North Carolina Central University - Eagle Yearbook (Durham, NC)

 - Class of 1944

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North Carolina Central University - Eagle Yearbook (Durham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 36 of the 1944 volume:

THE MAROON AND GRAY • « Commencement Edition ' Lest Tou Forget " NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR NEGROES May, 1 944 I I f The Maroon and Gray COMMENCEMENT EDITION NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE FOR NEGROES DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA This May issue of the News Letter was sponsored by the Class of 1944 ■■LEST YOU FORGET ' Lennie Smith, ' 44 Percy Steele, ' 44 Alice Thome, ' 44 Elaine McGhee, ' 44 Lois Hi h, ' 44 Josephine Shearin, ' 44 Evelyn Kimber, ' 44 Student Editorial Staff Henry Rice, ' 44 Alma Finney, ' 44 Doris Williams, ' 44 Isabel Edwards, ' 44 Hariette Amey, ' 44 Floyd Brown, " 44 Victoria Cordicc, ' 44 Lucia James, ' 45 MarfTuriette Massey, ' 45 Ward Parham, ' 44 Carter Smith, ' 45 Albert Bolden, ' 4s Doris Blount, ' 45 Mary Grandy, ' 4s Mr. Isador Boyd Oglesby, Director of News Letter Ptiblications Mr. Charles A. Ray, Special Features Mr. Carlyle Graham, Consultant on Photography George Thorne, ' 47, . ) Work, Clifford Jenkins, ' 47, .tdi ' crtising Vol. I, No. 5 May, 1944 INDEX TO FEATURES Service Men ' s Honor Roll 2 Senior Class Picture 14 From the Desk o£ Our President 3 The Senior Page 15-16 Dedication of the Book 4 Wouldn ' t It Be Nice If? 17 Basketball Championship Team 5 Roundup of Campus Fraternities and Sororities 23 Campus News Summary 12 Drazy Dutup Dage 2- Who Said It? 13 Advertisements 26-32 atV North Carolina College Service Honor Roll Note: This li;.t is not complete but represents stiklLnts and ijraduates whose addresses have been hied with the editors. CiptJin H.iskcl A. HiiHvnn ivl. I,t. |..M.ph A. Chriitiiijv 1st. I.t. Millcdgc Mmby IM. Lt. lames Y. Carter (Staff member) i t. Lt. HnK.klvn McMillan nd. Lt. Thcndnrc Gret nd. Lt. H,.wari] Lewi ml. Lr. Clintr.n B. Md nd. Lt. Ira Kn.wn ml. Lt, Melvin Odui HickerM.n. Charic Brewer, Fre.l Hrnnn, fLirrv Br„wn, luhnny Call, Raphael Carter, Earl Carter, Freddie Carter, Sylvester Chavis, EllL.tt Clark, Walter Clay, Lcr.iy Coficld. Harilv Cullinj, M.inroi R Creed, Leon V. I Crass, . nnR ( ' . C) I Crosbon, Icicmiah I Dublsctte. Michael Duckwilder, Vincet Duke, R.ibert Idin.m.K. Wnodnii Lnl.R, Slurvv...,,! I.nnis, Rt,i;inald I aucellc, T. W. l-nnl.MiK, IkniKin Insiir. I ,irl I null.. Clilmn 1, Wilhc l,,nmA, Willi, Cnic, Ldear , ' s,.ll, . nder„,n L.luTencc. .Nn ier ;sbv, V.irn.ll (Sl.illl Li.chlner, Clarenci , ' nne, Ciirliss LIuvd, Ldward Hall, William Ra ilanly, Thi.mas Harris, Sieve Hindcrs,,n. -niai Hicks, Russell lli.uh, hdward llnlkmay, John llnli, Charles lluiii|.hro, R.mii .Mb InlHs, Inbn Ke.irmv, l.ishua Knuckles, his, |.h Lalavcllc, Willian L i;.ian, (icor e Mack, Ceorjfe .Mack, Richard M.ib.ne. William P. .Mallhocs, |,,hn McAllister, Silas McCulU.ugh, Edward Unthank. Ma Russell, brankicn Sl.il..n, Waller Sir.ivlinrne, Kduard Tally, (lenrKC Tally, Hugh . Thrimpscn, H.imer Ihompsun, lames Tli,.mps,,n, Mace. Th.irpc, Clyde Mi.sby, Tal.iiadjjc Nun... R.,swcll l)rm..n,l, Renic I ' cerman, l),.nald I ' crs.in, R,.bcrl Ravuv.n.l, ;er,.me R ,bcrs,.n, RuiL.lpb W.ilst.in, Wiiiidri We.ner, Robert Wluihel.l, .Samuel Williams, Lcondras H..ll,.«av, Willis ludkins, RKhar.l Killer, Th..mas . Mjs..n, ll.nms T..dd, Cc.rKe T.unstml, H..uard Washin,i;t..n, Wi T.. vnsind, Leu For)ncr E.Utors of Students Puhlkat on Staff I 1ST Lt. Bl«HlKL M Mill D Lt. Ika l KDWN (O Dr. James E. Shepard, President NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE EOR NEGROES From the desk of our President The graduating class of 1944 is to be con- gratulated upon its efforts in assisting the News Letter staff in the publication of the Senior News Letter Review. As a class, a great responsibility is yours in going out into a world torn asunder by war. It is my sincere hope that through your training dur- ing the past four years you will go out de- termined to make this a better world for all mankind, practicing loyalty, depend- ability, honesty, cooperation, and service to all. North Carolina College has tried to develop within you those fundamental qual- ities which will contribute materially to- wards making you a good citizen and a worthy representative of this Institution. (3) To our former students, graduates and friends, serving in the armed forces of this country, we wish for you a hasty return. You are fighting a good fight; the hope of those of us who remain at home is that when " peace on earth " is restored to the world, we may all join in a great celebra- tion here on the campus. North Carolina College for Negroes is proud of you and the job which you are doing — may the Al- mighty Father, in whose hands rests the destiny of all mankind, hasten the day when all people, regardless of race, color or creed shall return to their normal pursuits of life and happiness. Sincerely yours, James E. Shepard, President ' Little Coach ' ' The Editors and Sponsors of the MAROON AND GRAY Dedicate this Rook to Coach McLendon A Man Who Has Endeared Hiinselt to All North Carolina College Students, Graduates, Alumni and Friends Coach John Blanche McLenixjn Head, Department of Physical Education The so-called multi-faceted personality in many indi iduals