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Three Past Presidents Meet on Oklahoma Soil DIRECTORY NUMBER fit

QnlhDjducwcf . . . Three Sphinx

new —

Front," B. V.

by

features

"Along

in

the

General

Lawson;

"Bull

the

Legal

Counsel Session,"

and " A l p h a M e n in the News." O t h e r "Where

attractions

Are W e

are:

Hiding,"

an

editorial by Dr. Reid E. Jackson; and Song Contest, sponsored by the Sphinx under d i rection

of

Brother

James

A.

Jeffress.

V

MARCH, 1941

President Henry Lake Dickason, Principal L. L. McGee, and Dean Charles H. Wesley at the O . A . N. T. Conference. (See Page 2)

IMC.


Some of the pages in this issue have sections cut out of them The best copy available was scanned


A L P H A PHI A L P H A FRATERNITY, Inc. General Officers RAYFORD

W. LOGAN

President

BELFORD V. " W S Q N . « . Chairman. Cha„ter H.usin* Commission 2061 11th St., N. w., Washington, D. C

Howard University, Washington, D. C. BERT

A.

MCDONALD

First

Vice-President

HOWARD H. LONG Chairman, Committee on Public Opinion 1112 Girard St., N. W., Washington, D. C.

319 East 48th St., Los Angeles, Calif. ROGER F. GORDON Second Vice-President 331 Convent Ave., New York City FERDINAND L. ROUSSEVE Third Vice-President 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans, La. JOHN FLEMMING Fourth Vice-President 1532 Linn Street, Cincinnati, Ohio JOSEPH H. B. EVANS General Secretary 101 S. Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. FARROW R. ALLEN Treasurer 337 West 138th St., New York City LEWIS O. SWINGLER

Editor of the

M. G. FERGUSON Chairman, Auditing Committee Citizens Savings & Trust Co., Nashville, Tennessee HENRY U DICKASON Chairman. Committee on Standards Bluefleld State Teachers College, Bluefleld, West Virginia JEWELS Dr. Henry A. Callis, 2306 E St., N. E.. Washington, D. C : Nathaniel A. Murray, 150 You Street. N. w., Washington. D. C ; Vertner w Tandy, 221 West 139th St., New York, N. Y.; George B. Kelly, l - l l t t b

Sphinx

390 V2 Beale Avenue, Memphis, Tennessee H. COUNCILL TRENHOLM Director of Education Alabama State College, Montgomery, Ala. BELFORD V. LAWSON. JR. General Counsel 2001 11th, N. W„ Washington, D. C. LAY MEMBERS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Edward W. Brooke, 1262 Hamlin Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.J Thomas Kelly, Wilberforce University, Wilberforce, Ohio; James H. Robinson, 927'.i West 6th Street, Los Angeles, California.

•Charles H. Chapman—'Roy H. Ogle—»James H. Morton—'Deceased. REGIONAL DIRECTORS Names and addresses of Regional Directors will be published in succeeding editions of this publication. Vice-Presidents of the four Jurisdictions had not released names of their Regional Directors when the Convention Edition went to press.

CHAPTER ROSTER

1. A L P H A — C o r n e l l U n i v e r s i t y , I t h a c a , New Y o r k ; P r e s i d e n t , Dr. G. A. G a l v i n , 216 W. S t a t e S t r e e t ; S e c r e t a r y , Dr. A l b e r t P. J o h n s o n . 216 W. S t a t e S t r e e t . 2. B E T A — H o w a r d U n i v e r s i t y , W a s h i n g t o n , D. C ; P r e s i d e n t , A r t h u r F . C a r t e r ; S e c r e t a r y , N. A l a n H a r r i s , 1917 3rd S t r e e t , N. W . 3. G A M M A — V i r g i n i a U n i o n U n i v e r s i t y ; R i c h m o n d , Va.; P r e s i d e n t , E. D. M c C r e a r y , Jr., S e c r e t a r y , P e r c y P a t r i c k s , V i r g i n i a Union. 4. D E L T A — T i l l o t s o n College, A u s t i n , T e x a s ; P r e s i d e n t , M i l t o n E. G r a n v i l l e , S e c r e t a r y , J o s e p h B . B r a c y . 5. E P S I L O N — U n i v e r s i t y of M i c n i g a n , A n n Arbor, Mich.; P r e s i dent, Watson Young. 210 G l e n n St.; Secretary, Peter J. C a r t e r , No. 2 A d a m s H o u s e . 6. Z E T A — Y a l e U n i v e r s i t y , .New H a v e n , C o n n e c t i c u t ; P r e s . Sec. Dr. R. S. F l e m i n g , 216 D w i g h t S t . 7. E T A — C o l u m b i a U n i v e r s i t y , S t . L a w r e n c e , B r o o k l y n , C. C , S t . J o h n U n i v e r s i t y , B r o o k l y n , N e w Y o r k City; P r e s i d e n t , M a c C. Davies, 79 S t . N i c h o l a s P l a c e , N. Y. C.; S e c r e t a r y , L u c i u s C. W a t s o n , 35 W e s t 110th S t r e e t , N. Y. C. 8. T H E T A — U n i v e r s i t y of C h i c a g o , C h i c a g o , I l l i n o i s ; P r e s i d e n t , G e o r g e A. D e n i s o n , 4432 S. P a r k w a y ; S e c r e t a r y , L i o n e l H. W a l l a c e , 3308 I n d i a n a A v e n u e . 9. I O T A — A t l a n t a , G e o r g i a ; T o b e s e t u p . 16. K A P P A — O h i o S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y , C o l u m b u s , O h i o ; P r e s i d e n t , F o w l e r A. Briggs; Secretary, G e r a l d G. H a s k e l l , 760 M t . Vernon. C o l u m b u s , Ohio. 11. M U — U n i v e r s i t y of M i n n e s o t a , Minneapolis, Minnesota; P r e s i d e n t , J o h n R. L a w r e n c e , 947 I g l e h a r t Ave., S t . P a u l , M i n n . . S e c r e t a r y , J o h n M. P a t t o n , 954 S t . A n t h o n y Ave., S t . Paul, Minn. 12. NU—(Lincoln U n i v e r s i t y , Pa., P r e s i d e n t , G r a n t S. S h o c k l e y ; S e c r e t a r y , W o o d s o n Hopewell, L i n c o l n U n i v e r s i t y . 13. X I — W i l b e r f o r c e U n i v e r s i t y , O h i o ; P r e s i d e n t , C h a r l e s S p l v e y ; S e c r e t a r y . T h o m a s Kelley, W i l b e r f o r c e U n i v e r s i t y . 14. O M I C R O N — P i t t s b u r g h , Pa., P r e s i d e n t , P a u l L. J o n e s , 228 W e s t 1 4 t h , H o m e s t e a d , Pa.; S e c r e t a r y M c D o n a l d W i l l i a m s , 201 M i c h i g a n A v e n u e , B e t s h o o v e r , P i t t s , P a . 15. P I — W e s t e r n R e s e r v e , C l e v e l a n d , O h i o ; President, Samuel W a d e , 2285 E a s t 8 9 t h S t r e e t ; S e c r e t a r y , J o s e p h D. S m i t h , 2813 C e n t r a l A v e n u e , N. 584. 16. R H O — G r a d u a t e G r o u p , P h i l a d e l p h i a , Pennsylvania; Pres. Dr. W. P . J e r r i c k , 1843 C h r i s t i a n St.; C. Sec. Dr. O. W i l s o n W i n t e r s , 28 C u r r e n A r c a d e ; F . Sec. N o r r i s t o w n , Pa.; F . Sec. Dr. P e r c y I. Bowser, 5344 R a c e S t . 17. S I G M A — H a r v a r d University, Boston, Mass., President, Thomas A. C e n t e r , 54 M t . P l e a s a n t St., N. C a m b r i d g e , Mass., S e c r e t a r y , J u l i a n C. B r a n k e r , 11 W a u m b e c k St., R o x b u r y , Mass, 18. T A U — U n i v e r s i t y of I l l i n o i s , C h a m p a i g n - U r b a n a , 111.; P r e s i dent, James J. S e a b e r r y : Secretary, N a t h a n i e l B. Green, 1301 W. C l a r k S t r e e t , U r b a n a . 19. U P S I L O N — U n i v e r s i t y of K a n s a s , Kansas, State Teachers College, E m p o r i a , K a n s a s ; K a n s a s S t a t e College of A g r i c u l t u r e & Applied Sciences. M a n h a t t a n , Kansas, Lawrence, K a n s a s ; P r e s i d e n t , R a l p h R o g e r s , S e c r e t a r y , Cecil F l o r e n c e , 1101 M i s s i s s i p p i S t r e e t . 20. P H I — O h i o U n i v e r s i t y , A t h e n s , O h i o ; P r e s . J o h n W. G a s a w a y ; Sec. W a l t e r B. Allen, 155 W. W a s h i n g t o n S t . 21. C H I — M e h a r r y M e d i c a l College, N a s h v i l l e , T e n n . , P r e s i d e n t , W a l d e n s e C. N i x o n ; S e c r e t a r y , D o n a l d M. Carey, 1613 Jefferson Street. 22. P S I — U n i v e r s i t y of P e n n s y l v a n i a , T e m p l e U n i v e r s i t y , P h i l a d e l p h i a , Pa.; P r e s i d e n t , F r a n k l i n Morris, 1519 P a g e S t r e e t W e s t : S e c r e t a r y . R o b e r t P o i n d e x t e r , 2128 C h r i s t i a n S t r e e t . 23. ALPHA A L P H A — U n i v e r s i t y of C i n c i n n a t i , C i n c i n n a t i C o l lege of P h a r m a c y , M i a m i U n i v e r s i t y , C i n c i n n a t i , O h i o ; P r e s i d e n t J o h n W. F l e m i n g , 1532 L i n n S t r e e t ; S e c r e t a r y , S a u l S. S a n f o r d . 747 C l a r k S t r e e t . 24. ALPHA B E T A — T a l l a d e g a College, T a l l a d e g a , Ala.; Presid e n t , G e o r g e E. Lee; S e c r e t a r y , A n d r e w B . R a n d a l l , C o r r e s p o n d i n g S e c r e t a r y , E r m a n W. E d g e c o m b e , T a l l a d e g a . 25. ALPHA G A M M A — B r o w n U n i v e r s i t y , P r o v i d e n c e . R h o d e I s l a n d ; I N A C T I V E — A d d r e s s J o s e p h G. L e C o u n t , 42 W e s t m i n ster St. 26. ALPHA D E L T A — U n i v e r s i t y of S o u t h e r n C a l i f o r n i a , Los A n geles. Calif.. P r e s i d e n t , E d w a r d C. S t r o n g , 1145 S u n s e t Ave., P a s a d e n a , Calif., S e c r e t a r y , H e n r y F e l t e n b e r g 1126 S. S e r r a n o Ave.

27. ALPHA E P S I L O N — U n i v e r s i t y of C a l i f o r n i a , B e r k e l e y C a l i f o r n i a ; P r e s . E d w a r d E. A u b e r t , 1601 Tyler St.- Sec T h e o d o r e S m i t h , 2928 G r o v e St.; C. Sec. H e n r y L. R i c h a r d s o n 1557 S e v e n t h St.. O a k l a n d , Calif. 28. ALPHA Z E T A — W e s t V i r g i n i a S t a t e College, I n s t i t u t e , We<st Va.; P r e s i d e n t . L a w r e n c e N. J o n e s ; S e c r e t a r y , G a r l a n R Als t o n , W e s t Va. S t a t e College. 29. ALPHA E T A — H a r v a r d U n i v e r s i t y , C a m b r i d g e , M a s s a c h u s e t t s INACTIVE. 30. ALPHA T H E T A — U n i v e r s i t y of I o w a , I o w a City, I o w a ; P r e s i d e n t , J a m e s F e o p l e s ; S e c r e t a r y , A. Low; C. S e c r e t a r y ' G e o r g e R. R a g l a n d . Jr., 818 S o u t h D u b u q u e S t r e e t . 31. ALPHA I O T A — U n i v e r s i t y of C o l o r a d o , D e n v e r , Colo P r e s i d e n t , H o w a r d J e n k i n s , Jr., 3131 G i l p i n St., S e c r e t a r v J o h n W a l l a r , 2606 G i l p i n S t . '' 32. ALPHA K A P P A — S p r i n g f i e l d College, A m h e r s t College A m h e r s t , Mass., S p r i n g f i e l d , M a s s a c h u s e t t s ; Sec Eric H e a d l e vJ S p r i n g f i e l d College. ' 33. ALPHA M U — N o r t h w e s t e r n University, E v a n s t o n IllinoisP r e s i d e n t . W i l l i a m B. P o l l a r d , S e c r e t a r v W i l l i a m C Pv-int' y 1930 B r o w n A v e n u e . '' 34. ALPHA N U — I o w a S t a t e College, Drake University Des M o i n e s . I o w a , A m e s , I o w a ; P r e s . S. M. Rilev J r • S P C r h nn ra i ee o P. H o w a r d , 515 M u l b e r r y St., Des Moines, Iowa'. >- " s 35. ALPHA X I — U n i v e r s i t y of W a s h i n g t o n , S e a t t l e W a s h i n g t o n P r e s i d e n t , J a m e s P . J o h n s o n , 928 31st S t Seattle Washi n g t o n : S e c r e t a r y , R o b e r t B. P i t t s , 1319 E. 5 6 t h S t ' S e a t t l e Washington. ' ' 36. ALPHA O M I C R O N — J o h n s o n C. S m i t h U n i v e r s i t y C h a r l o t t e N. C ; P r e s i d e n t . H o r a c e D a v e n p o r t ; S e c r e t a r v T W i l k i n s Davis, J o h n s o n C. S m i t h U n i v e r s i t y . 37. ALPHA P I — L O U I S V I L L E MUNICIPAL COLLEGE T mils ville K e n t u c k y ; P r e s i d e n t . R o b e r t C r a w f o r d 2512 W W a l n u t S t r e e t ; S e c r e t a r y . J u l i u s L. G r e e n e , 1810 W C h e s t n u t S t r ? e r 38. ALPHA R H O — M o r e h o u s e College. Ga.- P r e s i d e n t B e n i a m l n Bullock, Secretary, Clarence Williams, M o r e h o u s e c X g e 39. ALPHA S I G M A — W i l e y College. B i s h o p College Marshall' T e x a s ; P r e s i d e n t , J a m e s C. W a l l a c e , J r oSeeccr reet taar r v K e r v e n W. C a r t e r , Wiley College. ' ' y . Kerven 40. ALPHA T A U — U n i v e r s i t y of A k r o n , Ohio- P r e s i d e n t Rivm o n d R. B r o w n ; S e c r e t a r y , H e r b e r t T. B r a c k e n ! 3 8 E i W e l l i n g 41. ALPHA U P S I L O N — C i t y College D e t r o i t D e t r o i t M i c h i g a n P r e s i d e n t N o r m a n T a b o r . 2001 C h e s t n u t aSnt re eeet t - c c K t a r y , Lloyd G. R i c h a r d s , 6264 E p w o r t h . ' - becre" 42. ALPHA P H I — C l a r k U n i v e r s i t y , A t l a n t a Georgia- P r e s Friw a r d M c G o w e n ; S e c , J o h n T. M i m s , C l a r k U n i v e r s i t y 43. ALPHA C H I — F i s k U n i v e r s i t y , N a s h v i l l e T e n n • PPrreessi ic dI eennt t J o h n T. K i n g , S e c r e t a r y , Carrol] M o t e n Leevy " 44. ALPHA P S I — L i n c o l n U n i v e r s i t y , Jefferson C i t y M i s s o u r i T rain U n i v e r s i t ^ 6 5 * H U " t ; S e c r e t a r V . James im2Tu£.45. BETA A L P H A — M o r g a n College, B a l t i m o r e , Md • P r e s i d e n t B r u c e E d e m y ; S e c r e t a r y , B r o a d u s K. W h i m s -nesiaent, 46. B E T A B E T A — U n i v e r s i t y of N e b r a s k a , C r e i g h t o n Univnratt* Municipal University, Lincoln. N e b r a s k a p r e s i d e n t Gained T. B r a f o r d , 1952 T. S t r e e t , L i n c o l n . N e b r a s k a Sb ee cc ir eett aa rr yy H a r o l d B i d d i e x . 2225 S. S t r e e t , L i n c o l n N e b r a s k a ' 47. BETA G A M M A — V i r g i n i a S t a t e College, E t t r i c k Va • P r e s i d e n t , Jefferson F . B r y a n t ; S e c r e t a r y , S i n c l a i r J e t e r 48. BETA D E L T A — S t a t e College, O r a n g e b u r g S C • P r e s i d e n t F r a n k Lloyd; S e c r e t a r y . M R . Flint!; S t a t e College ' 49

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THE S P H I N X Organ of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. DNTHLY EXCEPT JANUARY, JUNE, JULY, AUGUST NUMBER 2

MARCH. 1941

THE STAFF

TABLE OF CONTENTS

ART EDITORS JAMES D. PARKS Lincoln University Jefferson City, Mo.

• Front Cover

2

Editorials

3

DOWDAL H. DAVIS, JR. 2711 E. 21st Street Kansas City, Missouri

Bull Session

4

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS

Along The Legal Front

5

KERMIT J. HALL 308-B Elizabeth Street Charleston, West Virginia

Alpha Men In The News

7

MILTON S. I. WRIGHT Wilberforce University Wilberforce, Ohio

Fan-Hellenic News

9

Accomplishments and Plans

10

WILLIAM H. GRAY, JR. Southern University Scottlandville, Louisiana

Fraternity Fun

11

Book Reviews

13

Regional Directory

15

Directory of Members

17

BURT A. MAYBERRY 2446 Harrison Street Kansas City, Missouri

WHO'S WHO EDITOR GEORGE B. KELLEY Troy, New York

FRANK L. STANLEY, JR. 619 W. Walnut Street Louisville, Kentucky GRANT W. HAWKINS 2627 Shriver Street Indianapolis, Indiana REID E. JACKSON Langston University Langston, Oklahoma J. EDWARD COTTON 390'/2 Beale Avenue Memphis, Tennessee

HISTOHY EDITOR

CIRCULATION

JAMES B. BROWNING Miners Teachers College Ga. Ave. at Euclid and Fairmont, N. W. Washington, D. C.

SPENCER M. SMITH 390 Vi Beale Avenue Memphis, Tennessee

Chapter Roster FRAT FUN EDITOR DR. O. WILSON WINTERS 28 Curren Arcade Norristown, Pa.

ADVERTISING

Please note chapter roster for changes in names and addresses of your chapter officers.

RICHARD HOBSON 390 V2 Beale Avenue Memphis, Tennessee

Entered as second class matter at the Post Office in Memphis, Tenn., as issued eight times a year in February, March, April, May, September, October. November and December, under the Act of March 3,1879, and accepted for mailing at the second class rates of postage.

Subscription Price—Three Dollars and Fifty Cents Per Year


THE

Page 2

SPHINX

March, 1941

The Sphinx Adds Five New Members to Staff

BURT A. MAYBERRY

DOWDAL H. DAVIS

JAMES A. J E F F R E S S

Many bright features are being added to the Sphinx Magazine with the addition of several new members to the staff of our official publication. Additions to the staff include Brothers Sidney R. Jones, Jr., Chicago; Reid E. Jackson, Langston University; Burt A. Mayberry, Dowdal H. Davis, and James A. Jeffress, Kansas City, Mo. These devoted sons of Alpha have already begun contributing to the Sphinx. Brother Jones, in the Convention Number, released his first article on the Sphinx Manuel. Brother Davis did the art work for the front cover. Brother Jeffress is directing the Song Contest, announcement of which is made in this edition. Brother Jackson is author of this Number's editorial, "Where are We Hiding?" Brother Mayberry has assumed a large proportion of the preliminary work necessary to keep a continuous stream of copy flowing into the Sphinx Office. The editor, with older members of the staff, expresses appreciation for the splendid service they are willing to render through the columns of the official organ. S I D N E Y A. JONES, JR.

THREE PAST PRESIDENTS MEET ON OKLAHOMA SOIL (See Front Cover) When the Oklahoma Association of Negro Teachers invited President Henry L. Dickason, Bluefield Teachers Col Use. Institute. West Va., and Dr. Charles H. Wesley, Dean (if the Graduate School of Howard University, to he sues; speakers at the Thirty-third Annual Session in Oklahoma City, in February, there was an occasion fur the meeting of three past General Presidents of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, each Di whom hears earmarks of unusual careers in

the history of the organization. Brother Dickason held two offices in succession in the early days of Alpha and was a national officer when Brothers MeGee and Wesley were initiated into the Fraternity. Brother Lucius L. McGee was first editor-in-chief of the Sphinx, and served as Vice-President, and later President. He is the donor of the nationally known McGee Cup, awarded yearly to the chapter making the most meritorious record each year. Brother Wesley holds the unequalled record of having served as President longer than any predecessor, lie is the Historian of Alpha Phi Alpha.


March, 1941'

THE

S PHINX

Page 3

EDITORIALS

• 1

.

