NCC To Join Sloan Medical Schol. Program North Carolina College will participate in a new scholarship program sponsored by the Na tional Medical Fellowships, Inc., announced Dr. Marion D. Thorpe, dean of students, re cently. Sponsored jointly by the Na tional Medical Fellowship Foun dation and the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, the program will begin in the fall of 1964 and will yield ten four-year medical scholarships to qualified Negro males. The Sloan Foundation, which devotes itself to assisting Ne groes with medical careers, will administer the scholarship pro gram and will accept registra- t i o n s, distribute application blanks, and select candidates. The scholarship program, de signed to help relieve the short age of Negro physicians and surgeons, is financed by a sub stantial grant from the Sloan Foundation to the Medical Fel lowships organization. At present, 40 Negro students are studying medicine under the program in 23 medical schools throughout the nation. Scholar ships, which average $5,000 per recipient for the four-year pe riod of study, will vary accord ing to individual needs. According to Thorpe, interest ed NCC males who plan to en ter medical school in the fall may secure information and forms from his office. The dead line for registration is March 1, 1964. 27 Students Begin Cadet Teaching Twenty-seven North Carolina College students will begin an eight-week period of classroom teaching in 14 schools in North Carolina starting Monday, No vember 18. All seniors, they will be teach ing vmder the supervision of members of the NCC Depart ment of Education and person nel in the schools to which they they are assigned. Dr. Walter Brown, director of student teaching at the col lege, indicated that this semes ter’s group includes students majoring in nine academiq areas, with the largest numbers in business education (9) and music (5). Student teachers, their ma jors, and their assignments fol low: Hillside Higli Durham: Car rie Barnes English; Virginia Dawkins Business Education; Doris F. Greene Music; Lyle H. Horton, French; Geraldine Is- See CADETS BEGIN, page 3 Luboff €hoir Here Nov. 26 The Norman Luboff choir, this year conducting its first American tour will present the second concert in the North Carolina College 1963-64 ly- ceum series Tuesday, November 26, at 8:15 p.m. Because of wide interest in the program, the concert, origin ally scheduled for the college’s B. N. Duke auditorium, will be held in the McDougald Gymna sium. The public is invited to attend at no admission costs. The famous recording chorus, which numbers 25-30 virtuoso professional sing6rs has a reper toire which runs the gamut from Bach to the blues. Rang ing from such choral spectacu- See CHOIR SLATED, page 3 Campus Echo BEAT THOSE AGGIES! Volume XXIII—Number V Durham, N. C., Friday, November 15, 1963 Price 10c Law Team Defeats USC, UNQ Loses To Va. In Moot Finals NCC Professors Cited For Work Two North Carolina College faculty members received recog nition recently for work in their fields. Named St. Paul Trustee Dr. Helen G. Edmonds, chair man of the Department of His tory and Social Science at North Carolina College, was among six persons elected to the board of trustees of Saint Paul’s Col lege, Lawrenceville, Va., on October 25. A native of Lawrenceville and an alumna of Saint Paul’s, where she completed her high school and jimior college edu cation, she is the board’s first female member. This is the second honor be stowed on Dr. Edmonds by in stitutions from which she was graduated. Morgan State Col lege, which awarded her the Bachelor of Arts degree in 1933, conferred upon her the honor ary degree Doctor of Laws in 1958 for distinguished work in international relations. Awarded Degrree Milton E. Johnson, associate professor of law at North Car olina College, recently earned the LL.M. degree (Master of Laws) at New York University, it was learned this week, Nov. 11. Johnson was notified by the See PROFS. CITED, page 4 DR. H. E. EDMONDS m. THREE NCC CO-EDS POSE for cameramen after they captured three top posts in the one-day sports meet held at Livingstone Col lege in Salisbury, N. C. The three girls, all from Durham, are, rear to front. Pearl Mangum, a junior; Sandra ITiompson, a senior; and Barbara Park er, a senior. The three served as captains of three of the four color teams in the sports meet. Three NCC Co-eds Win Top Posts In Women's Fall Sports Meet Three NCC co-eds were chos en color captains at the Fall Sports Day Meeting which con vened at Livingstone College, Salisbury. Nov. 15. The NCC girls. Pearl Man gum, Sandra Thompson and Barbara Parker, all from Dur ham won three of the four top positions from girls represent ing seven other colleges in the Central Intercollegiate Athle tic Association. The Sports Day Meetings are held in the fall and spring by the Women’s Athletic Associa tions of various Negro colleges in the east. The girls elected as team captains head teams with color labeled, red blue, yellow and green, through sports acti vities during the one day meets. Other NCC coeds attending the meet were Audrey Bowden, Gwendolyn Sellers, Williette Hamlet, Joyce Nixon, Thelma Gray, Ann McNeil, Jean Stroud, Claudia Prince and Carrie Barnes. Mrs. W. W. Lewis and Mrs. Jennie Taylor accompanied the group on the trip. According to Parker, presi dent of NCC’s WAA, the organi zation is now making prepara tions for a physical fitness test to be given in March, 1964, at the Spring Sports Day to be held at Hampton Institute in Hampton, Va. Norman Tate Completes Track Tour .-A' ^ MR. MILTON JOHNSON Norman Tate, North Carolina College sophomore track star, returned to the United States Friday, November 8, after com pleting a successful seven-week tour of Greece, Turkey, Iran, Iraq, and Romania under spon sorship of the State Department and the AAU. The 1963 NCAA College and University Division triple jump champion, Tate competed in a series of track and field meets and lectured and demonstrated his specialties, the broad jump and triple jump, in a series of well received clinics. In competition he won the triple jump in each meet he en tered, setting several new na tional records. He ran on the winning 400 meters relay team in each meet and won the 200 meters dash in Turkey and Greece. NORMAN TATE Jackson Wins Best Oral Cup North Carolina College’s moot court team argued its way to the finals of a four-state re gional meet during the Four teenth Annual National Moot Court Competition at Charles ton, West Virginia, Nov. 15-16 and became the first Negro law school group in its region to win a berth in the national finals of the National Moot Court Competition. Maynard H. Jackson, 25, a senior from Durham, won a silver cup awarded by the American College of Trial Law yers for the best individual oral argument. Other members of the NCC team are William Gaines Hill, East Elmhurst, N.Y., and Ira L. Williams, Brooklyn, N.Y. The faculty adviser is Professor Sy bil P. Dedmond. The NCC team, entering the final round of arguments against the University of Virginia Law School in the West Virginia Su preme Court of Appeals in; Charleston Saturday, lost tha decision to the Virginians^ The three-man teams of both NCC and Virginia were finish ers in the two-day competition among eleven lay schools com prising Region VI, including Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, and South Carolina. Both finalists will represent the region in arguments in the na tional finals in New York City in December. In the preliminary round Fri day morning, the University of South Carolina defeated Duke University; the University of North Carolina defeated Wash ington and Lee University; and the University of Virginia de feated the University of Rich mond. North Carolina College, South Carolina State College, Wake Forest College, West Vir ginia University and the Col lege of William and Mary drew a bye. In the quarter finals. North Carolina College defeated the University of South Carolina; the University of North Carolina defeated William and Mary; Wake Forest defeated South Carolina State; and the Univer sity of Virginia defeated West Virginia. In the semi-finals, North Car olina College defeated the Uni versity of North Carolina, and the University of Virginia de feated Wake Forest. All teams argued a hypothe tical federal criminal case in volving questions of search and seizure, arrest, inculpatory statements, the McNabb-Mallory doctrine, and due process re quirements under the Fifth Amendment.