North Carolina Newspapers

MAY, 1904
Readers who take the time to
read the masthead of this issue
of the News Argus probably
were surprised at the names they
saw. The names represent stu
dents of the second semester
class in journalism.
Miss Betty Lawrence, a senior,
served as editor of this edition.
The paper’s editor-in-chief, Miss
Mary Roseboro, was at home in
Charlotte to do her practice
teaching. Because several staff
members also were involved in
education training, the regular
staff was not available.
Members of the journalism
class, taught by Luix Overbea,
faculty adviser to the News Ar
gus, worked to write and edit the
newspaper before time for final
examinations and final grades.
A native of Durham, Miss Law
rence is a graduate of Hillside
High School there. She is an ed
ucation major who already has
been employed to teach in Or
ange, Va. Her assistant editor
was Miss Helen Gilchrist.
Each member of the class had
a responsibility with this issue,
dedicated to seniors of the col
Next year, the News Argus
will need a completely new staff.
Interested students may leave
their names and home addresses
in th faculty box of Mr. Overbea
before they return home.
Student NEA Head
Tells State Role
Mrs. Bradshaw
Talks On Rules
In a recent interview with
Mrs. Lucy H. Bradshaw, libra
rian, and Miss Mildred H. Mal-
lette, assistant librarian, the fol
lowing rules were considered as
very important concerning eti
quette necessary in the college
The library is a place to study.
Please do not loiter in reading
rooms or the hallways.
Loud and boisterous talk in
the library disturbs other library
users and will not be allowed at
any time.
Please refrain from excessive
Julia Ann McCullough
President Kennedy was a righteous man,
He believed in equal rights for all, all over the land.
He traveled far, and he traveled wide.
With his beautiful wife Jackie by his side.
They greeted people and shook many hands.
President Kennedy met many of his countrymen,
He had many a foe, and many a friend.
He spoke out always for what he believed,
On his word he very seldom retrieved.
He sought to make this country even stronger.
Nobody knew that his time wouldn’t be longer.
President Kennedy strove for world peace.
He always did his best, and never the least.
Time and pressure never riled this great man,
For he Continued to strive for peace all over the land.
He carried out his duties both large and small.
He thought of his countrymen, whether short or tall.
President Kennedy had a burden he carried.
His country came first and he never tarried.
He carried his messages all over the world,
Hearts opened up for him, and flats were unfurled.
Now that his earthly duties have forever ceased.
We will never forget that this great man stroved for world peace.
Campus Club
Holds Week
Of Charm
The Charm Club of Winston-
Salem State College presented
their last activities on campus
during the week of April 13-17.
The theme for the week was
“This Upbeat Generation.”
On Wednesday they presented
a chapel symposum entitled the
Discussants for the program
were Dolores Murray, Sex and
education; Dolores Holmes, The
Upbeatnik, a Profile; Harriet
Ingram, Religion; Rubye Watson,
Unlimited Opportunities; Addie
Richardson, Upbeats, just the be
ginnings. There were models
portraying the characters of
Beatniks, Neatniks, and “Squares
On Thursday from 11 a. m. —
5 p. m. the work sessions includ
ed Comestic Consultations, Hair
Styling, and a Health Work
shop. which dealt with health
and courtship problems, tensions
and stresses. At 7:00 p. m. on
(Continued from Page One)
the Negro protest movement, phasis in college should be
He has won a fellowship to study scholarship. While emphasizing , J
scholarships we are not de-em
phasizing other phases of college
life, for a man can be a scholar
without being a worthwhile citi-
theology at either Duke Univer
sity or the University of Chicago.
Negroes face “an inner con
fusions” today Jackson said. “We
must avoid the pitfalls apaty, zen. This college seeks to develop
human weaknesses and having the whole citizen.
“The Student National Educa
tional Association is able to help
students discuss problems that walking in and out of the li-
are not ordinarily discussed in brary.
classrooms,” Miss Regina Patter- Materials in the library are
son, president of the North Caro- for USE, not ABUSE. Please be
lina Student National Education good citizens in making use of
Association, said in an interview the books and materials. Books
last week. “Also, there are bills that you mutulate and destroy
concerning education posed by must be replaced at a very great
Congress that need to be dis- expense.
cussed,” she said. _ The librarians and student as-
Miss Patterson is a native of gjgtants are there to help you.
