Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

Queens blues. volume (None) 192?-19??, January 31, 1940, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

NEW SEMESTER HAS STARTED BLUES For A True Blue Queens’^ TURN OVER A NEW LEAF Vol. 19, No^/^5 OUEENS-CHICORA COLLEGE, CHARLOTTE, N. C January 31, 1940 FOUNDERS DAY OBSERVED AT (QUEENS % ' Dr. Lingle Makes Speech Raleigh Host To Meeting Raleigh, Jan. 30.—Presbyterian students in colleges and universities of the Synod of North Carolina will hold their second State-wide confer ence Feb. 16-17 in the First Presby terian Church of Salisbury, Chair man Charles A. Hunter of N. C. State College announced today. Principal speaker for the confer ence, which will emphasize the theme “Thy Will Be Done”, will be Dr. James J. Murray, j)astor of the Presbyterian Church of Lc.xington, Va., where he is minister for stu dents in Washington and Lee Uni versity and Virginia Military In stitute. Dr. Murray was an official delegate from the Presbyterian Church of the United States tp the World Conference of Christian Youth at Amsterdam, Holland, last sum- Bevy Of Queens College Beauties mer. The Staff Features About 150 students are expected to attend the conference. Chairman Hunter said. They hope to formu late ideas and plans for greater emphasis on the spiritual life of their campuses. Discussion groups w'ill he led by Dr. Hunter B. Blakely, president of Queens College in Charlotte; Miss Wiliminia Rowland, director of re ligious activities at the Woman s Col lege of the University of North Carolina, in Greensboro; Dr. W. C. Pressly, president of Peace Junior College in Raleigh; and Miss Rachel Wyley, director of religious edu cation for the Presbyterian Church of the United States. Students will lead worship services and preside over discussion groups. Registration will start Friday aft ernoon, Feb. 16, at 3 o’clock, and the first worship service will be gin at 4:30 o’clock. At a banquet Friday evening, Dr. Murray ^ will speak concerning Christian ^ outh and the Amsterdam Conference. A communion service will conclude the program Saturday, Feb. 1. Miss Lucille Gwaltney of Queens College is secretary of the confer ence. The First Presbyterian Stu dent Association Conference was held here last April at West Raleigh Presbyterian Church, with o\er 1-5 students from 13 colleges and uni versifies attending. i , t Students who attended felt the «We must read the fellowshi,, had been so bencfielal declares Duncan Itlack MacDonald, that they desired another confer- "not primarily tor content not tor ence this year. Delegates from only criticism, hut purely for he rffect 13 Institutions were invited to the „f each passage on oursel es. \ first conference. This .vear, delegate sit in the presence of great amt- quotas have been assigned to everyLgs, not for w-liat »e ma) do t lllege and university in the Synod, them but f" ° and the Presbvterian organizations Lg. The artistry of the old mas- on the various'campuses will elect ,ers consists In fv niir inner hunger for beciutj. g 'The Holy Scriptures are designee to gratify men’s hunger for true knowledge of God and an under- 1.standing of his destiny. The students who are preparing for a Bible major learn to dare with Abraham, accept the challenge of the real leadership of Moses, tlie devotion and loyalty of Ruth, the unfaltering courage of Esther, and the beauty of the Psalms. Tliey have the great opportunity of study ing and learning from the ^ Great- ■ ^hivlPll est Teacher of all the ages. I he stu- friend because he enrichens her life with words spoken like these, “For me to live is Christ.” She becomes aware of the fact that Paul’s famous letters are just as tender and mean- Beauties have been selected by the four classes of Queens College to be placed in the beauty section of the Coronet, annual publication, edited this year by Miss Virginia Smith of Charlotte. They are, left to right, seated on the floor. Misses Marjorie Poole of Mullins, S. C., and Doris Raley of Ruby, S. C.,' second row, Marie Pons of Valdese, Frances Stough of Cornelius, and Laura Mitchell of Fairview; seated on arms of chair, Cornelia Truesdale of Kershaw, S. C., and Ann Wiley of Char lotte; standing, Katherine Kittles, Mary Brooks Folger, Nan Daniels, Anne Pease, and Tinv Waddill all of Charlotte. (News staff photo). , y u i, The Department Of Bible And Religious Edueation The animal Founder’s Day was I observed at Queens college Saturday, January 15, 1940. Dr. Walter I.. I Lingle, president of Davidson col lege, was guest speaker for the I occasion. Dr. Lingle began his address by tracing the history of the college I from its founding in 1770 as Queens Museum, a name which denotes a j temple