North Carolina Newspapers

    FAOI TWO
Maroon and Gold
Editvd ind prated it Klon Collect
by tudrnt« of Journaliim. Pul>-
Itohed (cmi-Dualhly dunog the
coll««* y«'-
EDITORIAU STAFF
FKANK DONOVAN
WESLKV HOLLAND
GWEN TILLMANNS
MARY FRANCES WALKER
PEARL PRESTON PARIS
TOM Fl’RNKSS. JR.
THURMAN F. BOWERS
TOM PERRY
I L*»l, IlI nnt IcMt Is number,
•T* thoM who ot'tt every chance
K*t, 4Q1 frho will not my
wwk if rhMtinf ii po*»ib:e. They
•re laxy, or they h*v.>n‘t the time,
u 4By atudeot pruud of belong-
to thia froupT
The iolutiooT Let Mie atudrnti
01 Eton dadde that. If every
itudeot who i .j not belont to tlie
fiiW froiv would r«feliie Juft
how ipjcii l,orB aheatinf ia do-
maroon and gold
l‘W (ludent, with om eye os the
prof. eor, Tentarea • rlimpte in
to hi» u*l. In froM of him. a
claaamate coatemplataa an open
textbook, apparently haviaf no
conrern for the ~No Chektint’'
rule. The conacient) ua one fTita
hla teeth and attach* the esaain-
atiun.
When jrradea come out, and the
nuw u-jEii ..orwi ereaiinr la do- cunie out, a>4 the
in* him or her. all cheatinf •>« a hifhcr grade than
would be atopped. Why do not i one who haa been hon-
A I CrAk)#. im mi./iW
Brliiff Back The
Honor Syitem
crable, there ia much ffrumbling
I Md eonaiderable diaconunt. The
profeaaor ia acci'«ed of being l*.th
i blind and partial. The studying
|atuient ia oalled a “wude" for
rw...... . I complaining. The cheater blithe-
, cneatlng on eiraminatiOEi at Elon I ly continui^ r>n hia way
-allege ia auppused to be a"»hip-' _
ping tffenae," but how many etu-l repeat the
iiHon atudenta wa^e up?
Puni sh Uk» ClN^aiters
I9J7 Mcatn I9)t
Fbiocicied CDfefliiA? PVeu
w w w w V mm " ww ^ V ^ 'Jl
dents have been diamiaaed bMuae
>f H?
Twice a year Elon student! r«
old adage about (heating harming
no one but the cheater. PerA nal-
ly we k>o't care if atudenta do
— wwmarrwiws
4«0 Maoi»om AVI. Nn* Ymr. M. Y
• ftMt** . tM MMUl • Mm 9^mmm
En'fred as aeccnd claae matter
November 10. 1936, at the poat-
officc at Elon Cpilcire, N. C., under
•rt of March 3. 1S79.
1 • JVtr £«iOB StUdtDtl .W ‘ II Muavnw go
seen with argui^ed eye« and fur-1 ^ >• »«-
rowed brow*. Rad diapoaitiona i **'*' for tjie one whoae
and ready erpreiwiona of temper | *''“** “ ■»*>d who actually
•re the order of the day. "No Ad-'. •« attain the
miaaion” aigna are tacked up on *“®*l*d^ rKjuired. We will not
doore, and diaturbera 1 f the"pl*ce” 1 Pr*»eot ayatcm i-f
are conaidered publ^ enemiea of “"“ii”' '»
Starting^ Something
grading. It aeems that th.a aya
tem cannot be changed without
yards and yarda nf r«d tape and
years asd years of roundabout
diacuaaion. If a student cheata on
ao ezamination, let him be pun-
_ ished, if caught lAt least thia
^_| will give the working student op
portunity to maintain hia self-
the firat order.
There is no need for some of
the students to worry about ex-
aminationa at mid-years, and in
May. They have no compunctK'ns
about carrying their textbooks in
to the examination room, and ton
fidently opening them in the n.id- . —
^ rMpect, and also an evideue that
bis »^rk u not entirely in vain.
Tlie editors of thia isiiiie of
yoor newspaper have dedicated
thenwlves to doing ame hurl
thinking on a hard problem.
They feel that chealinc » ex
aminations ia ae neceivary t«
wipe out as war or nnemploy-
ment, and that it is aa wide-
iTiread in American schoola and
ct.ilef'e?*.
Their conrlu>ionB a.s indivi-
duals are pimted on thi- tasc.
ll\e ediitr.s wnuld be the Ij-t
to ti.'i^k ti'.ai their v,ofi:s ere
lii.di. I r i.hai hy wrt’in; ti.em
lllv pribirin l,a b«?n -.lived,
if ca. ii .-.iiij.'iu at ijici, ^ „i.