High Point, N. C., the daughter pjease be courteous and patient,
of the Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Pat-
There is a need for proper
dress in the library as well as in
the classroom and on the cam-
terson of that city.
At Winston-Salem State Miss
Patterson is a member of the maintaining a wholesome
Junior class. Her extoacwn environment. Only appropriate
activities include t e , classroom and campus wear
the drama guild. Wake Forest , lihrarv.
Methodist Student Movement,
and the English club. As presi
dent of the SNEA Miss Patter
son presides over all state meet
ings and represents the state at
national conventions.
Since becoming president of
this organization in April of last
year, she has attended SNEA
Conventions in Ohio, Detroit,
Washington, D. C. and New
“In the SNEA, students are
able to discuss freely all points
of views of modern educators,
such as Dr. Albert Conant’s re
cent book. The Education of
American goals,” said Miss Pat
Miss Patterson feels that all
in-service teachers and students
entering the teaching profession
should read this book.
“Holding a job with a respon
sibility such as the one I have,
makes no difference so far as
sex is concerned,” she said.
“Being able to accept responsi
bility and being qualified are
most important.”
Some of the state goals of the
SNEA are to develop leadership
training by participating in
existing professional programs
should be worn in the library.
Violators if improper dress will
not be allowed to remain in the
The librarians added that col
fun,” he said. “We do not have
time for mediocrity.”
Segregation, he said, has de
graded the Negro and has created
an image of inferiority. “The
Negro, however, must pursue ex
cellence in a segregated society,”
he said.
“In our present day, we are
jailed because we refuse to let
other people put a limit on our
freedom. Time is not a cure for
inequality.” he said.
While in jail last June, Jackson
said., he asked himself.
“What is segregation? Where
lies its strength, value and mer
its? How can I grow when seg
regation limits me? How can I
have peace of mind when segre
gation depresses me? How can I
be a good citizen when segrega
tion makes me a half citizen?
How can I love when segrega
tion fosters hatred?
“We are in the midst of a
revolution in which many people
are not aware. Part I of the
revolution occured when we
proved we were qualified but
couldn’t get a job. Partll of the
The Negro today must be pre
pared to meet this challenge.
“Our goal is to have every
student and every faculty mem
ber strive for excellence in all
things, excellence without ex-
Dr. Lafayette Parker, dean of
instruction, presented awards in
the following areas:
Art, scholarship, citizenship,
drama, music, nursing, religious
life, student government and ath
Students who received the
honor for achieving “Who’s Who
Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges” are
Vida Bailey, Donald Benson,
Lucia Daniels, Dollye Kendall,
Mamie Lenoir, Elsie Martin,
Geraldine Pete, Virginia Rogers,
Susanna'Roseboro, Margaret A.
Williams, Alvina Woodard and
Delores B. Wright.
Delores Graham
shop sessions in social dancing
were directed by Moses Lucas.
The Charm Club also ushered
for Award’s Day, which was
held May 6.
The president is Dolores Mur
ray; secretary, Addie Richardson;
treasurer, Majorie Wallace, and
reporter, Rubye J. Watson.
Sylvia Ervin Heads
Student Nurses
Miss Sylvia Ervin, president
of the Student Nurses Associa
tion, said it has adopted the fol
lowing as its objectives: To aid
Jackson called on college stu- young women in programs of
dents not to accept themselves nursing. To help them adjust to
should we score low on achieve- might confront as a result
ment tests?” he asked. “Segrega- joining this organization,
tion holds us back. A segregated Other officers of this organiza-
society has dual standards, one tion are: vice president, Martha
for Negroes and one for whites. Ledbetter; secretary, Delores
We must have the same stand- Wright, and treasurer, Gladys
ards as society as a white. The Rice.
lege young men and women are as stereotypes of segration. “Why the many situations that they
expected to conduct themselves should we score low on achieve- might confront as a result of
as ladies and gentlemen at all
times in the library. The library
staff expects each student to be
a good citizen in the use of books
and materials.
