North Carolina Newspapers

    Friday, November 15, 1963
THE CAMPUS ECHO
Page Three
Ten NCC Males Pledge Sigma Delta Psi
Ten NCC male students have
passed one to three of the 15
physical requirements necessary
to join the Delta Mu Chapter of
Sigma Delta Psi Honorary Fra
ternity, according to Dr. Rose
E. ToWhes, fraternity advisor.
fivan Frazier, Kenneth Fone-
berger, Jerry Hall, Van Roger
Jones, and Eugene Lowery, An
drew McCray, Hamilton Mur
ray, Edwin Roberts, Willie Sin
clair, and Paul Wright are the
pledgees' v^hto have met at least
ofte of the 15 requireinerifs for
eHtraance into the fraternity.
Interpi'eted, Siigma Delta Psi
iheaxts the body Is servant of
the mind^ The object of the fra-
teftiity is to promote ^hysitkl,
mental and morsril development
ol college men.
The fraternity was founded* in
1912 at Indiana XJhiversity, and
had its inception here in 1958.
NCC’s chapter has inducted
only two members in its five
years here.
Dr. Townes said that the low
induction number is due in part
to the stiff membership require
ments.
“We are not really ashamed
of thi^s record of membership,”
said the advisor, “but rather
proud because this points out
rather vividly the stiff require
ments for membership.
“However,” h e continued,
“this organization is open to all
male students who can pass the
requirements.”
Requirements one must meet
to become a member in the fra
ternity are:
To run the 100 yard dash in
11.8 seconds, run the 120 yard
low hurdles in 16 seconds, high
jump five feet, broad jump 17
-Choir Slated-
(Continued from page 1)
lars as “76 Trombones” arrang
ed in the inimitable Luboff
style, to an album of classical
masterpieces, all of the choir’s
20-odd recordings a^e best-sell
ers, with sales numbering at
least 100,000 copies each.
All told, sales oi the chorus
albums total more than two and
a half million copies.
TJh e group’s coast-to-coast
itinerary extends from Cfctober
S to December 15. The company
includes mixed voices and fova
instrumental musicians, with;
Luboff conducting all perform
ances.
THE
RECORD
BAR
Finest Variety
Latest Releases
Satisfaction
Guaranteed
ALL LFs
25% Off
Comer of Church &
Parrish Streets
Downtown Durham
108 Henderson Street
Chapel Hill
feet, throw 16 pound shot put 30
feet, climb a 20 feet rope in 12
seconds, throw a baseball 250
feet, punt a football 120 feet.
Swim 100 yards in a minute
and 45 seconds, run a mile in
six minutes, front hand spring,
hand stanch for ten seconds,
fence vault (chin high), main
tain good posture, and have a
“C” average in academic work.
According, to the rules of the
fraternity, only three of the re
quirements may be attempted
in any given day, and only
three tricds are permitted for
Eagles Begin
it Drills
North Carolina College head
basketball coach Floyd H.
Brown greeted 40’ players in the
opening tryouts for the 1963-64
edition of the Eagle basketgall
squad last week. After a week
of drills, the squad has been
cut to 17 members.
The Eagles' first game will
be played at Camp LeJeunC
November 29. Their first home
game, a conference contest with
the Virginia State Trojans, will
be December 3.
Of the seventeen players pre
sently on the NCC squad.
Brown has possibly nine play
ers capable of earning starting
berths. Returnees with one or
more years of experience under
their belts include A11-CIAA
forward Joe Parker; Ted Man
ning, most valuable player in
the CIAA Tip-Off Tourney last
year, center-forward; Albert
Conner, guard; Gus Jones,
guard; Clarence Stewart, for
ward; Earl Mason, guard; Leon
Grant, center; Richard Clybum,
guard; Curtis Watkins, center-
forward; and a newcomer, By
ron Kirkly, of Washington, D.
C.
each event in any one day.
In addition to having rush
seasons, the fraternity is plan
ning to sponsor a “Sigma Delta
Psi Day” in conjunction with
NCC’s intramural program, la
ter this year, according to Dr.
Townes.
-Cadets Begiii-
(Continued from page 1)
ley, French; Dorothy M. John
son, Biology: Helen R. Monroe,
Social Studies; Amanda C. Rich,
Business Education; Clara D.
Siniftions Business Education;
and Gloria E. Taylor, Business
Edtication.
MeTrick-Moore ffigh, Dur
ham^ Robert B. Currington, Phy
sical Education; Billie F. Ed
wards, Physical Education; and
Patricia A. Geer, Business Edu
cation.
Whitted' Junior High, Durham:
Marvin S. Bynum, Music; and
Stephen H. Massenburg, Music.
Other assignments: Elsie S.