Iei;e unulu, himever. du an
equal a.Ti.iufit . f ha.d thinl,ini{
on th.r. priii .eni. t.'-.e hjiuiKin
would be nt^rlr automatic.
Cheaters Classified
AtudcDti &liDo*t invftriAbiy recei\e
A ^>od frtdc on their paptr. ll
is the conteientious student who
tuffert; he h&s studied diligently,
aod faitbfullj leaves his text in
his rootn. He conies to the ex-am
ready to do or aie, and usuuJly
he is coDsiderabiy nonpluso^ed by
the t«0t, despite his previous
preparation. Behind him. a fei-
I
ROLLS developed
^ W« •«§*•
V*to« Pn«ta !•» ••I, ^ ^ ^
WH.
M«N r—f ?!*■• |« /*\
Jock Rabbit Co. **
s^AKTANauas. s e •eoiw>
w ter FNm
We at EIoq Collect today »r«
with tha pn bln of «h#at-
iag QM tuajnations. W« e«nn(4
point to any ont dtfioitt thof
and sajr that it U the oauaa for
thU looMnasa in d t codt of tthUs
for thara ara undoubtedly many
cauaaa wfatch hava attributed their
ahart to bring about this condi
tion. Aa w* think about thia ppcb-
l«m and wondar what cauaaa it,
«• wondtr wh%i we can do to
oriHf about a moral renaisaanca
in our atudant body. £)on Coj-
M not tha only collega m
tha United SUt«a which ia con-
f roc tad with thia aao>e problem;
collagaa and uaivcraities all over j
tha cAintry ara conirontad withj
thia aama pd. blam of aliminatinf i
dishonaaty on examinations. I
The honor aystem is tha best!
poasible solution that has been
found ao far. No matter what
typa of system ia used, avery stu-
oent is strictly on his honor when
to an examination. The
attitude of the atudent body aa a
whole haa mora to do with the in
dividual cozkception of honesty
than any other one thing. If a
stuknt goes on examination and
finda Ijther students cheating, it
ia much easier for him to recon
cile himself to cheating also than
it ia for him when ha is on a class
where no one else is trying to |
obtain information dishonestly.
When a student finds that cheat
ing is nijt going on among the
other students and that it i»
frowned upon by them, he quickly
receives the idea that he is not
wanted if ha continues in his un
derhand manner.
(Continocd on page A)
Do Aw«y WWi Grades
SATTJROAY JANUARY ,y,
Hw> Cheater Cheated
Aren't we ever goiag to g»ow
up? Do we ahraya have to be
si'oMed or rewarded when we do
something bad or good? That is
: just ahout the present aituation in
I America cullegea. We ara graded
I for everything we do. If we ara
I able to make tha iastruei^r
1 lieva that we are doing our work
I well, we receive an A. Lf we
I fail to impreaa him well, we re-
I Clive a failing mark. If we -re
; juat ao^, we reixive a mark
somewhere Utweon A ari! F. A
system .'ike th's d«s more harm
than good, for it makea studenu
ain f.>r marks alone and u.>t for
what they should be getting from
the course in whicii they are en
rolled. snd for which th«y are
paying money.
In the business world today,
does the employer grade hia em-
ployeeaT He doaa not. Itdf-esn’t'
t*ke an employer long to recog
nise the abilities of hia enployce«.
When a student leaves the col
lege world, that is the situation
into which he is projected. He
haa to i.' his work along with
other workers just as he did in
college—but he is not told every
few weeks that he is doing A
w.>rk while hid fellow workmen
are doing only average or C work.
I He has to ko.^ for himself if he
is doing hL work well. And if 1
' he is not, he had better rhanire
his attitude an^ ''nRtill sooie more|
energy in hini. or else. Is
the college system of grades |
training ua for such a world?
Perhaps there is nothing more
in a college students life that
causes him cheat on examina
tions than his desire to get high
grades so that he may be able to
(Continued on page 4)
Cheating is as evil that eriflm*
ated aomcwhere back la tha dto-
taat past, and haa rontlBMd to
run the gamut of auktle a»daaver
among men and womee, beya aa4
giria, for many canturlaa. It la
aa evident fact that it net oaljr
waa an active thing ia tha paat
but ia prevalent today aaMtBg all
classes and ia every rliae. It
|caa be ^.uad attaaptiag to 4*
worfca of trickei7 la abnoat. If aat
ev«'7, j.-.‘ia»e of human acUvitr.
In busHiasa cheating ia prs«tia«4
to gwin a few more piaeaa of
“filthy lucre". In polities tha aet
of cunning diatortion of wordi
and phraaas, and >often the dia-
tortion of the trutli lertaiaiaf ta
the opponent's cha'acter, ia «aad
for the purpose of exaltiag tb«
cheater to the topmost rung la
the political ladder, wkile tha
cheated, who may be a superior
individual, is pushed to tha bo^
tom. In the raalm of aporla^
cheating haa often times baaa
seen to rai^e ita slimy head ia
unfair tactics only to disgrace tha
cheater and his aaaociataa. The
cheater ia the loser in the end.