Mrs. Bradshaw said that too
much time is spent by the pro
fessional staff maintaining an
atmosphere conducive for study.
The librarians are anxious to
spend this time making the re
sources of the library known to
students and faculty members,
she said.
Lorena M. Grier
(Continued from Page Six)
were the officers of each dormi
tory and the officers of the Day
Students’ Organization. They are
Hazel Johnson, Pegram Hall;
Carolyn Homes, Colson Hall;
Eva Bryant, Atkins Hall; Novel
Russell, day students; Joan Fi-
kes, charm school; Norma Leake,
personality clinic; Marva James,
and pioneOTing new programs to Wednesday assembly; Emma
encourage all teacher education Nixon, fashion show; Geraldine
institutions to seek proper ac- Pete, movie; Betty Thompson,
creditation, she said. recital.
Miss Carter was toastmistress
Have you noticed that a nar- of the recognition supper. Mrs.
row mind and a wide mouth lola Dobson, dean of women,
often go together? supervised the week.
destiny of the Negro is tied up
with seeking excellence and
truth in America.
Courage is needed to achieve
excellence, Jackson said. “We
must have the courage to free
ourselves from the past and lift
the horizons of our race.” Stu
dents must have the courage to
want to learn, be of service, re
spect ideals of religion, translate
ideas into action and be makers
of decisions, he said.
“We must act as men created
(Continued from Pape One)
of beverage alcohol. Dr. Robert
L. Kelly and staff, North Caro-
1 i n a Alcoholic Rehabilitation
Program. June 15 to July 3. 3
sem. hrs.
Audio-Visual A i d Workshop.
Devoted to theory, the produc
tion of materials, and the opera
tion of equipment. July G to July
24. 3 sem. hrs.
Journalism Workshop, a work
shop devoted to all journalistic
phases of interest to sponsors
of school and community news-
papers, Luix V. Overbea and
staff. July 6 to July 24. 3 sem.
The normal student load is a
total of one semester hour of
work for each week in attend
ance. (A student enrolled for
nine weeks would take nine
hours.') Special permission must
be secured from the summer
school director to carry more
than the normal load. There will
be a charge of $5.00 per hour for
all work in excess of the noi’mal
load. This permission is to be
granted only , students whose
academic record is better than
Classes will begin Tuesday,
June 16, meeting five days per
Attendance at all class sessions
is affected. No excuse will be
granted which will reduce a stu-
Because of the inspired work dent’s attendance to less than
of Mrs. Mary Isom and Mrs.
Dorothy Farabee, this organiza
tion has become very active in
its local district. The next dis
trict meeting will be held in
Greensboro, N. C.
Mrs. Betty Hines, a 1957 grad
uate of Winston-Salem State Col
lege and a member of the first
in the image of God, and not be graduating class from the School
as other men have distorted us
to be, he said.
President Williams called on
the students to be good scholars
and good citizens. He said:
“The first and foremost em-
of Nursing, is the new super
visor of health service on cam
Mrs. Hines is the mother of
three children. She enjoys read
ing, cooking, and helping others.
You Can Tell
five-sixths of the total times the
class will meet.
It is expected that out-of-town
students will reside in the col
lege dormitory. Reservations of
dormitory rooms may be made
by filling out a reservation form
and sending a deposit of $5.00
which will be applied on sum
mer school charges at the time
of registration. Persons desiring
to room together must make that
fact known, and each must send
in the room reservation fee. This
fee is not refundable.
Regular female students will
be housed in Colson Hall, and in-
service teachers in Atkins Hall.
All male students will live in
Bickett Hall.
Dr. Lafayette Parker will be
director of summer school.
—Velma Pannell
You can always tell a Freshman by his green absurd stares.
You can always tell a Sophomore by the gallant tie he wears.
You can always tell a Junior by the girl he dates and such.
You can always tell a Senior, but you cannot tell him much.
Zella Hopkins
A man should work eight
hours a day and sleep eight
hours a day, but not the same
eight hours.

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