BELCH ' S STUDIO • Photography • Custom Framing • Artist Supplies Stein BIdg., Market Square Fayetteville, N. C. Compliments of COLONY : CAROLINA BROADWAY Theuters Coinplimetits of MOORE S SINCLAIR SERVICE WASHING, POLISHING, GREASING, TIRE PATCH Radio Repair and Saijps — Home and Auto 613 Ramsey Street Fayel|teville, N. C. Dial 5151 Coinpliineuts of M. M. SMITH FU ITURE CO. FURNITURE FOR EV RY HOME Wholepaleland Mail 325)tAY STREET Vn FAYETTEVILlJf, NORTH CAROJ h Cottniltttieii -■ ' — A- Caret 111 ancTCourteoui 209 Hillsboro Street DIAL-2488 DlAI-2800 Mr. Oleii Gerald, Sr., Mar. GAR REITS DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS DRUGS PHONE 513 125 South Main Street TARBORO, N. C. Double Cola Bottling Co. Double Measure Double Pleasure Try Our Drink Today Double, Double, Double Double it will pay Franklin Street Phone 4747 Fayetteville, N. C. PKPSI-COLA The cola that hits the xpot Buy it. Try it Try our tlrink today PKPSICULA BUTTLING CO. Favettevillp. N. C. i ' ,i mpliiiipi ts of B. F. GOODRICH CO. 22;; H.i) . iifft Tires : Tubes : Batteries Accessories Dozier ' s Place Where You Receive Good Conduct Courteous Service Wines — Beers — Cigars — Cigarettes 339 Moore Street Fayetteville, N. C. Refreshing lunch Coke=Coca-Cola " Coca-Cola " and its abbreviation " Coke " are the registered trademarks which distinguish the product of The Coca-Cola Company. Bottled Under Authority of The Cccj-Cila Ccmp.,nv by Fayetteville Coca-Cola Bottling Co., Inc. Coiupliitieiils of I ' .iniiplimeuls of P. K. FOOD STORE Pilot Life Insurance Co. B. L. BEASLY Agent :!()6 Hay Street rWF.TTKMI.I.K. . C. Huske Building Foyetteville, N. C. VMNKS SOFT DRINKS BEERS J. L. LUCAS CAFE Assortetl || D1I I ERS and !i Al DWI(IIES New Town Section EliziilH-llitown, N. C. City Optical Company Wilmington Foyetteville Greensboro Qiiiiiii iV Miner Co. Fitriiilure of Quality (i. E. Appliances North Corolina PHONE 5177 Jas. P. Cooper, Mgr. Dial 2357 212 Hay Street FAVETTEVHT.E. N. C. CLARK SI RTII G (.oiiiplinifiits of C OOI S tOMPAIVY FOOTIJALL, BASKETBALL an.l BASEBALL EQl IPMENT TOYS and GAMES II liiilesale anil Retail MOORES STUDIO Portraits and Commercial Photographers l ' h.,l„f:r,il,lis .. Ilislni.li.n „n,l 0,u:hh Phone 4922 PHONE 4422 nS Ha Street FAYETTENII.LE. . C. 506 ' , Hillsboro Street Foyetteville, N. C. Cuiiipliiiieiits of Williams Drug Store and Luncheonette (JIAUTY SERVICE DIAL 3759 502-506 Hillsboro Street Fayetteville, N. C. 1 VALET SERVICE — DIAL 9882 1. M. Carroll, Prop. Carroll ' s Tailor Shop TAILOR and CLEANER Cleaning : Repairing : Dyeing 117 Person Street Foyetteville, N. C. Coinplinieiits of HOUSE of FLOWERS Flowers for All Occasions 109 Green Street DIAL 5117 Favettevh.ee. N. C. C.ompliineitts of BLAKE FLORIST Prince Charles Hotel Bldg. Phone 2683 Hav Street Fayettex hie. . C. Hillsboro Newsstand J. Hollingsworth, Prop. Magazines of All Types All Negro Publications Newspapers : Cigarettes : Candies Phone 9943 125 Hillsboro St. Fayetteville, N. C. Complimeiils of Metal Arts Company Official Jeweler for State Teachers College V . 0. Yarborough, Rep. P. 0. Box 1571 ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Compliments of DICK STREET CLEANERS FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. THE COLLEGE CANTEEN Where Students, Staff and Visitors Gather for SNACKS AND MEALS College Campus Basement Smith Administration Building QX {Ji , . % J 4H y W=. • — f -vt yyi) «i ;:«»a«r ?fe : gSU RCHiVES I j " -- - - . 7 M ' " f ' rr " : R. i -T :: A 1


Suggestions in the Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) collection:

Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Fayetteville State University - Fayettevillian Bronco Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.