As one attempta to arrive at
truth and verity, ..ne sooa di^
covers that in this high and nobla
pursuit, cheating again looms ap
before the seeker after truth. Ia
the realm of learning the ambi
tion of every student should ba
to arrive at ultimate truth. Thia
is not achieved by unfair prac
tices. The greatest Teacher «t
all time said, "You shall know
th» truth and the truth shall
make j».u free". This freedom
nnatp ('•■sire of every hu
man being whether he is conscious
V a . k I i40i.
(Continued on page 4)
Z>0 /JPF^R£C//f7£
oumscim/iK TtmMoaffp
'Vi:h examinations only a few
days olf. many of U5 are begin-
r.mg t:> w nuer whether or not it
is p.'S-jl>le to know jx hundred
and iuen:y-one pages of hisitory,
rCrtd ten ^.orailel bo,ks, read five
hund.e^ of (iierature. and,
in aumii.n. r.ave da.iy a.’sign-
roent5 a*.u quizzes I»ijybe we
should /i«.t s-.ne suiying
>11 aiong. Yet, wij .s goiug to
study someining when ne
fasiiy get by without it, or when
he doesn’t like the ©ubject? a\ow
it is too late. Thus those ten
{arallel books are reported on,
but never read. Some may call
justifiiabie dishonesty. ’ That
if they even reaiize that it is
di^H nesty. Perhaps telling the
^irl friend that you like her new
when the two-foot feather on
back of it hit.- you in the eye
^'eiy hme .-he mt.ves her head is
Ju>t:f.aole cli.'h .he>ty. There are
dozens of time when dishone> y is
justifiable, but chealin/ iii ne
ishont'ty wni.h tan ne\er ue
*xcu?ea or rg.ven.
Ihere 'eem \o be three schoi.ls
M thought on thu subjtcl 01
tlon. i'here are ?c/.T.e :s’u .ents
"ho thiiiK -..nat it is a',-. . lu l;.
^r»nv', anj wnu wojid n* ,;tui r
■-n.v v:iv, m-tan(.es thin)( of .1 .■■k
"• Th,'. ai-f in ihf n,
’wir 11 ,;r.i er , , ^ n .,-r
nia.ii -enio.s can ,-jy, ••]
^ i \t; Ut'fli
al tluji."
^ ThtT! an- i.h sc a . . i>t-
'■'I'-" ...iin oniv in p.iii n.
nen tlitie no iner »\ay Jt.
I think it is loo risky a bu5i-
“•u to practice, but will take a
•^e on getting by just thif
tia.v. A startling number of
Madests belong to this claaa.
Famous golfers like Gene Sararea, Helen Hicks, Lawson
Little, and Ralph Guldahl prefer Camels. They have
found that costlier tobaccos do place Camels in a class
apart. Listen to Ralph Guldahl, National Open Champion:
■Tve stuck to Camels for 10 years,” he says. "I smoke lots
of Camels and they never jangle my nerves."
And millions of Americans prefer Camels day after day—
making them the LARGEST-SELLING cigarette in America.
(Bflow) SALESGIRL
Eliie Schumacher worin
in a dtpartment ftor*.
She Mtyt: “WhAn tha
rush fets me worn out—
it's ma for a Camel« and
I get a quick iifl.’ Prac
tically all of us firls in
the store prefer Camels."
(Bekm) DRAFTSMAN
B. T. Millar; *’I tmoka
steadily — yet Camels
oev«r tir« my Usta. I
often feel used up dur*
ing long hours before tha
drawing ly>ard. I
Camels give me a ‘lift*
when I feal I iMcd it."
(4AOT®) SCHOLAR.
SHIP MAN James
Daan, *38. ‘The tough-
•at pact of atudyinf is
tticking to it hour after
bo«r," be says. “I’Te
learned that smokiog
Camels helpa ease the
■ taoaioo of study.”
(Abort) SPORTS
WRITER Stuart Cam
eron: *‘I know many
great athJetea intimate
ly. It’s mighty impree-
tive how the champiooa
agree on smoking Cam«
els. Camels don’t get on
my nervM.”
CMn*l spsfids MILLIONS
MORE FOR
COSTLIER TOBACCOS 1
C«m«ls ar* a matchless
bland of flnar*MORE
EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS
Tarhish aiMl Domastic
WATCHMAKER I. C.
CorkuD sa>*s: “Camels?
Say, every Csmel I
nnoke seems to be ta»-
ttar than the last one.”
Owrt.ht, INS. a. J. Wtaai^-aato,' H
ARj_THE LARGEST-SELLING
CIGAREHE IN AMERICA
    

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