Agricultural and Technical State University - Ayantee Yearbook (Greensboro, NC)

 - Class of 1947

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Agricultural and Technical State University - Ayantee Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1947 volume:

■ 3914 m ■ N7 ■ A95 H ■ 1947 m NC A - T STATE UNIV LIBRARY ii mil nil i I III iiii!iiiiii!iiiniir iiii ' -?■ h.. ■% ' O » iC , . •1a t? ,1 l ' mr. «r 4 MISS AYANTEE Clarece Peters ' «« »■» I THE AYANTEE V ' I ' . A C, R I C I ' L I U R A L A N D 1 " F. C M N I C A L Page Two •J ' » ••y- • • • CLASS OF ' 47 COLL E G E O I- N C) R T H C A R O L 1 N A Page- i hree Dedication... Having tasted of the flow from her fountain of knowledge, we possess an unwavering faith in the future progress and service of our college. We pledge ourselves to uphold and cherish her tradi- tions through the years to come and to be ever loyal to the cause of our greater institution. It is with these thoughts in mind that we gratefully dedicate this annual to the future of a greater Ag- ricultural and Technical College of North Car- olina. Page Four 1 ■ . .. " • J r e w r d . . . It is only recently that we have emerged from a great global struggle, and wc find ourselves now in the last stages of a period of metamorphosis. Now, and in the future, the educational institu- tions of the entire nation face their most challeng- ing test in history in preparing the populace for this new order to come. In publishing this the third volume of the Ayantee, the Class of 1947 wishes to show that A. and T. College has accepted her share of the re- sponsibility and is progressively liquidating the same. In dedicating this publication to the future, it is our sincere hope that the scenes depicted here- in will in time, prove to be the little acorns from which great oaks in the educational forest will grow. , Page Five THE PRESIDENT . . . DR. !• ' . D. Bl,l ' l ' X)Rl) twenty-second year of service to the State of North Carolina as president of the Agricultural and Technical College finds him active, enthusiastic and deeply interesteci in the greater future of the college. Page Six -7 Page Seven DEANS . . GRADUATE DIVISION Dr. Kennedy SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE Dean McLaughlin DIRECTOR OF VETERANS EDUCATION Dr. Clift Page Eight EDUCATION AND SCIENCES Dean Gibbs PERSONNEL DEANS DEAN OF MEN William H. Gamble DEAN OF WOMEN Vivian F. Bell Page Nine C. R. A. Cunningham Registrar Alma Morrow Librarian Director of Veterans Guidance Center Cleo M. McCoy Chaplain Dr. Roger K. Williams Page Ten ij-. ■»« ■■ •wS- -, ' ta, " rnVf ' »-? ' ■ " PMS T Major Edward C. Johnson College Physician Dr. F. E. Davis Public Relations Director J. Paul Howard Director of Trade and Ind. Education S. C. Smith Page Eleven SECRETARY Viola Taylor PRESIDENT Ellis J. Harris VICE-PRESIDENT Albert Saddler TREASURER Reginald R. Reeves Page Twelve «f .ma ' m i ' m mX:- •m.Vf SENIORS OF 1 9 4 7 Adams, Aldrich, Alexander, Allen, Austin, Barber, J. Barber, Barden, E. Battle, G. Battle, H. Battle, Best, Bigelow, Blount, Bluford, Boone, Bray, Brewer, Brower, Brumfield, Bryant. FIRST ROW Frances A. Adams Commercial BJucation Greensboro, N. C. Frances J. Aldrich Commercial Education Greensboro, N. C. Sabina Alexander Elementary EJiaation Martinsville, Va. Cora Lee Allen Commercial Education High Point, N. C. Annie Ruth Austin Biological Sciences Spartanburg , S. C. C. I. Barber Business Administration Trenton, X. C. Jainci Barber hrench Greensboro, N. C. SECOND ROW Elihue Barden Electrical Engineering Durham, N. C. Elaine Battle Education and Science Greensboro, N. C. Gcraldinc Battle Home Economics Greensboro, N. C. Henry Battle, Jr. Social Science Greensboro, X. C. Andrew A. Best A grtculture Bio. Science Kinston, X. C. Elizabeth Bigelow Home Economics Greensboro, X. C. Edith Blount Social Science Greensboro, X. C. THIRD ROW Donald C. Bluford General Science Glouchestcr, Va. D. Deloris Boone English Enfield, X. C. R. Jerome Bray Pre-Medicil Siler City, X. C. Ira Brewer, Jr. Art Kannapolis, X. C. Hosea Carl Brewer Commercial Education Hemp, X. C. Cornell E. Brumfield Social Science Gastonia, X. C. Christopiicr Brvant Physical Education Raleigh, X. C. Page Thirteen SENIORS OF 1 9 4 7 H. Bullock, ' . Bullock, Burton, Carter, Cogcicll, Copchind, L ' orpening, Cromartie, R. Davis, S. Davis, Douglas, Dozier, Draughn, Drumwright, Duixir, Kclwards, Foster, Vo , Foxworth, Franks, CacHsclcn. I ' IRST RUW SECOND ROW ] HIRI) RUW Hu rh R. Bullcuk hilic Arti MaLuhi I ' roniartic hhltntliitl .-lits Pcarxm ] ' 0( ittioihtl A grUithlire Grcenshoro, N. C. Duplin, N. C. Armour, N. C. ' ertclla A. Biillofk Frfncfi Ruinc A. Din is Ho u- E,ono ni s Williaui M. Kihvartis A giiiithtire Tarboro, N. C. Ritlininml, Va. Henderson, N. C. Lcinnie Durnell Hurtoii Hiologntil Siioupi Sadie ] a is P iy ' uttl E, iUiifioit Bettie Ruth Foster Comnwri ' tnl Education Aslie ille, N. C. Ashc illc, ti. C. Liberty, N. C. Jiili.i Cartel " Social Si nhfs Knitiianuel Douf las InJiislritit .- ' .( far! L. Vtw A gr ' uiilltire IXiinille, Va. Winston-Salem, N. C. FariinilU ' , N. C. Bertha Cogdell Cfuffn Scintit ' s Mary Do ier Home E ononis s Annie M. K.xwoith Homt ' Economies ' - ' ' St. I ' aul, N. C. Sattus, S. C. Mari(.n, S. C. Josie CniieLiml ContnirrLht! EJnttitio)! IJoiotln Lee Drau hn Eirih i Rub L. Ii.niks Soiial Science Kntiel.l, . C. Tarboro, N. C. l ' ..