achieves a unique ancl almost mystical unity in the persons of |ohn Blanche McLendon, the man and John Blanche McLendon, the teacher of physical education. Director of physical education and head hasket- ball coach at North Carolina College for the past four years, McLendon has the kind of personality that fuses the qualities of the artist, the gentleman and the scholar. A native of the American West, McLendon still recalls the desolate loneliness of the regions beyond the Rockies where he spent several of his early, impressionable years. Near the borders of Mexico, on the deserts and wastelands of Color.ido and Arizona, he early developed a contemplative nature. His later years in Kansas gave him the strength and sturdiness of the plains. Kansas and the West have left their influences on him in his love for simplicity and his aversion to ostentation. Like the westerners of old, McLendon is a man of action. Anyone who has ever tried to keep up with him in any of the half dozen sports in which he excels can assure you of his love for action and of his ability to demonstrate it. Like the western- ers of old, too, he is a fighter. The Mcxicanos ol his vouthful days refer to him now as " mnv bon hombre, " but they mean he is cool in the sense of a[i untried, sharp blade. McLendon is " Little Coach " to the hundreds of State students who have journeyed to and from the gymnasium where he holds forth in what often appears to be a 24-hour vigil. To the sportswriters and rival coaches, he is " Kansas " or " Sorrowful " John. One wag labeled him this season " The Crrim Weeper from Kansas. " The artistry of McLendon is the unglamorous kind ot hard and persistent work that denotes a kind ot artistry that is not often associated with the more formalized conceptions of the aesthetic sense. His is the artistry of skill in .accomplish- ment and harmony in execution. It is the artistry, ottcn, ol victory and, always, of sincere efTort. His teams are individuals who absorb his teach- ings so thoroughly that they convey the impres- sion of a single, unified McLendon functioning as one man. Their adaptation to his emphasis on their individual skills indicates their confidence in him as well as their confidence in themselves. Cer- tainly one of the reasons for the success of his teams is his almost uncanny ability to discern the potentialities of a player and to work on these potentialities until the player becomes a smooth- (4) C. I. A. A. CHAMPIONS, 1944 fitting cog in the machinery of his ideal unit. Such is the personality of McLendon that it seeks the best in the individual and trains him to contribute that to the group. Such is the artistry of McLen- don that it lends itself to the development of a complete, unified group. McLendon ' s gentlemanly qualities are less those of a chivalric hero than of a clean-cut, common sense amateur-athlete. He himself lives by the Christian code of ethics and he insists that those in his charge follow his example. A product of the two-fisted he-man ' s West, he has been too long in intimate contact with nature and men of simple tastes to feel other than humble in the knowledge of man ' s unbounded potentialities. " Gentleman John B. " tells his students that no victory is ever justified by a single dishonest act or unsportsmanlike deed. He believes that games are played to win, but he teaches that the physical opponent is less important than the unseen oppo- nent who would tempt the athlete to prostitute his principle of fair play. He insists on sticking to the rules, for living by the code of Christian ethics, he plays the rules of the game and he feels that victory won without compliance to these rules is empty and meaningless. The enthusiasm of his followers is a healthy sign that more men of Mc- Lendon ' s type will raise the physical and moral health of our nation. McLendon is in the vanguard of a new tradi- tion of American athletes who believe in scientific preparation and who utilize scholarly techniques to develop athletes and character. A teacher of physical education and an active coach in several (5) sports, McLendon is as familiar with the literature in fields related to physical education as he is with the latest plays in basketball and football. He be- lieves that no separation is .possible between the body and the mind. His teaching and coaching aim to coordinate the two in a perfectly function- ing unity. A pupil in the last class in basketball conducted at the University of Kansas by James Naismith, the Canadian-American founder of the game, Mc- Lendon is currently engaged in preparing a special basketball text that will explain some of his the- ories and plays. Noted already as an outstanding improviser in this sport, McLendon ' s book will detail procedures of adapting standard plays to various kinds of material. Evidence of McLendon ' s practical scholarship is abundantly available in his voluminous records and in his bulky scrap-books. Statistics for every sec- ond ' s play for four years are available in Mc- Lendon ' s office. Few coaches in colleges of North Carolina ' s size boast such adequate records as exist here. McLendon, the artist, scholar and gentleman, could have selected no finer and no more promis- ing place to practice his arts than here in North Carolina. For North Carolina, land of promise and destiny, is on its way to keep its tryst with a new destiny that will usher in a