'c

V

Where Are W e Hiding? By Reid E. Jackson It appears, to the writer, that the basic difficulty, in a program of reclamation for Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, resides in the inability to know definitely just "who is an Alpha map?" To be sure, in some extent, the insignia badge distinguishes the fraternity man. But, it fails to give status to that legion of men who, for one reason or other, do not wear the fraternity pin! Hew, then is one able to recognize all Alpha men? The solution to the problem posed above may be had in compilation of an annual directory, published from the office of the General Secretary. The writer is mindful of the directory issue of the Sphinx; but such, in his opinion, does not fulfill a wide-spread demand for knowledge of the full membership of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. The directory, suggested herein, might contain certain pertinent data relating to the brother. Such data might include chapter affiliation; date of initiation; present status with fraternity; occupation; address; and special achievement. Other details, of a similar nature might be presented, if it becomes necessary. The directory, at first, might be made available to the officers of each chapter of the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. This view is taken because it is felt that the initial cost of printing and issuance of such a bulletin might prohibit circulation among all bona fide members of the fraternity. However, any brother could have privilege to inspect that directory available to his local chapter. Among other benefits to be derived from a directory would be the listing of the names of all Alpha men, in a single source, where one might be able to become conversant with the identity and work of Alpha men, in all sections of the country. Indeed, this could well serve as an incentive to the daily activities of those persons in Alphadom. At least, though, there is a psychological effect to be had in the published announcement of a fraternity roll. The fundamental human drive of "longing" can not be ignored. There is yet another technique which might be utilized in taking inventory of Alpha men. In consequence of the rigor of life in a complex society, it becomes expedient, often, for individuals to change the locale of their activity. And, all to much, they are allowed to "drift about" in their new environment, unchallenged by brother Alpha men—unless someone, inadvertently or otherwise, "discovers" this brother. We can afford no longer to depend upon fortuitous circumstances to ferret out "delinquent" or "lost"

brothers. A practical procedure, involving a follow-up program, must be evolved by the fraternity. It should be incumbent upon each local chapter to forward a letter to the chapter in closest proximity to the new residence of their emigrant brother. The chapter, thus contacted, would engage in correspondence with the parent chapter, until a final report is achieved in respect to the brother in question. This display of interest and concern, on the part of the general organization, should improve greatly the esprit de corps of the entire membership, thus rendering it less likely for brothe s to develop a flagging interest in the work of the organization—oftentime, to the point where they sever relationships with the organization. A final observation might be made, with regard to the program of the local chapter. After all, one could hardly castigate the errant brother for his hesitance in "coming back into the fold," simply to swell the coffers of the chapter treasury, so that an annual "Night in Egypt" might be an ostentatious social triumph. Yet, this seems to be the usual period when a frantic search is made for all "unfinancial" brothers. Local chapters should take their cue from the general organization, in its recent formulation of a committee to prosecute a study of the economic status and employment of the Negro. That is to say, local chapters should apply their financial resources and energies to a scientific appraisal of practical problems besetting the Negro citizenry in their respective communities. Any endeavor to arrive at a solution of such issues would serve as a motivating factor in securing the interest and activity of a greater number of brothers. Whatever conviction one may entertain as to the appropriate procedures for a reclamation program, there should be concurrence in the thesis that our efforts, in this direction, should not run the gamut of lip-service. This program should constitute a challenge to every Alpha man which can not fall short of a concrete program of intelligent action.

"BULL SESSION" Chapter associate editors have continued a discussion on the topic of reclamation under the caption of "Bull Session," a new Sphinx feature introduced by Brother Burt A. Mayberry, Beta Lambda Chapter, Kansas City, Mo.


THE

Page 4 The "Bull Session" is one of several new features suggested for the Sphinx by Brother Burt A. Mayberry, Beta Lambda Chapter, and Assistant Editor of the Sphinx Magazine. It is the outgrowth of a similar feature sponsored by host brothers of Kansas City, at the last convention to avail brothers of the opportunity to "meet and fraternize, and get off one's pet theories as to what would benefit the Fraternity," as Brother Mayberry stated. Topic for the "Bull Session" in this edition is :â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

"HOW CAN WE GET OUR INACTIVE BROTHERS BACK INTO TAE FOLD?" B E N N I E D R E W BROWN Beta Xi Lambda 1. Announce in the next edition that names of all financial brothers will be published in the Sphinx and unfinancial brothers will also be listed, giving the number of years delinquent members have been unfinancial. Somebody may become ashamed and pay up. This should be done every month or twice a year. Stop trying to shield those who refuse to pay their dues. A lot of college presidents would be surprised to know some good Alpha faculty members refuse to pay fees. Beta Xi Lambda has initiated the savings account program whereby each member can pay so much a month toward his dues but it did not work out so well. o A. D. CROSLEY Alpha Rho Lambda The General Organization should put on an " A L P H A R A L L Y " to reclaim "every delinquent brother by making a personal appeal. In short, show the brothers that we are interested in them through communication; notwithstanding their unfinancial status. Alpha Rho Lambda uses personal contacts, telephone calls, and continued "annoyance" to get brothers to the meetings. After they have been landed, these brothers are then given some responsibility as Alpha men. o C. ALTON

RUSSELL

Beta Chi Chapter 1. Stimulating interest by asking delinquent brothers to participate in various activities. Beta Chi plans to use the "Bull Session" as chapter feature to reclaim inactive brothers. It likewise sponsors a series of smokers during the year.

March, 1941

SPHINX

'an

" Session. HAROLD H. MARSHALL Beta Delta Chapter Invite them for active participation in activities of the chapter, including public programs and social affairs. File names of all brothers in the vicinity and notify them regularly of chapter plans and progress. Beta Delta has denied inactive brothers from participation in activities . . . "regardless of nature . . . and their names omitted from all public matter." o JOSEPH TAYLOR Beta Mu Chapter We as brothers could encourage informal "get-to-gethers" among our brothers who have strayed from the fold. These informal meetings could be among themselves and also together with some active chapter. In the course of the meeting the good things that Alpha are doing every day should be pointed out and the spirit should be raised so high that brothers who aren't actively connected will realize what they are missing and desire to become active again. Of course this should be encouraged by brothers who have some influence over inactive brothers. o T. WILKINS DAVIS Alpha Omicron

*

1. Through personal contact. 2. Through correspondence. 3. Through the inclusion of inactive brothers in the social life of the chapter. 4. By a definite "Return to the Fold" program. Alpha Omicron Chapter is using already points 2 and 3, as ways in which it seeks to get inactive brothers into the chapter. o J. P. DIXON Omicron Lambda 1. Institute and practice the systemof rotation of offices. 2 An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. Assign slothful brothers to task which will reflect their im-

portance. All of us like a little of the limelight. 3. Hold as many initiations as is expedient and possible. Omicron Lambda Chapter has instituted the following plan for bringing brothers back into the chapter sphere:â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1. The round-table fashion of discussion, with buffet service. It seems more like a good get-to-gether than a formal meeting which often grows tiresome. 2. Committees are selected to wait upon inactive brothers, discussing the matter of their delinquency in person with them. 3. Fixed meeting dates for the convenience of all or at least the majority of brothers. 4. Brothers underwrite the financial obligations when they some time find the going tough. o WILLIAM M. WOMACK Epsilon Chapter It is felt by this chapter that this matter of getting inactive brothers back into the fold lies, in the main the responsibility of individual chapters. This condition of inactive brothers is felt by the majority of members of Epsilon Chapter to be due to the lack of interest on part of the brother in his chapter or the Fraternity. Therefore, this should be a challenge to the chapter to develop a more interesting program, conduct a better selection of pledges, and a more impressive Sphinx Club program. Maybe the national organization should attempt a program more challenging to the several chapters. There are many men who want to become Alpha brothers and are willing to make any sacrifice to get into the fold. Until there is such a program to challenge their continued interests after they are initiated, we question whether or not this delinquency problem can be solved. Much can be predicted in the case of pledges in accordance to his loyalty and support given to other organizations. o F R E D J. GRIGSBY Theta Lambda In the attempt to regain lost memberships, Theta Lambda Chapter has sent to each brother questionnaires. W e plan to use these to build the chapter activities and regulations around the expressed desires of the brothers. Another motive to increase our active (Turn to Page 12)


THE

March, 1941

ALONG

THE LEGAL

SPHINX

FRONT

By Belford V. Lawson, Jr., General Counsel

T

H E office of General Counsel is grateful to the Editor of the S P H I N X for the opportunity to publish its views and the views of other lawyers in this column. Each month we will have an article written by the General Counsel or some other lawyer in or outside of the Fraternity. The work and program of this office in the past has been limited to routine matters. W e felt that since the office was an appointed one prior to 1940 and we were responsible to the appointing officer. the General President, our activities ought to be limited. Now that the office is elective and we are responsible to the whole membership we propose to make this office effective in both Fraternity and public life. W e lawyers realize that our common devotion to the ideal oi promoting the orderly progress of civilization and the general welfare of our country and r a c e ; our unity of creed and our common devotion to the science of law. binds us into a close Fraternity. It is well for us to lay aside the cares of Bench and Bar, the engrossing traffic of office and from a new coign of vantage survey the landscape of the past and chart the destiny of the future. We must recapture the enthusiasm of our high calling, realize the great vital interests which are committed to Lawyers and rekindle ideals which will illumine our dark, daily paths of duty. Even to the busiest and most active there come moments when we ask ourselves the purpose of our manifold activities and find ourselves searching for a reassurance that our labors are not in vain, for a justification for what we have done and what we propose to do. As society advances, as the physical cal economic and social problems resciences produce social changes faster quire deviation from legal doctrine. than the social sciences perfect social The urgent and tragic socio-economic controls, and the relations of life beproblems facing the seventeen million come more complex, the disruptions and disorders of our life and enterprise become more subtile and our tasks as lawyers become more arduous. But let us find solace in the words of one whose dynamic intellect and amazing industry, whose instinctive sense of justice touched the heart of the world, Mr. Justice Cardozo. Says he, "Whal industry can master, it is weakness t I lament." 1 W e who do not join the search for some worthier measure of our w o r k ; w-ho are unaware of the necessity for hard labor, for heroic, lonely thinking; who are lacking in a sense of social justice, are mere mechanics in the held of human relations, tinkering with human problems, repairing damaged hearts and dispairing souls. We are not only ethically and professionally obscene, we are technically obsolete. Mr. Justice Holmes wrote, "Law is the calling of thinkers' We must become counsel for the public, mediators of human affairs possessing width and depth of comprehension, serenity of outlook, catholicity of sympathy and' sedulous devotion to the larger tasks and responsibilities.

Page 5 Negroes in America today a r e : (1) What shall we do about getting economic security—jobs in and out of the Defense Program, permanent jobs in business, industry and Government? (2) W h a t shall we do effectively to utilize our annual two billion dollar purchasing power in such a way that disorder, discrimination and distress will be eliminated from our life and enterprise ? The active ideas and the lighting hearts of many practicing lawyers in and out of Alpha Phi Alpha in our economic and legal crusade are giving impetus to our ideological advance. Out of the lights we are making there has emerged a new socio-legal philosophy and new legal-economic weapons which we are using t > the g eat benefit of larger areas of Negro life—labor, education, polities, land. Out of the impact of ideological and technical advance there has emerged a new philosophy and a new technique which we are using effectively for our people. What was a ritual of gloom is now a sermon of hope. We are, after the

General Counsel Lawson At West

Too tnany of us paddle fairly well ill still waters of precedent but find it difficult to navigate in the rapids of social and economic exigency. Practi1 Cardozo—GROWTH OF THE LAW.

Virginia

The Annual P r o g r a m given by Alpha Zeta with Brother Belford V. Lawson as principal speaker shows Brother Lawrence N. Jones receiving the trophy for maintaining the highest scholastic average of the Freshman class. Left to right:—Brothers Philip Waring, Belford V. Lawson, Lawrence N. Jones, John F. Cuyjet, and A. Max Bon Durant, 2 ESSAYS.


Page 6

THE

Kentucky

Gets Started

SPHINX

Early

Portion of the 1941 A L P H A P H I A L P H A C O N V E N T I O N committee, which met in Louisville, Ky., to get an early start in m a k i n g plans for entertaining the 30th annual convention to be held in that city during the Christmas holidays. Shown in the picture a r e : (left to r i g h t ) : Brothers Lyman Johnson, committee secretary; F r a n k L. Stanley, general chairman, both of Alpha Lambda chapter; Dr. H. A. Merchant. Alpha Beta Lambda chapter of Lexington, Ky.; Des Moines Beard, Alpha Pi Louisville Municipal College; Stinson Broadus, Frankfort Graduate chapter; Dr. J. H. Walls, Alpha Lambda. Members not present on the picture a r e : E. E . Pruitt, Dr. T. A. C. Lattimore. Dr. P. O. Sweeney, William Crawford, and President R. B. Atwood of Kentucky State College. Assisting Alpha Lambda chapter of Louisville are the several chapters throughout the state. They a r e : Beta Lambda of Lexington; Alpha Pi of Municipal College; Beta Mu of Kentucky State College and the graduate chapter of Frankfort, Kentucky. The convention will be held in what is known as "The Little T h e a t e r " on the beautiful campus of the University of Louisville. This will he the first time in the history of the institution that Negroes have been permitted to use this assemblage.

ALONG THE LEGAL FRONT

I C E CO. V. L I E B M A N . "If we would

(From Page 6)

be guided by the light of reason we

fashion of Mr. Justice Brandeis in Mueller vs. Oregon, combining- the discussion of legal principles with the recital of economic and social facts. W e realize with Mr. Justice Holmes that "The black letter man of the L a w may be the man of the present, but the man of the future is the man of statistics and the master of economics." 1 Technical skill, knowledge and craftsmanship must be combined with courage and risk 5f we are to meet and master the subtle economic, social and political forces at work in the world today—forces and tendencies which may, unless they are met and mastered by the calm and disciplined intelligence of lawyers, deprive us of the economic and social justice to which, in law and morals, we are entitled. W e cannot too often remind ourselves of the words of Mr. Justice Brandeis in N E W S T A T E

1 1 2 " 4

must let our minds be bold." Since 1937 seven historic decisions have been handed down by the Supreme Court of the United States in cases conceived, prepared and argued by Negro lawyers, most of whom were Alpha men. These historic decisions give full and realistic recognition to the basic constitutional rights of Negro people in this country. The right of labor peacefully to bargain collectively and picket;' 1 the right to vote in spite of onerous procedural requirements imposed by s t a t e s : 2 the right of equal educational facilities; 3 the right of Negroes to serve on juries : 4 the crusade for the right to live where we please s Our job as liberal lawyers is to build bonfires on the hills where the barons of bureaucracy and the princes of privilege live so that democracy may work for the Negro. W e must tell the world

Holmes COLLECTED PAPERS New Negro Alliance vs. Sanitary Grocery Company Lane vs. Oklahoma " n i n e s vs. University of Missouri Hale vs. Kentucky, White vs. Texas

March, 1941 that Negroes are no longer economic sparrows waiting to be devoured by the eagles and buzzards of organized greed and power. Here is a challengeing crusade for the lawyers in and out of our Brotherhood. O u r job is to shift the battle from the barren ground of precedent and logic to the fertile soil oi social function and economic need, born out of the context of the changing experience of the present, and by so much, to make a new and enduring contribution to the process of constitutional interpretation and the achievement of social justice, the kind of justice Judge Cardozo spoke about, " W h a t we ar2 seeking," says he, "is not merely the justice that one receives when his rights and duties are determined by the law as it is, what we are seeking is the justice to which law in its making should conform." This kind of justice may be achieved only if we master the facts of economics, sociology and politics, and of private enterprise and boldly recast our political and economic policies and recut our legal pattern so that all men may be guaranteed their inalienable rights—the right of life, liberty, pursuit of happiness, equal protection under the lav/ and a measure of economic security and political freedom. Unless we do the minority groups in America will suffer the atrocities of the Jews in Germany and Austria. U n less we do those dangerous beasts, those mad dogs of Europe, Hitler, Mussolini and Stalin—will be on the loose in our land if they are not already. T h e y may accomplish their cruel purpose and may destroy our fair garden of democracy. the last refuge of liber'tyThe American ideal of government is no longer a government of men, but a government of the people, bv the people nnd for the peop'c seeking social justice. By so much, the function of the law and the duty of the lawyer is to aid in making legal justice conform to our contemnorary conception of social justice. W e . as apostles of a living law and leaders of a minority croup, in our quest for some measure of security and stability, as far as law ran cuarantee them, must understand the mechanics of change in the deepening and broadening world crisis. W e must if we can, fashion out of the impact of social and economic theory (Turn to Page 14)


March,

1941

A L P H A M E N IN T H E N E W S , a new Sphinx feature, is based upon excerpts from the nation's press and is designed to offer inspiration to the entire brotherhood. GAINES BRADFORD Gaines T. Bradford, who expects to receive the degree of Master of Science in social work from the Graduate School of Social W o r k at the University of Nebraska in August of this yeai, was elected president of the Association of Social W o r k Students. He is the first Negro student at Nebraska University to gain this distinction. Bradford is a graduate of Morehouse College and a member of Beta XI Lambda Chapter, Omaha, Nebraska. —From the Omaha Star o ULYSSES LLOYD OLIVER Ulysses Lloyd Oliver, son of Samuel L. Oliver, of Burkeville, Va., will receive his A. B. Degree from Johnson C. Smith University, Charlotte, N. C , in June. H e is a member of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, serving as financial secretary and t r e a s u r e r ; circulation man ager of the University Student, treasurer of the History Club, member of Le Cercle Francais, and the American Sociological Society. Oliver graduated from Nottoway High school at Blackstone, Va., in June 1937 as salutatorian of his class and plans to study at Atlanta University in the field of social service in the near future. —From Norfolk Journal and Guide o — DR. B. T. McGRAW Dr. B. T. McGraw, registrar and head of the department of economics at Lincoln university who was recently appointed consultant in charge of a research project for Price Stabilization, Division of the National Defense Advisory Commission. The appointment was made by Leon Henderson, head of the division. —From the K. C. Call. o J A M E S M. S E E N E Y James M. Seeney who, when Dr. Sidney J. Reedy, principal of the Lincoln University of Missouri Laboratory high school was recently promoted to the position of Director of research in the Graduate School and H. Hadley H a r t s horn, Mathematics and science instructor became acting-principal, was brought in to take the latter's place. Seeney received his Master's from the University of Michigan. —From the St. Louis American.

T H E

Page

S P H I N X

7

pressed in the question, " W h a t should the girl know and be able to do in order to be a better homemaker?" •—From The Black Dispatch o DOLLY

KING

From

J. W I L L I A M

HALL

The Missionary Circle of the Shiloh Baptist church, 350 Albany Ave., presented the R. Nathaniel Dett Concert Singers in their initial benefit concert of the season. J. William Hall, the group';, founder conducted. The group of 30 was sponsored by both the W P A Adult Education Department and the Shiloh Baptist church. Mr. Hall is a student of Ivan Velakanoff, head of the voice department of the Hartford School of Music. He is active in civic and fraternal affairs, serving as recording and corresponding secretary of Beta Sign a Lambda Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpln F r a t e r n i t y ; vice president and secretary of the Inter-Collegiate Club secretary of the N e g r o Culture Club, chairman of the education comt-'ttee of the N. A. A. C. P. Youth Council, cocirculation manager of the HartfordSpringfield Chronicle Negro News Weekly and member of the Cantata Society of the Hartford School of Music. Mr. Hall is a graduate of Southern University, Baton Rouge. La., and has done graduate work at the H a r t f o . d Seminary Foundation, and is now employed as a clerical worker at the Adult Guidance Center. —From the Hartford Times o F . H.

HARRIS

Arguments for the development of industrial arts courses for girls in high school are advanced by F . H . H a r r i s , of the Wewoka Douglass High school faculty in an article appearing in the February issue of industrial Arts and Vocational Education, published in Milwaukee. H a r r i s declares "This is an unexplored field of education: the potentialities of which are yet unfathomed, invitin<r the careful study of school men and challenging the industrial arts teachers to meet the needs of our modern social and economic order. T h e point around which the course of study crystallizes is very well e x -

Sportstopic by Jimmy Woods, of the Brooklyn Eagle January 29, 1941 Prof. Clair (the Busy) Bee loses his great, big beautiful Dolly tonight. Yes, big Dolly King—his widowed mother calls him William—plays his last game of basketball for Professor Bee's Long Island University team against Butler in the Garden. So the big colored star, who has been the top hand of the Black-bird tossers for the past two years, bows out, and from now on it may be all uphill for Professor Bee and his lads through the remainder of the season. T h e P r o fessor says so himself. You can almost detect the trace of a tear as he bewails his loss. Well any coach of a consistently successful basketball squad should be excused for display of .i little lachrymose over the loss of a star of Dolly's stature and status. F o r the Dolly has been more than the answer to a coach's prayer. A Dolly come only one to a box. Just to give you an idea— Throughout his L. I. U. career he has averaged 8.5 points a game. In 22 Garden games he has scored 149 points for an average of 6.8 markers. In all, he has played in 105 games and netted 897 points, and the statistics don't reveal his defensive strength or what it has meant to the Blackbirds. You also will peer in vain into the record book to learn Professor Bee's big Dolly probably was the greatest wrecker of invading reputations on the Garden Floor. And through it all Dolly King's clean play and sportsmanship has been sharply etched against the background of his career. Those who have seen Garden games know that he has absorbed more than his share of "business" from visiting teams, more than his share of offensive language and abuse. Yet he never lost his head. H e never resorted to foul play or retorted with off-color

rejoinders. H e

around

his

tremendous

never bulk

tossed and

strength, no matter how provoking the actions or remarks of the opposition. H e has been a credit to inter-collegiate basketball, a credit to L. I. U .