[loeksMlle, N. C. Carrie M. C )rpeiiin E enienriir Marv Drumurit:hl Home Eionomi,! Benjamin I- . (jadstjen Agricltlture Leimir, N. C. VVondsdale, N. C. Winston, N, C. Page Fourteen -»i ' «r - ?» •! Vp SENIORS OF 19 47 Gadson, (iambic, Garrett, Gerst, Goode, Goodman, Gra es, Gray, (irimcs, Hamilton, Hazel, Henry, Hicks, Hinson, Holley, Horne, Ingram, G. Jennings, O. Jennings. FIRST ROW SECOND ROW Charles W. Gadsnn Eleclr ' nal Eiigineernig Edward W. Gray. Voialionnl ! griculUtrf Maysvillc, N. C. Walnut Cove, N. C. Ella Gamble Physical EdluaHoi: Louise Grinies French Red Bank, N. J. Tar Heel, N. C. James Bernard Garrett Tailoring Walter Lee Hamilton Social Sciences Ahoskie, N. C. Norfolk, Va. Recie H. Gcrst Commercial EJiicalion Ellis E. Harris Architectural Engineering South Boston, Va, Portsmouth, Va. James M. Gonde J gricnltiirc John H. Hazel SoJal Sciences .Macon, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Matthew R. Goodman Voc. JgriLiillnrc James G. Henry Industrial Arts New Bern, N. C. Burgaw, N. C. Dillard Delano Gra ves Social Sciences Edward Hicks Physical Education Ruffin, N. C. Raleigh. N. C. THIRD ROW Mary Jane Hinson Commercial Education Wadesboro, N. C. Eleanor W. Hodges English Warsaw, N. C. W. Holley Business Administration Edenton, N. C. Bertha Hnrne Commercial Education Rocky Mount, N. C. . nnie Ruth Ingram French. Greensboro, N. C. Grace O. Jennings Home Economics Clarkton, Va. Ora E. Jennings Home Economics Clarkton, Va. Pige Fifteen SENIORS OF 1 9 4 7 E. johiiMjii, R. johiisdn, L. Junc , T. Jonc-., A. Joyiicr, B. Jtiyiicr, Kemp, Lacy, Landis, Lane, Lee, Majette, Manuel, Marina, Marsh, B. Martin, V. Martin, Mason, Matthews, Mayo, Mebane. FIRST ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Earl A. J.ihn.Mm Cowmeni,: EJ:i ,ilinii L.icy, Jr. Physuol EJiunlioii Willio Gcrtrudo Marsli So,i,!l Scioices Cluirltston, W. Va. Tuls.l, Okla. Biriiiln-liani, Ala. Riiharil L. JohilMin M, i,til ' h,il En;,. Mary Callurinc, Fiitr .-his Bortlia M. .Martin Commei uil Edilial ' nn (;r.-™..l).)ro, N. C. Oxford, N. C. Bassett, Va. RosaniDiul Lal ' irl,- Jdiiiv. Eilv.lisli C ' raufiinl Lane A gr ' h:illiiic N ' iryinia D. .Martin Coww.v, ;, £, »i,; o)i . lrxan.l,-r, N. C. R„iky Mount, N. C. Pulaski, Va. Thomas L. Jones Hoiial Sc ' inurs William E. Lie Kio ogiial Sciences Ralph C. ason i:owmei;i,iJ EJiucilioti New Born, N. C. Springfield, III. Albany, N. . Armic Ruth Joym-r Counter, Kit EJllcul ' lon Oura 1 . Maji-tlf Vocational A!,ncilUure Lena V. .Matthews Coiniiienial EJiicalioii ' . ' Turkiy, N. C. .Murfrt-i-shoro, N. C. Winston-Sal.-m, N. C. I Ri-rniic Joyn.r Home Economics Carl Manuel Elclrical E::gineerin); Carryc L. Mayo English larlioro, N. C. Crccnslioro, N. C. Oxford, N. C. EmKm J. K ' riip r iysi,al EJihali ' jn Tllelnia 1.. Marina Kioloc,hal S,ien,es Henry 1- . .Meliaile VoLallrjiial Agrinil vre .New Roeiull.-, N. . Uastonia, . C. Greensboro, N. C. Page Sixteen ' • .• " if: •» •iSVwF SENIORS OF 1 9 4 7 M. Mitchell, R. Mitchell, McCorkle, McCray, McGimpscy, McMilii;in, B. McNeil, O. McNeil, M. Moore, W. Moore, W. E. Moore, Morris, Murphy, Newkirk, ()li ' er, Page, Palmer, Parrish, Pearson, Peters, Pierce, K. Phillips, J. Phillips, Powers, Ray, A. Rea es, R. Rca es, Rc nolds FIRST ROW Mamie A. Mitchell Home Eaimnnics Winnsboro, N. C. Robert L. Mitchell Socin Sc VncfJ Wake Forest, N. C. Sinclair C. McCorkle Bus. AJi,,,n. Maiden, N. C. Eddie D. McCray EJu. ,ui,l Sa,:n-,- Nichols, N. C. Nettie McGimpsey Cfi :. E huii itn Morganlon, N. C. Mae A. Mc.Millian r«w. E ii. New Bern, N. C. Booker T. McNeil To.. Education SmithfielJ, N. C. SECOND ROW OIlie P. McNeil (,» .;. E,ti„.Ui„« Loiiisburg, N. C Marlable Moore C n„. E.Immio,, Williamsburg, ' a Warren H. Moore Social Science Creedmoor, N. C. Willie E. Moore Riis. AJinin. Wilmington, N. C. l,e«l R. Morris Eng.-Pol. Sciciccs Ossiniirg, N. Y. Edjar D. Murphy, Jr. Com. Kinslon, N. C. John C. Newkirk InJailrial Arl Burgar, S. C. THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Myrtle E. Oliver Com. E.lucarioa Edward Lee Phillips Social Sciince! Cbadbourn, N. C. [iidiannapolis, Ind. James A. Page .■igriciil ' arr Jonas Phillips Agriculture Mulllns, S. C. Elkins, N. C. Hernando F. Palmer T ' oc. Agri. Lorenzo Power Auto Mccliauics Macon, N. C. Wallace, N. C. Enniia Parrish Horfit Ecoiioinic Curtis Clifton Ray I ' ljcatioual Agri. Washington, D. C. Winston-Salem, N. C. Louise L. Pearson Home Ecoriomia Anna Lee Reaves Euglisk Alexandria. Va. Scranton, Pa. Clarece Peters Home Economic Reginald Ray Reeves Matliematics Greenville, S. C. Greensboro, N. C. Willlard L. Pierce Voc. Agriculture Annie R. Reynolds Com. E.tucatian Seaboard, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Page Seventeen SENIORS OF 1947 ,»s y -i-.-.r-iam ' Robinson, Rodgcrs, Rooks, Roric, Saddler, Sapp, Sctzer, Siler, Simpson, Singleton, A. Smith, N. Smith, E. Smith, Steele, A. Taylor, V. Taylor, Thrcadgill, Troxler, Wallace, Watkins, White, Williams, Wilson, Wright. THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW FIRST ROW SECOND ROW Marv,,, B Rorlo BmUghal Sa,,u.: Al.h.r,;, Smilh f„j.;„ , A m„on Ji.nnita TroxU-r „„„■ f „„,„rn-, S • ■ ■ ' • " " " ' ■ ' N- ' - " • W.ir3aw, N. C. Grc-c-n-sboro, N. V. Allnrt H SaddU-r („„„.„ .1, ,,.,,,. Edward N. Smith B,.,in,:„ Ad.„,„. Charles Wallace ,„ . »,V.,; X,;,-,,.-,- •■ ' ' ' " ' " ' • ' - ' - ' • Alu.skie, N. C. Greensbo,-,,, N C. Janu, K Sapp «„„■„,.„ ,,, „„„. Km.-,. K. S,ui,l, X,,,;., .SV ,,,,-,., Watk;,,, r ' ,,,,, F, „ ' i " ' , N ' . c. Gicenshdid, N. C. Tiisc i V ■ Earl C. Srt,..r ,. „,,,.,; .S, „,„,., Mary Steele C.,,,,,,,,, ,, , „. C„d„;„ B. WMu- ' «„ ' „„!■ ' „ W, ,,, ,,. " " " " • ' ■ Sla.esvnie, N. C. Ahcskie, N. C Page Eighteen t. . vft ' MJxT;-;: -. ¥ w i?;i? ' i i¥- I - i ine.i ' J ' - AYANTEE SALUTES A Page Nineteen ? 