The Teco Echo, January 29, 1943






March
I Of Dimes Week
ime .Will
The TECO ECHO
Attend
President's Ball
GREENVILLE, N. C, FRIDAY, JANUARY 29. 1943
Rise Stevens Likes South,
South Likes Rise Stevens
Number 7
1 ' id ,h nkins
"Th v werwonderful was
ic and sincere ex-
11 j!(Rise Stevens, bout the audience rc concert last the feeling was
the evidence. The
1 isa Stevens could
asm is in itself
ce t h e famous
i � m ie star had just
�P leling 40 minutes
�autographs for
fan inmg and fresh i Miss Stevens comparing the l audience with is played in con-
t r iew with college
r representatives
Monday Miss
alimented Green-
sonably w a r m
. . "This is the
fine the South to
Metropolitan
sed through the
�tate many times, first appearance
" This is my first
X�('a-lina
s iu t-dressed opera
�51appeared for her ice in simple and rel. Her suit
-e was simply de-
r shoes, conserva-
Page Four
17
Investigate CSC,
You Can Earn
$2,600 Annually

Lt. (j.g.) John David Brid-
gers, U. S. Navy Air Force, is
now stationed somewhere in the
South Pacific. He was gradu-
ated from ECTC in 1941 and
entered the Navy immediately
following graduation. He was
aboard the Yoketown in the
Battle of Midway, and lost
everything except his plane
and his life when she went
down. He was an outstanding
student while at ECTC, taking
many roles in Chi Pi plays. He
has been in the Pacific a year
next month. In his letters homo
John David says he doesn't
mind anything but being so fai
from home. In a recent letter
he told his mother that he had
seen several boys he went to
school with here, over there. He
wrote "It seems to be a small
world after all
Carolina Offers
War Training
Chapel Hill, N. C, Jan.
Designed to give 16 and
year old youths facing military
service an opportunity to obtain
educational preparation which
will be of practical benefit, the
College for War Training will
pen at the University of North
Caroina on January 27.
The program which will last
from three to eighteen months,
depending on the individual, is
believed to be the first of its
kind to be announced by any
American university since the
start of the war and, as such,
is attracting national attention.
Qualified high and prep
school seniors may enroll in the
War college provided they pass
i a comprehensive entrance ex-
amination. Such students must
be in the academic top one-
third of their class, must have
a minimum of 12 credits or
units toward graduation, and
must be recommended by their
school principal or head-mas-
ter.
The State Department of
Public Instruction, in coopera-
tion with the North Carolina
College Conference, held exami-
nations in high schools through-
out the State on January 14 for
students seeking admission to
any college belonging to the
State Conference. Students who
did not take the test on that
date may still be admitted by
coming to Chapel Hill and tak-
ing the examination here on or
before January 27.
A specialized curriculum
stressing physical fitness, mili-
tary training, and scientific
and other essential courses has
been adopted by the War col-
lege. This program will include
vital science courses, especially
See War Training on Page Four
Presidents Birthday Ball
To Be Held Tomorrow Night
e urgent need
sts, � c roomie ana-
� ians for ci-
-� �. ice in the Fed-
recruiting is
I i r these posi-
nation-wide basis.
Service I Commission
ns pay from j
500 a year plus i
reases sal-
il -1 on the first
v hours overtime a
aggregate does
$5,000 a year.
test need is in the
nation, labor,
s. a n d industrial
nomist, market-
i Lrade, money
and housing are
fields. Experi-
� es will also be
mplete informa-
btained at first-
l-class post offices,
ice Regional Of-
the U. S. Civil
ission at Wash-
both interest-
rtanl to the war
They include dealing
and statistical
rig from the re-
: areas once held
the sale of U. S.
sports and imports
n with the war
Si on Pagt Four
Opera Singer Rise Stevens,
Heard By Large Audience
Freshman-Junior
Deemed Success
As guest of the freshman
class, the juniors were enter-
tained at the annual Freshman-
Junior dance Saturday evening,
January 23.
Colorful tapers and Spanish
figures carried out the South
American motif. Mozell Hooks,
president of the freshman class,
and her escort led the figure.
Others in the figure were of-
ficers of the freshman and jun-
ior classes, the class advisors,
and their escorts. After the
grand march the couples form-
ed a mandolin. The unique
honor dance was the La Conga
line.
Jimmy Woodard and his or-
chestra "furnished the music for
the occasion.
By Evan Griffin
Rise Stevens, Metropolitan's
foremost mezzo soprano, made
her first appearance in North
Carolina when she affceared in
concert Tuesday night; January
26. in the Wright Building.
Selections on her program
consisted of pieces from �he
pens of Lully, Bizet, Schumann,
Brahms. Tschaikowsky, Rach-
maninoff, and others.
"Mon coeur s'ouve a ta
voix" from "Samson et Dalila
"Pilgrim's Song "In the Si-
lence of Night "Sonntag
"Olympia "Roving in the
Dew and "Habanera" from
"Carmen" were among sixteen
songs included in the program.
Two of the songs given as en-
cores to the applauding audi-
ence were, "My Hero" from
"The Chocolate Soldier and
"I'm Falling in Love with
Someone
Dressed in a flowing pink
Pictured above are E. C. T. C. boys now in the armed forces of the United States.
Reading from left to right, top row: Norman Mayo, U. S.Navy; Joe Station, U. S. Marine Corps;
Tom Cox. Army Air Force. Second row: Oshorne" Lewis, U. S. Armv; Bill Lucas, Armv Air
Force; and Merele Slater. U. S. Armv.
They're In The Army Now,
Also The Navy And Air Force
Committee chairmen were
decorations, Jaunita Blachman, lace gown, of Spanish style, the
beautiful blond Miss Stevens
captivated her audience as soon
as she stepped upon the stage.
Her charming smile as well as
See Concert on Page Four
music, Jack Edwards; refresh-
ments, Katherine Brinson; fi-
gure, Mary Alice Cahoon; in-
vitations, Ruth Bostain; chape-
rons, Mary Elizabeth Austin.
Miss Lucy Stokes
Infirmary Nurse
Miss Lucy Stokes is the new
assistant nurse at the Collega
Infirmary replacing Miss Eliza-
beth Robinson. Although Mis-
Stokes is a native of Ayden.
she is no stranger in Greenville.
Before coming to East Carolina
Teachers college. Miss Stokes
was a member of the staff at
Pitt General Hospital and has
also done private nursing in
Greenville.
Miss Stokes went in training
and was graduated at the
Martha Jefferson Hospital,
Charlottsville, Virginia.
When asked her favorite
past time she replied, "Knit-
ting and movies are my favorite
times at the present. Before the
war my favorite past time was
riding She is very patriotic
and wants to do her bit to aid
her country. She has a person-
ality which goes a long way in
gaining the friendship of the
students.
ECTC students don't seems
to mind getting sick any more
since they have the smiling
Miss Stokes to bring them
their pills.
" Never Liked School Teachers Before Says One.
Marines Landed; And The Situation Well In Hand!
d
These remarks
In Helen Page
- �'� a me
H
bought what people said
autiful southern
bunk until I hit
ere. they beat aU
north in looks and
wnality States Marine Hal
: Ohio. The marines
our campus are fairly
� ngued about un-military
Not knowing how these
reporters get around
� said the right things
right places recently.
�' n little bits from here
re, stir them well, put
cool, and this is the re-
Tet � l.
:V tf,
P.F.C
I
Ernie Simpson of Con
was heard to say,
college has very beautiful
'ils. and I enjoy just sit-
ing on the little seats under
trees Of course that good
'�king blond he was talking to
didn't just stand there. I won-
der which bench he was talking
about ?
Archie Bellow of California
(God's country) said very dis-
stinkyly, quote: This place is
just a hole in the earth. Give
me California any time and no
kidding. Here it rains all the
time, but there we were lucky
to get a rain once a month.