new day of equal- ity of opportunity for all men. John Blanche McLendon will not have spent his time here in vain, for his teachings and his life are on that in- destructible plain where mortals all too seldom fear to tread. Lucia Jai VOUXCi WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET " residenl Evelyn Kiniber, Vicc-Pieiidtnl Josephine Shearin. Secretuiy Alice Thorne. Treasum Charity Evans, Chtiinmttt of Social Committee Norma Spaulding, C iiiirman of Sodiil Service Mary A. Tale. Chairman of Worship Committee Dema Jackson, Chairman of World Fellowship Miss Ruth C;. Rush, Chai Mr, Committee Percy H. Steele, Jr.. President William Bowie, Vice-President Flovd H. Brown, Secretary t§.t99 V()L (. MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCI.ATION Iknry W. Rice, Trtasiire OrLinii.. .St.nall. Chairim Cicorge Parks, Chairman I. NVjI Hui;hley, Faculty Adiisor m Social Committee Proliant Committee (6) a)MMKRt;iAL t;LUli Telia Chapm.in, I ' lcmlfiil Wanda BrllU Jrcl, Srciehu luscphint- Shtarin. TiuKiin Liiinic Smith, Vu,--Pi,si,lciil Alice ThorlKr, . ,.(• Suwl.ilx Virjjinu Kvans, (:lu:iii,uui I r, nun Con Ml . Rulh Tavlof anil Uts. Mabel Cruoks, Ailiison S( K lAI. S( IhXt K i:i.Lli Iknry W. Rice, Picsnlcn Ruth Perry, Vne-Pi ' tnile, Thclma Mcrjanicl, Snir Yvonne Hartslieiil, .■ « ' i , Grctta Jackso n, Ti ' ivsiiitr Ur, J. II. Taylur, Ur. |i,hn Hupc Frankli 1, Rei, ). N.al Hughlcy, I ' ocnliy A.U ' . (7) tULiuyyrvJlfir NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE CHOIR Miss Ruth H. Gillum, Direclor Victoria Cordice, Accompiinisl Ruby Hayes, Acting Secretary NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE BAND Dr. Sli|.liin ;. Wrcghl, Director (8) ShMCjR HOME ECONOMICS SEMINAR E. Bernicc (ohnson. President Gwendolyn Howard, Vtce-Presideut Pccolia Hall, Secretary-Treasurer Q. Marie Lancaster, Editor-m-Chiej Miss Diana S. Dent, Advisor (9) li l, I 1)1 ( AlION MAJOR AM) MIX( iR c:LUi: PHMS " Annette Holland, Prcsidenl Edith Henderson, Vice-President Estelle Lamplcy, Seaelary-Treasitrer ich McLendon, Miss Virginia Brooks, Mrs, Vivian M. Sansom, Sponsors THE FRESHMAN CLASS Clifford Irnkins. ricsiJcii: Samuel Shciurd, Vur-I ' irsnlen K.itlunnc Tndd, SeiirUny Ir.in.ts I. Rush, Assnt.w: Srnrhu -Tie Mr. |nhn B. McLcndnn. CU-s .Ui. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS George Parks. Prcndeiu . rond McDiiu ald, Xicc-rn-siiint Horlcnse Crcuzot, Sccrrtary llian.ir Perry. Asiishml Seen Diirnthy Wdson, Treasurer Dr. .Mbert I.. Turner, Clan .U:r ( H ) THE JUNIOR CLASS Carter Smilh, Piesidciil lohnny GilchrisI, Vicc-hesi, rnl Ruby Hayes, Secretin y Clementine Anicy, Treiinner Mr. Charles L. Holmes, Clas! Advi ( " ) THE SUNDAY SCHOOL Mr. C. E. BouKvare. iiipmiMiiiln Campus News Summary April Events Harrv Cc.llins Spill man. I.cclurtr. ■ ' Taming of llu- Shrew. " Dr. Frederick H. Kuch, Univer- sity of North Carolina. Recreation Conference. .- lpha Kappa .Alpha Sorority Program. Dance Recital — directed by Miss Locke. Marriage Conference. Franz Bedfors. Piani.st. Conference on Consumer Problems. Kappa .Alpha Psi Program. Victoria Cordice, Piano Recital. , lphj Phi . lpha Fraternity Program. M.w Events Home Economics Conference. Delta Sigma Thcta Sorority Program. Y.W.C.A. Mother ' s Day Program. Dr. Sylvester Green, Lecturer. Lincoln Hospital. Clraduatlon Exerci.ses. Virginia Williams . Kton, Student Rccilal. Commencement Events Friday, May 26— Senior Class Play. Saturday, May 27— . lumm Meeting— Senior Class Day Program. Sunday, May 2»— Baccalaureate Sermon: Rev. William H. Borders, .Atlanta, Georgia. Band Concert. Piano and Voice Recit.il. Reception to Graduates an.l their Parents, Monday, May 29 — Commencement .Address: Dr. Stephen S. Wise, New York, New York. ()ro. M7.atic)n News Svmm. ries Choir Activities of the choir have been centered around regular Vesper services. .A broadcast from B. N. Duke .Auditorium over Sta ' ion WDNC was a fealure of National Music Week. The choir is compo.sed of thirtyime women and eight men. .A Service H,.nor Roll has been placed in the .Admin islration Biiiltling. Sf-mor Seminar in Homf. Economics There have been discussion groups, reports of various stu- ilent teaching experiences, chapel programs, lectures, and Band Played for Dr. Shepard ' s birthday anil most of the basket- ball games. Out-of-dooi- Concert following the baccalaureate sermon, Sunday, May 28. Social Science Club Brought to the campus Mrs. Seabolt of the Race Rela- tions Committee of the Y.W.C..A. of Duke University and Mr. R. N. Harris, Chairman of the Durham Commiltee on -Negro .Affairs. Sponsored the Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Campaign and War Bond Drive: in both efforts approximately $100.00 was raised. Host to Mr. Herbert King, Field Representative of the National Y.M.C..A. Young Women ' s Christian .Association Traditional Thanksgiving Breakfast. Sponsored the World Student Service Fund, a program designed to aid in the educational training of students in war-stricken countries. S75.00 was contributed by students and staff members for this worthy cause. Mother ' s Day Program and Installation Service with Mrs. F.stellc Massey Riddle of the U. S. Cadet Nurses Corps as guest speaker. Tea honoring Mrs. Mary Wyatt and Mrs. Hattie Shepard. CoiMMtRciAL Club Publishing of the Commercijl Club Minoi. SlNDAl SfHOOL Tea honoring Dr. Howard Thurman ..f the Howard University Divinity