THE

Page 8

Beta Sigma Chapter, Southern

SPHINX

University

Left to right (seated)—Leonard Clarke, Louie Evans, Thomas Stevenson, Garland Hailey, and Edmond Harris. Standing: Robert Hurst, Charles Covington, Ulysses Jones, Ulis Shelton, Aaron Davis, and Horace Scott. (Charles Harrington absent from the picture.)

LET'S SING! By James A. Jeffress, Beta Lambda Chapter T H E S P H I N X announces a new project for the year—a real honest-to-goodness contest—with judges, prizes et cetera—with a special closing feature at Louisville, next December. , Alpha Phi Alpha wants songs—more songs—better s o n g s ! ! a singing fraternity is a happy fraternity! Let's s i n g ! ! ! . . . . The S P H I N X is asking for just two types of songs—a March Song, and a "Sweetheart Song." Music and words must be submitted at the same time. It may lie an individual effort or a group effort—just so the work is original. ' You don't have to be a finished musician to compete. If you can hum a catchy. original melody, vou're the brother we want. We are expecting every chapter to submit at least one song. Don't disappoint u s ! If you are not sure of your harmony, just send in the melody and words—we'll do the rest for you. R U L E S FOR T H E C O N T E S T 1. Individuals or groups entering contest must be bona fide active members of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. , m, .„ , 2. Words and music must be submitted jointly for either the March number or the "Sweetheart" number. 3. Contestants may enter as many compositions as they wish. 4. Prize winners in each case must give consent to ownership and rights of publication and distribution to Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. 5. All manuscripts should be post marked on or before November 1, 1941. _ 6. Certificate attached should be signed immediately and mailed to S P H I N X editor. APPLICATION

BLANK

Please enter my name in S P H I N X original song contest. NAME Address

CHAPTER P A S S CARD N U M B E R Check Which : 0 "MARCH" NUMBER 0 "SWEETHEART" NUMBER

will start the immediate or(name of chapter) ganization of a quartette to represent the chapter at the Louisville Convention.

March, 1941 BETA SIGMA CHAPTER SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY To our Brothers in Alphadom, Greetings : F r o m far above Scott's Bluff, Beta Sigma Chapter sends its greetings to the members of the fraternity. Off to an excellent start this year Beta Sigma Chapter is forging ahead to maintaining its place of prominence which it so rightfully deserves and which it will never relinquish. At present, plans are being formulated for the annual celebration of "Education For Citizenship Week" which will he held between April 21 and April 27, and during which time it is the hope of Beta Sigma to make this one of the most impressive to date. This year has been one of success for Beta Sigma. Brother Ulysses Jones, Co-Captain of this year's football team was selected on the Atlanta World and Chicago Defender's All American" teams. It is needless to say that Brother Jones was a "virtual thorn" in his opponent's sides. Other brothers who played a prominent part on the gridiron this season w e r e : Leonard Clark and Ulis Shelton. Beta Sigma Chapter has nine more names inscribed on its scrolls since the fateful night of December 18, 1940. The neophyte brothers a r e : L. Bickham, Samuel Goodlowe, Louis James, Elmo Jones, Phil Robinson, Judge K. Rowley, Wilber Rowley, E x r a Scott and Frank Walker. The Sphinx Club is progressing with a very fine group of prospects. It is our hope that they will prove themselves worthy to be called brothers in the future. Best wishes to all Chapters in their activities of the spring. Fraternally, C. B. C O V I N G T O N , Associate Editor.

ALPHA MEN IN THE NEWS Dr. Charles H. Wesley "Leadership is subject of Dr. Charles H . Wesley," was the headline of an Oklahoma City Black Dispatch news article on Brother Wesley's address to the Oklahoma Association of Negro Teachers. The article read in part:—

My chapter

(Turn to Page 10)


THE

March, 1941

SPHINX

Page 9

HUHKHK PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL TAKES STAND FOR NEGROES IN NATIONAL DEFENSE A S T A T E M E N T OF T H E POSITION PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ON T H E NATIONAL D E F E N S E PROGRAM IN I T S R E L A T I O N TO A N D S T A N D O F T H E CHICAGO NEGROES AND THE_ NEGRO'S ATTITUDE TOWARD THE E U R O P E A N WAR

T

H E American Negro represents roughly one-tenth of the population of this country. His loyalty to the nation has been demonstrated throughout die history of the republic. He was first tc shed blood in defense of the American Colonies. His toil and devotion helped build the Great Republic of the Western Hemisphere. Because of his loyalty and sacrifices in toil and sweat and blood and tears while building this nation, the N e g r o is entitled to state emphatically his position and stand on the present national defense efforts and his attitude on the war of the democracies against dictatorships. The Chicago Pan-Hellenie Council, representing a federation of eight Greek-letter fraternities and sororities, herewith sets forth its position and stand on these grave and vital matters : 1. Because America has taken a stand against aggression, autocracy and despotism, even though she has not al-

ways practised these principles at home with reference to Negroes, as loyal Americans we join wholeheartedly with the rest of the nation and support our Government one hundred per sent in its defense of democracy. At the same time, we take a firm stand against discrimination and segregation based on color. W e call upon the President of the United States, the Congress, the National Defense Administration, Governors of our States, State Legislatures, the Army, Navy and Air Corps, and upon all essential industries, engaged in producing munitions and war materials, to employ our citizens without regard to race, color, creed or condition. We declare it to be the duty of the United States to make necessary laws guaranteeing to all of its citizens the unabridged privilege and right to share fully and completely in all branches of national defense and patriotic services. We call upon the President and Congress of the United States and our several S T A T E S to enact and enforce such laws. 2. The Chicago Pan-Hellenic Council views with alarm the present catastropic conflict in Europe with its world-wide implications. W e are alarmed at the spread of racialism, ha-

PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL CONCLAVE TO NASHVILLE

T

E N T A T I V E plans were being formulated for the annual meeting of this organization which will be held in NasJiville, Tenn. At press time Mrs. Joanna H. Ransom, chairman of the Council, reports that the various member organizations have shown keen interest in the work since the last annual meeting. This year's meeting is expected to be one of the outstanding meetings for the Council, for it will center around reports from the various local councils and the extensive report covering activities of the National P r o -

gram Committee. In addition to these reports, it is expected that definite plans pointing toward increased activity and expansion will be worked out at the annual meeting. The idea has been proposed that representatives attending this annual meeting begin now to think in terms of how the National P a n - H e l lenic Council can help the member organizations enlarge and extend their own work. To this end, the slogan, EVERY GREEK AN ACTIVE G R E E K , will be utilized to the fullest extent for it is felt that the Council

tred and prejudices throughout the world. We deplore the agony, bloodshed, destruction and deprivations suffered by so many thousands of human beings. We glory in the gallantry, heroism and courage of the R. A. F . We praise the iron will, steel fibre and indomitable spirit of Greece. We suffer with Ethiopia, France and all victims of aggression in their present plight. W e take our stand with democracy and pledge our complete loyalty and support in its defense, at home and abroad. W e declare it to be our conviction that all Negro citizens in America should cooperate completely and fully with the supreme effort now being made by our National Government and the American people to give Great Britain "every possible aid short of wan" in its heroic and sustained efforts in defense of democracy in Europe. We are convinced that in so doing we are contributing to the final defense of democracy in the United States, the Western Hemisphere, and the world at large. T o this end, we call upon all Negroes to join with us in a maximum effort to defend those principles whose survival alone will guarantee true democracy, equality and justice for all. itself can grow and develop only to the extent that the separate fraternities and sororities go on and upward. The National Program Committee under the guidance of Professor S. Randolph Edmonds, has gone forward with a dynamic program consisting of further development of the P a n - H e l lenic Book Club, which will publish and circulate the best work of Negro authors, as well as completing an Artists' Circuit among the local P a n Hellenic Councils which will route artists into the more important cities of this country. (See February Edition of Sphinx) Especially significant is the plan to sponsor Mr. Aubrey Pankey in a series of recitals beginning early in March and continuing through some (Turn to Page 17)


Page 10

THE

SPHINX

ACCOMPLISHMENTS AND PLANS A brief summary of chapter activities and plans are herewith given as an index to a full schedule for Alpha P h i Alpha in 1941. Detailed accounts of many of these plans and accomplishments are to be reported in regular chapter letters. o PSI CHAPTER Held postponed fall initiation February 11th. H a s set up machinery for promotion of scholarship and breaking down of racial barriers existing to impede Negro progress in education, employment, etc. C H A P T E R P L A N S — ( 1 ) To stage its annual Relay Prom Dance. (2) Budget committee executing system for fee collection. (3) Members expect to participate in all worthy campus movements at Penn. and Temple. o T H E T A LAMBDA A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — C o m m i t t e e on Negro Employment has made investigations relative to industries doing national delense work in Dayton. Outstanding persons of the race have been conferred with on the question of the best procedures to attack problems of national defense. o B E T A O M I C R O N LAMBDA A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( . 1 ; Actively alligned itself with the Mobile Branch of the N . A. A. C. P., having joined that organization in its fight for the free use of the ballot by Negroes in the South, inequality in teachers salaries, police brutality, and unjustices in the courts. (.2) Intensified campaign for new members. (.3) Taken definite steps for demonstrating more brotherly spirit among Alpha men. C H A P T E R PLANS—{,1) To re-shape our system of financing in order to eliminate frequent taxation. (2) Aid in the fight for participation in all branches of the Armed Service under the National Defense P r o g r a m . (4) Encourage and actively participate in Regional Conventions in this section. (5) Regularly participate in General Conventions. o— BETA Z E T A L A M B D A ACCOMPLISHMENTS—(.1.) Donated clothes and money to needy students. (2) Planned a long-range program for the year, and ensuing years. ( 3 ; Continued to cooperate with undergraduate chapter in order to bring about greater brotherhood. C H A P T E R PLANS—(.1) Present a scholarship to one or more needy students of the state. (2) Place names of outstanding members of Alpha Psi Chapter on a plaque for exhibition in a conspicuous place. (3) To work out Honor Roll plan lor acknowledging meritorous services of Beta Zeta Lambda members. (4) To continue the presentation of a track shoe to outstanding athletes of the state. {,5; T o sponsor round table discussions with other local fraternity groups. o BETA SIGMA LAMBDA C H A P T E R P L A N S — ( 1 ; Initiation of pledgees this month. (2) Educational program, to be held at Brother J. A. Wright's church. (3) T e a in the church parlor. (.4) T o present scholarship next year to some deserving boy or girl. A bank account h a s already been started for this purpose. o B E T A EPSILON LAMBDA C H A P T E R P L A N S ^ ( . l ) Working out program for Educational Campaign. (2) To give a $25.00 scholarship to highest ranking boy of the senior class in our area. o B E T A XI LAMBDA A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Raised enough money to send Wesley White, an outstanding student, to the University of Nebraska. Brother Bennie Brown was chairman of the scholarship committee, and serving with him were Brothers Saybert Hanger, Herbert Wiggins. (2) Formed a committee to investigate Federal H o u s ing conditions in an effort to place a Negro in the personnel department. Raymond Brown, chairman. (.3) H a s secured three jobs for youth workers through the employment committee, headed by Dr. Herbert Wiggins. (4) Held a youth meeting at the Urban League for the purpose of instructing youth proper ways of applying for work and filling out applications. Brother Raymond Brown, speaker. C H A P T E R P L A N S — ( 1 ; Established a scholarship fund. (2; Give a formal dance. (3) Urge all members to become financial. (.4; E a c h member to become definitely responsible for finding jobs for two youths. (5) Send a delegate to th<! Regional Convention. (0) Encourage good material to join the Sphinx Club. (7; Bring all Greek organizations together once in a while to consider community problems, notably refusal of stores in the Negro district to employ Negroes. (8) Back Raymond Brown, Executive Secretary of the Urban League, and a brother, in his efforts to build a new Urban League Community Center. (9) Award scholarships to two outstanding high school graduates, tuitions only. o A L P H A OMICRON A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — E l e c t e d new officers. C H A P T E R P L A N S — ( 1 ) T o keep a scrap book containing news pertaining to ( T u r n to Page 14)

March, 1941 One of the most dynamic addresses to be delivered in the history of the Oklahoma Association of Negro Teachers was that by Dr. Charles Wesley, dean of the graduate school of Howard university, who spoke during the annual program of the O. A. N. T., in the Municipal Auditorium. Dr. Wesley chose for the subject of his oration, "Dynamic Leadership in Education." I n the course of his speech he stated that there are important factors necessary to give that type of leadership in education and enumerated them as follows: teaching youth how to think, encouraging them to believe in themselves, during which he cited examples of great civilizations of Italy, Greece and Germany as a result of the second factor. However, Dr. Wesley made it plain he did not wish to imply that youth of today should be taught that they are supreme as has been done in Germany under the iron rule of Hitler. The third important factor emphasized by Dr. Wesley was preparedness, as preparation was a means of getting an insight into the future. H e read from Roger Backron an example of this type, in which the present modern inventions were foreseen in the thirteenth century. Regarding Negro youth he criticized the modern history text book in which every possible advancement is ascribed to the white race and much effort made to depict the black man as secondary. H e stated, however, that long ago when the Angles, Jutes and Teutonic tribes of Europe were in a state of savagery, the black man had a highly developed civilization. Dr. Wesley ended his address with an appeal to Negro teachers to give that dynamic leadership so important to the development of the youth and cease the mechanical methods of teaching, awaiting for pay day. A distinguished orator, Dr. Wesley is a native of Kentucky and received his education at Fisk university academy and college. H e has served in various capacities on H o w a r d university faculty and was at one time director of Research Projects Institute of Social and Religious Research, New York, 1927, he was general president of the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, 1931-40. H e is also secretary of the board of trustees of Fisk university, Nashville, Tenn., and has had published many articles in scholarly magazines.


THE

March, 1941

* *ATE*NITY DR.O.WILSON FRAT

Post

Martems

"The tumult and shouting dies, the captains and the kings depart." The Eagle shimmering in its stainless steel streamline shell rolls out of Union Station bearing on its softly cradled, shock absorbed bosom the last of the Hellenic traters, sorors and visiting barbarians to whom Kansas City has been a Christmas Mecca. Cone are the symbolic hailing signs, the mysterious fingerings that featured each handicap, the unintelligible gibberish called passwords. T h e convention is over, the delegates have departed, Kansas City regains its normal blood pressure. Our thoughts go back to convention scenes, events and personalities. W e rind ourselves seeking post mortem explanations during philosophical musings. Among the many nne features that characterized the minute planning, the expert application of administrative efficiency and the high tide of chapter hospitality, what if anything could be selected from the past convention for microscopic viewing? W h a t , no Smoker 1—During the recent years, the sedate Symposium has supplanted the old fashioned Smoker. T h e sociologist and the dispenser of pedagogic lore has superseded the fraternal reconteur. N o longer do the fellows gather for clever repartee and witty anecdotes. No longer do the Munchaus e n vie with the Micawbers. N o longer is the Puckish spirit of the campus, the undergraduate jovialty or the sophomoric hilarity in evidence. Graying graduate brothers and baldish post-graduate degree pursuers speak with Delphian aloofness and ambiguity to a Sanhedrin like gathering who as Brother Dr. Felton Clarke says "hears more and more, about less and less until finally after a series of symposiums at a series of conventions they begin to know absolutely everything. about nothing." Let us bring back the old fashioned, inspirational story telling and prude-shocking smokers at our conventions. Not all the amateur De Maupassants are dead—yet! Full Speed A h e a d ; — T h a t sounds all right in nautical parlance but at our

Page II

SPHINX

FUN

rUAf

WINTERS

EDITOR

conventions it is taking on a reality that destroys the beauty of parliamentary assembly. Officers distribute mimeograph copies of their real and fancied activities and append statistical addenda and financial legends which for sheer comptometer accuracy are astounding. One of these days somebody is going to overspend his allottment by one dollar and seventy-seven cents and the auditors will forthwith faint. 1 always thought my wife was the only person who could spend right down to the penny any weekly appropriation or budget allowance. Following this mimeographical evidence came a series of machine gun essays with a drum fire of script reading that would put a Supreme Court Clerk to shame. Committee chairmen and secretaries rattle over hasty treated reports. Haste and h u r r y ; no beauty of diction, no compositional elegance or eloquence. This pace continues throughout the convention. It is tolerated a t the sessions and encouraged at the elections. Let us decelerate. Let us have more forensics. Let us not sabotage the most precious gift of the race—oratory. Mutual Admiration Period!—I don't believe I would bite my nails, splutter and stammer if I were suddenly confronted with and introduced to the President of the United States. I am mildly iconoclastic about public heroes and notables but I didn't get my fill of meeting, observing or fellowshipping with the notables a t our convention. Of course you will say that the whole fraternity is a composite Who's W h o and an Alpha convention is a wholesale conglomeration of national notables. But I lament the passing of an introduction period where the McGraws, the Lloyd Halls, the Billy Jones', the Dunbar McLaurins can be identified and presented with a verbal abbreviated biographical sketch. There was class and quality at Kansas City, there was class at New York, there will be educational and ecclesiastic excellence at Louisville. Let it be k n o w n ! If modesty prevents a Brother Hodge from letting me know on Monday that he is the principal of the beautiful Sumner H i g h school which someone has smuggled

me in 10 admire on Sunday let us have a convention social secretary to identify those men, or better still let us revive the old Mutual Admiration Period and I will tell the boys who you are and what you a r e trying to do to elevate the race if you will lie a little bit about me too. F o u r college presidents, one bishop, one judge, three deans, Maceo Hill and Sylvester Smith, recent national tennis champions; M. C. Ferguson aiid Henry Boyd, real live bankers sitting at your elbow and the candle only flickers. I hope Lionel Newsome, L. H . Schuster, J. T. Gillam, A. L. Allen, T. H . Hayes, A. D . V. Crosby and many others will come to Louisville where they can be known for what they are and for what they a r e contributing to racial eminence. Let us have a visible Alpha Hall of Fame. Relaxation and Contemplation 1—The Convention P r o g r a m is not in Competition with the railway time table. Our activities don't have to be regimented. T h e program will be just as attractive even if there are huge blocks of unassigned hours. One should relax two hours each day. T h e Yogi theory of spiritual regeneration is based on relaxation and it is productive of contentment and radiant health. Personally, I want enough free time to write home to the wife without making mistakes. While at the convention I intended to w r i t e : "Having a good time. W i s h you were here." Instead, I w r o t e : H a v i n g a good time. W i s h you were her." T h e full use of the first convention day for specific convention business will free us from the hysterical around-the-clock activities of the later days. W h e n shall I see your city? When can I meander unregimented about your town, visit your parks, see your industries, compare your slums with my slums. Don't gorge me on "open houses." I want to see some of the closed houses too. Orientation!—If you have any modern features let me have them in moderation. I am essentially an old fashioned country boy who used to break the ice in the bucket outside the kitchen door to wash that upart of my face which my (Turn to P a g e 12)


THE

Page 12 BULL SESSION ( F r o m Page 4) membership is to develop a dynamic chapter annual program, and at the same time being conscious of developing a balanced program including activities of social, civic, business, and of other interests pertinent to individual brothers.

EDWIN

CAMPBELL

Fsi Chapter 1. It lias been suggested that a program of wide interest and benefit to the race as a whole be sponsored to hold interest c.i inactive brothers. 2. I feel, too, that a committee should he appointed by the General President to act on a national basis and receive reports from subsidiary committee? from each chapter. 3. Greater stress should be put on this reclamation of inactive and the chapter committee should over a course of time see that personal contact is made with every delinquent brother. Psi Chapter must have had a fair idea about the way to do to regain delinquent brothers, for the chapter's membership roster has increased from

SPHINX

18 to 45. This was done by means of personal contacts and telephone. o N O R M A N P. LYGHT Mu Chapter At the beginning of each school year, Mu Chapter sends out a letter to each inactive brother, telling of the plans of the chapter lor the year. He is asked whether or not he plans to give his support. This letter is followed up In the delinquent committee which, headed by the vice president, makes personal calls on these delinquent brothers. After the Chapter, through its letters and delinquent committee, has taken action, it then appoints each active member as a special committee of one to talk to these delinquent brothers whenever they see them.

March, 1941 B. H.

CRUTCHER

Beta Phi Lambda 1. Invite financial brother to all meetings and let him take part in chapter activities for at least one year. 2. Assign him to one of the committees and make him chairman. 3. If he is talented, let him give a program whereby the chapter can raise sonic money and credit him as a paid member. 4. Assign one unfmancial brother to each active brother and let the active brother give him some "pep" talks. 5. Make our program interesting in order that all will want to join up. 0. Publicize our local activities.

WILLIAM

McCOY, Jr.

Alpha Psi Chapter H. L O V E L L

MOSELY

Omicron Lambda 1. Sponsor a full program which will make delinquent brothers wish to participate and dodge the queries of "why aren't you financial?' Omicron Lambda makes constant contact with delinquents. Then a heart to heart talk is given these brothers.