Period. Shall we boycott him
girls? Or just show him what a
"Carolina Moon" can really
mean?
Corporal Johnny Luttrell of
Tennessee wasn't bashful at all
in exclaiming "Gosh-darn! I
like this campus because there
are so many cute girls on it.
(Gals are my weakness.) The
only thing I don't like about
this place is the way the girls
roll their hose, in fact, I.donvt
like to see girls roll their hose!
Now girls, your guess is as good
as mine as to whether he meant
girls should wear G. Bs all the
timeor whether they shoulo
stop for ever pulling at those
slippery rayons! Anyway if he
was a girl or a paratrooper he
probably wouldn't have opened
his mouth about any such
thing!
Anthony Beauchap of Michi-
gan found a slight defect also.
Says he, "I like ECTC fine
'cause the southern girls are so
nice, but there are too many
lights and not enough side walks
since the girls can not walk on
the grass We know exactly
what you mean about the lights,
Anthony, but miss the point
about the grass. Did you say
walk?
"What a place! What a place!
Just to give you an idea of what
I really think of it, I'm going
to enroll at ECTC the day
I leave the Marine Corps
That comes from none other
than Billy Benson of Louisania,
Say I guess we are doing all
right.
Sgt. William W. Walker from
Connecticut said, ECTC has
done more for the boys in
the Marine Corps stationed near
by than any place that I have
ever been. I as well as a lot of
the others, look forward to my
week-ends in Greenville Repu-
tation has it that Boston and
Miami are the best liberty
towns on the eastern coast�
look out Boston and Miami!
Say who said the ole Sarge
was a sour puss? Here's an-
other and he doesn't seem a bit
sour. (But it does take a drunk
to appreciate Dill pickles) Sgt.
Johnny Torreno of Mass. "I
made my first visit to Green-
ville this week-end, but I 'm
sure there will be more made if
possible, for I have never seen
such wonderful girls All you
wonderful girls can start bow-
ing now.
"I have never liked school
teachers before, but since I
came to Greenville I have
changed my mind. I have found
my future favorite school teach-
er. After the war I am going
back to high school and take up
math and history Just who
has Robin Adair of Illinois been
toutored by?
Instead of the old saying
"Tell it to the Marines"�they
have told it to us. As outsiders
can see, now�"The Marines
have landed and have the situa-
tion well in hand
By Harold Taylor
For the first time in several
years E. C. T. C. has less than
a hundred boys enrolled and
day by day this number is
dwindling Over half of the
hoys in school this quarter are
in Army or Navy Reserves and
the others are seventeen-year-
olds who'll get to know more
about LTncle Sam's forces in the
near future, two of them being
Eddie Jones and Ray Aber-
nethy who will leave this week
for the army.
Some recent news from the
V-7 boys who graduated here
last quarter is that they didn't
have a very ong Christmas holi-
day. Jennings Ballard, Norman
Mayo, and Jack Young found
notices from the Navy telling
them to report for training at
the Naval Reserve School at
Northwestern University at
Chicago. Jennings writes that
he is almost tired of fried
chicken but he isn't complain-
ing because there's a shortage
of navy beans. The biggest sur-
prise came when the boys dis-
covered that Walter Rogers, an
E. C. T. C. graduate of '41 who
is a Chief Specialist in the
Navy, was to be their drill mas-
ter. Their advice to the boys in
V-7 and V-l is to leave the girls
alone for awhile and learn to
study.
Cpl. Howard Adams who was
a junior here in '41 is entering
a Forecasters School soon and
after a six weeks course will be
a tough staff sergeant. Pvt.
Robert Miller of last year's un-
defeated football team has
j graduated from an aircraft
I mechanics school in Louisiana
and is ready for that all-star
team of Uncle Sam's. Thai
regular week-end visitor, Pvt.
Walter Tucker, finished the
same course at Goldsboro and
is wondering where he'll spend
this week-end. When speaking
of furloughs don't forget Cpl.
Bobby Hollar � somehow he
gets one every so often and this
time it's for fourteen days.
Some of the boys are in the
middle of the war zone and are
putting up a real fight. Lt.
Jimmy Dempsey, who excelled
in basketball and tennis here
two years ago, is credited with
bringing a badly damaged fly-
ing fortress back after a raid
over Germany. In the Pacific
war theatre Lt. (jg) John
David Bridgers had some ex-
citing adventures aboard the
carrier Yorktown before it was
Opera Date Set
Chorus At Work
Following a custom instituted
when President Franklin D.
Roosevelt became president,
Greenville citizens will again
sponsor tiie President's Birth-
day Hall in the Robert H.
Wrighl Auditorium tomorrow
nigh. January 30, from nine
until twelve o'clock.
The dance will climax the
March of Dimes Week and the
proceeds from both will go to
aid victims of infantile paraly-
sis. This patriotic rally will be
similar to the ones held previ-
ously on President Roosevelt's
birthday.
Greenville citizens have been
purchasing tickets all week for
servicemen. Girls at the college
are invited, and junior hostess-
es at the local Service Center
will be admitted by their hos-
tess invitation. Boys from the
college will have to purchase a
ticket.
Honoring America's most
famous paralysis victim, this
custom has become an annual
event in most of the towns and
cities in the country.
According to Mr. W. W. Lee,
Greenville business man and
chairman of the committee for
the dance, a very good or-
chestra will furnish music for
the ball. Other members of this
committee are Mr. J. H. Rose,
Superintendent of the Green-
ville city schools and Mr. J. G.
Clark, Greenvile business man.
Members of the committee
stress the fact that the motive
of the dance is for everyone to
have a good time.
With the college presentation
of "Martha" scheduled for
February 26 and March 2,
preparations are progressing
well ahead of schedule. Those
who are taking principal parts
have been meeting with accom-
panist Camille Jernigan and
director Denton Rossell three
and four times per week since
the beginning of the school
year to study and memorize
their parts. The Women's chor-
us, under the direction of Miss
Gussie Kuykendall, have been
rehearsaling daily for the past
three weeks in preparation of
the chorus music. Mr. A. L.
Dittmer has been scheduling
special rehearsals for the or-
chestra so that they may pro-
vide the overture and some of
orchestral background for the
opera.
Grand opera performance by
college students is an event
that has never before been un-
dertaken at East Carolina
Teachers college and one that
has seldom been achieved
State And ECTC
Clash In Debate
college students in this coun-
try. It is made possible by the
unusual amount of vocal talent
in the- school at the present
time. Vocal demands of grand
opera are so great that it gen-
erally taxes the vocal resources
of the professional singer and
it is considered a remarkable
achievement that college stu-
dents can meet these demands.
Jean Abeyounis will take the
leading soprano role. Lorraine
Pritchard will sing the mezzo-
soprano part. Donald Perry is
assigned the tenor role, and
baritone parts will be taken by
James White, Ingram Walters
and W. B. Harris. Smaller
parts in the opera will be taken
by Mary Alice Charlton, Marie
Walthall, Morris Flow, Eliza-
beth Bridgers, Lucy Nell Smith
and Mary Blane Justus.
Miss Ellen Caldwell of the
mathematics department is as-
sisting with the staging of the
See Opera on Page Four
Four State college debaters
will participate in a debate
against an ECTC team in
a direct clash debate Thursday,
February 4, on the campus.
Vin: the national query, the
debate will be the establishing
of a World Federation.
Making the first meeting of
the locai team with State col-
lege, the debate will also be the
first in which an East Carolina
group has followed the direct
clash. In accordance with the
rules for this methods, the
speeches will be much shorter
and more numerous than in the
usual debate. Only one issue
may be discussed in a single
speech, and each issue must be
settled before another may be
debated.
Debate with the University
of North Carolina has been
tentatively scheduled for Feb-
ruary 17. This debate, which
will follow the usual rules, wa3
by .arranged at the request of the
Carolina boys to give them "an
opportunity to avenge" their
defeat by the ECTC team
at the Dixie Tournament dur
ing the fall quarter.
