North Carolina Newspapers

    Eagles Capture CIAA Crown With 6-0
Win Over A&T In Thanksgiving Classic
(Related picture, page 4)
GREENSBORO — North Car
olina College’s football Eagles
flew to a six-point height here
Thanksgiving Day and never
lost altitude as they fought off
the snarling, groping Bulldogs
from A&T College to clinch the
1 9 6 3 Central Intercollegiate
Athletic Association football
championship, 6-0.
Over 10,000 gridiron fans
jammed Greensboro’s Memorial
Stadium, and braved chilly,
rainy weather to see the two
teams clash in the annual Tur
key Day Carolina Classic.
The win by the Eagles left
them CIAA conference leaders
with a 7-1 record. It also gave
Herman Riddick his second
CIAA championship in a three-
year span. The Eagles won the
title in 1963 when they went
undefeated with a 6-0-3 record.
The Aggies, going into the
game, were in second place with
an identical conference record
of 5-1 but with an overall re
cord of 7-2.
In winning this year’s classic
the Eagles also gained perma
nent possession of the coveted
Bull-Eagles Trophy, a three-
foot trophy established jointly
by the two state institutions in
1960 to promote good sports
manship between the schools.
NCC had two legs on the prize
prior to this year’s clash. A.
and T. won its only leg last
year.
Senior halfbi-ck Robert Evans
from Winston-Salem, scored the
games only score touchdown on
a 29-yard pass from end-quart
er-back Aaroif Martin in the
first quarter, giving the Eagles
a slender lead which proved
sufficient to earn them the
CIAA title.
Evans’ tally climaxed an 80-
(See Eagles Win, page 3)
CamP^^
Price 10c
Volume XXIII—Number VI Durham, N. C., Friday, December 6, 1963
NCC Eulogizes John Kennedy
(Related picture, page 3)
North Carolina College joined
the nation in mourning the
death of the late John F. Ken
nedy, thirty-fifth President of
the United States, Monday, No
vember 25, in memorial services
in the college’s R. L. McDougald
Gymnasium.
The program, which began at
10 a.m., included a prelude and
postlude by the college’s band;
music by the college choir; an
invocation by the Rev. Melvin
C. Swann, pastor of St. Joseph’s
A. M. E. Church, Durham; re
marks by Fulton D. Hayes, vice
president of the Student Govern
ment Association; reading of a
poem, “O Captain, My Captain,”
by Dr. J. Neal Hughley, college
minister; and a benediction by
the Rev. Henry Elkins.
NCC President Samuel P.
Massie, who presided, delivered
the principal remarks, a tribute
to the memory of the late Presi
dent. He looked upon the death
of the President as a loss in
far-reaching areas.
“The nation has lost a great
leader. The world has lost an
outstanding statesman and
peacemaker. Education has lost
a devoted servant. And the Ne-
Former U. S. Ambassador Urges
Students' Contribution To World
Dr. John H. Morrow, former
ambassador to the Republic of
Guinea, now director of the U.
S. foreign service officers’
training program, speaking here
Nov. 15, urged North Carolina
College students to attempt to
make a contribution to Western
willingness to understand and
assist the underprivileged of
the world.
Morrow, who headed the NCC
Department of Romance Lan
guages from 1956-59, leaving
to accept the diplomatic post,
addressed the college’s fortam
assembly on the subject, “The
Time is Now.”
Speaking of career opportu
nities in various federal agen
cies and the State Department,
he congratulated students upon
their being in college preparing
themselves to make contribu
tions to the American scene and
to the world.
“Your parents have realized
^—and don’t you ever forget this
—that for each generation there
are more and more doors open,”
he said.
“The wiser among us have
made the important discovery,”
he continued, “that college is
not a dull waiting room, where
students passively mark tinie
until the moment arrives to file
out into a few handpicked pro
fessions.”
Although students are reap
ing the benefits of a reassess
ment of education in the United
States, spurred on several years
ago by Russia’s launching of
Sputniks, no crash program has
been devised. Morrow said,
which can eliminate the impor
tance of the mastery of details
(See Ex-Prof. Urges, page 3)
gro people have lost a tried and
true friend,” he declared.
Dr. Massie expressed best
wishes to President Lyndon B.
Johnson in the trying days
ahead.
In commemoration of the life
and death of President Ken
nedy, the college suspended all
social activities for the week
end, cancelling a student-spon
sored variety program and an
intra-squad basketball game.
During the day of the memo
rial services, all classes and
other college activities were sus
pended.
Alumnae Offered
AAUW Membership
North Carolina College has
been placed on the qualified list
of the American Association of
University Women and will be
invited to become a corporate
member of the Association.
Dr. Blanche H. Dow, presi
dent of the association, in noti-
(See Alumnae Offered, page 4)
1963 CIAA FOOTBALL CHAMPS
. . . surround Bull-Eagle Trophy
National Teachers Examination Set
For North Carolina College Feb. 15
North Carolina College sen
iors planning ,to teach school
will be able to take the Na
tional Teacher Examinations on
February 15, 1964. This date for
the annual nationwide admin
istration of tests for prospective
teachers was announced last
month by Educational Testing
Service, a non-profit agency
which also prepares College
Board and graduate school ad
missions tests.
Score#; on the National Teach
er Examinations are used by
many large school districts for
employing new teachers, and by
NCC BAND MEMBERS MAP FINAL PLANS for their 1963 performance at Yankee Stadium in
New York City. The band will perform at the halftime of the football game between the New
York Giants and the Washington Redskins. This will mark the band’s second jaimt to New York
since being under the piloting of Richard H. L. Jones. The first trip was made in 1961.
The five members pictvired are members of the horn section. Standing left to right are Wil
liam Alston, Charles Jackson, George Wilson and Curtis Lennon. Seated is Nancy Barber.
several States for granting
teaching certificates, licenses.
Some colleges require all sen
iors preparing to teach to take
the tests. Lists of school systems
which use the examinations are
being distributed by Education
al Testing Service to colleges
educating teachers.
More than 400 testing centers
have been set up throughout
the nation for the February 15
examinations. At the full-day
session, future teachers may
take the Common Examinations,
testing their professional know-
lege and general educational
(See Exam Slateid, page 4)
Choir Slates
Yule Concert
NCC’s choir will present its
annual Christmas concert Sun
day, December 15, at 4 p.m. in
the college’s B. N. Duke Audi-
torixmi. The public is invited to
attend.
The program will feature a
carol, “O Holy Night,” a Christ
mas spiritual arranged by Willis
James; a suite of noels by Lock-
rem Johnson; a Christmas can
tata, “The Infant Jesus,” by
Dietrich Buxtehude; and a
Christmas fantasy, “O Wondrous
Star,” by Domenico Savino.
Soloists will be Mary Ward,
Rosa Williamson, Brenda Frone-
berger, Ernestine Mallory, De-
lores Huntley, Linda James,
Clinton Wilson, Earl Sanders,
Thomas Lowe, Sue Green, and
Don Yoimg.
The concert will be conducted
by Samuel W.'Hill, with Celia
Davidson as organist and Doris
Green at the piano.
    

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