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North Carolina Newspapers

The campus herald. volume (None) 1941-194?, November 01, 1942, Image 6

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THE Ciii,PUS HEI-LaLD Pagb 5 their talents v;ere: Wilbert Knight, Willi:uTi Taylor, Doris Thorpe, Robert Scott, I/Ielvyn Burt, Lonnie Peace, James Greene'and Charlie Jiggetts, with Johnnie II.c Taylor as mistress of ceremony. It seemed to have been enjoyed by both faculty and student body. 0 The Senior Class On Septfeiubt^r 28th the Senior Class met for the first tiiae under the sponsor ship of I'irs. H* C. in order to elect officers. They are as follows; President Vi'ilbcrt Knight; Vice President, .fclvyn Burt; Secretary, Doris Poole; Assistant Secretary, «.nnie Belle Brame; Treasurer, Charlie Jiggetts; Assistant Treasurer, Brian Shields, 0 DR. COTTON hTTENDS Dr. J. A. Cotton, former principal of Henderson Institute, was iimong the spectators at the gfune between Henderson and Louisburg on October 23rd. Dr. Cotton has been ill for the past fev; raol^ths and his niciny friends vijere happy to knovj that _he ■v.ell enough to attend the game. At the time th^ t he was taken sick, Dr, Cotton was president of Knoxville College, C STUDENTS BE:LC0?E TErvCHERS— By B. Davis ifr. H. Lewis, born in Liberia, West Africa, graduate of Ohio State University, who teaches history ;ind economics, Iliss G. Jacqueline Holland vms born in Rockford, Illinois, major mathematics. She is a graduat.e of Knoxville College. Miss Corease C. Eaton, born in Henderson, graduate of Colujnbia Uniyersity, major English. llir. Louis R. Johnson, born in Beaufort, North Carolina, graduate of A. i T. College, Greensboro, and he is the biologj'’ teacher. Before coming to Henderson Institute, i/lr. Johnson was Assistant Research Professor at Duke University. i'liss-Lottye B. Taylor, born in Henderson. She is a graduate of North Carolina State find is librarian; I’fr. J. Vi. V’arren, Jr., born in Spring Hope, North C rolina, a graduate of H. & T. College, Greensboro, North CcU'olina He is Agriculture Teacher, Reverend Saint Paul Epps from Norfolk, Vdrginica is a graduate of Knoxville College, teaches Bibl« and is pastor of the United Presbyterian Church, Edwin B. Jones ■ Monday, October 26, 1942 I slept l^te and I had to hurry to catch the bus. As soon as I got to the highway, it rained hard, I stood in the car shed. The longer I waited, the -more it rainei Soon I saw the bus coming and I ran to cathh it. When I got to school, the second period had ended. tardiness cAused me to inake a "D" in history. I would advise all bus drivers to try to be on time so I can make a passing gr.-ide. Annie M. Hart I have been seriously inconvenien ced this v/eek. During the week, the roads have been very bad. They are very narrow it is hard for one automobile to pass another. As we were on our way to school Monday morning we re-iched a certain pLace in the road and the bus got stuck. The driver tried to move the bus. When he-did that, the bus slid over in a ditch. On Monday we had a very interesting French Lesson, Not only did I miss the French class, but I also missed all of the classes for the aay. then the bus got out of the ditch, it was lutte in the after noon. Maude E. baskett I was seriously inconvenienced last week, due to the conditions of roads. Th^; road we travel is very bad. It was so bad that last monday just as v»e were going to get over a bad place, our-ous driver met a car. There was only rooiii enough to pass, so as ho was trying to give the car room enough to pass, he slipped in a ditch. All the larger boys tried to help get the bus out. Finally after putting rocks and brush-under the wheels, they got the bus out. VJlien we got to school thcit day, the 1:15 period had ended. 0 THE STUDENTS SPEAK Reporter-Pattie Clack QUESTION-Have you ever been seriously inconvenienced when your bus was late? a SONG OF THal^KS By Edward S. Jones (Negro) For the sun that shone at the dawn of spring. For the flowers which bloom and birds that sing. For the verdant robe of gray old earth. For her coffers filled, with their countless worth. For the flocks which feed on a thousand hills. For the lowing herds in the lonely vale, lor the songs of gladness on the gale,-

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