Marion Justice
Chapel Speaker
"Every effort we make in
our personal training must of
necessity be directed toward
things that will help win the
war declared S. Marion Jus-
tice, Supervisor of Vocational
Education and Guidance of the
State Department of Educa-
tion, in assembly last Tuesday
morning.
Mr. Justice, who was on the
campus all week working in co-
operation with the home eco-
nomics department on guidance
problems, was introduced by
See Speaker on Page Four
Ruth Bostian Names Play
While Anubis Watched, en-
tered in the Dave Owens' play
contest by Ruth Bostian, was
the prize-winning title picked
sunk by the Japs. John David from 67 entries. Ruth, a fresh
had his plane in the air when man from Wilmington,
the ship went down and found
a resting place on anothei
carrier nearby. Lt. Vernon Ty-
son, former staff photographer
of the Teco Echo is now en-
man from wnmmgton, re-
ceived a prize of two dollars for
her title.
Dave states that the play will
be produced in the near future,
for a few select people as the
See Service Men on Page Four audience who will criticize the
play. After this production the
criticism, will be considered by
the playwright, and advisable
changes made. At some later
date the play will be given for
the public.
Dave is a junior and very in-
terested in dramatics. During
his three years here he has
been an outstanding Chi Pi
Player.
n 1
a
i
T
T
t





�HBBHMH
PAGE TWO
The TECO ECHO
FRIDAY. JANUARY 29. 104?
FRlp
The Teco Echo
Published Biweekly by the Studeyits of East
Carolina Teachers College
Entered as second-class matter December 3,
1925, at the U. S. Postoffice, Greenville,
N. C, under the act of March 3, 1879.
Rosalie Brown Editor-in-Chief
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Margie Dudley Charles Craven
Louise Thomas Harold Taylor
Maribelle Robertson Mary Sue Moore
REPORTERS
Marjorie Smith James Worsley
Ruth Alfred Margaret Ennett
Charles Cushman Clyde Mann
Evan Griffin Mary Alice Blackham
Margaret Lewis Gretchen Webster
Conelia Beems Melva Williamson
Jack Edwards Sports Editor
BUSINESS STAFF
Harry Jarv s Business Manager
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS
Dorothy Pearsall Pat Edwards
Helen James Charles Cushman
Rachel Dixon Betty Batson
Bernice Jenkins
TYPISTS
Cathy Hester Christine Helen
Helen Page Johnson
Jean Goggin Proof Reader
Lois Grigsby Editorial Adviser
Beecher Flanagan . Business Adviser
Sherman M. Parks Technical Adviser
Member
North Carolina Collegiate Press
Association
Member
Pusocialed Golle6iale Press
Distributor of
Cblle6iate Di6est
ftSPRBSSNTEO FOR NATIONAL ADVMTWtMa W
National Advertising Service, lac
College Publisher? Representative
4SO Maoibon Avi
cmuao � BoToa � Lot
N�w York. N. Y.
turn PUKnce
Who Wants To Set
Austin On Fire?
One does not have to look very careful-
ly to see that the Austin building is very
old and isn't in too good repair on the in-
side. The stairs and floors show age and
useage. Paint has long vanished from them,
and now bare boards stand. A small fire
anywhere in the building would probably
end in disaster.
The Teco Echo staff room is a literal
fire trap twenty eight days a month, be-
cause it only gets cleaned up twice a month.
Notices have been scattered about the room
urging students to help keep the room clean,
but evidently students think it is some kind
of joke. Newspapers, which are left on the
table for the day students, can be found in
all four corners of the room, and in one
large heap beneath the table. Cigarette buts
form a pattern on the floor, and waste bas-
kets contain layers of cigarette buts, paper,
and burnt matches. So far all those matches
and cigarettes have been extinguished be-
fore thrown away, but it would take only
one match one time to send all the paper in
that room up in a blaze!
A fire in the basement of Austin would
spread through the building in a very few
minutes. On several occasions visitors to the
staff room and other rooms in Austin have
commented that the building is a fire trap
and would probably never pass a fire in-
spection.
Until something can be done to reasure
the safety of the building it is up to every
student to keep the rooms clean and com-
paratively safe. It is a matter of students
taking the safety of their lives into their
own hands.
Give A Dime � Help
Others To Walk!
Tomorrow ends the March of Dimes
Week. This has been a drive for infantile
paralysis. Students have had the opportun-
ity to contribute dimes all week. Tomorrow
night at the President's Ball an announce-
ment will be made as to the amount con-
ributed by the E. C. T. C. students.
Those who have not contributed a dime,
and those who wish to contribute more will
have the chance for the rest of today and
tomorrow morning.
It may mean doing without a drink to-
day, or a movie tonight, but everyone should
be willing to make that small sacrifice so
that others may walk again.
Getting No Where - Fasti
O. K. students�"speak now or forever
hold your peace Plenty of noise can be
heard from one end cf the campus to the
other about the system around here, (and
everyone knows what system), but when
the chance comes to really do something
about it�what happens? A lot of feelings
get hurt, when personalities shouldn't come
into it, and a lack of enthusiasm, knowledge
or something is prevalent. Frankly it looks
like a lack of guts!
Think it over. It might prove well
worth some time and effort, including the
politness of staying through mass meetings!
Here is a chance for you to have your
say so. Turn in your suggestions, say what
you think would improve the Student Gov-
ernment. Offer your suggestions For
heaven sakes! Stand on your own feet and
get what you want for a change.
Interesting Facts About Who's Who
F At
This column isn't exactly news to many
students, but it is giving some credit to the
Men's Student Government, which is long
overdue. It is not something coltossal but it
is a beginning of something which East
Carolina Teachers college has needed for a
long time.
Recognizing the obvious fact that
E. C. T. C. needed more boys, the MSGA
began a campaign to get more advantages
for the boys by getting more domitory space
for them. A petition was drawn up and this
year's council began to get student signa-
tures on the appeal for more rooms in
Rairsdale Hall for the boys. Of course many
students thought it was a waste of time, but
those boys were determined to pursue the
appeal until some action was taken Ap-
proximately 500 signatures were obtained
by contacting individula students, or to ex-
press it in another way, 12 feet of names
were attached in scroll form to present to
the Board of Trustees. Three delegates were
then named for presentation of the petition,
and on the last day of the spring quarter
of last vear these three boys went before
the board with a uromise of two minutes to
present the appeal. However, the interest of
the board was more than had been anticipa-
ted and more than an hour was devoted to
the discussion of the matter. The board was
convinced that it was time for the men stu-
dents to begin moving to quarters "above
the ground and a committee was appoint-
ed to investigate the possibilities and see
what could be done.
Since this work was done during the
last days of last school year, the matter was
revived early in the past fall quarter. The
appeal was pursued until space for eleven
boys was provided for in rooms on the east
wing of Ragsdale that had formely been oc-
cupied by cobwebs. This number may seem
like a let down, but in proportion to the
number of boys, it was a definite improve-
ment. Those boys now have nice rooms and
thev are "high enough up to see the cars
pass by which is more than the boys in
the basement can do.
After the present crisis is over, E. C-
T. C. will someday have more boys than it
has today, and there will be dormitories for
them to occupy. This will be a great day in
the advancement of this college because,
among other things, there is nothing that
brings a college into the eyes of the public
more than a large athletic program, and
how are you going to have this without
more boys? This is only ono example find it
does not overlook the fact that E. C. T. C. I
has done a wonderful job in the past in the
field of athletics, but there is a shining star
farther away which can be looked to and,
with perserverance, reached.
Marine's Poem
The sun was shining, 'was a beautiful day.
The girls on the campus all shouted, "Hey,
Hey
He felt as if he was walking on air;
He knew not of a single care.
All of a sudden, when things were so nice�
She said, I must heed Miss Morton's ad-
vice
I must go in and make a check.
The work was to make him a physical
wreck.
So, 'twas check in for supper, check out for
church,
The poor lad was lost and left in the lurch.
All that he remembered was�check in,
check out
Bewildered Marine�What is it all about?
Restrictions are granted, one for each day
So that ECTC will not go astray!
Poe Society Meeting
Carolyn told the Poe members how the
body and an outstanding student from
Meredith college, was guest speaker at the
regular Poe Society meeting, held Friday
evening, January 24, 1943.
Carolyn tlod the Poe members how the
societies were organized on Meredith cam-
pus and some of the work they are doing
this year, their main objective being de-
fense work. There have been parties held in
honor of the service men instead of their
usual parties for the members. Society
members have been working with the Red
Cross, rolling bandages, knitting sweaters,
and in any other ways possible. Various
members have helped the IISO in Raleigh,
as hostesses.
Meredith societies have had several
speakers from various branches of the ser-
vice. Two of the speakers were a WAVE
and a man who has been in foreign service.
A WAAC as scheduled to speak in February.
Carolyn was very much impressed by
the home economics and science depart-
ments here, and marveled at the equipment.
Stated Carolyn, "I think the faculty mem-
bers and student body are friendlier than
I have ever seen at a school this size
Carolyn and Estelle Davis compared
notes, and exchanged handbooks. She is very
proud of the student government at Mere-
dith and explained how nicely their honor
system worked.
Carolyn spent the week-end with Ann
Poythress, president of the Poe Society. She
said she felt as if she could carry some ideas
back to Meredith, after her visit here.
At a meeting in November of the Fra-
ternity Secretaries, the editor of WHO S
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI-
CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES
had a display of material, and was allowed
a part on their program. The Fraternity
magazines have given this publication a
great deal of publicity in the past two years;
and, in order for the secretaries to under-
stand the full workings and purpose, this
material was made available for their ex-
amination. It was very gratifying to find
out their interest in this work.
Below are a few' facts that might be in-
teresting for those who were not at the
meeting:
1. WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS
IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
COLLEGES has been published annually
since 1934 (this vear is the ninth year). It
now enjoys the cooperation of 687 colleges.
2. The purpose is two-fold: First, to
serve as an honor for students devoid of all
fees and dues. Second, to establish a refer-
ence volume of authorative information on
the great body of America's leading college
students to be used by the Personnel Man-
agers of companies who annually recruit
college graduates.
3. There has never been a charge of
any kind for a student's biography to be
listed; nor is the fact that a student does,
or does not, buy a book, taken into consider-
ation when bringing the students before
Personnel Managers. This is the only na-
tional means of recognition for a student
which is void of all fees and dues and at
the same time renders a service. There were
approximately 7,700 biographies included
in the book last year and only 4,500 books
were printed. Several hundred books were
sent to Personnel Managers for their re-
cruiting purposes. Photostatic copies of
student's records are sent to manufacturing,
publishing, and business firms, when we
think that these firms would be interested
in certain students; or when a student has
made it known to us that he would like to
become connected with a certain firm. For
those students who are going into the ser-
vice, we are bringing their records before
the Personnel Managers for future employ-
ment.
4. The first edition enjoyed the copera-
tion of 220 colleges.
2nd year�310 Colleges
3rd year�380 Colleges
4th year�410 Colleges
5th year�476 Colleges
6th year�510 Colleges
7th year�560 Colleges
8th year�655 Colleges
9th year�687 Colleges.
5. These students are selected by a com-
mittee at the colleges themselves and their
selections are final. The quota for nomina-
tions is determined by the size of the stu-
dent body and each school is allowed from
five to twenty according to the size of the
student body. Only seniors and students in
advanced work are eligible, except where
a junior is unusually outstanding.
All students submitted bv the college
are automatically included. After receiving
the selections from the various colleges, the
students are sent the biography blanks and
other material. It is distinctly stated that it
is not necessary for a student to purchase
anything for his biography to be included.
The student is told that he or she has three
weeks in which to return the blanks , al-
though we wait approximately three weeks
more before sending the book to press.
However, we do receive blanks for many
weeks later than the deadline which it is,
of course, impossible to include.
6. Nearly 300 college annuals devote
from 1 to 10 pages to WHO'S WHO AMONG
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI-
TIES AND COLLEGES.
7. Displayed at the meeting were: (a)
A book containing letters from college
executives from nearly every college in
America, endorsing this work and telling of
the inteerst and incentives created bv this
publication on their campus, (b) A book
containing letters from students thanking
us for the services rendered and for our
help in getting them placed in the field in
which they were best fitted, (c) A book
containing letters from several hundred
Personnel Managers thanking us for this
service and tell us how pleased they are with
the students whom we bring before them
each year, (d) Four large volumes of news-
paper clippings about the 1941-42 volume,
(e) Four large volumes showing the results
of surveys made in each school cooperating
with this work. The purpose of this survey
was to find out what the students and fac-
ulty thought of this publication, etc. With
the exception of about 26 schools out of 655,
the attitude was that this honor was one
which was looked forward to with great an-
ticipation, and was considered about the
highest, if not the highest, honor on the
campus.
STUDENT SPOTLIGHT
After spending nearly four years on
this campus, Bessie Fay Hunt is certainly
no "stranger among friends" or stranger,
period. Bessie Fay was hard to corner,
rather hard to make confess her many ac-
tivities on the
campus, but
other than
that she
makes a very
i n t e r e eting
"spotlight
Well, we'll
start with
Bessie as a
freshman.
Coming from
the office of
the family
furniture
store in Wil-
mington, she
started col-
lege here.
Probably you
can guess she
majored in
Business Edu-
cation � but
you wouldn't guess Math too would you?
Evidentually she couldn't find enough
short hand, calculus, typing, and trig to
take so she took on English as a third ma-
jor.
As a freshman she joined the Math
club, and the WAA. Her sophomore year,
she was on the "Y" cabinet, secretary of
the Math club, member of the Deputation
team to State and Wake Forest. She became
treasure of the "Y secretary of the WSGA,
"Y" representative to the Inter-racial Con-
ference in Durham, and a member of the
Delta Chapter Alpha Iota, in her junior
year. This year Bessie Fay is president of
the Math club, chairman of Religious Edu-
cation for the "Y and a member of the
Student-Faculty Relationship Committee,
and chairman of the Constitution Commit-
tee. Among other honors received this year
she was elected for Who's Who. and re-
ceived the senior superlative�most studi-
ous. So I guess she has d all righl .
those majors, a very reliable - �1 t
thai her scholastic rec nl v. ill �
superlative out.
F � the past two yt ars he has beei
Historian for she Eastei ageant, and
reader at the 'hristma � n la
and this. She can well all
"m ving s irits" behi e "Y" r I
(�'Hi- i it' .
.
Sure iu vou ha
n her po ti 1
aw ay I I� typewrit 1 looking '
bul hen qu si ioned as to the ca .
which she worked she calmly I tted, "Gei
eral nuisance She has lasted for "���
years a1 the job, hoi � loubt Mi
Grigsby doesn'1 � e II thai w 1
SI . that i � ! to 1 acl
vear, although she to 1
niture business she d
coast. Naturally she preferes th WA
having been i eared,
She doesn'1 think she will end up
them though.
Her hobby is r ading but she wnii:
be pinned Hewn as to whi I ind in part
lar. She loves ping pong! She was I
pion play r during her freshman - n
school. She vc to play a lot of bast
too.
Here is another girl who likes I
and say so with zest! I love fried
and steak
When questioned about her feeling :
music she replied, "Well I certainly ca
squeal over it. but I think I can enjoy h
much as anybody
Her "Tremendous Triffle" is �.� �
who "bea1 around the stump Being a v
frank and straight forward person sh
mires those qualities in others.
She collects sea shells. S I �
swimming very much and likes to .
on the beach after a very high sea. Sh -
she can find many shells then. "Wl
wash up too, but I don't collect tht
Bessie Fay doesn't like crowds to I
extent that her shins gei kicked, but rv
(iocs she go in for this "I want to be alt i
stuff.
