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STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE NEWS LETTER
Bunch, Wilson .
Piiier, Alverta J.
Wliitehurst. Virgie M.
tilchen. George F.
Biwn, Elsie D. _ ...
Picictt, Henrv BelL Jr.
H'nnHniff, Sarah L.
Banett Ida 1..
Collins, Alma J.
Knight. Greatha M.
Boherfs, T.ula G.
Parker, Lois A
Wriaht Alfred T.
Ransnme, Barbara A.
Fprehee^ Willis J.
Biirle, Barbara A.
B>tH Evelvn I..
White, Barbara A.
Hnffler, \farv I..
Mattison, Ruth C.
Fiddlemon, Ogden L.
LawTpnee, Minnie O
Lewis, \(arv S.
[enkins, Marian \f.
Morgan, Richard H.
Thompson, Stephanie B.
lohnsoiL Esther K.
Heckstall Sara \f
Kates, Helen D
'ttiite, I .eon
Haivey, Robert E. . „
Deans. Ntarv M
Spellman, John H.
Tootle, Randolph F.
Wright, Shirlev T.
Sharpe, Vivian C
Coooer, John S.
Harris. Odell G
Banks. Ivola A
Harris, Marv M.
Reaves, Marv C
Sawyer, Charles E.
Simons, Vivian \f
■\very, Gloria R.
Barclift Tran K
Clawson, Janice P.
Howell, \fan- F
Jones. Camlvn J
Leathers. James F
Moody, Robert W.
Robertson. Cleo M.
"'iggins, Shirley J. ____ _
SOCL\L STIT)IES METHODS ELIZABETH CLTY STATE
CLASS PRESENTS PROGR,\M TE_\CHERS COLLEGE H.\S
Mrs. Eaton’s class in Methods of ^^ORD OF THREE \MSS
Teaching Social Studies in the Ele- SE\EN LOSSES
mentar>- School presented a program.
“Traveling Through Alaska”. Mav 14 ' Elizabeth City “Pirates” play-
in the College Auditorium. This’ was inter-coUegiate basebaU
foUowed by an exhibition in the Re- ^ C.I..\.\.
creation Hall, the themes which were,
loss seven. There are three games re-
maming to complete their schedule.
ElxceUent pitching, good hitting, but
poor fielding, and no luck have been
the storv' thus far. The pitching (rf'
Williams. Jrfinson, Flood, and Kit
“World Understanding” and “Let Us
Build Bridges, Not Walls.”
Facts to know about .\laska were
presented by Queen Wilson, .\nnouac-
er of the airplane flight was Hezeldah
Cooper. People from the press were
Olanda Hill, Robert Hill. Richard chen has been brilliant. Hill. WilKams,
Cash, Willie Deans. Carlton Hocutt. Jones, Moody, and Johnson all
md Eugene Blair. The passengers
were Delois Hubbard. Hawaii: %'i\ian
Price Holland; Beverly Howard. South
.\frica; LiUian HoUoweU and Shirley
Mizelle, France; Emily Foreman and
\'i\ian Markham. Japan; Josephine
Ferebee, India; Margaret Da\'is and
Rena Da\TS, Switzerland; Naomi
Cousin, Java; Georgia Bames and
Mar>- Wilson, Brazil; Irene SpruiD,
Canada; Rhoda Hodges, Chile; Doro
thy McCray, U.S.S.R.; Inez Russ.
Eg>-pt; Lillian Howell, Lebanon; Jane
Pattrick, Sannie Chamblee, Willis
Ferebee, and DaWd Smallwood, Sheiks
from Arabia; Evehn Harris. HarcJd
Melton, Henr>- Field, .\lice Pope, Jos
eph Eddings. and Joseph Scott, U.S.A.
The stewardess was lone Vick; the; ~p,Zm Relays
co-pilot .\lfred W’right. ,
_\s scenes from .\laska were showq
on the screen, the persons narrating
the scenes were .\lburah Brown, Sara
Heckstall, Lizzie Houpe, Katrina John
son, Helen Kates, and Carol>n Me-
.Aiter the flight to .\laska and back
to .\merica, the passengers on the
plane, the student body and faculty Jrack and Field Day
were in\ited to see an exhibit in the
Recreation Room prepared by the class
in Teaching Social Studies in The Ele-
The summer session will offer all
courses which in-service teachers are
required to take in order to meet de
gree requirements for the primary or
grammar frade “A certificate.