School. Establishment of Interracial Committee cooperating with suulents of Duke University and the University of North t:ar.ilina. Junior Class Took honors in the Homecoming original play program. Two members of the class won bono ' rs in the Book Week program sponsored by the Library. So : Class Sponsored the Hon ling Queen— and wo H..S1 to four colleges on Women ' s Sports Day. ins: AL Eduiatios Major and Minor Students (Pems) Made their appearance on the campus during the third uarler. . ims to promote a deeper appreciation of athletics. Hon ' would the world be ; - Floy.l were a Blue instead of a Brown Hruner were a Chickie instead of a Byrdie Telia were a Japman instead of a Chapman Pauleze were a Hotley instead of a Coley Lsans were Faith and Hope instead of Charity Pecolia were a Corridor instead of a Hall .Alma were Woods instead of a Forrest Lois were Low instead of High (Jisen were a Coward instead of a Howard Jones were a Subtracted instead of .Add-ie Evelyn were a Timber instead of a Kimber Marie Lancaster were a King instead of a Queen Louise were a Book instead of a Page Parham were a Hospital instead of a Ward Ruth were a Cherry instead of a Perry Henry were Grits instead of Rice Richardson were a Pearl instead of a Rubyc Julia were a Private instead of a Sarjeant Percy was Iron instead of Steele Clarence and Vertie were Oldsomes instead of Newsomcs .Alice were a Rose instead of a Thorne ( 2) WCJMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Elaine McGhcc, Presiihni Edith Henderson, Seamry |i «phine Shcinn, Tmimrer . Vivian M. SanMiin and Miss Virginia Brooks, Aiili Who Said It? 1. In the matter of 2. Competition is keen 3. " Stir up your pure minds " 4. No, No, not that 5. You poor dumb thing 6. All right now 7. Up! Up! Up! over the Science building 8. The Quest for knowledge through the long time prospective 9. Rea-a-ly now 10. You ' re stealing my thunder 11. How much do you want to pay. ' 12. Come back tomorrow 13. More or less 14. I beg your pardon 15. It ' s too hot for heat (on a cold day in Decem- ber) 16. Imagination is a poor substitute for eiJucation 17. Dearie, Dearie 18. Now you see it ' s like this 19. And you came from such a good family 20. May we bow our heads in prayer 21. No, it ' s like this 22. You can ' t fool around with chemistry 23. There is nothing mysterious about it 24. Confound you, why in the hotel can ' t you get it? (■3) 25. Ham! 26. Every teacher should take time out and tell you about the world 27. As the old Biblical expression goes, " Seek and ye shall find " 28. See Miss Holloway 29. Any questions or observations 30. That ' s all for that 31. You don ' t know the fundamentals 32. You ought to-be shot at sunrise }ii,. Let us ponder over our closing thought 34. Ain ' t worth a tinker-toot ■uosijjEj -JQ +£ ;XjmSn[-[ ADy -ii :sii|i ■JJ ' Zi :JO|XeJ SSIJ li ' .UOJM3JSJ SSIJAJ " of :UI[ - UEjj -JQ -kz ;i(3nojoqjE3s sjj gr tqsng jq -Lz :uosuiqoy -JQ •9r luopus ajAj ' Jj -iz tuosujEj ■jfj H tXcy jj. -iz ;xou j JQ rr taassEUEpj ■JQ ' Ii: tXajqSnj-i -Jj -or tuojSuiqsE Y -sjj -61 tXsiuy -jjY ' gi ' iquJi I ' SJJ ' Li :sui§3i -jq -91 :uojS|V ' JJAJ ' Si :33q{)3jAJ uiE]i5[ t-i !suE. g XjuEq3 • i Uwujng -sjj puE uos3|SEg sjj --i :Xemo[ ' FH !W ■■■ ■ ' M !- ' A ' ■■a ' ° ' qjiujs ]3jE§jEp i -6 ' .AsiqHnH -iyi ' 8 P-i daqs --la ' I- qsajSQ -JJV ' 9 ;s3iu[oj4 •JJ J •£ ;j3Ujnj_ ssij ■t ' :pjEd3qs -jq i :)U3Q ssij T ;qsn)j ue3q -i tsAoav 01 A3-5{ The Senior Page Names and Addresses of Seniors Eddieola Alexander " Eddie " 417 c;arincl St., CUiarlottc, N. C. Pauline Alston Sarah Harriet Amey 521 Elm St., Durham, N. C. Nell Douglas Bowens ' Box 1, Bricks, N. C. Wanda Marie Broussard " Toots " Box 521 Q. B. Sta., Shreveport, La. Floyd Hargrove Bruuii " C ' outie " 2349 Washington St., d ' ary, Ind. Byrdie Louise Bruner " Bert " 630 W. 4th St., PlainHeld, N. J. Janet Onetta Bullock Timberlake, N. C. Telia M. Chapman " Tillie " Box 8, Smithlield, Va. Pauleze Coley " Paul-ize " L)oi K. CIrcen St., Wilson, N. C. Alma Conley " Teddy " 29 Mardell Circle, W. Asheville, N. C. Victoria Olive Cordice " V ' ici ' 1503 Fayetteville St., Durham, N. C. Lillie Council Durham, N. C. Lcota |. C ouius " Pie Face " 1229 N. W., I St Place, Miami, Fla. Isabel M. Edwards " Tom " 2145 Ogden Ave.. Warren, Ohio Charity Dayton Evans " t-liat ' 10 King St., Lauriiiburg, N. C. James Everett " Iimmy " 1420 Ivy . vc., Newport News, ' a. Ernestine Catherine Ezzelle " Teen " 202 Dunston St., Mt. Olive, N. C. Alma R. Finney " Al " i2(j Patton . ve., N. W.. Roanoke, ' a. Alma L. Forrest 322 8th Ave., E. HendersonviUe. N. C. Wilhelmena C. Francis " Mina " 814 Market St., Camden 21, S. C. (■5) Arthur Marshal CJibson " (Jip " 217 W. 25th Ave., Cary, Ind. Pecolia Lee Hall " Pee " P. O. Box 22, Zebulon, N. C. Mary lane Harris P. O. Box 606, Durham, N. C. Dorothy Marie Hawkins " Dot " 15 Williams St., New Bern, N. C. Lucille Hedgpcth " Lou " 130 N. Salford St., Philadelphia, Pa. . lbert.i Thomasina Hicks " Bert " Ju Heckel St., Belleville, N. ]. Lois (.Christine High " Snipe " 1S8 Crove .St., White Plains, N. Y. Corine B. Hoggard " Cokie " , Ahoskie, N. C. ti ' vvendolyn Howard " CJvven " 20 Cedar St., New Bern, N. C. Cretta Leigh lackson " Hut " 140(1 Floyd St., Lynchburg, Va. Emma Bernice Johnson P. O. Box (14, Graham, N. C. Dema Arema Johnston 501 N. Davidson St., Charlotte, N. C. Addie " Lew " Jones " Chic " 310 N. Jefferson