1. Invite inactive brothers to free banquet. During this occasion announce that the chapter plans to suspend dues in their case for two months. 1. Chapters must do something to attract attention of inactive brothers. "We have sent inactive brothers letters, stating our past and future programs. They are asked for small contributions and their reinstatement fees.

FRATERNITY FUNâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FROM PAGE 11 two wet hands would cover on the first application (there was no second;. And many times 1 would have to get up late at night and journey down the path that led to the little barn to see if the stock were all right. If you have fluorescent lighting and air conditioning it is fine but Uon t put them in especially tor me. l o o much pure air sickens inc. 1 grew up sleeping with the covers over my headâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;until 1 went away to boarding scnool. Tnc boys cured me of that habit. 1 still like to taKe my air in fair competition, i don't even' think perfumery is smart. It isn't natural. At a dance there is no individuality; everybody smells commercially. Either you are advertising "My Sin," "Chenille," "Christmas N i g h t , ' "Apple Blossom" or "Evening in Paris." The odor of a clean healthy body is entrancing. The "odorus humanus" is heaven sent and nature exacts a heavy penalty for chemical experimentation. An aura of C'oty's Azurea lasts only until nature's distilleries begin, then the chemical reactions produce an effluvia indis-

tinguishable to the host but most p i o -

M. D. CLOYD

fuse to whom it may concern in the

Beta T a u Chapter

outer wave bands.

"I think that by working out a tangible chapter program in order that all brothers would like to participate it can be done." "I believe that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure and that by instituting at definite intervals, a practice of going over the constitution, bylaws, and ritual of the national organization and the several chapters to constantly remind brothers of their duty and obligation we can prevent delinquencies." "We have used personal appeals with promise of recommendations for suspension and for expulsion if they do not be active." "An interesting program of activities has kept most of the brothers interested.

Have you ever been on the farm in the spring? Do you know the pleasant odor of freshly plowed ground? Have you ever inhaled the fragrance of new mown hay? Have you ever teeled in exhilarated ecstasy at the scent of ripening fruit in autumn? 'Tis then you sec nature at her best, pure, fragrant and sweet (maybe, Til compromise with a little soap and water after all). T h e autopsy is complete, the post mortem is over. W h a t started out to be post convention musings has taken on the aspect of an open letter to Brother F r a n k Stanley and the fellows of Alpha Lambda. "Let Fate do her worst there are moments of joy Bright dreams of the past ivhich she cannot destroy They come in the night time of sorroio and care And bring back the features that joy vsed to wear." O. W I L S O N W I N T E R S .

By preventing inactive brothers from participating in all social functions, either of their own fraternity or of other Greet-letter societies.


March, 1941

THE

SPHINX

Page 13

By James B. Browning History Editor Miss Lucretia Matthews, guest editor of this edition's Book Reviews, is a 1940 graduate of Miner Teachers College, Washington. D. C , and at present working toward her Master of Arts degree at Howard University. PANORAMIC VIEW he causes manna to come from above; THE VOODOO MAN OF C H R I S T A N D he purifies unclean water. OF THE BIBLE HIS TIMES This Moses is a very human person. M O S E S : MAN O F T H E MOUNTAIN He is more real for us, more living. "The Nazarene." By Sholcm Asch. By Zora Neale Hurston. PhiladelWe sympathize with him when his Translated by Maurice Samuel. p h i a : J. B. Lippincott Company. followers are ungrateful, when they New Y o r k : G. P. Putnam's Sons. 1939, 351 pp. $3.00. plan revolt, when they worship the 1939, 698 pp. $2.75. Zora Neale Hurston, one of the foremost novelists of our race, has in Moses: Man of the Mountain achieved her greatest success. An anthropologist by training, she has made special studies into the character of the Negro as he was when he first arrived in America. The results of this work she covered in Mules and Men and Tell My Horse. Both are inquiries into the voodoo practices and witchcraft of the Negro in America and in Haiti. T h a t the Negro is particularly susceptible to the influence of magic is generally accepted. Because of this tendency Moses, more than any other Biblical character, holds a peculiar fascination for him. In another way Moses makes a direct appeal to the N e g r o ; he set his people free. H e was the great emancipator; he is the symbol of deliverance. The enslavement and persecution of the Hebrews in Egypt is analogous to the slavery and perse cution of the Negro in America. Upon Moses from the point of view of the Negro Zora Neale Hurston has based her fifth novel. It is the biography of Moses as the Negro sees him â&#x20AC;&#x201D;the great voodoo man of the Bible. We see Moses as prince, warrior, priest, husband, father, and, finally as liberator. Woven all through this account of his life is Moses as the m a g i c i a n he sends the 10 plagues to E g y p t ; he makes a pathway across the Red S e a ;

golden calf. He wins our admiration in his efforts to reconcile the discordant elements among his people when he might have raised his right hand and struck them dead. Miss Hurston's subordinate cl.atacters are equally as vivid. Aaron and Miriam, the brother and sister of Moses, a r e avaricious and crafty. Zipporah makes the most of her position as wife of the leader. It is Jethro, her father, the wise old priest of Midian, that prepares Moses for his great task through his wise guidance and counsel. The most striking aspect of the novel is the language. It is that of the American Negro with all its idioms and figures of speech. Homely phisosophy springs up here and there. When Moses is considering his work with the Israelites just before he dies he muses: " . . .

He had found out that no

man may make another free. Freedom was something

internal.

The outside

signs were just signs and symbols of the man inside. All you could do was to give the opportunity for freedom and the man himself must make his own emancipation." Zora

Neale Hurston's

success

Moses: Man of the Mountain

in

should

serve as a challenge to our other writers.â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Reviewed by Lucretia Matthews

Sholeni Asch, Jew by race and Pule by birth, is an internationally known playwright and novelist. Recognized as a talented writer by the reading public, in his "The Nazarene" he proves himself to be an exhaustive historical scholar. "The Nazarene" is a Jew's interpretation of the life of Christ. It is the story of his birth, his life, and his deatli as taken from the accounts of a Roman governmental official and a young Jewish student who both lived in the time of Christ. By reincarnating them into modern character Mr. Asch is able to bring together these different points of view. The novel has a dull beginning in the twentieth century when one P a n Viadomsky, a Polish scholar, takes on a young Jewish student to help him decipher an ancient Hebrew manuscript. Pan Viadomsky turns out to be the reincarnation of Cornelius, the official representative of Pontius Pilate in Jerusalem; the young Jew, the reincarnation of Joseph, a student of Nicodemus ; and the ancient Hebrew manuscript is nothing less than a part of the gospel according to the disciple Judas Iscariot. The dual nature of the two characters Pan Viadomsky and the Polish Jew is weak and not even a little convincing. Moreover, the transition they make (Turn to Page 15)


Page 14

THE

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our chapter. (2) T o start an Album containing pictures of chanter members. (3) T o engage one of the Regional Directors to speak at a program sponsored by the chapter. (4) Sponsor the annual Educational Program. (5) To give an Alpha Spring Dance. o • B E T A MU C H A P T E R A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — T h e chapter has given a smoker for all freshmen and new male students. C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) Plans to have the spring initiation for men meeting Alpha requirements. (2) Surping dance. (3) Mother's Day program. (4) T o render its annual program during regular chapel hour, presenting the theme, "Education for Citizenship." o BETA DELTA CHAPTER A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Presented its annual Midterm program. (2) Helped in Christmas Seal drive on campus. (3) Presented gift to local charity club. C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) Program for Citizenship. (2) Scholarship to freshman with highest average. (3) Formal Spring Prom. (4) Present books for library. o BETA CHI C H A P T E R A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Presented Charity Ball January 4th. (2) Initiation. February 7. New brothers are H a r r y G. Gibson, Jr., James B. P a r k s , and John D. Robinson. C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) Greek-letter Luncheon. (2) Smoker (Scheduled for March 7th, past) (3) Initiation March 27th. (4) Mother's Day P r o g r a m . (5) Annua' Spring Prom. o BETA KAPPA CHAPTER A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Installed new officers for 1941. (2) Entertained male freshmen with "Rush Smoker." (3) Entertained Brother Dr. Wesley with a "Get-Acquaintance Smoker." C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) Celebration Banquet and Chapter exercise on date of founding of chapter. (2) Sponsor an efficient "Education for Citizenship Campaign." (3) Sponsor Annual Prom. (4) Present a plaque to Langston University of our deceased Dean B. L. Lee. (5) Submit a suggestion to other Oklahoma chapters for a State Convention. o B E T A TAU C H A P T E R A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — T h e chapter has, (1) Participated in the fiftieth anniversary celebration of the founding of the Sisters of the Blessed Sacrament (Religious order that administrates official business of Xavier University) (2) Attempted to bring inactive brothers back into the fold by personal pleas. C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) To celebrate its fifth anniversary with a week of activities and an Anniversary Banquet. (2) Plan Hellenic Spring Formal. (3) P a r ticipate in Citizenship Week Program, holding it at New Orleans universities and in the public schools. (4) Give annual scholarship award. (5) Start nucleus of a small student loan fund. (0) Encourage inter-fraternal good will, through chapter activities and cooperation with Xavier University P a n Hellenic Council. (7) P a r ticipate in the Delta Jabberwock. o OMICRON LAMBDA A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Sponsored a successful basketball team. (2) Contributed to student loan fund at West Virginia Institute through Alpha Zeta Chapter. (3) Take the lead in Greek-letter organizational activities. C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) Play host to the best Regional Convention ever held. (2) Give a scholarship to some worthy student. (3) Hold greatest educational week ever held by chapter. (4) Have a full representation at Louisville. o B E T A P H I LAMBDA A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Finance system of collecting 50 cents per month as dues has been put into execution. (2) Appointment of chapter committees, namely: Membership, Brothers A. A. Alston, c h a i r m a n ; A. J. Clement, B. H . Crutcher. Constitution: W. T. Alexander, chairman; W. G. Dixon, Rev. C. H. Richmond. Social: Brothers Dr. J. W . Wilson, W . T. Alexander, A. J. Clement, Deane Mohr, W. G. Dixon, Rev. J. Q. Adams. Budget: W. G. Dixon, F . J. Gordon, Dr. R. W . Moore. Personal P r o g r e s s : A. A. Alston, Rev. J. Q. Adams, Rev. A. E. Peacock. R i t u a l : Rev. J. Q. Adams, Dr. R. W. Moore, W . T. Alexander. Executive: M. G. Haynes, A. J. Clement, Dr. J. W. Wilson, Dr. Richard Moore, B. H. Crutcher, F r a n k J. Gordon, Rev. J. Q. Adams. Education and Citizenship: M. G. Haynes, F . J. Gordon, Dean Mohr, Rev. J. Q. Adams, W. G. Dixon. C H A P T E R A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) T o hold a Regional meeting with Alpha Psi Lambda, Beta Delta, and Alpha Chi Lambda during the year. (2) A campaign to get inactive brothers back into the fold, paying dues and other obligations on installment plans. (3) To initiate at least two men from the city into the fold. (4) To participate in the educational drive. (5) T o have a pay entertainment and free entertainment this year. (6) T o sponsor a social, civic, economic, or religious program. (Continued on Next Page)

March, 1941

ALONG THE LEGAL FRONT (Continued from Page 6) and legal technique a new and abiding legal philosophy that will bring peace and security to men. Liberty is not worth having if it means regular visits by the scourge of war and depression such as we have had in this generation. The eighteenth century conceptions of liberty and law and private property are no longer moral law or legal justice by which the people enslaved, can be freed from the thraldom of drudgery and economic slavery. With these ends in view we shall discover the appropriate means. Our technique will be to find, filter, focus, face and follow the facts, to peer, to pry and proclaim a new tactic and a new leadership that will drive those evil angels—race hatred, poverty and injustice from the land. Before our death sentence is passed, let us perform our tasks and in that performance we may discover new resources of vitality, new confidence in reason and philosophy, new will to freedom and new faith in the imperishable splendor of our destiny. The lawyer-statesman, when he rises to the nobler conception of his profession, becomes in a measure the impressario of the collective life of his people, he lures all of the specialisms of business, or politics, of economics and of labor, out of their air-tight compartments and welds them together into a fighting fraternity for the common good. T h e law is not a "brooding omnipresence in the sky,'' 1 but the articulate voice and will of the people. T h e processes and rational of history and the traditions of our profession call upon us to submit our legal heritage, our social, economic and political premises and our various organizational objectives to critical appraisal, bravely to advance what Thomas Mann speaks of as the coming Victory of Democracy, to realize that true greatness is not in bigness nor money nor power, but in our zeal to serve, that the charter of our liberties must be paid for in tears, perhaps in blood; that as Rabindrinath Tagore says, "Our offerings are not for the temple at the end of the road, but for the wayside shrines that surprise us at every turn." W e must be on constant guard against regimentation and tyranny. W e must be mindful of the ancient admonition of Plato that the "secret of liberty is courage." (Turn to Page 16)


THE

March, 1941

Page 15

SPHINX

WESTERN JURISDICTION Brother Attorney Bert McDonald, Vice President The chapters and states in which they are located have been officially announced for the Western Jurisdiction by Brother Bert McDonald, Western Vice President. Brother McDonald, however, had not completed his roster of Regional Directors at press time. REGIONAL DIRECTORS CHAPTER STATE Texas Not Appointed Alpha Sigma Lambda, Dallas. Graduate Alpha E t a Lambda, Houston. Ulysses S. Taylor Beta T a u Lambda, Ft. Worth. Undergraduate Beta Zeta, Samuel Huston, Austin. Alpha Sigma, Wiley, Marshall. Delta, Tillotson, Austin. Chapter to be set up at Tyler, Texas. Oklahoma Tolliy H a r r i s Alpha T a u Lambda, Tulsa Graduate Beta E t a Lambda, Oklahoma City Beta Epsilon Lambda, Wewoka Beta Chi Lambda, Muskogee Beta Kappa, Langston, University Colorado Alpha Iota, Denver, Colorado. Washington Alpha X I , Seattle.

Bernard Squires Graduate

Beta Beta, Lincoln

James P. Johnson Undergraduate

Nefbraska California Beta Psi Lambda, Los Angeles Alpha Delta, Los Angeles

Bert McDonald 1st Vice P r e s Jack Terry Undergraduate

Alpha Epsilon, Berkley. New Mexico

Chapter to be set up at University of New Mexico Alburquerque, New Mexico.

MIDWESTERN JURISDICTION Brother John W . Fleming, Cincinnati, Ohio, at press time announced the appointment of the following Regional Directors .in his Jurisdiction:— John R. Lawrence, Jr., 947 Iglehart Ave., St. Paul, Minnesota. J. R. Lillard, 2547 Tracy Ave., Kansas City, Missouri. Attorney Charles F . Lane, 417 E . 47th St., Chicago, Illinois. C H A P T E R S IN J U R I S D I C T I O N : Theta, Kappa, Mu, Xi, Pi, Tau, Upsilon, Phi, Alpha Alpha, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Theta, Alpha Mu, Alpha Nu, Alpha Tau, Alpha Upsilon, Alpha Psi, Beta Beta, Beta Eta, Beta Theta, Beta lota, Beta Lambda, Gamma Lambda, Epsilon Lambda, Theta Lambda, Iota Lambda, Xi Lambda, Chi Lambda, Alpha Zeta Lambda, Alpha Iota Lambda, Alpha Xi Lambda, Alpha Rho Lambda, Beta Zeta Lambda, Beta Xi Lambda, Beta Rho Lambda. (Continued from Preceding Page) ALPHA PSI CHAPTER A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S — ( 1 ) Smoker for visiting brothers of Kentucky State College. (2) Annual Freshman and new Student Smoker. (3) Annual Clean-Up Campaign. C H A P T E R PLANS—(1) Initiation and Spring Banquet. (2) Scholarship to the most outstanding student at Lincoln U. (3) Go to High School, Go to College and Education for Citizenship Campaign. (4) Contemplating bidding for the Midwestern Regional Conference. (S) Annual Spring Formal. (6) Annual Mother's D a y P r o gram. (7) Alpha's Outstanding Athlete of the year award. (8) Annual Graduation Smoker.

DR. T O L L Y E H A R R I S Tulsa, Oklahoma, h a s been appointed Regional Director in the Western Jurisdiction by Vice-President Bert A. McDonald. This deserved honor comes a s a recognition of what Brother H a r r i s has already accomplished for Alphadom in the West as well a s his willingness to continue in the service of the Fraternity. H e is a charter member of Alpha T a u Lambda Chapter, Tulsa. Brother H a r r i s was instrumental in setting up the first chapter of any Negro Greekletter Society in the State of Oklahoma Many Oklahoma brothers lost to the' fold for years have been reclaimed for Alpha Phi Alpha through the tireless efforts of this pioneer of the West.

BOOK REVIEWS ( F r o m Pago 13) from

twentieth

century

Warsaw

to

acient Jerusalem is often abrupt. But once the reader grasps the relationships and the perspective he is fascinated and intrigued by this rich and picturesque tale of ancient Jerusalem. Steeped in the history of the Jews of this period, Sholem Asch recaptures and recreates in the book the turbulent spirit of the time. This is Jesus and his times made real for us. The temple at Jerusalem throbs with life. There are the Sadducees and the Pharisees quarreling over ritual observances. We see the family of the high priests living in luxury off the taxes they lay on the faithful. Beauti(Turn to Page 17)


Page 16

THE

ALONG THE LEGAL FRONT (From Page 14) The administration of the law requires that we, as counsel for the public, have broad and accurate would

perpetuate

knowledge

if

we

our heritage, if we

would protect our people from the unfair and irresponsible exercise of eco-

SPHINX

March, 1941

due the art of advocacy to intellectual inquiry and direct it to ends of social justice for our people. W e may be able to leave some enduring monuments in the literature of the law and translate it into living deeds. W e may be able to touch the hearts of our white brothers and make them weep with shame for their discriminatory and unjust

treatment of a deserving people, a people, who after generations of ceaseless struggle, unremitting toil, undivided loyalty, of unalterable faith in themselves and in their country, have earned their right to liberty and to economic freedom, and we may be able to leave a technique for the Epigoni when they come.

nomic and political power, if we would conquer tical

eonomic

insecurity

and

instability, and demand

for

poliour

people equal participation in the benefits

of

democracy

which

science

technology have made possible. Who is bitter qualified to lead the light than the lawyers in Alpha? Upon whom

does the

burden of

rest more heavily?

The

leadership creed

and

leadership of the lawyer is needed in our economic war to serve the purposes of enlightened

reason and to achieve

and safeguard our economic independence, without which the history of freedom and slavery shows, there can be no civil liberty.

Invariably civil liber-

ties are surrendered by a people whose economic

insecurity

prevents

the

EASTERN JURISDICTION

and

ex-

ercise of their legal liberties. In words of haunting beauty and rare spiritual insight Cardozo called Holmes a philosophical j u r i s t ; F r a n k furter called him a legal s t a t e s m a n ; Dewey an experimental pragmatist; Cohen a lonely t h i n k e r ; Sergeant a gallant gentleman whose flame was fed by subterranean fires. Knowing that we may never achieve the persuasive brilliance of that distinguished exponent of the law, I wonder if we ought not aspire to become? Let us cry out with Scott, "Not what I am but what I will be." In that aspiration we may sub-

Brother Roger F. Gordon, Vice BROTHERS OF THE NITY, G R E E T I N G S :

EASTERN

REGION,

President

ALPHA PHI

ALPHA

FRATER-

It is again my privilege to serve as Nice President of our Fraternity in the E a s t e r n Region. Many of our chapters were represented in the recent convention and their delegates took an active part in its deliberations. To me, that was an encouraging and gratifying sign. By now you have, no doubt, been informed of the changes in our official roster. If you have not, the forthcoming S P H I N X will contain them In the eastern region, this year, we will have four Regional Directors, tw> graduate and two undergraduate. Their names and the chapters over which they have been assigned jurisdiction follows: Brother John M Moore, Va. Union University, Richmond, Virginia i\u l a m b d a , Zeta Lambda, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Phi Lambda, Beta Gamma Lambda, and Alpha Gamma Lambda. Brother G. A. Galvin, 216 W. State Street, Ithaca, New York Alpha, Rho Lambda, and Beta Pi Lambda. Brother F r a n k Morris, Jr., 1519 Page Street, Philadelphia Pa Nu, Psi and Beta Alpha. ' Brother Wm. J. P a r k s , Jr., 1917 3rd Street, N. W., Washington, D C. Beta, Gamma and Beta Gamma. The Vice President will have immediate jurisdiction over the chapters not named herein. We urge each chapter to take notice of its Regional Director and notify him or the Vice I resident ot your initiations etc., at least one week in advance. If your chapter is inactive, please get in touch with us and let's see if we cannot get it active. Every General Officer has assured me of his willingness to assist in this effort. 1 he new and vibrant program of Alpha Phi Alpha requires the cooperation of every man alive who ever wore the brand W e would like to have a Regional Convention this year! Is your chaDter interested ? Let us hear from you n o w ! In this, "The Main to Virginia Region," Alpha Phi Alpha was born Let's keep it alive here, always. .*«.*» Fraternally and sincerely R O G E R F. G O R D O N , Eastern Vice President. This region includes the New England and Mid-Atlantic states, Virginia is boundary on South Pennsylvania, on the West. Both of these states in he entirety, arc included in the Area.