Elective courses will be offered and
special courses for high school grad
uates who want to begin college train-
! ing during the summer.
There will be special workshops in
reading, teaching of science and driv
ers education. Courses are open for
credit and non-credit.
SCENES FROM THE CORO.NATIO.N BALL
Shown in the first picture are cam-
us children who attended the Queen.
In picture tw o, a happy couple, Da\id
Speller and Ruby Jo\-ner.
liitting well over .300. On the other
2:ie the fielding has been erractic.
Over 35 errors have been made thus
far. That’s almost four a contest.
If the “Pirates” can overcome their
tendency to make errors, they can
finish the season with a reputable
The 1958 track team is finding it
quite an ordeal to compete in the
tough C.I..\..\. In two C.I_\..\. meets
they have failed to take a first place.
Their only good showing was agaist
Norfolk State, whom they defeated
decisively in a practice meet in Crest-
Hetuy Fields and Albert Owens
were invited to compete in the 1958
Penn Relay. Fields participated in
the high jump, and Owens participat
ed in the invitational 100 v-ard dash.
Fields finished in a tie for third in
the large and competitiv-e field, while
Owens failed to reach the finals.
Senior Class President
The third annual track and field
day will be held Saturday May 17.!
.\gain the upperclassmen will compete
against the Freshmen for team honors,
but there also will be many individual
honors. Records are certain to be
broken in a number of events, for the
field looks to be the best yet.
It wiU take a good fast field to
equal or break the records hung up by
Joseph Buggs in the 100, 220 and
440 yard dashes. Mis 19 ft plus in
the broad pump may stand up also.
In the other events it looks hke re
cords will fall.
There is a rumor out that the “Pir
ates” will play the N. C. CoUege
Eagles homecoming. After them comes
the “Hawks” of Marviand State. Did
I scare anyone? ell, if so, let us
wish them a lot of luck. They will
THE TYPE OF TE.\.M SPIRIT
WOULD LIKE TO H.WE
AT S. T. C.
-At S. T. C. we would like to have
a t>-pe of team spirit that is invincible
—a spirit that is so strong and united
that when it is met by a stronger
foe, it will not give up or shirk, but
wiU alwa>-s remain a winning spirit.
Of course, we do not expect S. T. C.
to be victorious in her undertakings,
but we do not expect her to show all
the skills and techniqques that any
other college team wx)uld show.
However, a team can not win
without the support of its fans. S.T.C.
needs more loyal students—students,
who will never lose interest in a game
whether winning or losing. Whenever
a team is supported by a well organ
ized student participation, it has a ten
dency to perform to the best of its
abihty. This is the tv-pe of support our
team at S. T. C. deserves and should
The following suggestions may be
iseful to players and students:
1. Be able to take defeat tackfully.
2. Do not give up just because you
are behind: fight that much harder.
3. Never use an excuse for your de
feat; face it with facts.
4. Show g-ood sportsmanship by con-
PTi^tidating the other team for a
3. Remember a bad loser is a bragg
3. Support your team by cheering.
(Continued from page 2)
saw huge paintings of Presidents on
the walls. .\s we followed the crowd
we came to different rooms. They
were the Blue Room, Red Room and
Green Room. The room I liked best
was the Blue Room. It had chairs with
a blue background and white stars.
The table legs were held up by huge
eagles. It reaUy gave one the .Ameri
can feeling. There was a beautiful
lawn in the center of which was a
fountain surrounded by tidips.
The next building w^e toured was
the Capitol. One cannot miss this be
cause of the huge dome. We saw on
the inside the fortv- pillars that sup
ported it. For this guided tour we paid
i tw enty-five cents. \\ e had much walk-
I ing to do, but the guide was humorous
I and made it pleasant. Interesting
points covered on the toiur were the
Rotunda, Senate Chambers, Lower
Corridors, Staterarv- Hall, House
Chamber, and Work of ,\rts.
.\fter we left the Capitol, many
students had lunch in the cafeteria of
the Supreme Court Building.
The next building was the Congres
sional Librarv . There we really had
(Continued jaage 4)