St., Roanoke, Va. Ccraldine I. |ones " Icrry " ic)i N ' lrginia St., Mt. Airy, N. C. Lucy Mae Kearney " Ludie " 435 S. Main St.. Frankliiuon, N. C. Evelyn Mae Kimber Route 2, Box 32A, llillshoro, N. C. Queenie Marie Lancaster " Remi " P. O. Box sd, X ' anccboro, N. C. Essie Lee Ledwell 814 Frank St., Asheboro, N. C. Ellain B. McChee " Tiny " Route 3, Box 21S, Oxford, N. C. Mattie V. McChee " Peachy " Box 355, Montgomery, W. V . Annie Male MacCrea " Ann " Route I, Box 221, Wilmington, N. C. The Senior Page G loria Allen Martin 401S Spring Garden St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Clarence Newsome " Buck " Bo.x 502. . hoskie. X. C. ' ertie Theresa Xewsome " Song " Box 87, Warrenton. N. C. Frances Louise Page 112 S. Spruce St., Cumberland, Md. Ward Seabrook Parham 1804 Concord St., Durham, X. C. Ruth Perry " Bunkeretta " 36 Franklin St., So. Bound Brook, X ' . J. Joanna Powell " Joehanna " Route I, Box 121A, Fayetteville, X. C. Henry Wardsworth Rice, Jr. " Attorney " P. O. Box 164, Williamston, S. C. Rubye Christine Richardson 26 Gibbons St., Rome, Ga. Julia V. Sarjeant " Jule " 743 No. 44th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Josephine Ray Shearin " Little Joe " Box 201, Durham, X ' . C. Elnora Smith " Hokie ' 828 S. Morris St., Monroe, X. C. Grace M. Smith " Joe " P. O. Box 23, Scodand Xeck, X. C. Linnie Smith " Smittv ' 326 X. W. 17th St., Miami 36, Fla. Margaret Smith " Smitty " 911 Fayetteville St., Raleigh Percy Howard Steele, Jr. " Dr. " 9 Howland St., Bostonj Mass. Orlando R. Stovall " Kid " 517 Penn Ave., Rocky .Mount, X. C. Dazelle Lee Thompson 1609 Fayetteville St., Durham, X. C. Alice Marie Thorne 109 W. 9th St., Washington, X. C. Ella Mae Walker Route 2, Box 13, Durham, X. C. Dorothea Francille Williams 441 1 8th St., Muskogee, Okla. Helen M. Payne Route I, Box 145, Gladys, ' a. Carrie Page 2923 Eleventh St., X.W., Washington, D. C. L. W. Mitchell Class Sponsor: Isador Boyd Oglesby. Class Mascot: Little Jerilyn Christine Oglesby. Class Flower: Yellow Tea Rose. Class Motto: " Do not remove our mountains, but give us strength to climb up. " Class Colors: Green and Yellow. Class Officers: President, Ruth Perrv; X ' ice-Presi- dent. Business Manager, Percy H. Steele, Jr.;. Recording Secretary, Queenie Lancaster; Cor- responding Secretary, Alice Thorne; Treasurer, CJwendolvn Howard. Serving with the Arrjied Forces: Johnnv Brown, Cecil Valentine, Raymond Humphrey, Jeremiah Crosson, Henry Kirksey, Gus Gaines, Kermit Weaver, Edward Lloyd, Jerome Raymond, Clyde Thorpe, .-Mston Anderson, , lbert Johnson, David Weaver, Walter Clarke, Lt. Percy Davis, Charles Dickerson, ' ivian Henderson, Curtiss Cnvynne, Russell Hicks, Roswell Ximo, Rudolph Rober- son, Walter Staton, Leo Townsend, Charles E. Henderson. (16) BETA RAPPA CHI— " Pi " CHAPTER Fannie Cane, Treasurer Carter Smith. Chairman of Progrt Lois High, President Floyd Brown, Vice-President Mary Tate, Secretary Dr. Knox. Dr. Bush, Dr. Ue, Dr. Robinson. Mr. High and Mr. Boulwarc. Faculty Men Wouldn t It Be Nice If— There were enough men over 15 tor the ladies on the campus to " go with. " The student body refused to walk on the grass around the campus. The college audiences would retrain from laugh- ing at the wrong time during lectures. Johnny Gilchrist wouldn ' t always whistle when passing McLean Dorm. " Tiny " McGhee were tall. " Big Dog " Thomas were short. James " Boogie " Hardy didn ' t have so many " crushes. " The Home Economics Department would permit students to wear anklets The students would be more punctual. Students would try to get on the Honor Roll in- stead of Probation List. The students would enter the dining hall on time. Harold Ferguson could stop making announce- ments in chapel. (-7) The days uould stay long for the whole nine months. There were no triple cuts after holidays. There were no meatless Sunday-Monday-Tuesday- Wednesday-Thursday-Friday and Saturday ' s. Coach McLendon didn ' t have to go to the Navy. Dances could last until 12:00 — or 1:00 a.m. All the engaged girls on the campus would plan to marry here. It would stop raining in Durham. This war would come to an end and the President would stop sending " Greetings " and Classifica- tion Cards. We had movies on the campus. A " Snack Bar " were on the campus under the din- ing hall. If in 19 -■ all the students in the armed forces would return to the campus for a week of celebration — no classes — just meeting old friends again. ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Fluid II. Ill, .Mil, I ' ulemanii Dtnnic I.. Sim.inv. Kecpn ul keciuii and ExJitqm. Ailhui M. (iiliM.n. I Hi-l ' olciihin i Carter C. Smith. Slijlegm William C. limvic. U. Sluiu ii Hinry Friclcrick, ChjpLiii Clirturd luikins, FuiiiUnl Ocurec Hannun. I rif ' i-c .ifn; St;K()LLhRS CLL H Ri.liard l-Lillord. .s,«r ,i i Inust M.Adam . C w . .