SOUTHERN JURISDICTION Brother Ferdinand L. Rousseve, Vice REGIONAL

President

DIRECTORS:

Clinton L. Blake, 1415 Beattie's Ford Road, Charlotte, North Carolina; Benjamin Georgia; Stenson E. Broaddus, Kentucky State College, Frankfort, Kentucky.

F

Scott

iu,„-,i, Morehouse

r n College,

Atlanta,

STATES IN JURISDICTION: North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama,

Mississippi Tennessee Ark-,,K, C w ' ic| m<-ss(.t, -Arkansas, C H A P T E R S IN J U R I S D I C T I O N : Chi, Alpha Beta, Alpha Omicron, Alpha Pi, Alpha Rho, Alpha Chi, Alpha Phi Beta D P lt a Nu. Beta Xi, Beta Omicron, Beta Pi, Beta Rho, Beta Sigma Beta Tau Beta UDliion R ^ Pt Eta Lambda, Kappa Lambda, Omicron Lambda Pi Lambda, Sigma Lambda Tau L a m b d l T

1 Holmes. COMMON LAW

T • • Louisiana, R,f, C t • n , P ^ ° \ ^T ^ i

v Kentucky.

n

r> . ™ r, ' ^ * HU> ? e t a a am da £ J- ? '

A ,


THE

March, 1941 PAN-HELLENIC NEWS (From

Page

9)

time in May. Mr. Paukey is a young baritone who has been studying abroad for ten years. During that time he has sung in every capital in Europe. Before going to Europe, he studied at Hampton under Mr. Dett, and at Ober1 iu Conservatory, lie sang in Town Hall last year and in Chicago at the National Association of Negro Musician-. He received high praise from artists and critics alike, which places him among the front ranks of our younger Negro artists. Greek Utter groups and local Pan-Hellenic Councils interested in presenting this young artist should get in touch with Prof. Edmonds, Dillard University, New Orleans. Many of the local Pan-Hellenic Councils have become increasingly active since the last annual meeting of this organization and there is evidence

SPHINX

Page 17 at the annual meeting of the National Pan-Hellenic Council.

which suggests that the local groups will do more during this year than they have in the past. Especially significant is the full page statement of the position and stand of the Chicago PanHellenic Council on the National Defense Program in its relation to N e groes and the Negro's attitude toward the European W a r which was drawn up under the guidance of Attorney Ulysses S. Keys, President of the Chicago Council. This statement was sent to the various members of the Senate and House of Representatives. the President, and other ranking public officials. Comments by the persons who received this statement suggest that the statement proved to be one of the chief sources of information to many public officials who had not had the matter of discrimination brought to their attention in such a forceful manner. It is believed that this statement will be enlarged upon and followed up

BOOK REVIEWS (Continued from Page 16) ful in his white raiment, Jesus goes in his lowly way among the poor, the sick, the crippled—among all those who are opposed. His suffering on the cross is drawn so vividly that it is heartrendering. "The Nazarcnc" is more than a novel about Jesus—it is a deliberate attempt to transfer the guilt for the crucifixion from the Jews to the Romans. Willi this purpose in mind Sholem Ascli tells the story of the trial of Jesus in direct contradiction to that in the Bible. T h a t "The Nazarene" is a masterpiece cannot be denied. For a vivid delineation of Christ, for an accurate reconstruction of life in Jerusalem 20 centuries ago, this is the book to read —Reviewed by Lucretia Matthews

THE DIRECTORY OF ALPHA MEMBERS Editor's N o t e s - T h i s list of names does not include the total membership of men initiated into Alpha Phi Alpha P n ^ ™ ^ nor of men active in the promotion of the organization's program. It represents the names and addresses of members a.vailabit to the editor at press time. Such a Directory, in a more complete form, will serve as a guide by which fraternity memoers can be brought in closer touch with each other. 1 1 Galvin, G. Alx. McMillan, Caldwell Johnson, Alb. P. Robinson Aubrey L., Jr. Thomas William Lee Johnson, Andrew Rev. Howard" Roscoe C. Carter, Charles W. o * Allen, Aris T. Allen, Thomas H. Bond. Esmond C. Carter. Arthur F. Edwards, Loyd Eldridge. Schuyler Harris, M. Alan Hill, Marshall C. Howard, Andrew J., I l l Hughes, Stanley Parks, Wm., Jr. Paul Robert Primas, Walter Stephens, Paul Thomas. George P.

216 West State St., 257 Cascadilla Hall, 216 West State St., 412 Cascadilla Hall, 504 South Plain St.. Norwich, New York 522 W. Green St., Ithaca, New York Van Etten, New York BETA CHAPTER r~~~ _ i „ ~ Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. c . Howard University, Washington, D. c . Howard University, Washington, D. c . Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. C. Howard University, Washington, D. c .

SgsEdSa^vWT. Gordon, Robert Hawthorne. Edward W. Johnson, Stuart Smith. Emory H„ Jr. Soigener, Wm. Thomas. Raymond B. Thomas. Vincent A. Tibbs Thurlow E. Burley, "Howard

K S S J F S M N f * * 1012 Harvard St., N. W. 902 Westminister St., N. W. 2450 6th St., N. W. 1707 2nd St., N. W. 521 Columbia Rd.. N. W. 1129 Columbia Rd., N. W. 743 Girard St., N. W. 1910 Vermont Ave., N. W. 1917 Third St., N. W.

FiX: S S

Is!? 5£3 ft: S: w:

G

J D

'

Tyus y Marvin 3 Beverly J. Mitchell, Jr. Binns, Silas Brown, Douglas Collins. J. Wallace. Jr. Freeman. Arthur M. Humbles. Clifton MeCreary. Charles R. Patrick, Percy W. Randolph, Walter W. Robinson, James E.

ALPHA CHAFl'KR Aurnn. o n ^ i r x Ithaca, New York Ithaca, New York Ithaca, New York Ithaca, New York Ithaca, New York

1917 Third St., N. W. GAMMA CHAPTER 715 N. 27th St., Richmond, Va. Virginia Union Univ., Richmond Va. 909 West Marshall St., Richmond, Va. 714 W. Clay St.. Richmond. Va. 713 North 4th St., Richmond Va. Virginia Union, Richmond. Va. Virginia Union. Richmond, Va. 302"Halbrook St.. Danville. Va. 511 East Leigh St., Richmond Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va.

Taylor, Herman / r y Henry C

Te

Toney, Marcellus E., Jr. Wilkerson, Charles B. Williams, Chester E. Bowser, Barrington H. Wise, Henry A. Davis, Morrice M. Drew, James B. Palmer, Lunelle F. Wells, Aaron'O. Lucian G WMte James B Y eldel'l Kennedv Lerov F p e r k i n s Matthew ' Williams D R Jonathan L Sneafj 'oeoree W Martin G Richard H a r r , e r ' clarence xiarpei, . •Adorns, Woodruff 0 1 y ? T ° 1 ^ J n , Roy Tnhr . T = Ko"^"hirl S V a f s o i T

1

M

-— Tyler, Andrew Baker, Carson D Watson. Lucius C. Davies, Mac C. Rutledge, Jonas R. Harris, Thomas R. „

-

705 West Clay St., Richmond, Va. King William Train., Sen., King William, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. 1323 Grayland Ave.. Richmond, Va. 223 Beadsley Street, Bridgeport Conn. 513 North Adams St. Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond. Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. 715 North 6th St.. Richmond. Va. 516 W. Catherine St., Richmond, Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. 1812 Stockton St.. Richmond, Va. 1419 West Leigh St., Richmond. Va. Virginia Union, Richmond, Va. EPSILON CHAPTER « , „ „ „ s t A r ,_ Arbor Mich 731 Tappan St. Ann Arbor, Mich. i m s Catherine St Ann Arbor. Mich. 1005 CathertS! St Ann Arbor, Mich. 2710 S J S S ^ A n n

Arbor, Mich. ETA CHAPTER

l o ^ W i n h o l L pi 79 St. Nicholas PI. 35 W. 110th St 79 St. Nicholas Pi. % Daves % Davies

Y

k

cit

THETA CHAPTER

* > ^ 1 & S *7"""j$o~ib»tAZve csicas°'IIL

Brown Herman N. £ ° ° g m i r e , Cleveland

417

6330E

™ -Beane, Frank C. Farrell. JAlfred Harvey. o , ? " ft w Calhoun. Harold W. Baker. Hall S'H'^'YeraTd Haskell Geiald Peasant, Julian o.

M E n t h Ave 760 Mt Vernon Ohio State Univ. O h o State u n v 214 Hamilton Ave 2 4 5 a m ton Ave 2 4 Han

-

w

*

47th

L

«S t • ' A

• KAPPA CHAPTER Columbus, Ohio


THE

Page 18 11 Cannon, Raymond W. Gardner. Robert N. Goins, N. Walter Lawrence, J o h n R. Thomas, Henry

MU CHAPTER 3400 Oakland Ave. Mpls. Rt. 7, St. Paul, Minn. 696 Carroll Ave., St. Paul. Minn. 947 Iglehart Ave.. St. Paul. Minn. 2914 14th Ave., S., Mpls.

12 Aytes, Fred J. Baerfleld, Alwln S , Jr. Doggett. John N., Jr. Freeman. Robert T. James. Reginald D. Nichols, Rov C. Shockley. Grant S. Tucker, Lemuel L. Williams, Franklin H.

Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln

13 Lyman, Alexander Benson, Charles Blake, David Bradley, Edward Browning. Wm. W., Jr. Brown, William Cherot, Romeo William.. DaCosta Dunn, Richard Follis. Benjamin Goings, Williams Harris, Ramon Harris, Robert Hendon, Coleridge Hughes, Everard Kelley, Thomas Leslie, John Lett, Robert McGee, James Pollev. William Ransom, Homer Robinson, Eugene Spivev. Charles Sweeney, "Alfred Thomas. Raymond Walker. Warren Williams. Archie Willis, Wayner

•___ XI CHAPTER Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ.. Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ. Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ. Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ. Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ.. Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ.. Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ.. Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce Univ., Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce Univ.. Wilberforce, Ohio Munlcinal Sanitorium, Rockford, 111. Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce. Ohio Wilberforce. Ohio

14 Ashlev. William F. Bradford. Arvine M. Burks, Charles J. Carter, Richard B. Fenderson. Lewis H. Kavnes. William P. Miles. James W„ Jr. Richardson. T. Roosevelt Saunders, James R. Wiley, Logan W. Garvin, Dr. Charles H.

OMICRON CHAPTER 2812 Vera St.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 815 Anaheim St. 114 Carrlngton St. 2812 Vera St. 2557 Centre Ave. 563 Panke St. 2523 Centre Ave 1401 Eoiphany St. 5640 Harvard St. 706 Woods R u n Ave. PI CHAPTER 2321 E. 55th St., Cleveland, Ohio

16 Atkinson. Dr Whittler Bowser, Dr. P. I. Berry, Dr. Leon Flemmdng. Dr. L. P. Georges, Dr. Thomas W. Haskell. Dr. Henrv A. Matthews, Dr. Robert Moore, Rev. Arthur C. Miller.. Herbert E. Reeves. Dr. John L. Robinson. Dr. .Toesiah SimDson. Dr. Stephan Smith, Dr. Sylvester Henry, Dr. Robert W.

RHO CHAPTER 824 Chestnut St.. Coatesville, Pa. 5344 Race St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 548 N. 56th St. 44 Holland Ave.. Ardmore. Pa. 2345 W. Berks St.. Phil., Pa. 3925 Haverford Ave. 2347 W. Oxford St. 1828 W. Montgomery Ave. pna Walnut St. 201 N. 53rd St. 1843 Christian St. BIS N. 43rd St. 5 Butler Ave.. Ambler, Pa. 769 S. 15th St.

18 Elackwell, David H. Bowman, Cornelius H. Browne, Wm. H., I l l Chavis, Homer Gavles. Franklin J. McLaurin, Dunbar S. Seaberry, James J. Turner, Joseph

TAU CHAPTER 1301 Clark St. W.. Urbana, 111. 1301 W. Clark St. 1301 W. Clark St. 508 E. Green St.. Chamrjaign, 111. 1301 Clark St., West Urbana, 111. 1301 Clark St., West Urbana, 111. 1301 Clark St.. West Urbana, 111. 5915 S. Throop St., Chicago, 111.

19 Foster, William P. Fuller, Lorenzo Moore. Ellhu Rogers, Ralph Weaver, Neal R. Walker, James D. Harris, Theodore R. White. Alvin A. Hart. Judson D Jamison. Wm. C . Jr. Williams. Jack O. r^ouch. 'Plovd w . Travis. Victor E. Walker. Richard M. •West. Earl M. Roearman. Wm. L. Reams, Earl I.

UPSILON CHAPTER 1101 Mississippi St., Lawrence, Kansas 1101 Mississippi St., Lawrence, Kansas 1101 Mississippi St., Lawrence, Kansas 1101 MississlpDl St., Lawrence. Kansas 934 Snlltlog. Kansas Citv, Kansas 1101 Misslssvpoi, Lawrence. Kansas 2612 E. 23rd St., Kansas Citv. Missouri 1101 MississiDDl St., Lawrence, Kansas 1101 MississiDDl St.. Lawrence. Kansas 830 Yuma Street. Manhattan. Kansas m l MisslssiDDi St., Lawrence, Kansas 1101. MississiDDl St., Lawrence. Kansas 1101 MississiDDl St.. Lawrence, Kansas 1101 MississiDDl St.. Lawrence, Kansas 1441 North A«h St Wichita, Kansas Pox <i«3. Crockett. Texas 313 West Forest St., Pittsburg, Kansas

15

NU CHAPTER University, University, University, University, University, University, University, University, University,

Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa.

SPHINX Byrd, Edwin R. Stanfleld, J o h n H. Ewing, Ephrlam C. Caruthers. Percy Hynes, Chester

March, 1941 313 West Forest St., Pittsburg, Kansas 424 W. Martin St., Pittsburg, Kansas 1204 Paseo, Kansas City, Missouri 1204 Paseo, Kansas City, Missouri 1101 Mississippi St., Lawrence, Kansas

PSI CHAPTER 1708 Jefferson St., Philadelphia, Pa. 1001 S. 13th St. 84th and Hook Rd., Sharon Hill, Pa.. Box 58 Matthews, Dr. Willard W. 1306 Brown St. 2128 Christian St. Poindexter, Robert L. 208 N. 53rd St. Smith, Ernest 182 Park Pla., Yeadon, Pa. Williams, Theodore C. 331 Convent, New York City Gordon, Roger F. 1519 Page St. West, Philadelphia, Pa. Morris, Franklyn W. Archer, Dr. Wilbur L. 22

Alexander, Raymond P. Arther, Dr. Wilbur L. Baugh, J." Gordon, III

23 . Lockett, Paul L. Martin, Harry T. Ross, James, Jr. Turner, Spencer E. Clark, Robert W., Jr. Clair, Bishop M. W. Thorpe, James W., Jr.

ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER 636 W. 9th St., Cincinnati, Ohio 222 N. Elm St., (Oxford) 211 N. Elm St. (Oxford). 952 Barr St. 522 W. 9th St. 1040 Russell St., (Covington, Ky.) 2723 Park Ave.

24 Allen, Griffin M. Forde, Charles P. Goodenough, Purnell E. Lee, George E. Randall, Andrew B. Savage, Howard T. Wilson, Richard A. Broadus. Clyde R. Drake, Harold F. Gladney, J o h n H. Goode, Plesent W. Richardson, Robert M. Harris, Sidney S.

Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega Talladega

ALPHA BETA CHAPTER College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala. College, Talladega, Ala.

ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER 850 E. 49th PI.. Los Angeles, Calif. 1126 S. Serrano 1126 S. Serrano 319 E. 48th St. 708 E. 48th St. 1126 S. Serrano 1126 S. Serrano 1126 S. Serrano ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER 28 Va. Anderson, Hercules F. West Va. State College, West. West. Va. Caldwell. Frank L. West Va. State College, West. Va. Calfee, Lawrence A. West Va. State College, West. Va. Graces, Isaac West Va. State College, West. Va. Green, Chester L. West Va. State College, West. Va. Kemp, Stanley W. West Va. State College, West. Va. Lofton, Leon E., Jr. West Va. State College, West. Va. McGhee, Leonard E. West Va. State College, West. Va. Alston, Garlan R. West Va. State College, West. Va. Burns, Arthur R. West Va. State College, West. Va. Bowles, Joseph A. West Va. State College, West. Va. Culler, John West Va. State College, West. Va. Calfee. Richard West Va. State College, West. Va. Cotton, Wendell N. V a . State College, West. Va. West Caves, Alfred L. Va. State College, West. Va. West Cephas, L. Wallace West Va. State College, West. Va. Cuvlet. John F. Va. State College. West. Va. West Davis, Virgil West Va. State College, West. Va, Flowers, Edward S. West V a . State College, West. Va. Greene, Rohert F. West Va. State College, West. Va. •"Hi Julia E. West V a . State College, West. Va. Holland. Allen A., Jr. Va, State College, West. Va. West Johnson, Everett west v a . State College, West. Va. Jefferson. Albert W. West V a State College, West. Va. Jones, Lawrence N. west Va, State College, West. Va. Kellam, Leroy B. West Va. State College, West. Va. McGill. Nathaniel H. West Va. State College, West. Va. Mitchell George H. West Va, State College, West. Va. Taylor. Donald S. West Va. State College, ALPHA MU CHAPTER 33 1930 Brown Ave.. Evanston, 111. Pvant. William C. 1007 Emerson St. Brooks, Alvin 2306 Foster St. Warren. Charles P. Winfield. Prentice H. E. 9306 Foster St. 4751 Forrestville Ave.. Chicago. 111. Jackson.Isaac H. 215 Eighth S.. Waukegan. 111. Rose. William R. 1728 Darrow Ave.. Evanston, 111. Pnllard. William B. Edwin, B. Jourdain, Jr. 2032 Darrow Ave., Evanston ALPHA XI CHAPTER 35 1406 19th Ave., Seattle. Wash. Holifield, Karl L. Zeta Hall. Univ. of Oregon, Eugene, Stanton, Charles R. Oregon Zeta Hall. Univ. of Oregon, Eugene, Reynolds, Walter Oregon % Robt. Pitts. 326 23rd Ave., N., Cooper, Dr. Felix B. Seattle Washington % Robt. Pitts. 326 23rd Ave., N., Golden. Shelby Seattle. Washington % Robt. Pitts. 326 23rd Ave., N„ Johnston, James P. Seattle. Washington % Robt. Pitts. 326 23rd Ave., N., Pitts, Robert B. Seattle, Washington 26

Robinson, Jas. A., Jr. Canady, George Currie, George McDonald. Bert A. Norman. Rufus S. Trent, Arthur Weaver. Darrington York, Edward


THE

March, 1941

Rutherford, T. McDonald % Robt. Pitts, 326 23rd Ave„ N., Seattle, Washington Squires, Bernard E. % Robt. Pitts, 326 23rd Ave., N., Seattle, Washington Unthank, Dr. DeNorval % Robt. Pitts, 326 23rd Ave, N., Seattle, Washington 36 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Oliver, Ulysses L. J. C. Smith Univ., Charlotte, N. C. Parks, Willie C. J. C. Smith Univ., Charlotte, N. C. Williams, Delford G., Jr. J. C. Smith Univ., Charlotte, N. C. Davenport, Horace A. J. C. Smith Univ., Charlotte, N. C. Rosemond, Eulas C. J. C. Smith Univ., Charlotte, N. c. Kemp, Maryland D. 548 Hazel St., Macon, Georgia Sullivan, Hyland G. P. O. Box 243, Lexington, N. C. Cogsdell, Leslie C , Jr. J. C. Smith Univ., Charlotte, N. C. Davis, Tiny W. 610 West Hill St. Ingram, Thomas L. J C. Smith University Kennedy, Homer S. J C. Smith University Stinson, Harold N. J C. Smith University Blue, Richard B. J C. Smith University Chaney, Clayton E. Livingston College, Salisbury, N. C Wilson, George W. Livingston College, Salisbury, N. C. 37

Beard, Des Moines Crawford, Robert Darrell, Henry Foley, Forman Greene, Julius L. Harolson, Thomas Pruitt, Earl Taliaferro, Harry

ALPHA PI CHAPTER 1 College Court, Louisville Ky. 2512 Walnut St. 969 Cherokee Rd. 1613 Prentice St. 1810 W. Chestnut St. 1117 S. 36th St. 2 College Court 98 College Court

39

ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas College, Austin, Texas

Daniel, Dr. V. E. Briscoe, Lonnie Wallace, James C„ Jr. Adams, Roderick H. Carter, Kerven W. Cooper, Horton Cooper, Paul L. Mack,, Ruben H. Seymour, Sim Smith, Frederick D. Sprott, Maxie C.

Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley Wiley

40

ALPHA TAU CHAPTER 385 Wellington Ave., Akron, Ohio 333 Cherry St., Kent. Ohio 11% N. Howard St. 647 Edgewood Ave.