3tfW. n SCHOLARSHIP — It ' s n pleasure to bring the right hand up smartly to the old visored cap out of pure respect to two of the finest scholars coming this way in many a moon. The remari able thing about these fel- lows is the fact that throughout their college ca reers — indeed, throughout most of their lives — they have had to operate under what most people world consider insurmountable handicaps. In spite of being blind, CAR- ROLL LEACH and JOHN HAZEL have moulded fine careers as col- lege students here at A. and T. They have been diligent in their studies, able to make the honcjr roll every quarter since matriculating here. They are good company, well-balanced chaps, ask no fa ' ors because of their " handicap " and are a credit to the college. And while this little section of your annual is primarily intended to praise noteworthy achievements, we go even further in this case and predict that in the years to come you will hear frcjm these two 1947 seniors. -AYANTEE SALUTE ATHLETICS — To that list of Aggie gridiron immortals such as Horse Lane, Bus Coleman, Sam Bruce and Brennan King ( names known and respected throughout the athletic world) is now to be ad ded another. This time it ' s a 1947 senior to be put in the class with those great grid heroes of A. and T. ' s halycon days .... And it ' s CHARLIE VEA ' ER, that hard-fighting, shifty, game-wise, triple threat, scatback sensation! Ever since way back in 1943 Wea ' er has been The Man. Three times all- conference halfback! And a real team man. Through ups and downs Charlie was in there pitching and giving out with all he had. And, brother, that was plenty. So without further ado or the least idea of when the cam- pus will see the peer of the mociest fellow from Chapel Hill, the Ayantee staff pn.udly salutes CHARITE WEA ' ER. -AYANTEt SALUTES— CAMPUS ATh ' AlRS— He likes to be called " Esquire. " Why nobody knows. Our idea iieing that an esquire is some kind of farmer or some- thing, and he ' s an architecture major. But nevertheless he has probably held more campus offices than any other man at the college. He ' s a well- liked guy and a good student and still finds time to engage in many, many affairs. Among the posts he has held during his four years here may be listed the presidency of the Senior Class; ditto, Junior Class, Basileus of the Orhega Psi Phi fraternity, editor of the Register, member of the year book committee along with a host of other honors and distinctions too numerous to mention in detail if we want to get this annual out before school closes. For his boundless energy and burning ambition our hats are off to ELLIS HARRIS. —AYANTEE SALUTES- MUSIC — Over in the realm of sharps and flats a not-so-green fresh- man comes in for this accolade. The talented young pianist is ROBERT WHARTON who gives cut with all those superb renditions of such intri- cate numbers as Chopin ' s " Etude in G flat major " in his own inimitable way. In short, he ' s good. Nuf said. —AYANTEE SALUTES- DRAMATIC ABILITY— Her talent came into the public eye best through her keen interpretation and portrayal of the most difficult role of the theatrical season. Playing the part of Mrs. Manningham in " Angel Street " she was great. Her hard work and natural histrionic ability make MARY FRANCES I)A ' IS the natural one to accept the salute for that fine bunch of amateur ' Thespians, the Harrison Players. Page Twenty H ' e- ;w .. - ' BROTHERHOOD — When members of the campus community were told of the thousands and thousands of displaced European students suf- fering all manner of hardships (brought on by the war) tr ing to secure the blessings of education for a better world, he came forward determmed to do something about the matter. The result: ROY ASKEW spearheaded a successful drive for the World Student Service Fund. We gave our nickles and dimes — and dollars too — hoping that in our small way to ex- tend our hand across the sea and share in making this ONE WORLD where Brotherhood and Fellowship mean more than just useless phrases full of sound and fury. For leading us in uur drive to aid those in war- torn Europe we pause to salute MR. ASKEW . -AYANTEE SALUTES- Ol ' R GRACIOl ' S QUEEN — A snappy, elbow cracking salute to C1, RKCE PETERS, Miss A and T. of 1946- ' + " . Her charm, persona- lity and good spirit are attributes worth} ' of emulation. To her: credit for a good job well done. -AVANTEE SALUTES- CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR — We just had to name two in this de- partment. Both worked with yeomanlike spirit for the YWCA, WSSF and an}- number of other organizations. And they realh ' worked! hen it came to getting worthwhile drives started off in high gear FRANCES STARKE and ESSIE REYNOLDS were easily the most active students on the campus. Keep up the good work, girls. You make -ourself happy when you seek happiness for others. -AYANTEE SALUTES— STUDENT GO " ERNMENT — President of the Student Council and executi -e member of the National Student Organization ( started at the Uni ersity of Chicago last winter), CHARL,ES R. WALLACE rates a salute for leading our student go erning body through what we belie -e to be the greatest vear in the history of the institution. —AYANTEE SALUTES— OL ' TSTANDINC, (jROL ' P— I-Vom the foothills of the Carolina Piedmont Region to New York City ' s famed Polo Grounds, this group was well received everywhere they appeared. They probably won more friends and admirers for us than any other single group representing the college. During the football season they were always on hand to keep the spirits high. And keep them high they did. In fact, they would knock off one of those stirring airs at the drop of a hat . . . and there were plenty to toss them in the air not to mention dropping them. So for their fine organi- zation, good music and especially for leading that mammouth ten block parade right down the center of Seventh Avenue in Gotham we give out with our smartest, biggest and most rousing