North Carolina Newspapers

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Volume XXIII — Number II
Durham, North Carolina, Friday, October 4, 1963
Price 10c
NCC Co-Eds Form Committee
To Survey Local Night Clubs
A committee of six North
Carolina College co-eds is mak
ing a general survey of the
night clubs in the Durham area
to present to college officials in
an effort to gain permission to
patronize night clubs selling
“hard liquors,” according to
Louise Lathan, Dean of Wom
The committee was formed by
OVER 200 NCCIANS PAUSE outside of St. Joseph’s Church where
they participated in a two-hour memorial service for the four Ne
gro girls killed while attending Sunday School in Birmingham,
Over 200 Participate
In Sympathy March
Over 200 students, faculty
and staff members from North
Carolina College staged a
mourning march last week, in
honor of the four Negro girls
killed by a bomb in Birming
ham, Ala., while attending Sun
day school.
The march was co-sponsored
by the March On Washington
and the local chapter of the Na
tional Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People.
Participants in the march
gathered in the freshman bowl
on campus and marched quietly
on the side walk of Fayetteville
Street to St. Joseph’s Church,
where they participated in a
two-hour mourning service.
Many of the marchers carried
signs reading, “The Love That
Forgives: Birmingham, Septem
ber 15, 1963,” the text of the
Sunday school lesson during the
time of the bombing.
At the mourning services, the
NCCians heard several local
ministers and a civil rights lead
er eulogize the four deceased
bomb victims and denounce the
spirit which caused the catas
The marchers were scheduled
to march on the downtown area,
but declined to do so “because
the services lasted too long,”
according to Morris Johnson,
first vice-president of the lo
cal NAACP chapter and organi
zer of the march.
Miss Evelyn B. Pope is the
new director of North Carolina
College’s School of Library Sci
ence. She was appointed to the
position last week by Dr. Sam-
Irma Page, president of women’s
assembly, after a unanimous
vote to do so was cast by NCC
co-eds attending women’s as
sembly here recently.
The names of the girls on the
committee were unattainable.
Dean Latham said that the
six co-eds will be concerned
with seven major aspects of the
night clubs:
Six Brazilian Students Visit NCC;
Laud Students, Exchange Pennants
Six leaders of the Guanabara
State Student Union, Brazil,
South America, visited North
Carolina College early this
week at the invitation of NCC’s
Student Government Associa
The students, ranging in age
from 23-30, were officially visit
ing the University of North Car
olina at Chapel Hill, under the
auspices of the U.S. Department
of State.
Their program is administer
ed by the National Social Wel
fare Assembly, and / they are
accompanied by a State Depart
ment escort-interpreter.
Jose Antabi, Humberto Ro-
malho Rodriguez, Michael Naby
Mattar, and Lauro Camargo
Rangel are law students; Or
lando Exposto is a student of
economics; and Antonio Jorge
Cerbino de Sucena is in the
school of medicine.
While here, the students ex
pressed their concern about the
present social protest being con
ducted by Negro college stu
dents, and Negro life in the
United States.
Visiting an NAACP meeting.
Lauro Camargo Rangel, student
editor of O Metropolitano, offi
cial UME newspaper, said, “We
are very moved by your songs
and what you are doing here in
American . . . Your forefathers
1. What type of club it is—
private or public;
2. What type of program is
provided for college co-eds;
3. What the fees are fojr at
tending the clubs;
4. What the clubs are licensed
to do;
5. If the clubs meet the Dur
ham city fire prevention codes;
6. Kind of attendances—sin"
gles, couples or group; and
7. If the clubs provide spe
cial entertainment for college
She said the committee will
not have permission to get first
hand knowledge by going to the
club because the present rules
for NCC co-eds will not allow
them to attend night clubs. The
information will have to be ob
tained from “reliable sources”
and “reputable persons in the
Durham community,” according
to Dean Latham.
See CO-EDS SEEK, Page 3
Campus Ectio Editor Will Attend
ACP Confab In New York City
Harold Foster, Campus Echo
editor, will represent North Car
olina College and the Campus
Echo at the 39th Annual Con
ference of the Associated Col
legiate Press, Oct. 17-19, at the
Hotel New York in New York
The ACP convention will fea
ture panel discussions, short
courses for editors, business
managers, and advisors, exhib
its, and speeches by outstand
ing practicing and teaching
journalists. It will devote much
of the time to teaching ways to
improve college newspapers and
Dean Edward W. Barrett of
the Graduate School of Journ
alism of Columbia University,
and Walter Sullivan, science
news editor of the New York
Times are two of the confer
ence’s principal speakers.
Foster, a junior appointed to
office last spring, said that his
primary interest will be in ses
sions devoted to effective writ
ing, and newspaper and year
book management.
“The two student publications
here,” Foster said, “need tre—
Evelyn B. Pope Succeeds Eric
Moore As Library Science Head
uel P. Massie, NCC president,
after serving three weeks as
temporary chairman.
Miss Pope, an assistant pro
fessor of library science at the
college, succeeds the late D.
Eric Moore, dean of the library
school, who died Setember 10.
A native of Raleigh, N. C.,
Miss Pope earned the A.B. de
gree from Shaw University.
Holder of the Bachelor of Libra
ry Science degree from Hamp
ton Institute, she earned the
Master of Science in Library
Science degree at Columbia
University in 1943. She has
studied also at the University of
Pennsylvania and North Caro
lina College.
Miss Pope’s experiences in
clude positions as a teacher in
Statesville and Scotland Neck,
North Carolina, and as a libra-
visit to North Carolina College. Orlando Exposto, left: Harold Foster, Campus Echo Editor, second
from left; Michael Mattar, advisor to Brazil’s student newspaper, O Metropolito, second from right;
and Lauro Camargo Rangel, editor, O Metropolito, right.

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