Bracken, Herbert R. Ervin, John B. Lewis, Dr. Charles R. Thompson, Rufus L. 41 Gray, Howard Griffiths, Clifton Holloway, Horace Ogletree, Augustus Strickland, Garland Thompson, Mose S. 43 Gaddy, George W. Giscombe. Cecil S. King, John T. Leevy, Carroll M. Mose'ly, Mack J. Newsom, Lionel H. Parker, J o h n W. 44 _ Banks, George W., Jr. Bennett, Ernest R. Busch, Adam B. Busch, James N. Butler, James C. Crossrlght, Earl J. Crump, James R. Ellis. Alphonse L. Harris, Louis K. McCoy. William Mitchell. John Moten, William C. Barber, Lance L. Pruitt, Wendell C. Pullam, Richard C. Ray, George H. Scaife, Lewis, Jr. Wallace. Bertran F. Taylor, Compton A.

ALFHA UPSILON CHAPTER 3360 Hudson, Detroit, Mich. 3607 Rivard 13813 Lincoln 607 Division 11372 Mitchell 620 Melbourne ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn. Flsk University, Nashville, Tenn. Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn. Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn. Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn. Flsk University. Nashville, Tenn. Flsk University, Nashville, Tenn. ALPHA Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson

Page 19

SPHINX

PSI CHAPTER City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City. Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. City, Mo. Citv, Mo. City, Mo. City. Mo.

Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln

Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ. Univ.

45 Cain, William Brown, Emerson Carter. Simon Hays, William Richardson, J o h n Van Jordan, Cornelius Kent, Glenn

Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan

BETA ALPHA CHAPTER College, Baltimore, Md. College. Baltimore, Md. College, Baltimore, Md. College, Baltimore, Md. College, Baltimore,, Md. College, Baltimore, Md. College, Baltimore. Md.

46 Bradford, Gaines T. Herriford, Merle Harrison. Henry Davis, Alphonso Hill. Walter, Jr. Cole, James J. Blddlex, Harold L.

BETA BETA CHAPTER 1952 T. St.. Lincoln, Nebraska 516 N. 23rd St. 516 N. 23rd St. 2118 N. 29th St. % Bradford % Bradford % Bradford

47 Abramson. Alfred F. Bryan, James A. Coleman, William H. Bryant, Jefferson F. Cooley, James B. Denny, William R. Harris, G. Frank Locklayer, John H. Lowe, James U. Pogue, William G. Smith, James A. Syphax. W, Thomas Thigpeh. Donald A. Townesl E. Ross Whiting., Robert Glasker' J. Robert Jones, William A. Wiggins. Clarence V. Winston. Harry P. Young, James L. 48 Bennett, William Butler, Robert Decosta, Laler Delane, William Haddon, Wallace Johnston, Elbert Jackson, Joseph Phillips. David Pride, Richard Lloyd, Frank 51 Algee, Delmar M. Davis, Samuel W. Price, James E. Thorpe, Richard E. Wilson, Lawrence Wood, William E.

Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. Va. S. S. S. S. S. S.

State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State

C. C. C. C. C. C.

State State State State State State State State State State

__ BETA DELTA CHAPTER College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. Colleee, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C. College, Orangeburg, S. C.

BETA ETA CHAPTER 430 E. Jackson, Carbondale, 111. 501 S. Illinois 412 E. Main P. O. Box 110, Ullln, 111. 312 N. 2nd. Mound City, 111. 615 N. Main, Mound City, 111.

49

Battle, Aubrey Snipes, Charles Holland, Earl Ktheridee. Clinton Hunter,~Edward G. Rankin. Glenn E. Jones, Havard W. Murfree. James M. Himbry, Joseph O. Colson. Joseph S. Washington, Robbin E.

_ BETA GAMMA CHAPTER College, Ettrlck, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrlck, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick. Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrlck. Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College. Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrlck, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va. College, Ettrick, Va.

A. A. A. A. A. A. A.

and and and and and and and and and and and

T. T. T. T. T. T. T. T. T. T. T.

BETA College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College,

EPSILON CHAPTER Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro. N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C.

52 Banks. John E. Nichelson. William H, Deskins. Alonzo, Jr. Perry, Leroy Woods. Vanhie H. Ferrell, Edward Fields, Eugene

BETA ZETA CHAPTER Samuel Huston College, Austin, Texas Samuel Huston College, Austin, Texas Samuel Huston College, Austin, Texas R07 San Jacinto Samuel Houston College Samuel Houston College Samuel Houston College Samuel Houston College 406 W. Dignouity. Del Rio, Tex. Samuel Huston College , BETA THETA CHAPTER State T'chers College, Bluefield, W. Va. State T'chers College, Bluefield, W. Va. State T'chers College, Bluefield, W. Va. State T'chers College, Bluefield. W. Va. State T'chers College, Bluefield. W. Va. State T'chers College, Bluefield. W. Va. State T'chers College, Bluefield. W. Va.

54 A<=hlev. Thomas Crossley, Mazo'a English. Thomas Franklin. Grant Hale. William WatchPtt, James Johnson. Rufus Jones, Charles McGlnnns. F a ythe A. Ryan, Cecil Swain, Frank Arlams, Charles Adams. Fred Chatman, Melvin Pearson. Georee Summers. Willis Vaughan, Hamilton •""niams, Oscar

BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Langston University, Langston, Okla. Langston University, Langston. Okla. Langston University, Langston. Okla. Laneston University. Langston. Okla. 17 Proudit Street. Madison, Wisconsin Langston Unlversitv. Laneston. Okla. R6 Gorham St., Cambridge. Mass Langston University, Langston, Okla. Tuskegee Institute, Tuskegee. Ala Laneston University. Langston, Okla. Langston University. Langston. Okla. Langston Unlversitv, Laneston Okla. 1116 W. Tahleauah, Vinita. Okla Langston University, Langston. Okla. Langston Unlversitv. Langston, O k a . Langston Unlversitv. Laneston. Okla. Langston Unlversitv, Langston, Okla. Langston University, Langston. Okla.

55 Banks. Robert iL. Crawford, Don L. Laine. James A. Landers, James M. svitelds. Nathaniel L. Tavlor, Joseph H. Youne. Wbitnev M„ Jr. Clardv. Robert L. Richards, Ralph H.

Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentuckv Kentucky Kentucky

50

Hawkins, Carl V. Pickard. Regionald T. Roussell, John V. Connor, Dr. B. E. Elliott. Ora H. Grannum. Stanley E. Gloves, Weldon K. Hines, C.'M. Johnson. Melvin L. Taylor, Ulysses S.

State State State State State State State State State

BETA College, Colleee, Colleee. Colleee, College. College. Colleee, College, College,

MU CHAPTER Frankfort, Ky. Frankfort, Kv. Frankfort, Ky. Frankfort, Kv. Frankfort. Ky. Frankfort, Ky. Frankfort, Ky. Frankfort, Ky. Frankfort, Ky.


Page 20

THE

SPHINX

March, 1941

56 J o n e s , Oliver H. Lee, J . R . E. C h i l d s , L a n s i n g G. t i e n e r e t t e , W m . L. Miles, M o s e s G. W r i g h t t R o b e r t K. Y o u n g , J a m e s M. Bragg, Robert

Fla. Pla. Fla. Fla. Fla. Fla. Fla. Fla.

B E T A NU C H A P T E R A. M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A. K: M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A. <fc M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A ft M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A. ft M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A ft M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A. ft M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a . A. & M. College, T a l l a h a s s e , F l a .

E l m o r e , C l i n t o n R. G r e e n e , T h o r n t o n R. Jones, Alphonsia Maull, Samuel M e r r i t t , C l e m o n A. M o n t g o m e r y , Clyde A. P a g e , J o s e p h R. Points, Isaac B. Reese, S t a n l e y V e r n o n , K e n n e t h A.

State State State State State State State State State State

57 Dewitt, Rufus Lewis, J a m e s Perkins, Silas Weaver, Alonzo Barber, J a m e s B o o n e , J a m e s W. Carter, Daniel Jones. Benjamin S p e i g h t , W. O s c a r Poston. Carl Warr, Jessee

BETA XI CHAPTER L e M o y n e College, M e m p h i s , T e n n . 619 E d i t h Ave. 847 Mississippi Ave. 846 S. W e l l i n g t o n S t . 1597 D a v i s S t . 671 A l s t o n Ave. 611 Mississippi Ave. 34 S. P a r k w a y , E. 1293 S. P a r k w a y LeMoyne college L e M o y n e College

64 Mack, J o s e p h McKenzie, Charles D a s e n t , J a m e s G. Hernandez, K e n n e t h J. Terry. Charles T. D o n f o r . A n t h o n y R. L u c i e n . H a r o l d W. D e n n i s . E l m o r e E. Randolph. Felton P h i l l i p s , B u r t o n E.

BETA PHI CHAPTER 1911 S t . B e r n a r d Ave., New O r l e a n s , L a . Dillard University 2616 R e p u b l i c S t . Dillard Univ. Dillard Univ. 2106 D a b a d i e S t . 2203 O n z a g a S t . Dillard Univ. 3401 A u d o b o n S t . Dillard Univ.

58 Corley. C h a r l e s Hockenhulk, Beouard Jackson, James J o n e s , Billy Porter. William Rhoden, William W i l h o i t g , Ulysses

Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn.

65 A l e x a n d e r , G l e n R. F r e e m a n , T u l l i s E. Landers, Eugene R u s s e l l . G e o r g e A. Soell. A l b e r t J . Walters, Theodore Looney, Wendell Young, George

Philander Philander Philander Philander Philander Philander Philander Philander

59 Beasley, S a m u e l W. C h i l d r e s s , A l b e r t C. D r a p e r , Cecil T. G i l m o r e , Virgil J . Lightl'oot, T h e o d o r e C. J o h n s o n , D e c a t u r C. P e t e r s o n , A r t h u r M.

Lane Lane Lane Lane Lane Lane ILane

66 Nyabongo,

St. T'ch'rs

61 Covington. Charles Clark, Leonard Hurst, Robert Davis, A a r o n H. 'Lang, A r c h i e S. A r m s t r o n g . G e o r g e A. Harris, E d m o n d J. Stevenson, T h o m a s J. J o n e s , Ulysses S h e l t o n , Ulis Bickham, Luzine B. Goodloe, S a m u e l J o n e s , E l m o E. James, Louis Robinson, Phil Rowley, J u d g e K. Rowley, W i l m e r Scott, Ezra Walker, F r a n k

Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern

a

BETA S t a t e A. & S t a t e A. & S t a t e A. & S t a t e A. & S t a t e A. & S t a t e A. & S t a t e A. & College, College, College, College, College, College, College,

OMICRON CHAPTER I., N a s h v i l l e , T e n n . I., N a s h v i l l e , T e n n . I., N a s h v i l l e , T e n n . I., N a s h v i l l e , T e n n . I., N a s h v i l l e , T e n n . I., N a s h v i l l e . T e n n . I., N a s h v i l l e , T e n n .

BETA PI CHAPTER Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn.

BETA SIGMA CHAPTER Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., Scotlandville, La. Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a . U n i v . , S c o t l a n d v i l l e , La. Univ., S c o t l a n d v i l l e , L a .

62 D e s p i n a s s e . J a m e s G. A t k i n s , Asa H. S m i t h , E l w o o d A. Harold. Verdum Thomas, Lucius Wagner, Daniel Bernard, J a m e s T. Braboy, Leonadis Cloyd, M a s o n D. H a r r i s o n , R o b e r t H. J o l l i v e t t e , C y r u s M. P e r k i n s , d i a r i e s A. Saffold. E u g e n e W i n t e r s . E u g e n e E. Alexis, Felix B o l d e n . M e l v i n W. B o u i s e , O s c a r A. B r a w l e y . R o b e r t W. Carter, Karl W. Coles, F l o u n r y Delay. C h a r l e s L. Dorsey, E d w a r d D u c r e , C h a r l e s L. Hill, W i l l i a m L i o n . Wilfred McDaniel, J i m m i e McKenna, Warren M o r t a l . W a l t e r E. Mourning, Benjamin Myrick, P o r t e r S c o t t , We'sley Tarver, R u p e r t Turner. Daniel Verdun, Harold Wheat. Walter Wheeler, Francis Williamson. J o s h u a Williams, Elridge W r i g h t , G i l e s O. Wright, Stanford B u r k e , E d m u n d A.

. B E T A TAU C H A P T E R New O r l e a n s , La., 1918 L a w S t . 2513 L o u d o n Ave., New O r l e a n s 2828 G r a v i e r St., New O r l e a n s , La. 3209 L o w e r l i n e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 4029 Eve S t . 1005 S. T e l e m a c h u s S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 1330 S. G e n o i s S t . 1922 8 t h S t . 1920 J o l i e t S t . 1130 S. G e n o i s S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 1 2 i j S. G e n o i s S t . 7117 Fig S t . 2081 M a d i s o n Ave., New Y o r k C i t y . N. Y. 1920 Law S t . 1330 S. G e n o i s S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 2828 G r a v i e r S t . 1912 N. D o r g e n o i s S t . 2913 A u d u b o n St., New O r l e a n s , La. 2110 I b e r v i l l e S t . 3209 L o w e r l i n e S t . 929 N. L i b e r t y S t . 2817 P i n e S t . 2600 H a v a n a S t . 1433 T o u r o S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3209 L o w e r l i n e S t . 1206 S. G e n o i s S t . 1610 S. W h i t e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 4114 E a g l e S t . 3817 P i n e S t . 3507 P a r i s Ave.

63 Campbell. Andrew

BETA UPSILON CHAPTER S t a t e T ' c h ' r s College, M o n t g o m e r y , Ala. S t a t e T ' c h ' r s College, M o n t g o m e r y , Ala.

Davis, Ralph M.

Akiki

K.

T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs T'ch'rs

College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College, College,

Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Col.

Lon., Eng.

Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery, Montgomery,

BETA CHI College, L t . College, Lt. College, Lt. College, Lt. College. Lt. College, Lt. College, L t . College, L t .

Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala. Ala.

CHAPTER R o c k , Ark. R o c k , Ark. Rock, Ark. R o c k , Ark. Rock, Ark. R o c k , Ark. Rock, Ark. R o c k , Ark.

BETA PSI CHAPTER M o n t g o m e r y . , Ala.,

101 Anderson, Charles W. B a l l a r d , Orville Duncan, Fletcher Hale, N a t h a n Hudson^ J. B. J o h n s o n , ILyman T. L a i n e , J o s e p h F., Sr. L a t t i m o r e , J . A. C. R e i d . G. H. S p i l l m a n , T u r n e r R. S w e e n e y , P . C. S t a n l e y . F r a n k L. Walker, William H. W a l l s . J. H. Y o u n g , C. M i l t o n

ALPHA LAMBDA C H A P T E R 602 W. W a l n u t St., L o u i s v i l l e , K y . W a v e r l y Hill, Valley S t a t i o n , K y . 619 W. W a l n u t S t . 3012 W. C h e s t n u t S t . 15 College S t . 2627 W. M a d i s o n S t . 1120 W. W a l n u t S t . 1502 W. W a l n u t S t . 2203 W. W a l n u t S t . 700 W e s t W a l n u t S t . 601 W. W a l n u t S t . 2810 W. C h e s t n u t S t . 602 W. W a l n u t S t . 1631 W. Jefferson S t . 818 S. 6 t h S t .

102 B l u f o r d , J o h n H. C a r r o l l . M a t h e w E. Collins, Goler Cook, H u g h O. Davis, D o w d a l H. Hodge, J o h n A. M o r r i s o n , J . Oliver J o n e s . H e r m a n T. L i l l a r d , J. R. M a y b e r r y , B u r t A. Mobiley, P a u l T h o m p s o n , S o l o m o n H. A n d r e w s , Dr. W. W a l l a c e B u s t e r , G.~ B . Blister, Isaac C o l l i n s , J o s e p h H. C u r r y , J . A. Davis. G u y Howell. J o h n H u g h e s . Lloyd H. Lewis. D a n i e l M a t t h e w . D a n C. P e r r y , Dr. E. B R u m m o n s , Dr. E u g e n e S p e a r s , M a c k C. Stafford, H e r b e r t T h o m p s o n . Dr. S. H . T h o m a s . Earl D. West, Charles B. W i l s o n , Dr. A. C.

B E T A LAMBDA C H A P T E R 2444 M o n t g a l l , K a n s a s City, Mo. 2446 H a r r i s o n 1402 N. 7 t h , S t . J o s e p h , Mo. 2436 M o n t g a l l 2711 E. 23rd 339 Greeley, K a n s a s Cty, K a s . 2444 H a r r i s o n K a n s a s Voc. S c h o o l , T o p e k a , K a s . 2547 T r a c y 2446 H a r r i s o n 2031 N. 6 t h , K a n s a s City, K a s . 1520 N. 1 0 t h . K a n s a s City, K a s . 1603'/? 10th. K a n s a s City, K a s . 1934 N. 6 t h 2317 L y d i a 2314 N. 4 t h , K a n s a s City, K a s . 220 V i n e 1226 P a s e o 2519 M i c h i g a n W e s t e r n Univ., Q u i n d a r o , K a n s a s 1204 E v e r e t t , K a n s a s C i t y . K a s . 2010 T r e m o n d , K a n s a s City, K a s . 1300 E. 2 6 t h 1802 V i n e 1514 N. S e v e n t h . K a n s a s City, K a s . 2630 B r o o k l y n 1520 N. 8 t h , K a n s a s City, K a s . 2418 P a s e o 2100 E. 2 7 t h 2819 T r a c y

103 P i p e r . P e r c i v a l R. Carroll, Alva B a k e r , O s c a r W. Evans, Robert J. L a n g e , G r o v e r D. W h i t e . T h e o d o r e M. T a n n , H. E. Morris. Radford D u n b a r , H e n r y S.

GAMMA LAMBDA C H A P T E R 18032 W e x f o r d Ave., D e t r o i t , M i c h . 4848 S e m i n o l e Bay C i t y B a n k Bldg., B a y City, M i c h . 1308 B r o a d w a y 571 Alger 4763 Cecil 18035 C o n a n t 241 E. F o r e s t 561 C h a n d l e r

104 A d a m s , Dr. M a u r i c e B e r r y , Dr. W . Leroy B u t l e r , Dr. W. B e r k l e y C o n n o r , Dr. Miles W. Cummings, Harry D e r r y . Dr. H a r o l d T. D i x o n . Dr. W a l t e r T. Hackett, Rufus L a w r e n c e , W o o d l e y E.

D E L T A LAMBDA C H A P T E R 312 E. 23rd St., B a l t i m o r e , M d . 1420 E. C h a s e S t . 2033 D r u i d Hill Ave. 2415 M a d i s o n Ave. 1318 D r u i d Hill Ave. 2320 I v y Ave. 2029 M c C u l l o h S t . 1536 M c C u l l o h S t . 1307 M a d i s o n Ave.


February, 1941 Murphy, James Tompleton, Furman Whltrleld, David Young, Robert L. Alleyne. Dr. Bruce Clark, Daniel N. Doles, Dr. Maurice D. Fitzgerald, Atty. Wm. L. Gray, Victor IL. Hite, James Smith, Ollington E. Veney, Frank White, Dr. James A. Carroll, George Edemy, J. Bruce 105 Bowles, Daniel Blache, Dr. J. O. Craig, L. J. Davis, John A. Espy, Henry D. Grant, Maurice Garner, S. E. Harper, Dr. E. L. Harris, Dr. J. V. Mosley, W. G. Saundle, H. P. Beauford, T. Miller Von Avery, Henry Blackwell, B. T. Robinson, P. C. Sweets, N. A. Walker, Arnold B. Williams, Henry S. Williams, Sidney R. Woodson, L. P. Wilson, A. H. 106 Fowkles, Dr. L. A. Miller, Wm. A. Picott, J. Rupert Thompson, T. Roger Smith, Otis H. Ridley, H. W. Robinson, Robert 107 Wiley, Walter Carter, T. C. Rose, B. A. Campbell, E. E. Shaw, J. W. Phillips, L. G. Grigsby. Fred J. White, L. 108 Boddie, W. F. Burch, Brainard Burney, Dr. John W. Delorme, Gilbert Greene, Charles W. Harris, Roderick B. Jackson. Nelson C. Lewis, Lloyd O. McCoy, Albert B. Reeves, C. Waymond Smith, Walter Sullivan, Wilbur Washington, Samuel Harvey, Burwell T. Lewis, Andrew III Jones, D. A. 109 Silance, Clyde Banister, Arnold Chenault. Wilbur Courtney, Wilbur Edwards, Everett Grayson. Alfred D. Mansfield. John Randall. Theodore H. Rilev. H. M. Stephenson. Ernest Wright, Robert L. Ill Evans, Joseph H. B. Lawson. Belford V.. Jr. Logan, Rayford W. Long, Howard H. Wesley. Dr. Charles H. Foster, L. H.. Jr. Daniel, Walter G. Ferebee. Dr. C. Thurston Peterson, George W. Richmond. Addison E. Thomas. Nicholas Willoughby, Winston C. 112 Shuster, L. N. Baker, T. Nelson

THE

S P H I N X

826 N. Carey St. 1502 McCulloh St. 704 N. Gay St. 1216 N. Caroline St. 1631 W. Franklin St. 2525 Madison Ave. 587 Dolphin St. 1206 Druid Hill Ave. 1039 Edmondson Ave. 64 Union St., Westminister, Md. Morgan State College 430 E. 23rd St. 1028 Penna. Ave. 1327 Myrtle Ave. 1219 LaFayette Ave. EPSILON LAMBDA CHAPTER 4300 St. Ferdinand, St. Louis, Mo. 2601 N. Whittler, St. Louis, Mo. 1513 Division St.. E. St. Louis, 111. U N . Jefferson St. 2846 Pine St. 4010 Cook Ave. 4239 Enright Ave. 2835 A. Easton Ave. 4216 W. Cote Brilliante Ave. 902 A. N. Compton 4436 N. Market St. 4596 Aldine Ave. 3000 Locust St. 119 Second St., Madison. 111. 4573 N. Garfield Ave., St. Louis, Mo. U N Jefferson Avenue, St. Louis, Mo. 3017 Delmar Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 2846 Pine, St. Louis, Mo. 8311 Quincy St., Cleveland, Ohio 7718 Bonhomme, Clayton, Mo. 2601 Whittier Street, St. Louis, Mo. ZETA LAMBDA CHAPTER 2510 Jefferson Ave., Newport News, Va. 2000 Marshall Ave. 3018 Oak Ave. 906 31st St. 3007 Chestnut Ave. 2404 Marshall Ave. 618 23rd St. , THETA LAMBDA CHAPTER 516 S. Euclid Ave., Dayton, Ohio 16 Sweetman St. 207 S. Summit St. 12 Sunset Ave. 622 W. 5th St. 617 Randolph St. 826 West 5th St. 829 W. 5th St. ETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Forsyth, Ga. 1330 Hunter Rd., Atlanta, Ga. 239 Auburn Ave., N. E. 239V?. Auburn Ave., N. E. 304 Griffin St., N. W. Samaritan Bldg , Athens, Ga. 247 Henry St., S. W. Morehouse College 201 Ashby St., N. W. 239 Auburn Ave., N. E. 148 Auburn Ave., N. W. 1136 Simpson, N. W. Hubbard Train. Sch., Forsyth, Ga. Morehouse College 525 Tatnall St., S. W. Atlanta University IOTA LAMBDA CHAPTER % J. Mansfield. 724 Blake St., 114 Ind., Ind. Senate Ave., YMC, Indianapolis, Ind. % Banister, Senate Ave., YMC Ind., Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. MU LAMBDA CHAPTER 101 S. St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 2001 11th St., N. W. Howard Univ. 1112 Girard St., N. W. Howard Univ. 1414 E. 59th (Chicago) 1206 Lamont St., N. W. 1809 2nd St., N. W. " 1002 Kenvon St., N. W. Howard Univ. 1119 New Hampshire Ave., N. W. % Dr. Ferebee _.. NU LAMBDA CHAPTER Va. State College, Petersburg, Va. Va. State College, Petersburg, Va.