salute to the A. and T. BAND. —AYANTEE SALUTES- FOR THE BEST CONCERT OF THE YEAR— For bringing to Greensboro for the first time in musical history the world ' s greatest ex- ponent of modern music in Duke Ellington and his celebrated band, we doff our hats in closing to the members of the Beta Epsilon chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha. There are none who can say that a better evening ' s en- tertainment was ever furnished for a better purpose than building a me- morial to our Aggies of World War II. Page Twenty One ACTIVITIES GOVERNMENT STUDENT COUNCIL Charles S. Wallace President Student Council 2.3 AVERAGE FOR 3 YEARS Alpha Kappa Mu Page Twenty Two " ' M " - . SCHOLARSHIP . . . .2.3 AVERAGE Sophist Society ■■ ' ' ' i I I ' : I ■ I 1 . I I I SCIENTIFIC ACHIEVEMENT . . Beta Kappa Chi Richard B. Harrison Players DRAMATICS -lY -t ij MORALE BUILDERS . _ 1 MAJORETTES PEP SQUAD Page Twenty Four ■« - 3 . -fF ,.iP. s J ' , li " THE " Y ' s " HAVE IT . Y M C A CABINET Y W C A CABINET s Page Twenty Five - ,-£..-.S f REMEMBER THE SABBATH DAY .... RELIGIOUS EDUCATION GROUP Religious acti ' ities are an integral part of the campus life at our college. Such organizations as the YMCA, ' W ' CA and the Sunday School afford inspiration and guidance so much neecH- ed to cope with the changing patterns and situations confronting one in e ' cry day life. Here students receive Christian training ancf experiences which they will carry into the com- munities of which they will become a pLU ' t. VESPERS USHERS Page Twenty Six A NEW STUDENT IS HERE During the past couple of years we have seen a new student here. This student has brought with him new ideas, new demands and a new, challeng- ing outlook on education and on life itself. There are those who hold that this new student can best be recognized by his " Ruptured Duck " emblem in his lapel. Others point to the fact that he is usually three or four years older than his school mates. But the best way to identif) ' this " new student " at A. and T. or any other college is to forget his age or the little bronze emblem in his coat lapel and watch closely his attitude in class. You will find that his manner is serious, interested and questioning — at times to the poijit of irritation. But his education means much to him. Getting the most out of this op- portunity means more. He regards it all in the sense a soldier looks at a military assignment. Consequently, he offers a ringing challenge to his instructors with questions reflecting his keen recognition of the need for an intelligent understanding of the problem at hand. There ' s no disputing the fact that he looks like any other college stu- dent in his sport jacket and slacks or wearing his arsity letter. He belongs to the same fraternities and clubs, plays on the same athletic teams and takes part in the same activities as other students, but mentally he is dif- ferent; for the past few years have made a great change in him. The peo- ples and cultures he saw in .-Africa, Asia, Europe, India or Japan have broadened his scope to the point where his conception of human possibilities and frailties is immeasurably enlarged. Representative of the hordes of war veterans in schools and colleges all over America are som e 1,500 ex-servicemen and women currently enrolled here. They are changing the campus atmosphere. Indeed, they are part of that great mo -ement which is altering the entire world atmosphere. Al- ready they ha ' e caused many changes and methods to be brought about in the educational world. Interested in world affairs, too, they are loud in their demands for world logic in place of provincial prejudice. Yes, there ' s a " new " student, a " new " campus and a " new " conception of the world. Page Twenty Seven ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Page Twenty Eight MECHANICAL ENGINEERS ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERS Page Twenty Nine -? -C- -r LANGUAGE CIRCLES LE CERCLE FRANCAIS K-iinill! jyti -v... h. EL CURCULO ESPANOL Page Thirty MORE ACTIVITIES BUSINESS CLUB WARREN COUNTY AGGIES INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION ■, ' S% -.?» ».C •£ «?• . - V LITERARY Fortnightly Club ARGUMENTATION Debating Team A T STUDENTS AT STATE ASSEMBLY (L to R) Caple, Morris, Best and Gibbs. WORLD STUDENT SERVICE FUND COMMITTEE ; - - .• :e V AGRICULTURAL ACTIVITIES NEW FARMERS OF AMERICA $100.00 CHECKS FOR FARM CHAMPS THE AG ASSOCIATION V n% R. O. T. C. . . RANKING CADET Lt. Col. Reginald Reeves PASS IN REVIEW I LOVE A PARADE R O T C BASKETBALL SQUAD P ge Thirty Four B£m EPBILON rmPT£R Aim m ILPfJA FRATfRNIIY INC. ClAHtNC H m. ' OVf JOLS AaN tC5 A AV A IAiTM OiCO OuttMO» LsFWiNX CLUB - -4 1 UMfft J M»» 6KM nr ' itttAftY Ct.£MMe Tmimb i s lkl ' ♦ V... ' JammO A i JiMPJ P f ««r !-• -♦ « ( j « A hM ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA PHI CHAPTER THE IVY LEAF CLUB Page Thirty Seven OMEGA PSI PHI ■ ' -• M ' iiS MM mft ■1 m. M »■.- jm -« iT S M • p 11 THE LAMPODAS CLUB Page Thirty Eight DELTA SIGMA THETA ALPHA MU CHAPTER THE PYRAMID CLUB I Page Thirty Nine -r. .•■ .?,■• ir.. ... PHI BETA SIGMA. INC. ETA CHAPTER THE CRESCENT CLUB J . IOTA PHI LAMBDA DELTA THETA CHAPTER LOMEPA CLUB Page Forty One KRPPR RLPHR P5I itROUEB • " a »r: j -IT V PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL .... 