North Carolina Newspapers

    MAROON AND GOLD
Non-Profit Orgonizotion
U. S. POSTAGE
PAID
Elon College, N. C.
PERMIT No. 1
Return Requested
VOLUME 48
ELON COLLEGE, N. C.
FRIDAY, MARCH 22,1968
NUMBER 20
Practice Teachers Scheduled
sTvdents view portrait of first elon president Ijarge Group Begins
Work Next Monday
1 :
If
Two Elon College students, Amy Ingle, nr wflUam
Gibsonvllle, are pictured above taking a look at the '
Long, one of the founders and the first president of ?l°"Conege which was
unveiled during the annual Founders Day exercises he colleire from the
Monday morning. March 11th. The portrait was ^ gift °
Long family and will hang in the William S. Long Student Center, which opened
last year and which was named in honor of Dr. Long.
Portrait Of First President
Of College Gift From Family
Ian r.hiirch. a deno
Snell Speaks
In McEwen
On Wednesday
The reasons why Adolph
Hitler was able to rise
to absolute power in Ger
many prior to World War
II will furnish the sub
ject of discussion when
Dr. John L, Snell, a mem
ber of the history faculty
at the University of Penn
sylvania. comes to Elon
next Wednesday, March
27th, as another of the
Visiting Scholars from the
Piedmont University
Center.
Dr. Snell will speak in
the banquet room of the
McEwen Memorial Din
ing Hall at 8 o’clock next
Wednesday night, with all
Elon students, members
of the Elon faculty and
the general public cor-
dially invited to hear him.
While appearing as part
of the Visiting Scholars
program. Dr. Snell will
also be sponsored locally
by the Contemporary Af
fairs Symposium and by
the Department of Social
^ciences of Elon College,
ihe local sponsors have
(Continued on page 4)
One of the outstanding
features of the annual
Founders Day convocation
held at Elon College on
Monday, March 11th, was
the presentation and un
veiling of a portrait of
Dr. William Samuel
Long, one of the founders
and the first president of
Elon College.
The portrait of ur.
Long, which comes to the
college as a gift froni the
Long family, will be hung
in the beautiful William
S. Long Student Center in
the heart of the Elon
campus,a building which
was completed and occu
pied last year.
The presentation cere
monies, which were part
of the Founders Day con
vocation in Alumni Me
morial Gymnasium, in
cluded a biographical
sketch by William I.Ward,
Jr.. the presentation it
self by David Long, and
the unveiling of the por
trait by Katherine Allen
Williams and Talmadge
p. Nelson, all of *em
members of the Long
^^Dr.^' William Samuel
I one who was born in
Alamance County on Octo
ber 22, 1S39, served for
STore ton half a century
as a minister of Christ
ian Church, a denomina
tion which is now part
of the United Church of
Christ.
In addition to his ser
vice in the Christian min
istry, Dr. Long was al
ways active in the cause
of education. He served
a number of years as
superintendent of schools
in Alamance County and
was active in the found
ing of the Graham Insti
tute in 1365, an institu
tion which merged with
Elon College when it was
founded in 1889.
In recognition of his
outstanding services as
both minister and educa
tor, Trinity College con
ferred upon him the Mas
ter of Arts degree in 1872,
and Union Christian Col
lege of Indiana conferred
the Doctor of Divinity de
cree in 1889. He also ser
ved as a trustee of the
University of North Car
olina. . ,
As the leader in the
establishment of pon
College, which was char
tered by the North Caro
lina General Assembly
on March U, 1889. Dr
Long became the first
president and served in
that post from 1S89 until
1894, resigning from tne
(Continued on Page 2)
More than fifty Elon
College seniors will ven
ture forth into a new world
next Monday, March 25th,
when they go out from
the campus into the Bur
lington and Alamance
County schools on prac
tice teaching assign
ments.
A total of 57 practice
teachers were listed in an
announcement from the
office of Dr. Arnold
Strauch, chairman of the
Elon College education
department, with 26 of the
group slated to do their
practice work in the Bur
lington City Schools and
the other 31 slated to work
in the Alamance County
Schools,
The seniors scheduled
to work in the Burling
ton City Schools from next
Monday, March 25th, un
til May 23rd, with name
and school where they will
work are as follows:
Dee Colclough, Maple
Avenue; Betsy Dearborn,
Elmira; Betsy Patterson,
Eastlawn; Donna Sutton,
Forest Hill; Cathy Col
lins, Grove Park; Bar
bara Ippolito, Grove
Park; Carol Reynolds,
Eastlawn; Jean Stevens,
Eastlawn;
Connie Theodore, El
mira; Peggy Beale, Glen-
hope; Helen Clark, Grove
Park; Eleanor Durham,
Forest Hill; Faye New
ton, Eastlawn; Melinda
Ayscue, Grove Park;
Yvonne Grandjean, Glen-
hope; Diane Lewis, Map
le Avenue;
Vicki Thomas, East
lawn; Jane Moon, Forest
Hill; Rita Lockhart, Tur-
rentine; Winona Hope,
Williams; Elizabeth
Woolsey, Broad Street;
Carol Lupinacci, Turren-
tine; Evaline Garrison,
Williams;
Gary- Karriker, Broad
Street; Jerry Hogge,Tur-
rentine; and Perry Will
iams, Williams. The eight
last-named students will
work in either junior high
or senior high, while the
others previously listed
will be in elementary and
primary grades.
There will be 31 stu
dents in the county
schools, with ten of them
assigned to various high
schools and the other 21
working in either the ele
mentary or primary
grades.
The high school group
includes Allene Stanley,
Southern High; Mary Jo
Scarce, Eastern High;
Brenda Duncan, Western
High; Harold Lovette,
(Continued on Page 2)
ELON DEBATERS ATTRACT
INTEREST IN FIRST YEAR
by CLAES ALEXANDERSON
In its first year on an
organized basis on the
Elon College campus, in
tercollegiate debating has
won a solid spot among
student activities at Elon,
with Prof. Lloyd Young
serving as faculty super
visor for a group of en
thusiastic debaters.
The first tournament
of the year was at Appa
lachian State University
in early November, with
the Elon team account
ing for only one win a-
gainst eleven losses.De
baters taking part at that
time were Noel AlIen,Bill
Walker, Mark Jordan and
Hank Speer.
There was a much im
proved showing when the
Elon debaters entered the
second tournament of the
year at Florida State Uni-
v^ersity in Tallahassee,
Fla., on February 16th
and 17th, with Elon fin
ishing as the 10th school
in the novice division, a
group of schools with less
than two years of compe
tition.
The best team for Elon
was Noel Allen and Jane
Davis, the latter a fresh
man in her first colle
giate debate. This pair
had four wins and two
losses, and one of the
wins was against Appa
lachian State, a team
which lost only one de
cision in the tournament.
The other Elon team,
composed of freshmen
Mark Jordan and Dave
Evans, won two and lost
four debates, which re
gistered a tie with the
championship team from
Georgia State and lost
by a decision. Dave Ev
ans, member of this team,
led the Elon team in in
dividual points.
The Christian debaters
will enter another tour
nament at High Point this
weekend, with the four
individual team members
chosen from a group that
includes Noel Allen,Bill
Walker, Mark Jordan,
Dave Evans and Jane Da
vis, and Prof. Young
states that the Elon team
hopes to qualify in this
tournament for entry in
the national debate tour
nament, which will be held
in Louisville, Ky., on
April 4 through April 7th.
The subject for all in
tercollegiate debates this
year is on the nationwide
query, “Shall the federal
government guarantee a
minimum annual cash in
come to every citizen in
the United States?”
    

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