Burchette, Business Education,
Lincoln High, Chapel Hill; Glo
ria A. Dafford, Business Edu
cation, Georgetown High, Jack
sonville; Gnytantta DeGraffen-
reidt, Mathematics, Horton
High, Pittsboro; Alfreda H. El
lis, Music, C. C. Spaulding
School, Durham; Charles T. Mc
Millan, French, E. E. Smith
High, Fayetteville.
Earl Miller, Physical Educa
tion, Adkin High, Kinston; Cal
vin L. Nelson, Social Science,
School for Blind, Raleigh; James
E. Pointer, Social Science, Fred^-
erick Douglass High, Elm City;
Gloria Rankin, Music, Nash
Central High, Nashville; Mar
tha D. Rogers, Business Educa
tion, Horton High, Pittsboro;
Collier W. St. Clair, Business
Education, P. S. Jones High,
Washington; and William M.
Turner, Biology, Berry O’Kelly
School, Raleigh.
WELCOME NCC STUDENTS
Our shoes are not better be
cause the best people wear
them—But—the b€st people
wear them beeaufe they are
the better shoes^
ROSCOE GRIFFIN SHOE ST(MJE
114 West Main Street
WHILE IN DURHAM
We invite you to use the ftKilities of
Mechanics And Farmers Bank
Two Convenient Locations
615 FAYETTEVILLE STREET AND
116 WEST PARRISH STREET
Resources Over $11,000,000
Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
QnCanps
{Axdhor of “Rally Round the Flag, Boys!’’
and “Barefoot Boy With Cheek. )
TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY
If you have been reading this column—and I hope you have; 1
mess I genuinely hope so; 1 mean it does not profit me one
penny whether you read this columfe or not; I mean I am paid
every week by ttie makers of Mariboro Cigarette* and my
nnoiument i« not aSected in any way by the number of peopk
who read or fail to read this column—an act of generosity
perfectly charac1«ristic of the makens of Marlboro, you would
■ay if you knew them as I do; I mean here are ttobacconists gray
Kt the temples and full of honors who approach their art as
^gerly, as dewy-eyed as the youngest of practitioners; I mean
the purpose of the Marlboro makers is simply to put the best of
all possible filtera behind the best of all possible tobaccos and
ttien go, heads high, into the market place with their wares,
confident that the inborn sense of right and wrong, of good and
bad, of worthy and unworthy, which is the natural instinct of
every American, will result in a modest return to themselves
for their long hours and dedicated labors—not, let me hasten to
add, that money is of first importance to the makers of Marlboro;
all these simple men require is plain, wholesome food, plenty of
Marlboros, and the knowledge that they have scattered a bit of
sunshine into the lives of smokers everywhere; if, I say, you
have been reading this column, you may remember that last
week we started to discuss Christmas gifts.
I®* 'i»
i6irierded iviStrmhiihri?
We agreed, of course, to give cartons of Marlboro to all our
friends and also to as many total strangers as possible. Today
let us look into some other welcome gifts.
Do you know someone who is interested in American Mstoryf
If so, he will surely appreciate a statuette of Millard Fillmore
with a clock in the stomach. (Mr. Fillmore, incidentally, was
the only American president with a clock in the stomach.
James K. Polk had a stem-winder in his head, and William
Henry Harrison chimed the quarter-hour, but only Mr. Fillmore^
of all our chief executives, had a clock in the stomach. Franklin
Pierce had a sweep second hand and Zachary Taylor had
ieventeen jewels, but, I repeat, Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Fillmore
alone had a clock in the stomach. Some say Uiat Mr. Fillmora
was also the first president with power steering, but most
historians assign this distinction to Chester A. Arthur. How*
ever, it has been established beyotid doubt that Mr. Fiflmore
wot the first president with a thermostat. Small Wonder th^
called him Old Hickory!)
But i digress. To get back to welcome and unusuaV Christmas
gifts, herss’s one that’s sure to please—a gift certificate from th*
American Chiropractic Society. Accompanying each certdficat#
in thid irfnsdine little poem:
Merry GMsimas, Happy New Year,
Joyous tacro-iliac! '''
May your spine forever shine,
MUssings on yew cKhmg hack. ^
May your lumbaf ne’er grow nwnber,
Mag yo&r hotkboiie n/er didodge.
May your caudal never dawdle,
Joytiai Motl! Heureux iHcasaget
0tfN WnAnlan
The maker* ofAtar^ro, u>h(y teike pUamft irt bfingiiif v»m
this column throughout the school year, would tike t6 jotti
with Old Max in extendtng greetings of the season.
We SeH
GUITARS, TYPEWRITERS, LUGGAGE,
surrs, OVERCOATS & RECORD PLAYERS
We Make Personal Loans
PROVIDENCE LOAN
OFFICE
106 Ev Main Street Phone 682-4431
    

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