1. i T Page Forty Four ' lJriiJ £ r ' - 2 ' • ' - : ' • - 7 " A REAL STAR . Charlie Weaver ' 47 Three times all CIAA Halfback Page Forty Six FOOTBALL This season was one of the greatest in the histon ' of the game. It was a year of upsets which saw the small, unheralded teams laden with war veterans top- pling the so-called big timers who were supposed to have crushed these little fellows without pausing to catch their breath. The Aggies, under a new cuach and after their own sets and setbacks, ended up the grid season with a respectable .500 average. T he team was considered a voung one with all kinds of potentialities. These potentialities were shown in every game as the .Aggies repeatedly gave good accounts of themselves both in winning and in losing. .As the season progressed the .Aggies rose to great heights downing the Undersea Raiders, North Carolina Eagles, West Virginia State ' ellowjackets and led the mighty Morgan Bears 12-7 until the final three minutes of the game. The greatest game of the season was the 49-13 defeat handed the U. S. Navy Undersea Raiders in a great exhibition of .Aggie strength at New York ' s Polo Grounds. Considered bv many sports e.xperts as one of the running, blocking and tackling exhibitions seen in some time, this contest marked the first time in the history of the school that an .A. and T. football team pla)ed an intersectional game in New York City. THE SQUAD . Chris Bryant ' 47 Quarterback §99 e 9 t Page Forty Seven 1 Page Forty Eight THE MANLY ART While only about an even dozen aspirants answered the boxing call. Coach Clark was able to build up a representative team. Just as the staff of this publication was putting it to bed for the printers and engravers to take over it was announced that A. and T ' s ringmcn would participate in a triangular match with J. C. Smith and Virginia State. This match brought out the fact that there are anv number of good fighters enrolled in our conference colleges these davs. Ve look forward to the dav when C. 1. A. A. high panjandrums will see fit to make boxing the big time sport that it really is and card regular schedules (with more matches) the same as thev do in football and basketball. Page Forty Nine OUR COACHES . Page Fifty BILL BELL HiM.l Coach, Athletic Director THE COACHING STAFF lit AGRICULTURE MECHANIC ARTS THE S C H O O L S EDUCATION and SCIENCES EDUCATION AND SCIENCE . y T " 4 TEACHER TRAINING Pre-Mcdical Pre-Legal Languages Physical Education Natural Sciences Applied Sociology Industrial Sciences RICHARD B. HARRISON ANDITORIUM MECHANICS ART . . Architecture Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Commercial Education Ind. Education Business Admn. Trades Art ALEXANDER GRAHAM BUILDING u t-a AGRICULTURE NOBLE HALL AGRICULTURE . . Vocational Agriculture Agricultural Teacher Training Short Courses JUDGING CONTEST THE DAIRY TAILORING CLASS ROOM GLAZING TESTING SOIL MASONRY ■nMWf° i . ' l ii)j!|i ' i ' .iiL |{fi:; =is MW ' BESTING THE HOUSING PROBLEM HOME ECONOMICS PRECISION— HIS WATCHWORD . ;y 1 . GOAL— 50 WORDS PER MINUTE BOTANY AUTO MECHANICS INDUSTRIAL ARTS Page Fifty Six L 1 I 4947 RBTROSPEGT IN RETR miiiiiiiii CAMBRIDGE COLLEGIUM MUSICUM . . . Masters of old music By Delorcs. Bounc The vear went off w itli a han . And .i bjiiR ■ A record enrollment — nearinp the 3,0 ori mark before the end of the year — was the cause of the whole thing, and t hinges sure have changed in the last four years — Believe It or not, the men outnui7ibered the .women at a ratio of three to one. The Freshman Class was, without a doubt, the largest in the 5 5 year history of the college. With the increase in student body, there i ame an increase in the faculty also. Fifty teachers were added to the staff. These included a college chaplain and additional instructors in prac- tically e ery department. Oh yes, new football coaches were added and a new public relations director. October 1 9 found us in Memorial Stadium, the Bulldogs clipped the wings of the liigh flying North Carolina EagUs. The score was 17-0, and that was when the entire campus was served Eagle meat and did we enjoy it! , The Bulldogs went on to hand W, Virginia State a 19-6 defeat . . , Glancing back at the records we find a slight defeat for the Aggies when they played Kentucky State, 7-0. Hey! What have wt here- The Aggies played the V. S. Navy Raiders from New London, t_onn., at the Polo Grounds in New York with all MR. HAYES . . . Great Tenor Page Fifty Eight DSPECT MISS DAVIS . . . ASCAP Award Winner of Gotham turning out to sue the Aggies. The Band, along with many students, followed the team to New York on special trains. It was a great gaitte. The score was +9-13. Incidentally, we sent J. C. Smith U home after the Turkey Dav clash with tears in their eyes. Defeat you say — well, they had it corning. Dr. Benjamin E. Mays, president of Morehouse College, held the student body and friends spellbound when he deHv- ered the Sunday Vesper address on November 1 7, In Harrison Auditorium. For the fifty-fifth Founder ' s Day exercises. Governor R. Gregg Cherry, Chief Executive of North Carolina, appeared as the guest speaker. During the same week-end of gala affairs, Homccoining Day was celebrated. Even though it rained, the parade of floats was carried out. Organizations from the campus and city partici- pated. The Freshman Girls added distinction when they marched around the field in their navv skirts and gold sweaters to form the " A. and T. " during the half. The gamer Well the Bears managed to eke out a slim decision over the Aggies by a 12-7 score. Homecoming night found the stu- dents, alumni, and guests dancing and frolicking to the music of the Rhythm Vets and .Max VVesterband ' s orchestra. Let us not forget the Cambridge Collegium Musicum which appeared her on November 20. This was the most popular chamber music ensemble before the public. Everyone just loved that old, old inusic of the time of and before Handel and Bach ... Or did they??? By the way of musical entertainment, Camilla Williams ap- peared here in concert last October. Her Ivric soprano voice was not only amazing but very beautiful. There is no wonder why she readily won our hearts with her music and gracefulness. Lucky MiUinder really captured the hearts of his au- dience when he appeared in a two hour concert in the audi- toriunr. The prograrti was divided into three parts — popular, classical and spiritual. The building roared with approval. The music loxers of the campus shall never forget the con- cert rendered by Roland Hayes on January ill. This was an- other in the series of musical and educational programs fea- turing eminent artists who were sponsored by the College Lyceuiti Committee. EUabelle Davis, rising voung concert so- prano, was at A. and T. on February 12. .Among other outstanding figures was Langston Hughes, a famous writer who spoke to the students during Xeero Historv Week. .As the end of the Winter Quarter drew to a close, a weekly movie was established on the campus to add to the social life of the students. .A wonderful climax to the quarter was reached when Duke Ellington and his orchestra appeared in concert on .March I in the Harrison .Auditorium. The Spring Quarter was a busy one for all. The many or- uanrzations gave their spring dances for which some students had li ed for almost three quarters. .Most of these dances were formal, which meant that the women prepared their gayest dresses and men brought out their tuxs and tails which had not been used for some time. Everyone enjoyed the dances. The most excited people are the seniors who are now bid- ding all a happy adieu. TTiey and no others will forget the year of I9+6-+7. May this year be ever remembered. Goodbye +6-47, you did offer much, memories of thee will be cher- ished — lest we forget. THE DUKE Master of Music Page Fifty Nine • ' m ' " «• HOME COMING ' ' M ' iT ••iu. ' r ' W ■ ' •(?• MAE ALICE McMillan -AJJ the Fall we waited for it — E erybody made preparations for the great event. Majorettes practiced diiigenth- every single afternoon giving their batons that extra twist. The ROTC honor guard was busy with squads right, column left, right face, left face, about face and all the rest the faces et al in the drill manual. Down on the athletic field the footballers were putting that extra drive in their charges. The band could be heard daily c ' en as the warm Carolina sun was fading away o er Dudley Build- ing . . . E erybody was all a-dither and the reason for all the pandemo- nium was that age old institution of colleges — HOMECOMING!!! For 1 946 Homecoming and the Founder ' s Day observance was a joint affair . . . Starting Thursday evening, October 31, with a concert by Camilla Williams, widely-heralded young soprano, the weekV events fol- lowed in rapid fire order with many notables on the campus. Founder ' s Day, honoring the late Dr. James B. Dudley, was celebrated the next day with none other than the Honorable R. Gregg Cherry, Gover- nor of North Carolina, addressing a jam-packed Richard B. Harrison Auditorium. The day ' s exercise got underway with a colorful parade of the band, choir, and ROTC and an academic procession of the facuit .... The motif of the whole celebration was that great bunch of Americans — The Aggies of World War II . . . Governor Cherry ' s address and all the rest of the proceedings honoring these fellows were broadcast over a national hook-up. Then that Friday night, just before our big game, the student body turned out en masse to attend the bonfire and mourn the anticipated " death " of the Morgan Bears whose meat was supposed to have been served at the victory dinner Saturday after the game . . . But then that ' s neither here nor there. The " sad " affair was topped with a gala bit of tripping the light fantastic at the dances held in the dining hall and gym- nasium . . . And then came the long-awaited Saturday, November 2 — the date of our Homecoming Game: Aggies vs. Bears (Morgan). There also came with it a downpour of rain .... Old Jupiter Pluvius really had field day as he futilely tried to dampen the spirits of the throngs filling Memorial Stadium to capacity for this great classic. But it was all to no a ail. Des- pite the constant downpour starting Saturday morning the entire program was carried out with all the pageantry of a New Orleans Mardi Gras. The parade of beautiful floats, fraternities, sororities and other organizations added much color to the occasion. Thousands of alumni, former students and friends were present. The Bears won the game, gaining a slim margin in the waning moments of the contest . . . This decision, naturally, did not meet the approval of the partisan crowd of some 1 0,000 fans since a great deal of deliberation on the part of the officials was required before the final touchdown was acknowledged. But it was a great game and we were all so proud of the gallant show- ing made by our fighting Aggies. Most of the sorrow of losing was drown- ed in the rain and soon forgotten as the student bod ' and alumni danced away the night in a post-game social affair. As befitted our celebration the festivities were culminated on a solemn note in a ' esper Service with Hon. Rhys J. Davics, famed Welch states- man and labor leader, addressing us in Richard B. Harrison Auditorium the following Sunday afternoon. Page Sixty One CAMPUS NEWSMEN . . . By ELLIS HARRIS To bring the acti ' ities of the college to the outside world and to the attention of the college community, the resources of Tlu- Ren ' iuer, the official college newspaper are utilized. This school publication is the medium that focuses the spot- light of attention and recognition upon student and college activities. The Register is the voice of the student body. Through the use of the editorial page students can express their beliefs and opinions concerning both campus and