- " (nou in Naiy) Anlhunv Ilavl (enteral Navv in Marchi William Johnson. Sergeunl-nl-.irini Alphonza Fcruuson. T,tus,iicr ( l8 ) Evt-lyn Kimbcr, B„i,l,„s Theima McDanicl. Aiili-BiUiUm Bvrdie Bruner, GiammMelis ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Yvonne Harlsficld. Ephralea, Chanty Evans, Tanuoihti Hazel Taft, De,in oj Philgces Mary Lindsay, Dean oj Icyettes Dorothea Williams, Man. 1 .r,. , . . . Yvonne Hartsfield, Co-DcM of liyei ' ictoria Cr.rdicc, Co-De,it: of Pleiise. Norma Richardson, Pailuimeiuaium Gladys Malthewson, he.ulini Fannie Obannon, VuePiesuUnl ( 19) l 1 LLAF CLUB ret . lcxander, SecreWy Doiolhy Clarke, AsusUinl Sn Nannie Covington, Tifusitrer TAU PSI CHAPTER clarence S. Newsome. Biisiletts Percey H. Steele, Keeper oj Records iind Seal. Keeper o Fin Johnic A. Gilchrist, Dean oj Pledgees Harolil H. FerKuvnn, Preside Gerald Underwom], Vue-Pre Cur tis M. Coficki, Secretary LAMPADOS CLUB Mitchell Ward, Cluiplmn CJeurgc Samuels, Business Henry Thomas, Sergeanl-t (20) Ruth Perry, President Alice Thornc, VicePiesident ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Julia Sarjeant, Corresponding Secretary Gretta fackson, Treiisnrer Louise Pa;;e, Kr urd,ng Sem-hiry Lucia lames. Dean of Pledge Marie Ervin, Presidei THE PYRAMID CLUB Annette Hulland, Viee-President Edythe Henderson, Secretary Arona McDougaid, Tre -CiAMMA BKTA " CHAPTKR W.iril I ' jrhjin. riesideni Sjniucl I. Hii:, Srlnriy M.iUcr ,ind Cmicspniiding Seen Orlando Stovall, ieafhin nnd Ticiimrr THE SPHINX (.-.LUB IJujr.l ll.iv.l. l-r,Mltlll Rjphad ThoiiipM.n. Seciclj Cecil Holt, rir.iiinn (22) Roaming the campus for a year with the Greeks Delta Sigma Theta ALPHA lambda CHAPTER Alpha Lamba Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta celebrated Founder ' s Day of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority on lanuary 13 by entertaining the Pyra- mids with a scavenger hunt and an indoor picnic. Prizes were awarded to the winners of the hunt. After a week of carrymg " ducks " ' and saving " most worthy superior, " eleven Barbarians became a part of the organization on February 25. Each year it is customary for the chapter to entertain the AKA sorority in order to foster a better rela- tionship between the two sororities on our campus. This year the Deltas entertained them at a theatre party followed by a social get-to-gethcr in the recreation room of .McLean Hall. La.mpados Cli ' b The activities ot the Lampados Club during this year have been as follows: giving their annual smoker, participating in basketball games with other pledge clubs in the state and the crowning nf Miss Marion McCihee as the Lamp ' s sweetheart. The club aided in the spring cleaning of the John Avery Boys ' Club and paid a special tribute to Brother John Roberson, who was the first student from this institution to give his life in the present war. . lpha Rappa . lpha alpha chi . cti ities for . R. started out ith a part ' gi en for all the Freshmen young onien. The annual Founder ' s Day was celebrated with a pro ' gram on the afternoon of February 5. Memberi of the graduate chapter were present. During the second quarter, nme new members ucre welcomed into the sororitv, makmg the total membership of twenty-seven. Members ot the sorority were hostesses to the Ivies and Ivyettes at a joint party in March. Sorors Cordice and Hayes pro idcd a night of games and fun for all. Refreshments were served while songs were sung. The Music Assembly was beautifully decorated with the sorority colors, pink and green. Souvenirs were passed out as each person left. The chief project of the year was the presentation of Soror Zatella R. Turner, one of the national offi- cers, during the regular vesper hour. All Greek organizations and members of the faculty were invited to meet Soror Turner at a tea following the program. Sphinx Club The Sphinx Club has been very aggressive this year and has accomplished much. The first activ- ( 3) ity of the year was the smoker given for all fresh- men and non-fraternal men. . fter the first quarter six new members were initiated into the organiza tion. In January the organization sponsored a Bond raffle. Miss Catherine McCain was the lucky winner. The Sphinx May Formal Dance turned out to be one of the outstanding social events of the school vear — the Assembly Room really resembled a beautiful ballroom — colors were black and gold. Scroller Club The Scroller Club had an enrollment of seven members for the first quarter. .At the close of the first quarter, sixteen members were initiated into the organization. Because most of the old members were planning to cross the " burning sands " new officers were elected for the current school year. The Scroller Club Basketball team was organized in January. The team was able to go to A. T. and defeat the Scrollers there 3S-27- Miss Margaret Alexander. Ivy Leaf from Char- lotte, N. C, was elected Sweetheart of the club and was crowned at their Sport Dance, which was given for the Ivy Leaf Club on . pril 29. K PPA , lpha Psi ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER December 18, 1943, annual smoker for all Fresh- men men. January 19-26, 1944, four new brothers admitted. Apr ' A 23, 1944, Cuide Right Program, speaker, H. S. Adams, Chief Petty Officer of U. S. Navy. Service Party, entrance of Anthony Davis and Ernest Mc. dams into the . rmed Service of the United States. Joint party with Scrollers. Provincial meeting. May 5. 