I.
SCUMMING
By The Keyhole Correspondent
!
If you have sensitive morals or scrup-
les, don't read any further in this column�
The editors are not responsible for damage
to the future social life of E. C. T. C. in-
nocents caused by what's spread here. . . .
It seems that after long and unsuccess-
ful attempts to snare new prospects here
and at State. Ellen Maddrev has finally de-
cided to reinstate Bill Greene. Better watch
that stuff. Ellen, next time he might not be
so easy to pull back into those capable arms
of yours
Emmett Fisher, after enduring that
period of love sickness over Teacher I.allah
j B. Watts, is again on the prowl. Better lock
, up your hearts and throw the keys away.
girls, 'cause when the Fish creeps in, there's
hell to pay!
Bush number three side of Wilson is
thoroughly decorated with the love and
kisses that Belvin Beck (Teet to you) has
thrown to formerly untouchable Helen Pea-
cock. Just keep an eve on that .22 of the
Chief's Beck . . .
After two and a half months of fruit-
less efforts. Jack Edwards has finallv
broken in and thrown a lovin' on little Lib
Darden. Nice going Lib for breaking Casa-
nova's former record of only two night's be-
fore his first kiss. (Yeah, we've heard him
brag of his power with the women, but
Darden's stand has left the wise boys won-
dering.)
The arrival of those Greenville boys
from the Citadel didn't bring too much
cheer to Cheerleader Charles Cushman, eh
Freeman. Miriam, you must have kicked
pretty hard, the Cush was seen on crutches
for days!
Buddy (Zipper) Murray has finallv
come to the conclusion that it's that Raleigh
femme who comes first in his heart. The
last flicker for Lou Averette died as he re-
turned her picture last week. It's okay, Lou,
you can do better in plenty of other leagues.
Denny, Starling, Smith, Tucker. Cur-
rin, Sugg�those diamonds mean a lot. It
seems that you faithful women have placed
open season on engagements. We sincerely
Baptist State Secretary
Visits Here
Mr. Dick Howerton, Baptist State Stu-
dent secretary, from Raleigh, visited the
East Carolina campus during the week of
January 18-22. His visit, which was sponsor-
ed by the E. C. T. C. chapter of the BSU,
had as its purpose the conducting of a
Deeper Spiritual Thinking Week.
Mr. Howerton held conversations every
2aLtro�m 4"5 at the Student Union, and
6:30-7:30 at the T Hut. Everv day there
was a noon day pause for power.
Included in his topics"of conversation
were: The Christian and War, Friendship,
Boy-Girl Relationship, and Marriage.
Quoting Mr. Howerton when h was
asked how he had enjoyed his visit�"I have
f0ted� V' Uked and enj0yed tt but to�
Rise Stevens Entertained
Miss Rise Stevens, beautiful voung
Metropolitan opera singer, was the honor
guest at a reception given by the Entertain-
ment Committee, following her concert last
Tuesday night in the home economics
apartment in the Commerce building. As
the guests arrived, Miss Lorraine Pritchard
greeted them at the door. Guests were in-
troduced to Miss Stevens bv Miss Mamie
Jankins, Miss Marguerette Austin, of the
faculty, and Miss Estelle Davis, president
of the WSGA.
Evergreens and cut flowers decorated
the apartment carrying out a white and
green color scheme. Miss Ola Ross and Miss
Margaret Selma served punch in the dining
room. The table was covered with a beauti-
ful lace cloth, and white candles in silver
holders were the only decorations.
Marshals served dainty sandwiches, tea
rings and cookies to the guests. Junior'and
senior music majors, .members of the
Martha" cast, and members of the Enter-
tainment Committee were the invited
guests.
hope that when we leave, our girls will
,iust as true (?) . . .
B. Waters and P Jenkins, if vou ex-
pect to get anywhere with Liles and Dar-
ken, you'd better get busy foi the
hear about that smooch bet
all, those two might be consider mn
good catches, inrls . . .
And we'd like to offer our consol; I
(for what they're worth) to the 742 -
vice men who ar being completely
thoroughly rooked by these heavenly E,
Carolina heart-breakers. .
It seems that after years of unchal-
lenged rule and after lopping off the hea
of countless students, the old battle
being somewhat dulledHere's ii ss
power to your cat, axe . .
The handsome (just ask the seni rs)
Mallard is slowly but surely e ming int
hen-pecked stage. Now. Cackle Brock.
All other contestants having been �
mated, it's now Genie Harris vs. Freshman
Margaret Butler for that manlv orize,
Charlie Craven. At present it looks
Harris. Anyway it's her brand of lipstick
he wears most often
Dave Owens seems to have reversed
the process. After spending a couple of
hours in Wilson Hall on moving day, Di
emerged folding a check of undetermined
denomination and payor . . Wonder what
that check was for?
A note to those freshmen who have
been spending some evenings downtown:
be sure that your stooges on the council are
absolutely trustworthy
Lois Greene seems to bo having trouble
deciding whether it will be the cradle or the
rocking chair . . Which will it be. lady, the
one just cutting his teeth, or the one just
losing them
Doris Hockaday's Naval venture seems
to have been scuttled by a little destroyer
from Wilson Hall, who bears the name of
Singie Alston.
To Ethel Smith: that little bundle of
dynamite from Carolina. Snag Clark has
been dropping hints as to what vou and he
could do at the right place at the right
time. Why not give the Coach a break9
(What do you mean -What's happened to
Cooke? How should we know?)
Nick Woody has been displavin- his
old power in the art of wooing with sharp
little Elna Powell as the recipient
We have it from reliable sources that
tne new Bachelor's club at E. C. T. CL was
organized by former romeos Evan Griffin
�ltSel Sir?mo.ns �rank Coin and Steve
the hell he isn't Jones. Personally- we
agree with Killer Carlyle Cox. who has" this
advice for the club: "Well I'll be damned,
fellows! If I couldn't do better than form a
Bachelors club in this institution of" fair
women, I d rack up and go home! Aft�r all
there are plenty of beauties around who are
pining and yearning for the technique you
men have! Come on. fellows, break down
and give the girls back that old thrill "
All hands on deck for Jean Asbeil It's
true that-oh. � : Space is running out.
and it would take too much to tell about
this trim litre craft-she has too many in
her crew! Just be careful about future en-
listments, honey.
So until next issue we remain your
keyhole correspondents�address: that
would be telling! mat
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kv2n
FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1943
�J
1
W
has
I he
irht
d to
his
arp
'hat
waf
fin.
ev
we
this
M0(1.
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The TECO ECHO
Two Hardwood TiltsOn Tap This Afternoon;
Championship 'Mural Tournament Scheduled
PAGE THREE
II;irris' Middies
l,(�ad League UpTo
wednesday Standings
Won Lost Pet
Middies 4 1.800
Volunteers 3 2.600
Generals 2.600
- Cadets 3 2.600
I ' mmandos 2 3.400
i '1 1' V' in- Fleet 0 5.000
se i igures includegames
Games!
w

to Wednesday.
ternoon at 5 :00 o'clock
in is' top-seeded Mid-
will flash with Ran-
oper's celier-dwelling
leet. Roper's team is
till two birds with one
ock Harris out of thi
ne position, and start
ay out of the celler.
same time, Tripp's
and Brown's Cadets.
r second place, will
ing for a higher berth
.� ue.
I! VMPIONSHIP GAMES
all schedule con-
- the final game of tho
ionship tournament will
staged Fridav night. Feb-
12. at 7:30 o'clock. The
ending up in the first-
ace position at the end of the
lied games will be consi-
I champions and will re-
an award. To provide an
� inity for other teams to
esl the champs, however, a
� n will bf held begin-
irsday, February 4.
tournament schedule ap-
his page.