worldwide matters. Many re- cent impro ' ements ha ' e been direct outgrowths of articles that appeared in the college newspaper, namely, the enlargeci bookstore, yearbook fee, and campus movies, just to mention a few. The editor- ial page also affords the veterans of World War II an opportunity to i-elate their experiences and express theii- outlook on life. Social highlights fV ' rtaining to the campus, such as clances, ban- quets, smokers and other entertainments are pub- licized thi ' ough this paper. Like most other newspapers. The Register is at its peak of endeavor when it is being prepared for publication, for it is then that the material for the Register is secured and compiled. The editor starts the activities when he sets the dead- line and has his staff to meet him to discuss cur- i-ent happenings of interest concerning A. and T. or the students. During this meeting writing assignments are given out, and reporters, feature writers, the var- ious editors, and photographers lay their plans for participation in the forthcoming issue. All dur- ing the week news from every source pour in anci is collected at a central point. The production staff goes into action and types the handwritten material for the printer. Aftei- the production staff has completed its tasks, the copy readers who are usually English majors, scaji the copy, and correct errors. The edi- torial board surveys all the material that has been submitted and classifies it according to its general subject, and the page on which it is to appear. Un- der the editor ' s supervision they plan the layout of Page Sixty Two ...V ' «,- the newspaper giving the first page particular attention as one would expect. The Register is then laid out in its complete form and the circula- tion stafF begins its activity. All o ' er the campus they go circulating the paper among the students and faculty members. Upon the completion of the distribution the staff resumes normalcy and ceases full scale endeavor. However, they are constantly on the watch for news throughout the intervening per- iod, and attend all affairs where news of interest will be in attendance. At the dances and social affairs, the society editor is present, and she is welcomed by all, for organizations want their af- fairs to be in the public eye. .-Vnd here ' s where it really pays oflF to be a member of the Fourth Estate as any Register stafiF member — reporter or editor — will readily tell you. Vov the local press is indeed pm ' ilegcd. They are all welcomed to every campus activity with open arms. F.verybody likes to see his name in print. It ' s just human nature. xAnd when news- worthy events transpire, some member of the Register family can always be expected to be " Johnny-on-the-Spot " to chronicle the news and put these names in the news right where they be- long. It ' s a great extra-curricular acti " ity to take part in. In fact, we think it ' s the best on the campus. Of course, one has to ha e a touch of printer ' s ink in his blood to battle deadlines and irate editors when it looks like the sheet can ' t be put to bed on time. But after it ' s all over and the freshly printed sheet comes (jtf the press with that smell only fresh newspapers can ha e, then you have the feeling that only a real-dyed-in-the-wool news- man can know. Whether it ' s Memorial Stadium during the football season, the campus gymnasium ciuring basketball season, the athletic field for such sports as baseball and track, and the tennis court during the spring season, the sports eciitor is there re- cording A. and T. ' s athletic records. The sun never sets on the activities of the cam- pus newsmen for untiringly they proceed in their job of producing A. and T. ' s newspaper. Page Sixty Three NORTH CAMPUS By FXLIS HARRIS The tramp of trudging feet is :ig;aiii echoing across the premises of what was formerly known as O. R. 1)., but today they are not the feet of men preparing and educatijig themselves for war; they are the feet of students who are seeknig an edu- cation and peaceful pursuits. Cone are the many thousands of G. I ' s who called (). K. D. their home fur some inter ' al dur- ing the war, but their eiu ' iroment, their spirit, and their influence still remain. When one perceives the green drab barracks that were the homes of C,. I. Joes and now are housing the returned vet- erans who were also C I. Joes, one can readily contrast the difference. No longer do jeeps and trucks mo ' e around the network of streets, for they too ha ' e been demobilized and are now being utilized in ci ilian endeavor. Howe ' er, these streets not only are re- ceiving the footsteps of students, but also the fric- tion of automobile tires as professors and students alike motor to their respective positions. The transition from war to peace has brought about many changes, and what was formerly O. R. D. now has become the North Campus. The North Campus does not comprise the whole of O. R. D., but it does include enough to make addi- tional facilities available for A. and T. College. Through the utilization of the North Campus, A. and T. has been able to accomodate 1,500 addi- tional students who Would otherwise ha e had to wait before commencing their educational careers. These 1,500 male stucdents, the majority of whom are veterans, not only work, but reside on the premises known as the North Campus. To make it coiu ' enient for North Campus inhabitants, a din- ing hall has begun operation for the residents of that area. The facilities of an additional gymnas- ium ha e also been made a ' ailable. Man " acti ities which were formerly an in- tegral part of the main campus have been trans- ferred to the N(jrth Campus. The ' cterans (iuid- ance Center has been