6, 7. Annual smoker and dance given at .Mgonquin Tennis Club and Hillside High School .Auditorium, respectively. Crowning of Sweetheart and Mother ' s Day Pro- gram, May 14, 1944. Omega Psi Phi TAU PSI Tau Psi Chapter of Omega Psi Phi held its an- nual smoker for Freshmen and new male student, in November. Brother Donald Watson, a mem her of the Durham chapter was the speaker. Two initiations took place during the current year, tak- ing in Brothers . . T. McDaniel and Joseph CJrant, who will fill the vacancies to be left by Brothers Newsome and Steele, graduates of 1944. On Feb- ruary 14, Valentine Day, Tau Psi Chapter elected its third annual Sweetheart. This year Miss Lucia James was elected. During the month of November, the chapter sent two members with See Your Future In The II ar Bonds That You Buy Today A new age will dawn after Victory. From Amer- ica ' s factories will roll the most wonderful consumer goods the world has ever seen , . . aids to living which you will want to own. Belk-Leggett Co. Durham ' s Shopping Center CBS World Ntws L " nited Press Ass,.ciated Press ffl0 Cinuratulations Class .,1 44 Stezvarfs 2 wiih J pic.lge lo sue the » l.ne-l radio has t„ ..rtcr Distiiicti e W iinieii ' s .Apparel m " Durliam ' s Own Station " 206 West NLnin Street M WDNC i urhani, . C. Durham, X. C. l4MI(ln Vonr l)u.l In a New Dress trom Durham ' s Xczvesl Dicss Shop ' ' ou ' ll he an eye-full tor hii ? l V. .Main .Street Cluthcs Tail. .red fu r Vuu UNION TAILURINC; SHOP LaDII.s M) (IkNTs T ll.i)K CUunmg, I ' c, s,ng .nut Altnmg d Sptiuilty Next In Mechanics !c Farmers Bank P RRISH STRir.T, DURHAM, N. C. (26: CONGRATULATIONS TO THE ' CLASS OF 1944! To the men and women in the Keep up that fighting spirit Cla.ss of 1944 we say " Godspeed. " " Eagles " To the fighting men — we have given our all-out pledge to do our utmost The Union Insurance and Realty t:ompany has long been interested in the students and graduates of North Carolina College for Negroes. Our Institution is cooperating in all phases of the war efTort in order to hasten the day when you return tu us, and we shall again return to the to speed the day of Victory. T normal pursuits of happiness. UNION INSURANCE 6- REALTY COMPANY BANKERS FIRE Si 4 l-jyctltviUf .Sircct Durham, N. C. ■INSURANCE t lMPANY Dial 1-1,521 Dlrh.vm, North C ' akoi.ina 11. M. MiLH. lx, Mgr. N. C. Cullege Alumnus. Students and graduates of N. C. tAillcge hen the n .- Won :in,l Students and have found the Fiiendi Ome More Return to Dm hum NEI(;ilB )KH KU) STORK 11 V Hope to See You and Vo ia Fnendi the ■•Snack Bar- ol the C.ollege. We at stand willing to serve you at all times. THE NKKiUHOKIIOon STORE AM) STAKE ■juM J whisper .irt ihc cjiniHis " COLLEGE INN ■■The Meeting Place oj Collegia " 1 Ftieniilx For CITY BARBER SHOP AND BEAUTY PARLOR PRESCRIPTIONS ICE CRE.tM SODA SERVICE DRUGS Hai Become the Offiiud AtiemLuUi to N. C. College SliulenH iinil Gradiiiilei See or Call (;arrett ' S We . p| rcciute ■ ' iiur Patronage BILTMORE DRIK; STORE A. C. Artis, Pn.prict.ir (N. C. College Alumnus) Cnngralulations l„ ihc Scni.,r Class of ' 44 (27) Bro. Donald Watson to a conference relating to the role of Omega in the present crisis. Bro. Langston Hughes was entertained during his visit to our campus. Beta K., pi a Chi pi chapter The Pi Chapter of Beta Kappa Chi was formally organized on our campus in April, 1944. It is an honorary scientific society. The purpose of this organized society is to encourage and advance the scientific education and research and disseminate scientific knowledge. The chapter is composed of five faculty members and five undergraduate stu dents. Faculty members are: Dr. W. H. Robin- son, Dr. G. M. Bush, Dr. |. S. Lee, Dr. L. H. Knox and Mr. Edward High. This organization marki the first scientific organization on our campus. Congratulations! Alpha I- hi Alpha Alpha Phi . lpha has taken in three new mem- liers during the current school year. Among the outstanding activities of the fraternity ha ' e been their " Education for Citizenship Program " during the week of April 30. Brother Irwin E. Taylor, Dean of Bennett College, Cireensboro, was th_ ' guest speaker for the closing program in B. N. Duke Auditorium. A reception was given in his honor at the home of Brother A. L. Turner after the program. Brothers from Shaw University and Beta Thcta Lambda were guests of the chapter for the afternoon. Programs were held during th? week at Hillside High School and Mill Grove. On May 5 a broadcast was held over station WDNC. Ivy Leaf Cllb The Ivy Leaf Club of Alpha Chi Chapter has had as its major activities for the year the annual Ivy Leaf Bazaar and a semi-formal dance depicting St. Patrick ' s Day. The Bazaar is a traditional affair given usually during the first quarter of the year. The dance was given as an entertainment for the Alpha Phi . lpha Fraternity and Pledge Club, and the Kappa . lpha Psi Fraternity and Pledge Club. Late Campus News Flashes Alpha Kappa Mu and Beta Kappa ( hi, academic and scientific honor societies at the school held their honors day celebration during the last week of school. Dr. Laurence H. Knox, Professor of Chemistry and advisor of Beta Kappa Chi stated the purpose of the Program. Dr. John Hop.