Today, 5:00
Flying Fleet vs. Middies
Generals vs. Cadets
Monday, 5:00
Commandos vs. Flying Fleet
Monday, 7:30
Generals vs. Volunteers
Cadets vs. Middies
Tuesday, 4:00
Commandos vs. Flying Fleet
Generals vs. Volunteers
Tuesday, 5:00
Cadets vs. Middies
Wednesday, 5:00
Middies vs. Generals
Wednesday, 7:30
Commandos vs. Cadets
Volunteers vs. Flying Fleet
Doug Jones Defeats Brown
For Table Tennis Crown
-s
I
Cadet Bill Greene
Scores 69 Points
tcK
Billy Greene, master
oard rebounds, is high
n the intramural bas-
:ai
wn
league in
nes played
Wednes-
MainstayMm! nl
W i 1 e v
('add
1 i r e e n e
netted Q-
Physical Fittness
Class Stresses
Body Building
In compliance with the de-
mand for strong bodies during
wartime, the physical education
department of East Carolina
Teachers college has started a
physical fittness extra-curric-
ula class.
Headed by O. A. Hankner,
Miss Dorothy Parks, and
Coach John B. Christenbury,
the class emphasizes calisthen-
ics, fundamentals of marching,
and games.
"If it is possible states
Physical Education Director
Hankner, "we will set up an
obstacle course at ECTC simi-
lar to ones in colleges schooling
military units Hankner plans
to have such activities as wall-
scaling, rope-climbing, cross-
county hikes, and relay races
feature the obstacle course.
"It's not too late to get in the
class states Hankner. "It
meets at 12:00 o'clock on Tues
days and Thursdays, 4:00
o'clock on Mondays and Tues-
days, and at 7:30 on Thursdays
and Fridays
Douglas Jones
Douglas Jones, popular and
versatile Junior from Farm-
ville, captured the ECTC table
tennis championship crown by
completely outclassing Senior
Wiley Brown in the annual
tournament Wedensday after-
noon. Jones won three out of
four games of the three-out-of-
five play-off.
The victor got off to an early
I start by nosing out Brown in a
i 22-20 thriller. Wiley's fast and
i trickery serve kept Doug on his
; iocs, but superior forehand
I shots and almost impossible re-
! turns cashed in for the winner.
After Jones had won the sec-
' ond game, the loser changed his
j style of play and began to slam
hard shots on the corners of the
table. This change caught the
winner slightly off guard and
Brown won the third game by
a 21-15 margin. Jones won the
final game, 21-5.
My choicefor the Varsity clubsweetheartis:
ISigned, -i i i i I
(student'ssignature) ! i i i
Clip this ballot and insert it in the ballot box in the main
hall of the Austin building.
Varsity Club Sweetheart
To Be Honored At Dance
nd
m line
capable
for scoring
Steve Jones,
holds the distinction of rip-
the corda for the highest
; of points in any one
e. Jones pulled Floyd
dy's Volunteer team out of
il by tallying 21 markers to
a victory over Nick
is' (Ommando five.
Scorers are as follows:
v Greene 69
47
46
40
37
37
37
37
36
34
34
33
29
27
24
24
23
22
21
19
I irn y Warren 19
Elmo Mayo - 18
No player with fewer than
! B points is listed. These figures
include games played up to
Wednesday.
: 'in'Stev( J ones ey Brown Iph Roper yd Woody Harris . : Forrest �i Zuras Bob Young Stuart Tripp Snag Clark H Jones I mes R issel Rogerson ;iam Craft Bill Johnson Jerome Butler � i.assiter David Owens Branl Waters" "
� . -1!
r
:tfJ �oub the
Sportsmanship!
According to Coach John B.
Christenbury, athletes partici-
pating in the basketball tourna-
ment are showing excellent
sportsmanship. On one occasion
when an opponent was short of
men, Captain Randolph Roper of
the Flying Fleet team loaned
one of his men to fill the va-
cancy.
Nick Zuras, captain of the
Commandos, also displayed good
sportsmanship when he agreed
to use only four men when his
opponent was short a man, ac-
cording to Christenbury.
"It's this type of sportsman-
ship that results in a successful
tournament concludes Coach
John.
Students To
Nominate Girls With
Teco Echo Ballot
Students Serve
As Tourney Officials
Sugar Or Soap?
Officiating the basketball
games of the intramural tour-
nament are Buddy Murray and
Clyde Mann. Assistants have
been Joe Lassiter, Stuart Tripp,
Brant Waters and Doug Jones.
Jack Johnson, "Sit" Knowles,
Ruth Bolstain, Nancy Wynn and
Rachel Robertson have served
as scoreres and timekeepers.
Next Saturday night the
Varsity club will present its
annual sweetheart at a square
dance held in her honor. A bal
lot for nomination appears in
this issue of the Teco Echo, and
student: are to choose candi-
dates for the highly-coveted
j honor.
"After nomination by mem-
i bers of the student body the
Varsity club will vote on the
girls states Billy Greene, vice-
president of the club who is
serving in the absence of Presi-
dent Bill Lucas, now in the
army air force.
"If present plans materialize,
we will have a boxing match as
one of the main events of the
program Saturday night. Of
course the presentation of our
sweetheart will be the main
event.
"We've engaged the Golden
Jubilee string band to supply
music for the affair, and we're
expecting the mountaineers
here to show us some expert
square dancing concludes
Greene.
Players Receive
Minor Injuries
Players who have injured
while participating in the intra-
mural basketball tournament
are Elmo Mayo, Douglas Eley
and Charles Cushman.
Eley and Cushman suffered
from sprained ankles which put
them on the bench. Eley has
completely recovered and is
now back in action, but Cush-
man was forced to use crutches
for two days and is not ready
for action.
Mayo cut his lip while in an
under-the-basket scrap. The cut
necessitated two stitches, but
Mayo stayed out of only one
game.
Who said athletes were stu-
pid? .Just because East Caro-
lina brawney men accidentally
ised powdered sugar in the dish
washer at the dining hall te-
sted of powdered soap is not a
n of ignorance or careless-
it or is it ?
Palace Barber
Shoppe
The Three Musketeer
Barbers
VISIT
Norfolk Shoe Shop
All Work Guaranteed
KARES
A NATIONAL DRINK
ROYAL CROWN
COLA
TRY IT FIRST
IT QUENCHES THIRST
NEHI BOTTLING
COMPANY
Greenville, N. C.
TUNE IN EVERY
NIGHT AT 6:45
TO HEAR
"SUPPER TIME
SERENADE"
OLDE TOWNE INNJ
Intramural Basketball Captains
Stuart Tripp
Zuras, Brown and Woody
. i
Brown and Roper
CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT SCHEDULE
Middies
Volunteers
Thursday, 4:00
Commandos
Flying Fleet
Friday, 5:00
Generals
Cadets
Middies
Monday week,
7:30
Championship game,
Friday, February 12
Thampions
Wednesday week,
7:30
Cadets
Here's Summary Of Inter-Collegiate Season;
Pirates Topped By ACC; Defeated All Stars
Despite the difficulty in
scheduling inter-collegiate bas-
ketball games this season be-
cause of Office of Defense
Transportation orders against
traveling. East Carolina's Pi-
rates played three games be-
fore changing the athletic pro-
gram to intramurals.
The most recent of the three
games was a tangle with the
Bethel All Stars, a game in
which the Pirates were victor-
ous,62-35. Top performer for
the night was Captain Bob
Young, who played a bang-up
floor game and tied Clyde Mann
for scoring honors with 10
points. Sharing honors with
brother Bob is Jack Young, who
played his last game for ECTC
before going into the United
States Naval Reserve. Incident-
ally, Jack ended the intra-col-
legiate play as high scorer of
the team with 27 points. Bob is
next in line with 22 markers.
Early in the season the Bucs
were outclassed by the Atlantic
Christain College quintet. The
Bulldogs were victorious on two
occasions; once in Greenville by

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a 42-22 count, and once in Wil-
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in the history of the school
Pirates who were outstanding
players in inter-collegiate games
are continuing to be outstand-
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the intramural league.
Buy Beauty
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?





Tfc�
PAGE FOUR
The TECO ECHO
FRIDAY. JANUARY 29
umni news
H
sociation
May Holland of
Raleigh, meeting with the Fac-
ulty Advisory Committee and
the treasurer of the Associa-
tion. Miss Grace Smith, pre-
sided at a helpful conference in
the Alumni Office on Saturday
evening. January 26.
Mrs. Holland gave a sum-
mary of the splendid work
which the chapters are accom-
plishing regardless of the diffi-
er on the class teams in basket-
ball, volleyball, indoor baseball,
and tennis during both years,
and a member of the College
I Glee club. She was a senior su-
I perlative, and was awarded the
: loving cup for having the most
points in athletics in a contest
offered by Miss Dorothy Tolle-
I son. Physical Education In-
j strutor in 1924.
Under her leadership, the
Charlotte Chapter is very ac-
tive in war work, having re-
culties. All except two or threej cently finished a series of meet-
'hapters have sent in reports ; ings on a constructive program
showing that though most ofof service and defense during
them are holding fewer meet- j the current school year. This
formerly, they are chapter has also "adopted" two
making steady progress toward
meeting their association bud-
gets; that many of them are
doing valuable Red Cross or
other defense work, while also
keeping up their previous plan-
ned activities; and that through
letters and the Teeo Echo they
are keeping in touch with the
college. Miss Grace Smith gave
a good financial report.
Mrs. Holland commented on
the fact that this is Lhe year for
the president, vice-president,
and treasurer to be elected and
asked that the alumni be re-
minded that only paid mem-
bers are entitled to vote. The
vote will be by ballot early in
the spring. She gave instruc-
tions about the main parts of
the office work for this quar-
ter, and stated that Miss Jane
; nn will continue her service
as typist.
While at the college. Mrs.
Holland was the guest of Miss
Maria 1). Graham and Mrs.
Elizabeth Smith.
�oldiers who were graduated
from E. C. T. C, and the chap-
ter members write to these men
each week and will remember
them on special occasions. Even
with this active program, the
chapter still contributes its
time and energies to rolling
bandages and sewing for the
Red Cross.
Raleigh Chapter Meeting�
D. L. Corbitt of the North
Carolina Historical Commis-
sion was guest speaker at the
meeting of the Raleigh Chap-
ter of the Alumni Association
of the Easr Carolina Teachers
�Hege at the Woman's Club
on Thursday afternoon, Janu-
ary 14.
Hostesses were Mrs. J. M.
Xewsome. Mrs. Ann Ray. Mrs.
J. G. Weaver, and Miss Han-
nah Ireland.
Mr. Corbitt traced the his-
tory of the Historical Commis-
sion from its origin to the
present d a y. He displaved
charts, maps, and pictures
showing the progress
growth of the Hall of History.
and paid tribute to the late Col.
Fred A. Olds, founder. The
foundation and growth of all
the counties of the State were
also given by the speaker.
The annual bridge tourna-
ment was cancelled by unanim-
ous vote, due to gas and rubber
shortages.
Tea was served in the dining
room following the program.
The table was covered with a
lace cloth and the centerpiece
of nandina and greenery was
flanked by red. candles in brass
holders.
Miss Hannah Ireland presid-
ed at the tea service.
Tlu District Vice-Presidents�
Mrs. Lannu W. Rogers (Nancy
Brantley) �
Mrs. Lonnie W. Rogers, re
cently reelected to the positions
of president of the Charlotte
Chapter if the Alumni Associa-
tion and District vice-president
for the Suth Piedmont Dis-
trict, has the distinction of be-
ing the only alumna to be re-
elected to two such important
positions in the same year. In
addition to these positions. Mrs.
Rogers is very active in church
activities and also the Girl
Scout Council. on u-hich she
served this year as recording
secretary.
Mrs. Rogers was graduated
from the two-year Normal
Course m 1924. She attended
summer school at Wake Forest
m 1926, and took an extension
course from U. N. C. in the
spring of 1927. After her grad-
uation m 1924 she taught in
Raleighity Schools for three
years. hmw
While at East Carolina
Teachers College, Mrs. Rogers
participated in many varied ac-
L �VShVVas President of
the Athletic Association, a play-
Miss Alice Lee Pope�
Miss Alice Lee Pope, district
vice-president for the North
western District of the Associa-
tion, has been a frequent speak-
er at educational and civic
meetings. Many of her speeches
have been published and her
written articles have also been
favorably received. Miss Pope
was president of the Greens-
boro Chapter of East Carolina
Teachers College Alumni Asso-
ciation for two years, is a Bap-
tist, and is a member of the
Y. W. C. A Civic Forum Club,
and several professional organi-
zations.
She was graduated from East
Carolina Te tchers College with
the A. B. degree in 1924 and
from Columbia Universitv with
the M. A. degree in 1937. She
has taught at Goldsboro, Win-
ston-Salem, and Greensboro. In
the summer of 1938. she went
abroad visiting Italy, Switzer-
land. France. England, and Ire-
land ; and she has also travelled
extensively in Canada. Cuba,
Mexico, and the United States.
As a student at East Caro-
lina Teachers College, she held
the offices of Secretary and
Treasurer of her Senior Class, !
President of the Lanier Society. '
Senior Class representative to
the Student Government, and
a ni �captain of the baseball team
never missed a commencement
since she graduated and has
served a term as president of
the Alumni Association. It was
under her leadership that the
first full-time secretary of the
Association was employed.
She received her two-year
diploma in 1917, and her A. B.
degree in 1928. She has taught
in Louisburg, Whitakers, Kern-
ersville. High Point, and Bur-
lington, and is at present at
Forest City. She is very active
in church, social, and civic or-
ganizations in Forest City, and
was acting president of the
Woman's Club in 1938-39. Mrs.
Bennett was instrumental in
organizing the E. C. T. C.
Chapter in High Point, Bur-
lington, and Rutherford Coun-
ty.
While at East Carolina
Teachers College, Mrs. Ben-
nett was a member of the Poe
Society and the Y. W. C. A.
and, as Corersponding Secre-
tary of the Alumni Association,
developed a loyal interest that
has never waned.
Mrs. Mamie Liverman (Mamie
Copeland) �
Mrs. Mamie Copeland Liver-
man, vice-president of the
Northeastern District of the
Alumni Association, has con-
tributed generaously and rich-
CONCERT
Continued from Page One
group of admirers which
shoved its way into her dress-
ing room after the concert.
The New York World-Tele-
gram summed the talented
voung star up in the following
way, "When I say Miss Stevens
has glamor, I don't mean the
continental cinema kind, but
the fresh, vivid, arresting type
of good-looking lady you meet
in real life�the king of ac-
tresses who looks real because
she is just as real as the people
all around her. And, brother,
can she sing, too
have been if they had remained
school. The students
STEVENS
or
in high
are also similarly advanced
training for military, naval
war work and are eligible, un
der the new Manpower direc
tive, for deferment for train
ing in shortage fields.
Roy Armstrong is
of Admissions for the College
War Training, and Prof.
Director
for
Guy B. Phillips
tive Officer.
is the Execu-
OPERA
Continued from Page One
opera. Before coming to this
school Miss Caldwell had ex-
perience in numerous dramatic
presentations and received
training in dramatics at Ran-
dolph-Macon and Columbia Uni-
versity.
Members of the Chi Pi Play-
ers are lending valuable assist-
ance to the music department in
working out this production.
Ophelia Hooks, president of the
organization and Dave Owen
vice president of the players
are serving as stage manager
SPEAKER
One
Her
ly to the Association and her for the opera. Hazel Harris is
local chapter. She was orginai-
ly from Woodland, but since
her marriage has lived in Win-
tcrville, where she is very ac-
tive in the local activities as
well as in Association work.