of art, music, poetry, and other subjects of learning. The founders of Queens, he said, estab lished in the college’s name the jirin- ciples which they expected the edu cational institution to uphold. They believed that religion coupled with I learning forms a well rounded edu cation. “Learning and religion go j together, and no institution can get along without a combination of the I two,” he declared. Founder’s Day was described by Dr. Lingle as a good time to take I stock of the objectives of an institu tion, its faculty and its students. Colleges, he said, are trying to give each student a rich storehouse of I 'nformation and knowledge, to have them see and appreciate the finest [ and best in life, to stir up in them he desire to he something or do I something, and to develop i\ Chris tian personality, which is a result of j constant contacts with other Chris tian personalities. The first objective of an institu tion like Queens college is to train Christian leaders for the home, so- J ciety, school, church, and the gen- I eral social order, declared Dr. Lin gle. “A beautiful Christian liome s the most beautiful thing this side I of Heaven,” he added. Christian colleges are more able I to send out to the world good Chris tians than other institutions because they can demand certain character istics in the faculty, students and curriculum. They ean demand that the members of the faculty he Chris tians, they ean build Christianity into the curriculum, and they can (Continued on Page Three.) WELCOME! The mevihers of this pa'per staff wish at this time to joiu the iivemhers of the stiide7it body and faculty in welcom Black, new Assist ant Uean of Wo men. Bg ANNE FUI>LER ingfully written to us Americans to day as they were to the Romans, Corintliians, Ephesians, and Phillip- ians, and as much to us as indivld uals as he thought of Timothy, Peter James and John All loose ends of life are brought ':ogether, thus, being woven into a complete and beautiful whole which radiates Christ from the center. Anx ct,v, incompetency, failure, fear, anc many other disruptions to personal ty and the abundant life can be erased with poise, confidence, pa- ience, and a wholesome personality ■^aking their rightful place. Take a peek into Peale’s book, YOU CAN WIN, found on the department re serves in the library. The Bible student bas varied op portunities for displaying ability for creative work. In the depart ment this year a group of students are constructing a tabernacle, lift- ng the dimensions right out of the Old Testament to set up the mod- rn place of worship. The Book of Esther is being transformed into 20th century drama. Combined proj- cts on the Book of Genesis have proven very stimulating. Then, of course, you remember, the beautiful musical program based on the Psalms given in chapel by one class. The atmosphere of purposefulness and sincerity in religion which per vades in our classrooms is due in no small way to the fine eharacter and personality of each of our Bible instructors. Dr. Gettys presents the philosophy, the psychologj^ the facts, and the truths of the scriptures in a dynamic, vivid and realistic way. He makes them so real that they become a part of any' one who stud- es with him. Mrs. Byrd’s philosophy of a practical application of the scriptures in our lives is illustrated by' the splendid example of her own life. Such instructors mean much to a Bible department. Two Classes Edit Paper A reincarnation of the Stunt Night spirit will be evidenced again when the Freshman and Sophomore classes compete for the honor of publish ing the best edition of the “Queens Blues”. Queens College is striving to show ts students **wherc they are going, where they' are when they get there, md where they'’ve been when they get back, according to the thought wliieh Dr. Lingle left with us on Founders Day'. ^'Learning and re- igion go together,” he stated, “and no institution can get along without a combination of the two.” I he present Sophomore class won tlie contest last year, and it is with the same Editor and Busine.ss Man ager that they hojie to repeat their victory'. 1 heir cajiahle leaders are Ann Peyton and Ann Mauldin. I Ills y'ear’s Freshman class, un tried and unproved, have elected lA'dia Munroe to be their Editor, and Alary' Jane Hart to be Business Alanager. Each class will be given two weeks to work on its edition, and the Sophomore’s will be published the second week in February. The Fresh man issue will come out at the end of February. A prize of $5.00 will be given tbe class editing the best paper. A com mittee headed by Dr. Stout will judge the prizes. i. i 1 ^; ?, ; [' , . » } -g r i

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina