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FUTURE OUTLOOK VOL. 11, No. 22 Bennett Gets $175,000 Toward ' Endowment Thu announcement by Presi dent David D. Jones that $17.*,- 000 toward the $500,01/0 endow ment campaign had been raised and the adoption of the $205,- 000 budget for next year high lighted the annual meeting of the trustees of Bennett college on the campus last week. Sources of the endowment fund include $50,000 from Mrs. Henry Pfeiffer, philanthropist, whose donations to the college •in the past decade now are more than $700,000. Other donations are: General education board, $69,000; Woman’s Home Mis sioary society, $2o,000; grad uates, friends, faculty and trus tees, $31,000. The president’s annual report to the trustees took a new angle this year with President Jones relying on reports from stu dents and faculty members to tell the story of activities on the campus during the past year. Faculty reports covered the work of the various divisions and the community-related work of the college while the students outlined the extra-cur ricular program of the college. Student speakers included Misses Laura Alison, Kathryn Davenport, Betty Wade, Mary Randolph, Myrtle Brown, Thorn Kelly, Margaret Hill, Carol Car ter, Ruth Harvey and Roberta Favors. Other features of the two-day meeting of the board included the presentation of the picture of the late Miss Carrie Barge for whom Carrie Barge resi dence hall was named. The pre sentation was made by Mrs. W. 11. C. Goode, of Sidney, 0., trus tee of the college on behalf of the Woman’s Missionary society. Miss Helen McLure, senior from Camden, S. C., accepted the pic ture. The trustees and visitors were guests at a review of student activities which included repro duction of a daily radio pro gram, dances by the modern dance group, music by the col lege orchestra and choir, and an exhibit of world-wide costumes modeled by members of the Lit tle Theater guild. The costumes are the gift of ►*.Mrs. Garfield D. Merner, San Mateo, Calif., member of the trustee bpard, who collected them during: her world travels. Trustees attending the meet ing were Dr. W. C. Jackson, Greensboro, dean of administra tion, Woman’s college, chairman of the board; Dr. Silas A. Peel er, Greensboro; Mrs. Julius W. Cone, Greensboro; Dr. Thomas F. Holgate, Evanston, 111., dean emertdus of Northwestern uni- Continued on Page 8 /p f ••’if rvKSjjßgfe •*. *• Wtssm*® t '• ... !*?}i • t r r V’ - ' ■ t .Q:, •■ • r -r. . <■>• . A... r \iV ■ < \■■ 4 .**•*'•«*■< v ... y-. "& -'"A ‘W h&k * "A .A- v' ; ' •• •• -M ' - i ■ ■ ■’* « ***v■*. ■ it- • ■ UPLIFT BRIDGE— Strong on the uplift is this Chicago bridge converted by the Navy to allow vessels built In Great Lakes shipyards to pass through. One span of old fixed bridge was made to lift up, opening lakes-to-gulf waterway for ships. Charlton Brothers Doing Their Part In ArmediServices WASHINGTON. —Charles und George Charlton, brothers from Beaumont, Texas, enlisted to gether in the navy last June. This week authorities at the United States training station, Great Lakes, 111., announced that each has met the require ments for promotion to quar termaster, third class. Sons of deceased parents, Prof, and Mrs. T. J. Charlton, they represent half of the Charlton family in uniform. A third brother, Second Lieutenant Terry Charlton, 26, is an army combat pilot stationed at Sel fridgo field, Detroit, while a fourth, Thomas, 18, wears the ROTC uniform at Prairie View college, where he is a junior. Charles, 24, and George 21, graduates of Prairie View at Hempstead, Texas, /were “ship mates” at Camp Robert Smalls, training center for Negroes, and were classmates at service schools. Before entering the navy, each taught school Charles, mathematics at the Carroll street school in Beaumont, and George, physics at Goose Creek, Texas. CASUALTY TOTALS Announced casualties of the United States armed forces from the outbreak of the war to date (whose next of kin have been notified) total 78,235. This to tal, arrived at by combining war and navy reports, includes— deud, 12,123; wounded, 15,049; missing, 40,435, and prisoners of war, 10,628. THE GREENSBORO, N. C., SATURDAY, MAY 8, 11M3 MISS KEENG PUSH ENG Mrs. R. B. Withers, 019 Ben nett