Her leadership and abilities
prompted M r s . Liverman's
choice as vice-president of the
Northeastern District, and
these same qualities are evident
in the wide scope of her college
activities. She received the
A. B. degree in Primary Edu-
cation in 1927; and during her
college term she was President
of the Emerson Society, a
House President, and Repre-
sentative of her Junior Class.
Mrs. J. W. Coon (Annie La-
Verne Baits) �
Mrs. J. W. Coon,
vice-president for the
eastern District of the
Association, claims the
tion of living "in the
house in Cumberland
district
South-
Alumni
distinc-
smallest
Countv
(we're ucky to have a roof over
our heads with housing what it
is in this defense area) Since
11, Mrs. Coon has taught
managing a crew consisting of
Ruth Bostian. William Stan-
field Johnson and Joe Lasiter.
Charlotte Elliott is in charge
of the chorus costumes, and
she has received assistance
from Miss Pearl Chapman of
the home economics depart-
ment. Mary Sue Moore of the
Chi Pi Players will serve as
costume mistress in charge of
the elaborate costumes which
are being procured from
Brooks Costumers of N e w
York.
Hilda Moore, Mozelle Hooks
and Floriedel Kennedy are re-
sponsible for the properties.
Ben Miller is in charge of
lighting the performances and
working out all lighting prob
lems.
Continued from Page One
President L. R. Meadows.
After discussing the many
changes now taking place in
fields of occupations for girls,
he outlined the program of the
high school Victory Corps, the
requirements for membership
in it, and the special service
units into which high school
seniors may go.
In college, he said, students
might well re-examine then-
courses to see if they
transfer from other fields
those of mathematics and
science, where the need for
teachers is the greatest right
now.
One contribution college fac-
ulties can make to the war ef-
fort, he suggested, is the re-
training of teachers now at
work, to help prepare them to
handle such work as the pre-
flight aeronautics so much in
demand.
CSC
Continued from Page
tive tan leather pumps,
friendly personality, simple,
frank and straight forward,
matched her o u t f i t. Miss
Stevens friendliness, even more
than her famed beauty, high-
lights her excellent personality.
On the subject of clothes
Miss Stevens was asked it the
war has affected her wardrobe
very much. "Very was the re-
ply. "Hasn't it affected every-
thing?"
"I believe I prefer opera
she said when asked about her
three types of performances�
opera, movies and concerts.
"Opera is more intense was
the explanation. "It is the ulti-
mate goal of all singers
"Go wherever you have a
person�(a teacher)�in whom
you have complete trust was
the advice given students won-
dering where to go to study
opera by Miss Stevens, who
turned down a role with Metro-
can politan "When I was only tw
to ty-one" because "I wasn't ready
for it and would have bet n
given small, unimporant parts
"It's a matter of feeling as to
whether you are able to learn
opera, she declared, it's not the
sounds or what you practice I
"It's the way you do it
Commenting on her own pre-
parations for a performance
Miss Stevens said "I rest
keep quiet until about four or
five o'clock on the day of th
performance, then begin vocal-
izing. I always eat a big meal,
d(
usually a steak
"No one has asked me a
my dog was a diaappo
and vy human stato
'he famed opera sing
end oi the conference.
la a French poodle.
the moi wonderful
world. 1 '�
I do my husband'
band is in the U
corps and i I tion
mento. Miss St
pictures mbi
pet in Vienna. "1 h
alive ;
th a all
eal '� in
the V,
Miss ns, a
V " r k e r, con
' Soiiih.
i h e southern a :c
pleasing And "M .
school in Ne Yoi k
the S
fi iend fron
and
hop
nao
'Ka
lalk
m-1
ec
re
�kin
L'lV
SERVICE MEN
Continued trm
n flyini
� n war
roic
action
mg tn dailv

WAR TRAINING
English and French
in
Her enthusiasm and efficient
work then were prophetic of
her success as a teacher and
civic leader now.
Miss Vivian Lucas�
Miss Vivian Lucas, District
vice-president of the North
Central district of the East
Carolina Teachers College A-
lumni Association, is one of our
most loyal alumnae and because
of her many admirable quali-
ties is well liked by all who
know her. She received her two-
year diploma in 1927 and the
A. B. degree in 1940. She has
since taught in Louisburg,
Speed and Conetoe. She is an
Episcopalian, a member of the
Woman's Auxiliary and a
Councillor for the Y. P. S L
In 1940-41 she served in the
capacity of president of the
franklin County Chapter of
the E. C. T. C. Alumni Associa-
tion. She has also been reporter
lor the chapter and is very ac-
tive in many varied fields' She
is secretary of the P. T. A in
Louisburg and -has served
the same capacity
1 . j.
in
in
Speed,
(Elizabeth
Mrs. B. M. Bennett
M. St( wart)�
. Serving as district vice-pres-
ident in the Western district of
the Alumni Association of East
Mr?BM TRaCheLS C�llege h
Mrs- JJ. M. Bennett, recipient of
the Alumni award in 1942 for
being an outstanding alumna.
Mrs. Bennett, evidently one of
our most loyal alumnae, has
VISIT THE
(DIXIE LUNCHl
' "Where The Gang Eats"
!
the
Seventy-first High School near
Fayetteville. North Carolina.
Here the school is keenly af-
fected by the national defense
program. Mrs. Coon says of her
vacations, "I spend my sum-
.mers in canning, and in writ-
ing novels and short stories
which no publisher has yet ap-
predated.
j She is a member of the St.
James Lutheran Church. She is
very active in church, civic, and
j social activities, is a member of
the N. C. E. A and the vice-
president of its local unit, and
Us a member of the Woman's
i Club.
I As a student at East Caro-
lina Teachers College Mrs.
Coon's interests were varied
and many. She was a member
of the Emerson Society, the
x. W. C. A and the Budget
Committee; vice-president of
her Sophomore Class, in the
junior and senior plays, and on
the Student Councii for three
years; and served as President
of the Student Government
Association during her senior
year.
BOWL FOR HEALTH'S
SAKE AT
GREENVILLE
HEALTH CENTER
Use The Daytime
STUDENT RATE

Fountain Service
Continued from Page One
the applied sciences underlying
modern warfare, and courses
in oral and written English,
mathematics, the American Way
of life, the care and operation
ship and military psychology,
and physical conditioning of a
semi-military nature.
A report on the first vear of
pioneer war speed-up 'admis
sions at the University, which
has been made public by Dean
Francis F. Bradshaw who
heads the War College shows
that the experiment with high
and prep school students has
proved successful.
"The first speed-up class,
which entered last January
and now has completed a full
year of college work, made six
times as many A's as the aver-
age freshman Dean Bradshaw
revealed.
He pointed out that all of th-
group are "at least six months
ahead of where thev would
Continued from Page One
economic p r o g r a m, require-
ments for procurement of war
materials, etc. Positions will be
located throughout the United
States and a few will be filled
abroad.
Requirements for the posi-
tions have been lowered. In
general, only 5 years of college
or university education or ex-
perience in economics or statis-
tics, or a combination of the
two, are necessary for the
$2,600 grade. The minimum re-
quirements for the higher
grades are proportionately
greater.
There are no age limits and
no written examination will be
given. Applications will be ac-
cepted until further notice, but
qualified persons are asked to
apply immediately. Applica-
tions are not desired from per-
sons already using their high-
est skills in war work. War
Manpower restrictions on Fed-
eral appointments are given in
Form 39S9, posted in first-and
second-class post offices.
'�' R VI 'T( RY'S SAK
WEAR
MERITS SHOES

PITT
Saturday
Woman or Leopard!
One KiN makes
her a clawing
beast
CAT
PEOPLE
Simone Simon
Kent Smith
Sun-Mon
Mickej Roonej
44A YANK
AT ETON"
( oaring
JOAN
CRAWFORD
Reunion In France1
LAUTARES BROS.
JEWELERS
Watches � Jewelry � Silver i
Gifts � Watch Repairing !

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Title
The Teco Echo, January 29, 1943
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
January 29, 1943
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.02.260
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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