transferred to the North Campus to larger anci more adequate quarters. However, this service is not the only transferral, for the North Campus is a new beehive of college acti ' ities. Classes in physical education, ps)chol- Page Sixty Four SECTION OF VETERANS ' HOUSING PROJECT ogy, welding, carpcntr}-, drafting, nrchitcctural engiiiL ' criiig, cducatinn, electric wiring, English iwd niaiU ' others are now being held dail - on the North Campus. True, the transformation has been amazing, but it was a necessity and as such, the realization of these additional educational facilities was just a partial solution to a problem. The addition of the North Campus does not soh ' e the problem of high educational facilities for a larger mass of people — it merely alle ' iates it. The North Cam- pus, now like during the dark days of conflict, is only serving a purpose — that is to hold the line until the new building program is completed, and will afford to all equal classroom a nd dormitory accommodations. This new area is also laying the founclation for a greater A. and T. which gives evidence of becoming the largest Negro institution of higher learning in the countr . It is the beginning of a dream for many who hope this dream will become a realit . With the addition of the North Campus, the many types of curi ' icula ma ' be increasecH, a staciium is possible, and an air field for an avia- tion program becomes a practical potentiality. The projects mentioned ma - not become a realit} ' in the immediate future, but with all the additional land nothing seems impossible now. " ' es, in our time, a great war has been fought ancH Won by the democracies, and again in our time another battle is about to be won. This time the battle against ignorance and lack of knowledge. The North Campus i-- the weapon that A. and T. is utilizing in its fight, and ' ictory in this fra ' ap- pears eminent. In ears to come when beautiful permanent brick buildings, instead of temporary structures ciot the whole A. and T. campus and it has been landscaped and beautified, let us not for- get the part the North Campus played in a time of need. Page Sixty Five mm CAMPUS LAST WINTER AROUND THE JUKE BOX NORTH DORM NOOK HOLLAND HALL RECEPTION ROOM LIFE : p, .. " - T JUNIORS SOPHOMORES . Page Sixty Eight FRESHMEN CLASS PREXIES JUNIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES William T. Brown Harold Hutcherson Page Sixty Nine . . CAMPUS Page Seventy GLAMOUR Psge Seventy One KIDDIE CRAFT . THE NURSERY SCHOOL WEE MUSIC MAKERS PLAYTIME T H E F A C U L T y Page Seventy Three FACULTY Alston, Blount, Hraithwultc, R. L. Brown, R. H. Brown, Carlson Clark, Childs, Cooper, Craine, Crawford, Dawson, Dean, Dickson, Foust, George Hardy, Harris. FIRSr ROW Littleton A. Alstuii Eu lnii W. Airhie Blciunt Voc. - ' .. I " , . , f-. C. Colci-iil a- A. Briiithwaiti ' Miis ' ii Rnhfrr L. Biowii Elcitrunl Fiiv iiifiiiini, Rnv tL Brown ' Eiii lii i and luhiiiition Waiter F. Carlson luiiiJ Diiit !or SECOND ROW ThoiTias A. Clark Hislory antl Geography Leroy Childs PZ vsini Ei ucti ioii Dr. Charles ' L. Cociiht liiJitstnnl Arts Willii ' Itnina Craiiu: Ass t Diuii of, l ' oj icii Geneva Crawford Sec, Dean, Sc t. M. A. Gcraldine Dawson . Ass ' Libraiiatt ' JIIIRD Row C. K. Dean A ! th iiltnral Educot ' ion Gweiidolui Dickson Comm. EJiuation Willi. un 11. Knusr Masoury CIiarKs P, (M-or ' f Chevi ' utix Ciertrude Haardy, R. N. College inline Henry S. Harris, 1st Sfft., U.vS.A. H.O.T.C. Page Seventy Four ma - vW ' vr ' t.- FIRST ROW Carrye V. Hill English James W. Hill Shoe Repairing Hector W. Hill, M. Sgt., Uii.A. R.O.T.C. Jasper B. Jefferies Physics Lacie M. Johnson « ' Librarian Clinton E. Jones Mathematics SECOND ROW Henrv H. Joyner Psychometrist, V.A.G.C. Roger B. Kyles, Capt., AssH P.M.S. T. Paul Lcarhcroft Mathentatics A. McConduit, 1st Sgt., U.S.A., R.O.T.C. Georjre E. McLain, Sgt., U.S.A. R.O.T.C. Rosa L. Mabrcv Commercial Education THIRD ROW Fred A. Moddux, WOJG, USA R.O.T.C. Chester H. Marsh Supt. of Maintenance Robert E. Martin Social Sciences Suzanne C. Martin English Marion Hynson Minis English Nettie Nash Direi ' tor, Nurserv School C. Hill, J. Hill, H. Hill, Jefferic Johnson, Jones, Joyner, Kyles, Leachcroft, McLain, McConduit, Mabrey, Maddox, Marsh, R. Martin, S. Martin, Mims, Nash. Page Seventy Five Peiidergrast, Pickard, Poole, Plummer, Reeves, Robinson, Shepherd, Spigener, Stanley, Stroud, Taylor, Thompson, Thornhill, Totten, Trucsdell, Wiley, Williams, W ' ingn, Wise, Zachary. FIRST ROW James C iemistry Vivian Pitkard An ' Dviitt Wowen Mnry L. PliininiL-r S,(. In Rtgiv r,ir Rnbcrl S. P(.„li- r,nloring Ellin T. R.cvis Sit. o Rcgislrar Wjltn Rcbiiis..]], Isl. Set. R.o.r.c. SECOND ROW Kalic Shcpht-rd, R.N. College Nurse Williatu Spigener Bio. Sciences Eugene Stanley Editcatioii Veda S. Stiuud Co.«.«. Eilucalion H. Taylor Fine Arli Allie 1.. Tli..nipR.,n Set. to Dean, THIRD ROW Richard A. Thornhill Bio. Sciences A. S. Tfitten Ponlfry Science Catherine Truesdell Sec. o Ph. E,l. .Aivista Wiley Home Ecottoinici Meryl W. Williams Mmhenmlics Klhel Wingi. Ass ' l Dietician Page Seventy Six FOURTH ROW L. A. Wise Business .■Idminhtralion O. O. Zacheiy, Isl. Lt. As. ' l P. M.S. Si T. W m -Wfi vr .; " ' -;- -...- ' 41 ' FACULTY COMMITTEE ON ATOMIC ENERGY FACULTY CONFERENCE ON VETERANS TRAINING mm Page Seventy Seven WHO DONE IT J EDITORIAL STAFF . . Deloris Boone Ellis J. Harris Reginald R. Reeves Thelma Marina Andrew A. Best Edward Lacy Mae Alice McMillian Thelma Bowers Sandifer Nancy Rooks John Tate ART STAFF Hugh Bullock Ira Brewer Jasper Cherry ADVISOR J. Paul Howard Page Seventy Eight f Autographs X. v.. Addresse ] f r »? ' tta m-f-m-ii . ' a ' Lv ( ' i%M

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