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Voice / online resource (None) 1946-1986, April 07, 1949, Image 2

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PAGE TWO THE VOICE APRIL 7, 1949 THE VOICE OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE STUDENT BODY Edited And Published By The Students FAYETTEVILLE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Fayetteville, North Carolina Published Three Times During The School Year o STAFF BERTHA BARNES Editor-in-Chief WILLIE RIDDICK Business Manager THELMA WATKINS Associate Editor THELMA HARRIS Associate Editor JAMES MCDONALD Associate Editor EDWARD TAYLOR Associate Editor QUEEN E. LEWIS WEAVER News Editor JOHNNY BUTLER Sports Editor ZEBULON GORDON Exchange Editor CAROLYN BURWELL Reporter ALENA STOKES Reporter MARGARET PATTERSON Reporter BESSIE PRIDGEON Reporter IRENE WALLS Reporter LOTTIE MUNN Reporter GEORGE JOHNSON Typist THELMA DIICKENS Typist JAMES PURCELL Typist CHARLES BLACK Typist FOUR YEARS AFTER Amid the mass influction of students into colleges through out the land at the conclusion of World War II was a group of some 200 freshmen who put in their appearance at the Fayette ville State Teachers College. For the most part, they v/ere green in every sense of the word, but they were determined to adjust themselves to the exactions of a college program, and to pay the cost in work, thought and sacrifice of a college edu cation. The group is now on the last lap of its four-year journey. It has, however, not been all work; lots of fun has been in terspersed. The athletic games, the social occasions, the meeting of celebrated persons, and the work and association with instructors have all contributed fond memories of "Old State" we shall forever cherish. There has been consolation, too, in seeing the College grow, and in being a part of that growth. Under the leadership of Dr. James__W. Seabrook, the College in 1947 was granted the Class "A" rating by fte Southern Association of Colleges; recently an extensive build ing program has been approved by the state legislature and the money appropriated. Next year's curricular offerings will be expanded. To the knowledge which the College has imparted, we shall continue year by year to add new knowledge, to travel in new lands, and to work out new theories to the end that we may enhance the good name of our alma mater, make our mai> in the world, and carry a "lighted torch" to Negro youth, many of whom may never see a college campus. INFORMATION FROM DEAN (Continued From Page 1) desire to teach in the field of Elementary Education. The Wilmington Veteran Cen ter, under the direction of Mr. Fred J. Rogers, Principal of the Williston Industrial High School,: is terminating its third successful year of operation. Some 39 stud ents are enrolled this year and the curricular offerings are identical with the first two years here on the campus. The classes runs from 4 to 8 p. m. daily. In connection with the United ALL IN FUN Dad: Well, Albert, how did you get along in the examination in English grammar today? Albert: Oh, I done fine, pop. 1 only made one mistake and I seen it as soon as I done it. Having worked feverishly for ten hours, a man posted his in- Dcme tax return letter two minutes prior to the deadline. The post man observed ten minutes later .hat the letter was addressed to; The Infernal Revenue Depart ment. The most simplified of the sev- 1 income tax blank asked just four questions: What was your income last /ear? What were your expenses last year? How much cash do you have on hand? How early can you send it in? A freshman who through mis understanding missed the class picnic the day before muttered to himself: “If I hadder knowed, I coulder rode, I woulder goed”. Armed Service Forces Institute and the Division of Information, Education and Training at Fort Bragg, the College has operated since September a center for per sonnel of the armed forces. Some forty-four men were registered for the fall session and a somewhat smaller number came for the winter quarter. Major William Hague, Head of the Information, Education and Train ing Services at the Post, has been most cooperative in every respect. Professors John W. Parker, Marion L. Fleming, Andrew L. Motorist: “Mister, where does that road go? Farmer: “It don’t go nowhere. It's been there ever since I've been here.” I Know Something Good About You Wouldn’t this old world be better if the folks we meet would say— T know something good about you!” And treat us just that way Wouldn't it be fine and dandy If each hi*ndclasp, fond and true, Carried with it this assurance— I know something good about you!” V/ouldn’t life be lots more happy Tf the good that’s in us all Were the only thing about us That folks bothered to recall? Wouldn’t life be lots more happy T£ we praised the good we see? For there’s such a lot of goodness In the worst of you and me! Wouldn’t it be nice to practice That fine way of thinking, too? You know something good about me; I know something good about you! Speakers At Sunday School The names of persons who participated in the Sunday School’s general assembly pro grams during the winter quarter include M‘isses Doris Powell of Kinston, Ruth McNair, Mount Pleasant, Pennsylvania, Lillie But ler, Fayetteville, Edythe Clark, Fayetteville, Hilia Wilkins, Nash ville, Bessie R. Johnson, Morven, nU Messrs George A. Johnson, ^ed Hook, Ne.v York, Henry Jones, Spring Hcpe, W, L. Jordan of the Department of Physical Science, Theophilus Parker, Eden- ton and Charles H. Mumford, of Clarkton. Taking part also were representatives of the two Christ ian organizations and the Women’s Glee Club under the direction of Miss Mary E. Terry. Miss Minetta Hunter of the De partment of English was the fac ulty advisor during the winter quarter and Mrs. H. T. Norris of the Department of Education has assumed the sponsorship of the Sunday School for the current spring quarter. Scott and Dr. Joseph H. Douglass have served as instructors. During the current school year, evening courses at the Cumber land County Court House have been offered for in-service teach ers in Fayetteville and vicinity. These courses were organized with the help of Mrs. Mae Rudd Williams, Jeanes Supervise*? of Cumberland County. Dr. James H. Brewer conducted the course in Negro History, and Mr. Clarence A, Chick, a course in the Funda mentals of Social Science. Wedding Bells Recently Mr. Clarence Murray of Mamaroneck, New York and Miss Rosella Armstrong of Wil mington, North Carolina joined hands and decided to be “sweet hearts forever”. “I now pronounce you man and wife”, is what the minister said on December 28, 1948 when Miss Hilda L, Smith of Beaufort, North Carolina and Mr. Ulrich R. Hester jf Morehead City, North Carolina ppeared before him at the home of the bride. Many friends wit nessed the ceremony. Mr. Garland Terry of Norfolk, Virginia, found his high - hopes "onsumated in the dignity and the fine womanly qualities of Miss Marie Walker of Fayetteville, North Carolina. The wedding was 'okmnized on March 4, 1949 at the home of the bride. Choir Makes Donation The College Choir, directed by Mr, George Van Hoy Collins, has donated two sets of stage back drops for the college assembly room. Those made of dark green velvet material give the illusion of depth to the stage; the other set is light gray and is used on spec ial occasions. The choir and the director express the hope that their donation might “improve the appearance of the stage”. The staff joins the College in saying, “Thanks a million.” FROM THE SECRETARY’S PAD (Continued From Page 1) May 24—Tuesday; 11:00 a. m.— Commencement address by the Right Reverend Thomas H. Wright D. D., Bishop Diocese of Eastern North Carolina, Wilming ton, North Carolina.

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