- Franklin, Professor of History, spoke on .Scholar- ship in Wartime. Alpha Kappa Mu, academic organization, elected: Olivia Cole and Fannie Caine of Durham; Lois High of White Plains, New York; Mary A. Tate of CJoldsboro; Wanda M. Brcujsard of Shrcve- port, Louisiana, and Gretta Jackson of Lynchbun;, V ' irginia. Beta Kappa Chi, scientific society, also elected Mrs. Tate, Miss Caine and Mis: High and Floyil Brown, (iary, Indiana, and Carter Smith ol Durham. The Scrollers c:iub has presented to the Insti- tution two portraits of the Presulent. . t a formal presentation in 15. N. Duke . uditorium, the President of the Club expressed the appreciation of his organization and the whole student body for the service and contribution which Dr. Shepard has made to the school and to the field of educa- tion. Dr. Gow M. Bush was praised for his pen portrait, and Mrs. Lyda Merrick received special praise for the oil portrait of Dr. Shepard. The two portraits will hang in the Library and Audi- torium of the school. Clifford Jenkins, president ot the Scrollers Club, presided. Announcement has been made th.it the Alumni of North Carolina will hold a reception in ih: Senior Bowl honoring the graduating class of 1944. The campus is a hum and a buzz as we go 10 press — express trucks visit the campus daily to pick up packages and trunks — to the editors this is a sign that it won ' t be long now! The News Letter Staff wishes to express its sincere thanks to the Senior Class for their co- operation and help in the publication of the MAROON AND GRAY. The next issue of the News Letter will be published on October i, i )44. It is requested that all men in the service mail to the editors their change of addresses as promptly as possible in order to eliminate as far as possible the delay in mailing and receiving copies of the official school publication. — The Editors. (24) v KAMPUS KAMERA CLUB ■j i fw i m [ Igi | ISf k " wm [7 • «», - ■...• ' ; M jkl ' % CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GLASS OF ' 44 We know that you are proud ot tile work and preparations you ha e accomplished, and your cajJnerness to tace the workl. ElHs-Stonc (Com- pany is jilad ot this oppor- tunity to wish you well. Durham ' s best Store- .sinct 1886 Congratulation ClaA ot 1944 Your Dollar Buys More at the mmmm mwi (l- ' ornierly United Dollar Store) [Durham. North Carolina BEST WISHES TO THE GLASS OF 1944 To the Men in the Armed Forces — Here on the homefroiit our organization is pledged to fight the battle through the purchase of War Bonds and community service. All these aids are helping to speed the victory and your return. DUKE POWER COMPANY DURHAM, N. C. (28) For PERSONAL FLOWER SERVICE Call L-7561 DuVal Hackett FLORIST K 117 N. Manjrum Street Washinjjton Duke Hotel Lobby GyeejihoHses Corner Club Boulevard ami Watts St. Durham, N. C Durham ' s Oldest Bank. offers all the facilities ot Modern Banking J IDELITY Sank Member FeJeial Reserve S .,lem Member FeJeral Deposit Insurance Corpora A 28 Year Old North Carolina Company • PROTECTION WHEN YOU NEED IT MOST DURHAM ENGRAVING COMPANY HOME SECURITY Life Insurance Company Home Office: Durham, N. C. BASCOM BAYNES, President L-7881 220 E. Parrish St. Durham, N. C. Man ufactttring Ph oto-Eiigravers (29) NATIONALLY ADVLRIISLI) I LRNnXRL ALKXANDLR SMITH RUf.S n enviable reputation . . . 4S years of furniture service For these 45 vfars here at Christian-Haruard ' s. we have consistently maintained a policy of buying and selling only furniture that meets our rigid specifications for quality. We will continue to pursue this policy because over a period of many years the mamtenance of these high standards of quality has been the most powerful factor in the building ol this reputation. W ' uLKt you make your selection is ]ust as important as n T vou select. CHRISTIAN-HARWARD FLRNITIRE CO. 1 1 8 West Parrish St. Durham. . C. Coinplinients of DEPOSITORS NATIONAL BANK of Durham, North Carolina C. T. Council M. . . Briggs Picsidenl I ' iccPic i lciit Scovill Wann.imakcr Chas. 1. .Miller I ' .xeciilive ' uc- Ciiihici P,c ,dcnl O. G. Perrv .■Issislanl Cm tier F, NCV ICES " Ice Cream Specialists " DiRHAM ICE (:rp:am COMPANY, INC. F. ST FRDZEN ■BIAE RIBBON " UK (KKA I Today It ' s Thiijty lo Buy Quality Di RHAsr, NiiRTH Carolina ASK T«« " BRING ON THAI ICE-COLD COCA-COLA " LIKE IT " m s- " Letters come from war plant managers telling how a pause for Coca-Cola is welcomed by workers. If you had to stand up to a hot furnace, you ' d see the word refreshment in a new light. And as for refreshment, that ' s what ice-cold Coca-Cola is. No wonder everybody agrees that the only thing like Coca-Cola is Coca-Cola, itself. " BOrriED UNDEB AUTHORirr OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO . DURHAM, N C, Whererer you go you will be correctly dressed by selecting your style from our store U Congratulations Class of ' 44 To the Men Serving in the Armed Forces, Our Hope Is for Your Speedy Return Thomas Hook NIore IJurhain. N. C. COLLEGE GRILL. . . " The jNIeeting Place of N. C. College Students " Regards to the " Fighting Eagles " Everywhere PjuI Inhn on, Pmrn Willic St..nc, M.,„.,, asnum Be Sure It ' s a Fashion Fashion {3O mm mmu college for igroes Durham. North Carolina A Leading Southern Educational Institution Fall Term Opens September 19, 1944 THE CLYDE R. HOEV ADMINISTRATION BL " ILDING Courses offered include; Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor of Science. Home Economics, Commerce, Retailing and Salesmanship, Lihrary Science Department of Law- Department of Public Health Department of Library Science (iraduatc Courses Romance Languages, Science, Mathematics, Social Sciences, Education, English, Elementary Education, Economics, Home Economics, History For further information address: Dr. James E. Shepard, President North Carolina College for Negroes DeRHA.M, North Carolina i (i )


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North Carolina Central University - Eagle Yearbook (Durham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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