street, had as her week-end guests, her daughter, Miss Mae Withers add Miss Keong l’u- Sheng. Miss Withers is the Na tional Y. W. C. A. secretary for the National Student Coun cil with headquarters in New York City and her office in Richmond, Va. Miss Keeng does the same kind of wodk in China. Miss Withers and Miss Keeng came to Greensboro from Atlanta, Gu. Friday they spoke at Duke university. Next week they will visit Bennett college, Pheiffer Junior college aiul several other colleges of the stute. Effective May 1, passenger car drivers with mileage rations exceeding 240 monthly are elig ible for any grade of new tire when their present casings are not recappable. Formerly, grade one casings were reserved prin cipally for drivers with mileage rations over 560 monthly. I The Food We Eal By Rout T. Winchester. We must share the meat with our fighters, our allies, and our neighbors—yet keeping the good nutrition and good flavor of meat on the table is mainly a matter of learning new kinds, new cuts and new receipts. There are more different cuts of meat than you realize, per haps—actually more than 200, including various types of sau sage. (Yet the average woman knows only 12.) Your meat man has some of them most of the time. All of them are equally nutritious. Try them and see how tasty they are. Try this one: Liver Patties. V/j pounds of liver 4 tablespoons butter or butter substitute 2 cups cracker crumbs 2 tablespoons grated onion 1-4 teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon salt iy> cups milk Bacon. Parboil or broil liver and put through food chopper. Mix thoroughly with other ingre dients and shape into patties about one inch thick. Wrap with strips of bacon and fasten with a tooth pick. Broil until brown. Serves six. More than 2,000 Norwegian seamen have gone down with their ships carrying cargoes against the Axis, but 16,000 of them still man Norwegian ves sels in Allied service. Rhode Island is the most densely populated state In the United States. Read The Future Outlook! A & T College Will Conduct 2 Six Wee’sfa Summer Courses According to announcement made by Dean Wurmoth T. Gibbs, director of ih( A. and 1. college summer school, the col lege will conduct two six-weeks sessions of summer school this year, the opening date for the first being set for June 7. Em phasis will be placed upon courses designed to reequip persons who have wit lull aw n from the teaching profession to re-enter the service with certif ication as well as to allow stu dents working toward a degree to complete graduation require ments. The accelerated program, in augurated last year to enable high school graduates to gain credit for their first quarter of college instruction by enrolling in summer school and to com plete their regular schedule in three years instead of four, will agnin be in effect. Intensive courses in typing and steno graphy to qualify students for civil service positions, courses for raising or renewing teachers certificates, war courses in ma chine shop, welding, agriculture and industry, and courses lead ing to the master of science de gree will be included in the of ferings, Dean Gibbs stated. Dr. Mordecai W. Johnson, president of Howard university, and Attorney Harry J. Capehart, of Welch, W. Va., will be the principal sepakers at the A. and T. college 45th commencement exercises late this month, lies ident F. D. Bluford ba s an nounced. Dr. Johnson will preach the baccalaureate sermon the morn ing of May 23, and Lawyer Capelieart will deliver the liter ary address at the closing exer cises Monday evening when ap proximately 75 persons are ex pected to receive degrees. NEGROS’ RIGHTS PROTECTED IVY TRIAL EXAMINER WASHINGTON. —The nation al labor relations act affords no protections to employees who strike, or threaten to strike, over the employment or upgrad ing - of Negro workers in indus trial plants, an NLRB trial ex aminer ruled this week in a rec ommendation to the national la bor relations board. The ruling, first NLRB rec ommendation involving racial discrimination in war plants, was made by Trial Examiner William B. Barton in the case of the Glamorgan Pipe and Foundry company, of Lynch burg, Va., and the United Steel workers of America, C. I. 0. BRICE: Dc