Page 21

Cephas, James B. Cotman, James V. Davies, Everett F. Foster, Luther H. Johnston, James H. Lockett, John H. McDanlels, Reuben R. Montague, J. Herold Nelson, Clifford Owens, George W. Ragland, James Ridley, Peter H. Roberts, Harry W. Rogers, William A. Settle, John R. Simms, William R. Wartman, Charles J. Wesley, Robert Gandy, John M. Jackson, H. Colson

Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Va Stale College, Petersburg, Va. Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Va State College, Petersburg, Va. Lawrenceville, Va. Va. State College Lawrenceville, Va. Lawrenceville. Va. Va. State College Va. State College Va. State College Va. State College Va. State College Va. State College Va. State College 123 New Jackson, Petersburg. Va.

114 Evans, Preston Hall, Peter A. Cole, J. Tilford Dowdell, W. J. Curtis, Frederick Evans, Harold N. Haygood, Cleophus H. Lee, Damon, Jr. Matthews. Herbert O. McCall, Marion G. Fegues, Herbert Mosely, H. Lovell Segre, Wesley N. Sheehy, Roscoe C Shepard, Charles L. Shores, Arthur D. Shortridge, William E. Greene, Charles J. Jackson, R. Lincoln Evans, Preston Hall, Peter A. Cole, Tilford J. Dowdell, W. J. Bell, George C. Cash. William L., Sr.

OMICRON LAMBDA CHAPTER 402 17th Ave., N., Birmingham, Ala. 420 10th Ave., N. Immaculate high School 17th St., S. 1912V2 1st Ave., N. (Bessemer, Ala.) 617 11th St., N. 936 1st St., N. 212 10th Ave., N. 1720 27th Ave., S. 103'/, N. 21st St., Bessemer, Ala. 1205 1st St., N. 703 3rd Ave.. N. W. 1304 1st St., W. 1113 13th Ave., N. 802 Walker St., N. 215 10th Ave., N. 1630 4th Ave., N. 311 17th St., Ensley, 1218 2nd St., N. 54 9th Ave., N. 402 17th Ave., N., Birmingham, Ala. 402 10th Ave., N„ Birmingham, Ala. 1625 6th Ave., S., Birmingham, Ala. 1912'4 1st Street, N., Bessemer, Ala. 1024 1st Street, N„ Birmingham, Ala. 619 15th Street, N., Birmingham, Ala.

113 Peck, Luther S. Childs, Alton M. Hall, Lloyd A. Giles, Dr. Roscoe Jamison, G. U„ Jr. Ratcliffe. Henry J. Brown. Oscar C. Lane, Charles F. Glover, Nelson G. Ward. Rev. A. Wayman Walker, William B.

XI LAMBDA CHAPTER 3650 S. Parkway, Chicago, 111. 3653 Calumet Ave. 520 E. 65th St. 3541 S. State 1501 Pine (Texarkana, Ark.) P. O. Box 284. (Fayetteville, Ark.) 417 E. 47th St. 4722 Langley Ave. 5632 Prairie Ave. 538 E. 34th St. 3763 S. Wabash Ave. PI LAMBDA CHAPTER 2224 Rock St.. Little Rock, Ark. 1524 Ringo St. Century Bldg. 1420 W. 15th St. Supreme Liberty Life Inc. Co., Chicago 1522 Cross St. 1019 Cross St. 1115 W. 11th St. 1217 Pulaski St. 1505 Pulaski St. Philander Smith College Century Bldg. 1723 High St. 2101 Cross Street Century Bldg. 1014V2 W. 10th St. RHO LAMBDA CHAPTER 215 William St.. Buffalo, New York 152 Northland Ave. 429 William St. 350 12th St., Niagara Falls 314 Jefferson Ave. 359 William St. 217 E. Eagle St. SIGMA LAMBDA CHAPTER 3613 Lowlerline St., New Orleans, La. 1327 Columbia Ave. 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans, La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve. 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans. La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve, 4636 Willow Street. New Orleans, La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve, 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans. La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve. 4636 Willow Street. New Orleans. La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve, 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans. La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve. 4636 Willow Street. New Orleans. La. c/„ Ferdinand L. Rousseve. 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans, La. % Ferdinand L. Rousseve, 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans, La.

115 Arnold, A. A. Eush, John E. Jordan, Dr. J. V. Thornton, Dr. J. G. I«h. J. G., Jr. Booker, J. R. Brown, C. Franklin Bvrd, Frederick C. Gillam, I. T. Gray, ILouis M. Harris, M. L. Ish, Dr. G. W. S. Johnson, Ray W. Minton, C. Earle Powell, Dr. H. A. Williams, Leroy E. 116 Bobb, Joseph M. Burrell, Lloyd L. Burrell, Robert A. Hayes, Charles B. Holland, Russell W. Holland. Walter B. Johnson, Samuel C. 117 Clark, Peter W. Rousseve, Numa J. Ferdinand L. Rousseve Reynolds, Clyde L. Wright, Theodore Metcalfe, Ralph Dejoie, C. C Tureaud, A. P. LeCesne. A. T. Moses, Rudolph Brown. Felton

Jr.


Page 22 Boutte, Benson 118 Allen. Aaron L., Jr. Brady, St. Elmo Cox, Benjamin F. Gandy. S. L. Tyus, Randall Foster, Andrew J. Hawkins, W. D., Jr. Trylor, A. A. Pitts, E.~ Excell Walker. Frank E. Anderson, James R. Galloway. Alfred C. Webster, Charles H. Moore. Dr. I. L. 119 Cook, Riclard H. Bush, J. E. 120 Walker, D. F. Williams. D. A. Smith, C. C. Taylor, l'van Nanton. H. I. F. Stevens, J. M. O'Kelly, Roger Payne, Harry E. Boyer, C. H. Weatherford, A. E. Franklin, John H. Lynch, Reginald L. Wilson, M. L. Brandon, P. M. Toole. R. Herndon Harlan, J o h n C. Akins, M. W. Perrin, H. C. Trigg. Harold IL. Daniel, Robert P. Carter. Samuel M. Bond. J. P. 121 Anderson, J. R. Baker, Albert H. Cash, James Dickerson. R. O. Few, James Gibbs, George Jaymes, Charles Jenkins. Carl C. Johnson, Charles H. Johnson, Harold Lane, J. A. Mills, Clarence H. Thomas, A. W. Walker, D. O. Welch. W. P. Wright. Milton S. J. Valentine, George

THE

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% Ferdinand L. Rousseve, 4636 Willow Street, New Orleans, La. TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER Nashville, Tenn., Fisk University Nashville, Tenn., Fisk University 1812 Morena St. 1812 Morena St. 1812 Morena St. 1029 Villa P. 76 Wharf Avenue Fisk University 419 Columbia Ave. 402 8th Ave., S. 1027 18th Ave., North 956 Blank Avenue Morris Memorial Bldg. 712 iLea Avenue UPSILON LAMBDA CHAPTER Mandarin, Fla. 1838 Moncrief, Jacksonville, Fla. PHI LAMBDA CHAPTER Edenton, N. C. Fayetteville, N. C. Scotland Neck, N. C. % H. C. Perrin. Snaw University, Raleigh, N. Carolina <', H. C. Perrin, Shaw University, Raleigh, N. Carolina % H. C. Perrin. Shaw University, Raleigh, N. Carolina Mechanics & Farmers Bk. Bldg. 511 S. Blount St. St. Augustine College St. Augustine College St. Augustine College St. Augustine College Colored High Sch., Four Oaks, N. C. Apex, N. C. % Harlan, Shaw Univ. Shaw Univ. 1009 Fayetteville St. Shaw Univ. St. DeDt. of Education Shaw Univ. Shaw Univ. Arcade Hotel Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce Wilberforce

CHI Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ.. Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ., Univ.,

LAMBDA CHAPTER Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberiorce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio Wilberforce, Ohio

PSI LAMBDA CHAPTER 122 405 W. 10th St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Barber, J. B. 430'/, E. 9th St. Bynes, J. M. 727 Flinn St. Brown, J. C. 1241/, E. 9th St. Davis. Dr. W. B. 1400 Pine St. Julian, J. H., Jr. 850 E. 8th St. Jones, F. A. 2021 Blackford St. Lewis, Robert D. Moores, G. H. 331 V, E. 9th St. Scruggs, Booker T. 1240 Grove St. ___ ALPHA ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER 123 521 2nd St., Plainfield. Newark, N. J. Chappelle, Dr. Leroy P. 363 E. Summer Ave., Newark Dawson, Ernest A. 120 New St., New Brunswick Howell. Dr. E. Gaylord 308 E. 3rd St., Plainfield Jones, George H. 293 Commercial Ave., New Brunswick Lewis, Dr. Collins E. Robinson, Dr. Aubrey E. 15 Walnut St., Madison 140 Lee Ave., New Brunswick Shelton. Rev. Chas. H. Thornhill, Dr. Arthur C. 47 Forest St., Montclair 191 Bloomfield Ave., Montclair Williams. Dr. F. D. 24 Hunterdon St. Daly. Ollie T. 79 Smith St., Vaux Hall Howe, I. Thomas Jones, Ralph E. 119 Liberty St., Elizabeth, N. J. Williams, Arthur C. 136 Lincoln St., Montclair. N. J. Moorehead. Guy R. 52 Barclay St., Newark, N. J. Harris, Dr. Chas. M. 269 Grove St., Jersey City ALPHA BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER 124 126 Deweese St.. Lexington. Ky. Merchant, Dr. H. A. 626 N. Upper St., Lexington, Ky. Baker, F. L. Georgetown, Ky. Dalton, J. Rufus 118 E. Walnut. Danville Dotye, C. B. 274 E. 4th St. Guthrie. P. L. 267 Locke St. Hogue. Theophilus 126 E. Short Passmore, N. L. Cadentown, Fayette Co., Lex. Seals. W. T. % Dr. Merchant, 124 Deweese St. Woodson, G. A.

125 Allen, Dr. Farrow R. Brown, Dr. Lucien M. C'ustis. Robert T. Fladger, James E. Hands. Quentin R. Hicks, Otto A. Jackson, C. Arthur Jackson, Frederic A. McClendon, Dr. Caesar P. Middleton, Dr. Louis R. Paige, Judge Myles A. Perry, C. Millard Richardson, Clarence W. Thomas, Dr. Joseph N. Walker, Frank A. Whibby, Thomas W. Mizelle, Ralph E. Brown. J. Barksdale Norman. Gerald F. Hunt, Andrew D. FowlkesT V. G. Hill, T. Arnold

March, 1941 ALPHA GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER 337 W. 138th St., New York City 2460 7th Ave. 771 St. Nicholas Ave. 35 W. 110th St. 1989 7th Ave. 515 Edgecombe Ave. 400 Convent Ave. 247 W. 149th St. 10 Winthrop Ave., New Rochelle 453 W. 155th St. 474 McDonough St., Brooklyn 180 W. 135th St. 247 W. 149th St. 29 Stanley St., mwood, L. I., N. Y. 450 St. Nicholas Ave. 661 E. 50th PI.. Chicago, 111. New Post Office Bldg.. 12th & Penna. Ave., Washington, D. C. 426 St. Nicholas Ave. 137-62 Juniper 161 Nickerson Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 2816 Eighth Ave., N. Y. City National Youth Admin., 2145 C. St., N. W., Washington, D. C.

Adkins, W. P. Gibson, Harry Gibson, W. W. Gloster, Hugh Hayes, T. C. Hunt, B. T. King, James Jones, Edwin Latting, A. A. Owen, A. B., Jr. Roulhac, Christopher Swingler. L. O. Smith, S. M. Williams, Jessie

. . ALPHA DELTA LAMBDA CHAPTER LeMoyne College, Memphis, Tenn. 653 Alston Ave. 722 Orleans 711 Edith Ave. 680 S. Lauderdale 603 Linden Ave. 768 Ayers Ave. Mallory Ave. 399 Cynthia Ave. 598 Williams Ave. 810 E. McLemore 390'/, Beale St. 1234 Cannon St. 40 S. Parkway, E.

127 Bell, William H. Bluford, Guion S. Busby, Alan T. Murdock. Horace D. Pinson, Fred E.

ALPHA EPSILON LAMBDA CHAPTER Alcorn, Miss. Alcorn, Miss. Alcorn, Miss. Alcorn, Miss. Vicksburg, Miss.

128 Browne, Rev. I. T. Austin, Martin K. Browne, Edward W. Carroll, Robert R. Chappelle, Wm. V. Clarke, H. D. Collins, Sherman Cooper, Harold Dickason, H. ;L. Dunlap, D. F. Flippin, J o h n Franklin, John H. Higginbothem, P. R. Jordan, L. V. Kingslow. J. Claude Law, William H. Murray, D. T. MahafMy. Theodore Reece, Cortez D. Spencer, W. C. Whisiker, Henry

ALPHA ZETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Bluefield, W. Va. Raleagh, W. Va. State Teachers College State Teachers College 314 Belcher St. Williamsburg. W. Va. Vivian, W. Va. Gary, W. Va. State Teachers College State Teachers College Glen Rogers, W. Va. Kimball, W. Va. State Teachers College, Bluef. W Va. Institute, W. Va. St. Teachers College. Berwind, W. Va. Keystone, W. Va. St. Teachers College St. Teachers College St. Teachers College St. Teachers College

129 C'odwell,

ALPHA ETA LAMBDA CHAPTER 5508 Tremper St., Houston, Texas

126

John

ALPHA THETA LAMBDA CHAPTER 130 400 N. Ohio Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. Hester, Rev. John H. 217 N. New Jersey Ave. Newton. Ferdinand 1124 N. Ohio Ave. Spencer, Nathaniel 1827 Arctic Ave. bayton, Adolphus 201 N. Illinois Ave. Cain, C. Morris Dart, William A. 111 N. Indiana Ave. Fowler, Dr. Richard M. 112 N. Indiana Ave. Greene, Ralph 326 N. Indiana Ave. Hamm, Arwin A. 124 N. New York Ave. Jacobs. Clarence 1625 City Ave. Lightfoot, James A. 411 N. Ohio Lockett, Richard T. 109 N. New York Ave. Malor, John R. 1501 Baltic Ave. Marshall. Dr. H. Donald 101 N. New York Ave. Morris, Dr. Leroy P. 109 N. New York Ave. Valentine, C. Theodore 1723 Arctic Ave. 131 Gardner, Julius M. Hall. Kermit J. Jackson, Clinton A. James, E. L. King, Robert E. Moore. William G. Posey, Thomas E. Scott, David A. Spears, Russell W. Spriggs. Wm. S. Wallace, Wm. J. F.

ALPHA IOTA LAMBDA CHAPTER 1327 E. Washington St., Charleston, W. Va. 308-b Elizabeth St. K. of P. Bldg. Institute, W. Va. Institute, W. Va. 506 Shrewsbury St. 506 Shrewsbury St. 1008'/;, E. Washington St. 1010 2nd Ave. Institute. W. Va. % Hall, Institute. W. Va.


March, 1941

THE

SPHINX

— ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA CHAPTER 132 406 N. Jefferson St., Roanoke, Va. Claytor, Dr. Prank W. 406 N. Jefferson St., Roanoke, Va. Claytor, Dr. J o h n B. Downing, Dr. Klwood D 40 High St., N. W. Downing. Dr. Gardner P. 40 High St., N. W. Downing., Dr. Lylburn C. 40 High St., N. W. Moore, Dr. George A. 106 Wells Ave., N. W. Nabors, Emmett P. 618 McDowell Ave., N. W. Pogue, Dr. George L. A. Bedford, Va. Sampson, Robert C. 106 Wells Ave., N. W. 134 Washington, William Brown, Russell W. Cravens, Edward H. Curtis, Austin W. Derbigny, Irving A. Dibble, Eugene H. DWiggins, Horace G. Herriiord, Neal F. Isaacs, Lloyd Jackson, Burnette L. Lee, Edwin H. Patterson, Fred D. Pitts, Charles N. Prudhomiiie, Charles Reed, George A. Reid, Robert D. Richardson, Harry V. Robinson, A. M. Shields, William W. Stephens," H. A. Tildon, T. T. Williams, W. T. B.

ALFHA NU LAMBDA CHAPTER Tuskegee Inst., Ala. Tuskegee Inst., Ala. Veteran's Hospital, Tuskegee Tuskegee Inst. Tuskegee Inst. Veteran's Hospital Veteran's Hospital Tuskegee Institute Tuskegee Institute Tuskegee Institute Veteran's Hospital. Tuskegee Institute Veterans Hospital Veteran's Hospital Tuskegee Institute Tuskegee Institute Tuskegee Institute Veteran's Hospital Tuskegee Institute Veteran's Hospital Veteran's Hospital Tuskegee Institute

133 Cowan, C. A. Erwin, D. D. Henderson, N. Holt, William Jackson, 1L. A. Senter, M. D.

ALPHA MU LAMBDA CHAPTER 101 >/2 E. Vine Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. 1641 College 123 E. vine Ave. 200 Exeter Ave. 1923 E. Bethel Ave. 2143 E. Vine Ave.

135 Leavelle, Morris M. Peoples, Charles H„ Jr. ivicivnight, William T.

ALPHA XI LAMBDA CHAPTER 231 Division St. Court, Toledo, Ohio. 858 Avondale 927 Woodland Ave.

136 Bolden, Robert C. Crockett, Arthur T. Curtis/Wllliam J. Douglass, Wilbur C. Givens, Joseph W. Hamilton, Theron B. Johnson, Reginald A'. Moss, R. Maurice Stanton, W. Wendell Taylor, Royal W.

ALPHA OMICRON LAMBDA CHAPTER 3539 Butler St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 3115 Centre Ave. 228 Chadwick St., Sewickley, Pa. 518 4th Ave. 518 4th Ave. 527 5th Ave. 1300 5th Ave. 1300 5th Ave. 518 4th Ave. 2703 Wylie Ave.

Banks. Delbert H. Carter, John A. Frasier, LeRoy B. Jeffers, G. E. Pitts, W. E. Taylor, Harold Vaughn. G. H. Box Walker, Joseph M., Jr. Wright, E. Shepard

ALPHA PI LAMBDA CHAPTER 914 Cameron Ave., Winston-Salem, North Carolina 614 W. 24'/, Street 1100 Rich Ave. 1033 Highland Ave. 1617 E. 14th St 1117 E. 11th St. W. S. Teachers College 457 906 Gray Ave. Bruce Building

138 Hill, Maceo Allen, Charles D. Crosby, A. Dev. Wallace, Tucker A. Wright, Lucien C.

ALFHA RHO LAMBDA CHAPTER 196 N. W. Broadway, Columbus, O. 909 E. Gay St. 265 N. 22nd St. St. Phillips College, San Antonio, Tex. 1304 E. Long

139 Dixon, Roy E. Fields, Robert E. Hamilton, Dr. R. T. Holland, Herman I. Hudson, S. W., Jr. Patton. John L., Jr. Smith, A. Maceo Smith, "James E. Ward, Dr. Edgar E.

ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA CHAPTER 3800 Munger Ave. 3105 State St. 2700 Flora St. 3910 Diamond St. 5211 Keating Ave. 1818 Caddo St. 814 y2 Good St. 2705 Thomas Ave. 2908 Cochran St.

140 . Ellis, James R. Clarke, E. W. Combs, Willie D. Smith, J. Tyler Parker, Fred H. South, E. W. Bryant, R. C. Fairchild. Robert E. Johnson, Clifford H. Woods. E. W. Cole, Clyde L. Morgan. Archie L. Payne, F. Melvin

_ ALPHA TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER 1031 E , Pine St., Tulsa, Okla. 617 E. Archer St. 1801 N . Norfolk St. 124 N. Greenwood St. 433 N. Latimer St. 303 N. Greenwood St. 360 N. Frankfort PI. 816 N Kenosha St. 1207 N . Iroquois St. 531 N. Detroit St. 416 E. Marshall Pla. 643 E. Marshall PI. 1U7 N. Greenwood St,

137 Anderson, Albert H.

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Page 23

Mojan, Julius A. West, James T. A. Rouce, James A. McCree, S. D. Hughes, Horace S. Greadington, Jesse Burns, Joseph R. Taylor, R. B. Lockriage, Tanzy Ward, Harry C. Bowser. Warren N. Hall, Theodore W. Harris, Tollye W. Coots, W. N. Addison, Edward T. Davis. Russell F. Anderson, W. E.

313 N. Elgin St. 507 N. Deiroit St. 1351 N. Madison PI. 1230 N. Greenwood St. 1860 N. Peoria St. 836 N. Kenosha St. 1304 N. Greenwood St. 4231/2 E . 5th St., Okmulgee. Okla. Box 62, Boynton, Okla. 544 E. Marshall St. 305 N. Greenwood St. 1880 N. Peoria Street, Tulsa 119 N. Greenwood St., Tulsa 333 N. Greenwood St.. luisa. Okla Box 714. Pawhuska, Okla. Box 203, Muskogee. Okla. 1017 E. 3rd Street. Okmulgee. Okla.

141

Hardy, J. Garrick Albritton., David D. Caldwell. Edward Campbell, Alphonso 1 McCorvey, James G. Ross, Dr. Floyd F. Ross, J. S. Trenholm, H. Councill Woclfolk, Mallaliou S. Jackson, Leroy Boyd. Earl H. Simpson. C. T. Lewis, Frank E. Caldwell" Edward Ross, J. A.

ALPHA UPSILON LAMBDA CHAPTER State T'ch'rs College, Montgomery, Ala. State T'ch'rs College, Montgomery, Ala. State T'ch'rs College, Montgomery, Ala. State T'ch'rs College, Montgomer, Ala Co. Training School 36J4 N. Lawrence St. 518 Union St. St. Teachers College St. Teachers College 1411 Ave. A.. Opelika, Ala. 310 Hutchinson St. 15 E. Prentiss St., Iowa City. Iowa Rt. 1, Mt. Olive ScL.. cnlluersburg, Ala. State Teachers College 518 Union St.

142 Adams, E. Harris Brooks, Lyman B. Brown, G. W. C. Coppage, S. F. Fentress. Alfred C. Green, Mathew J. Holmes, Booker T. Jones, Joseph L. Mason, W. Thomas Perkins, Sanford M. Pierce, J. W. Summer, C. Eugene Wells, A. J. Williams, Lloyd Young, Thomas W.

ALPHA PHI LAMBDA CHAPTER 1608 Effingham St., Portsmouth. Va. 1415 Calvert St., Norfolk, Virginia 1519 Calvert St., Nonolk, Virginia 935 Dunbar St. 952 Marshall Ave. 2439 Broad Creek Rd. 2408 Calvert St. Snowden N. C. 909 Maypole Ave. 410 E. Charlotte St. 335 E. Washington St., Suffolk, Va. 701 Walker Ave. 916 South St. 811 Fremont St. 721 Chapel St.

143 Bennett, Rias Carter, A. M. Griggs, Rev. Augustus C. James, Hinton Jenkins, Solomon M. Johnson, Dr. Charles C Jones, Dr. Laverte Lamar, Horatio Lockett, Dr. Robert L. Perry, L. D. Ross, Prof. T. E. Tutt, John M. White, Dr. Reed W. Williams, Clairmont Wallace, Joel Lamarr, Horatio Wallace, Joel W. Connallv, George

ALPHA CHI LAMBDA CHAPTER 1365 11th St.. Augusta. Ga. 1421 12th St. Haines School 1659 Savannah Rd. % Pilgrim Ins. Co. 1801 Richland, Aiken, S. C. 1315 Anderson Ave. 13 Linden St. 1344 12th St. % Pilgrim Ins. Co. Boggs Academy, Keysville 1108 Phillips St. 1013 9th St. Brown St., Greenville, S. C. 14 Picquetts Ave. Haines School 1430 Picquett Ave. 1801 Richland Ave.

144 Everett, Benjamin A. Martin, Thomas S. McGhee, Joseph D. Morgan, Randall C. Rogers, Elbert E. Rutherford, Harry B. Stafford, S. Tanner Swlnton, Toney V.

— ALPHA PSI LAMBDA CHAPTER 1429 Pine St., Columbia, S. C. 2019 Marion St. State College, Orangeburg, S. C. 2019 Marion St. 2300 Haskell Ave. 1330 Gregg St. Good-Sam aritan-Waverly-Hosp. Allen Univ.

145

BETA ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER 190 Duncan Ave. 57'/2 Jewett Ave. 269N. Clinton St., E. Orange 96 Atlantic St. 96 Atlantic St. 96 Atlantic St. 109 Wilkerson Ave. 72 Atlantic St. 72 Atlantic St. 169 Claremont Ave.

Branch, W. Harold Frazier, John B. Henderson, Dorland J. Martin, Frederick W. Martin, Richard L Oliver, Theodore Reid. Hylan Sinclair. Paul F. Randolph, James O. Johnson. Archibald

146 BETA BETA (LAMBDA CHAPTER Murrell, Dr. William H. 1560 N. W 6th Ave., Miami, Florida 6502 N. W. 14th Ave. Coleston, Nathaniel 1036 N. W. 2nd Ave. Davis, Dr. Ira P. Goodwin, Dr. Aaron W. 6421/2 N. W. 2nd Ave. 6306 N. W. 14th Ave. Johnson. Frederick L. Lucas. Leo A. 6306 N. W. 14th Ave. Moseley, S. Meredith 1200 N. W. 6th Ave. Stirrup, E. W, FranKlin 3242 Chirles Ave.


CHAPTER

R O S T E R—C o n t i n u e d

53. BETA IOTA—Western State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Pres. Hackley E. Woodford, 114 N. Park St.,; Sec. John T. Tapley, 1331 W. Michigan. 54. BETA KAPPA—Langston University, Langston, Oklahoma; President, Wendell O. Gray; Secretary, Marshall Love. 55. BETA MU—Kentucky State College, Frankford, Ky.; President, Sheley Lynem, Secretary Nathaniel L. Shields, Ky. State College. 56. BETA NU—Florida A. & M. Cellege; President, Oliver H. Jones; Secretary, James M. Young, Florida A. & M. 57. BETA XI—LeMoyne College, Memphis, Tennessee; President, Oscar W. Speight, 598 Walker Avenue; Secretary, Benjamin Jones, 34 S. Parkway, E., C. Secretary, Daniel G. Carter, LeMoyne College. 58. BETA OMICRON—Tennessee State College, Nashville, Tenn.; President, Billy Jones; Secretary, Ira Evans, Tennessee State College. 59. BETA PI—Lane College, Jackson, Tenn.; President, Theodore Lightfoot; Secretary, Herman Stone, Lane College.

60. BETA RHO—Shaw University, Raleigh, N. C ; President Claud Whitaker, Jr.; Secretary, Milford Taylor, Shaw University. 61. BETA SIGMA—Southern University, Scotlandville La ; President, Edmond Harris, Secretary, Lenard Clarke, Southern University. 62. BETA TAU—Xavier University, New Orleans, La.; President. Flounry Coles; Secretary, Standford Wright, 3817 Pine Street. 63. BETA UPSILON—State Teachers College, Montgomery Ala. President, Alphonsia Jones; Secretary, Isaac Points State Teachers College. 64. BETA PHI—Dillard University, New Orleans, La ; President Harold Lucien; Secretary, Joseph Mack, 1911 St Bernard' Avenue. 65. BETA CHI—Philander Smith College, Little Rock, Arkansas: President, Alton Russell; Secretary, Tullis E Freeman Philander Smith College. 66. BETA PSI CHAPTER—Oxford, Cambridge, London Universities, London, England; President, Dr. C. B. Clarke Belfield House, New Barnet, England; Secretary, N. A. Fadioe 43 H Calthorpe Street, London, England. "

CHAPTER ROSTER—Graduate Chapters 01 ALPHA LAMBDA—Louisville, Kentucky; President, Dr. J. H. Walls, 932 W. Walnut St., Secretary, Lyman T. Johnson, 2627 W. Madison St., 02 BETA LAMBDA—Kansas City, Mo., President, John Howell, 2519 Michigan; Corresponding Secretary, James Alfred Jeffress, 1824 Paseo St. „ 03 GAMMA LAMBDA—Detroit, Mich., President, Henry S. Dunbar, 561 Chandler; Secretary, Grover D. Lange, 607 Adams Ave., E. 04 • DELTA LAMBDA—Baltimore. Md. President, Rufus E. Hackett, 1536 McCulloh Street; Secretary, David J. Whitfield, 704 Gay Street, Baltimore. , . _ 08. EPSILON LAMBDA—St Louis, Mo.; President, John G. DaviSj 11 N. Jefferson; Secretary, Patrobias C. Robinson, 4573 Garfield St.; Corr. Secretary, Arnold B. Walker, 3017 Delmar Blvd. 06. ZETA LAMBDA—Newport News, Va.; President, T. Roger Thompson, 641 Hampton Avenue; Secretary, Fernando Brown, 2411 Jefferson Ave. _. . _ _,,„ 07. THETA LAMBDA—Dayton, Ohio; President,, Lloyd G. Phillips, 617 Randolph Street; Secretary, Fred J. Grisby, 408 fa. Broadway. 08. ETA LAMBDA—Atlanta, Ga.; President Charles W. Greene, 304 Griffin St., N. W., Secretary, Nelson C. Jackson, 247 Henry st - s- w . ,., r. 08, IOTA LAMBDA—Indianapolis, Ind.; President, Arnold O. Banister, Jr. Senate Avenue Branch YMCA; Secretary, John 010 1133 North West St. _ 10. Mansfield, KAPPA LAMBDA—Greensboro, N. C , Pres., William E. Beaver; Sec, Benjamin H. Crutcher, A. & T. College. 11. MU LAMBDA—Washington. D. C ; President, C. C. House, 149 W. St., N. W., Secretary, George W. Peterson, 604 D. St., N. W. 12. NU LAMBDA—Ettrick, Va.; President, Reuben R. McDaniel; Secretary, Charles J. Wartman. Jr., Virginia State College. 18. XI LAMBDA—Chicago, 111., President. William R. Thompson, Secretary, Laurence T. Young, 4432 S. Parkway. 14. OMICRON LAMBDA—Birmingham, Alabama; President K. Lincoln Jackson, 54 9th Avenue, N.; Secretary, H Loveli Mosely, 1304 1st Court W., 6-8429. Birmingham. Alabama. 15, PI LAMBDA—Little Rock, Ark., Pres., Dr. J. B. Jordan, 610 \2 W. 9th St.; Sec. C. Franklin Brown, 1019 Cross St. LAMBDA—Buffalo, N. Y.. President. Dr. W. B. Holland, 16. RHO 357 William St., Secretary, Dr. J. McDonald Bobb, 215 William St., Buffalo. ,. „ „ LAMBDA—New Orleans, La., President. Whitney Hay17. SIGMA del, 2228 St. Bernard Ave.; Secretary, Rene J. Rousseve, 5014 LaSalle St. „. LAMBDA—Nashville, Tenn., President, Dr. St. Elmo 18. TAU Brady, Fisk University; Secretary, James R. Anderson, 10^/ 18th Ave., N. _ , „ LAMBDA—Jacksonville, Fla., Pres., Charles S>. 19. UPSILON Long Jr., Edward Waters College; S e c , H. James Greene, Edward Waters College. _ „ _ . LAMBDA—Raleigh, N. C ; President. John Percy Bond, 20. PHI Arcade Hotel, Secretary, Walker H. Quarles, Jr., Shaw University, Raleigh, N. C. „ CHI LAMBDA—Wilberforce, Ohio; President. James T. £1. Henry; Secretary, Harold Johnson, Wilberforce University. 22. FSI LAMBDA—Chattanooga, Tennessee; President,, Booker T. Scruggs, 1909 Blackford Street; Secretary, Dr. W. B. Davis, 124 % E. 9th Street. ,, . _ 28. ALPHA ALPHA LAMBDA—Newark, N. Jersey: President Dr. Charles Harris, 269 Grove Street. Jersev City; Secretary, Arthur Williams, 136 Lincoln Street, Montclair. 24. ALPHA BETA LAMBDA—Lexington, Ky.; President, F. L Baker, 629 N. Upper St., Secretary, Dr. H. A. Merchants, 126 DeWeese St. __ . 25. ALPHA GAMMA LAMBDA—New York City; President, Frank A. Walker, 450 St. Nicholas Avenue; Secretary, C. Arthur Jackson. 400 Convent Avenue. 26. ALPHA DELTA LAMBDA—Memphis, Tennessee; President, James G. King, 758 Ayers Street; Secretary, Abner B. Owen, Jr., 598 Williams Avenue. 27 ALPHA EPSILON LAMBDA—Jackson, Miss., Pres.. Everett R. Lawrence, Tougaloo College, Tougaloo, Miss.; Sec, Alan T. Busby, Box 176, Alcorn. Miss. _ 28. ALPHA ZETA LAMBDA—Bluefield, W. Va.; President, Dr. D. T. Murray, Keystone, W. Va.; Secretary, Edward W. Browne. Bluefield State Teachers College. 29. ALPHA ETA LAMBDA—Houston, Texas; President. Walter M. Booker, Prairie View College; Secretary. Harvey R. Turner, Prairie College, Prairie View, Texas. 30. ALPHA THETA View LAMBDA—Atlantic City, N. J.: President, Ferdinand C. Newton, 217 N. Jersey Avenue; Secretary, Arwin A. Hamm, 124 N. New York Avenue. 31. ALPHA IOTA LAMBDA—Charleston, W. Va.; President, Thomas E. Posey. Institute. W. Va.; Secretary, Kermit JHall, 308-B Elizabeth St.. Charleston. W. v a. 32. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA—Roanoke, Va.; President. Dr. Elwood D. Downing. 236 Patterson Avenue; Secretary, Dr. George A. Moore, 106 Wells Avenue, N. W.

133. ALFHA MU LAMBDA—Knoxville, Tenn.; President N A Henderson, 123 E. Vine Ave., Secretary, M. D. Sent'er 2134 E. Vine Ave. 134. ALPHA NU LAMBDA—Tuskegee Institute. Tuskegee, Ala • President, Burnette Jackson; Secretary, Horace Dwieeins 3 Tuskegee Institute. ^wiggms, 135. A lLsJh > H A61, .4X I LAMBDA—Toledo, Ohio; President, Leo V. Eng. ' - , Tecumseh St., Secretary, Charles Peoples 858 Avondale Avenue. ' 136. ALPHA OMICRON LAMBDA—Pittsburgh, Pa.; President W Wendel, Stanton, 518 4th Avenue; Secretary. Wilbur C Douglass, 518 4th Avenue. " 137. A H ' , H A PI LAMBDA—Winston-Salem, N. C ; President, Walker E. Pitts 1117 E. 11th Street, C. Secretary, William R. Crawford, 926 Ridge Avenue. 138. ALPHA RHO LAMBDA—Columbus, Ohio; President A DeV Crosby 265 N. 22nd Street; Secretary, Begagy T. Benton 246 Clarendon Ave. ' 139. ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA—Dallas, Texas; President H I 913 S , , , ^ • ?Thomas Avenue, Secretary, S. W. Hudson, 'jr.. 5211 Keating Ave. 140. A1 8H0 H1 x A ZAV. LAMBDA—Tulsa, Okla.; President, W. D. Combs, N . Norfolk St.; Secretary, J. Tyler Smith, 124 N Greenwood street. 141. ALPHA UFSILON LAMBDA—Montgomery, Alabama- PreslWiI am H SUt'e TeachearsriCoIlHgaerdy' ^ ^ ^ " ' FIetCher' 142. ALPHA PHI LAMBDA—Norfolk, Va., President, P. Bernard TT°£S% J ^ T S e , C r / » ™ ' & . T h » o m a s W - Y o u n R . 721 Chapel St. 143. ALPHA CHI LAMBDA—Augusta. Ga., President, Lawrence P1Igrim Ins ?108 e phill? OX St - C o - ; Secretary, John M. T u t t . 144. A V L P ? A . » . P S I J j A M , B D A — C o l u m b i a , S. C : President, Joseph ? ™ M c , ? h e e ' Benedict College, Secretary, Harry B. Rutherford. 1330 Gregg Street. 145. E A A L P I A L A M B D A J s e C i t £ '£ r , £ , o ~ ir y y - N - J - President, James O. Randolph, 72 Atlantic Street, Secretary, Dorland J Henderson, 269 Clinton Street, N. E., Orange N J 146. BETA BETA LAMBDA—Miami, Florida; President Anthonv E. Gardiner, Jr., 1486 Northwest 6 Court; Secretaryy Leo A Lucas, 6306 Northwest 14th Avenue 147. BETA GAMMA LAMBDA—Richmond, Virginia; President Joseph R. Ransome, 815 N. 6th Street; Secretary, David A. Graves, 308 W. Leigh Street. ^">viu n. 148. BETA DELTA LAMBDA—Daytona Beach, Fla President 5r H a m e l . 624G2nTeAve: ° ' B ° X 1 7 8 9 : ^ ^ ' H' Ernest' 149. BETA EPSILON LAMBDA—Wewoka. Okla Pres Dr D A French 201 S. Seminole; Sec, William A. Dobsoh Box 2ie' Lima, Okla. 150. BETA ZETA LAMBDA—Jefferson City, Missouri- President Christopher C. Hubbard; Secretary Armistead S Pride c" Secretary, Arthur Pullam, Lincoln University ' 151. BETA ETA LAMBDA—Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; President Dr. Graveley E Finley, 324i/2 N. E. 2nd Street, Secretary, John E. Jackson. 527 N. Phillips Street. *' u u " " 152. BETA THETA LAMBDA—Durham, N. C. Pres James T Taylor. 2106 Fayetteville St., Sec. John E. Payne, 1609 L i n 153. BETA IOTA LAMBDA���Baton Rouge, La.; President Dr B; n ' l a r o l 2 C O ' ' r - P - ° - B o x 2 0 0 5 ; Secretary, R. M. Ampey, P j 154. BETA KAPPA LAMBDA—Charleston. S. C ; President A G Purvis, 52 Anson St.; Secretary, F. A. DeCosta, Avery Instl155. BETA NU LAMBDA—Statesville, N. C- President F D White, Livingston College, Secretary, James E. Simpson, 82a W. Horah Street, Salisbury, N. C. 156. BETA NU LAMBDA—Charlotte. N C • President Secretary. Clinton L. Blake. 423 E. 1st St.. Financial Secretary, G. F. Woodson, Jr., 2112 W. Trade Street. 157. BETA XI LAMBDA—Omaha Nebraska; President- Secretarv George A. Stams, 1119 N. 21st St.. Omaha, Nebr.' 158. BETA OMICRON LAMBDA—Mobile. Ala,, President Milton G. Edmonds, Secretary, Orlando H. Johnson, 201 N. Lawrence St. 159. BETA PI LAMBDA—Albany, N. Y.; President, Georee B Kelley, 1 113th Street, Troy, N. Y. « c u r g e »160. BETA RHO LAMBDA—Youngstown, Ohio, President S 8 40°4° W1' Earl A^e F e d e r a l S t " S e c retary, Andrew L. Johnson! 161. BETA SIGMA LAMBDA—Hartford, Conn • President Dr Joseph M. Bullock, 30 Mahl Avenue, Secretarvy JJames w Hall, 65 Russell Street, Apt. 4, Hartford. ' ames w162. BETA TAU LAMBDA—Ft. Worth, Texas; To Be Set Up 163. BETA UPSILON LAMBDA Jackson, Tenn.; To Be Set Up 164. BETA PHI LAMBDA—Savannah. Georgia; President Martin G. Haynes. Beech High School, Secretary, Arthurr 1" Clemen? 801 W. 44th Street. *' *• c e m e n t ,


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The SPHINX | Spring March 1941 | Volume 27 | Number 2 194102702