New Charm Filmslide Now
Available; Aimed At Girls
NEW YORK ClTY—Charm by
Choice, a 14-minute sound and
color filmslide, released last week
by the National Urban League at
a part of its Education and Youth
Incentives program, is the first of
its kind produced by a non-profit
agency. The filmslide has direct
appeal to a multi-racial audience,
for its models are girls of varied
racial and ethnic backgrounds. It
shows the ways a young girl can
achieve good grooming on a limit
ed budget yet have a sense of as
surance when faced with a new
situation such as employment.
Companion pieces in the
Chans by Choice filmslide kit,
Rev. Cleo McKoy Keeps
A Busy Travel Schedule
GREENSBORO—The director of
The Chapel at A & T College has
a busy travel schedule for the
month of February.
The Rev. Cleo M. McCoy, who
heads the religions life program
at the college, will attend, en
February 14, a conference on
plans for the conduct of a State
of Society Conference for
Church Leaders to bo held next
He was scheduled to attend the
annual meeting of the Division of
Christian Education, National
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are a “Teacher’s Guide," and a
"Beauty aud Charm Checklist"
ter a girl la carry in her porta
as a dally reminder of the nec
essary essentials that ga into
Otis E. Finley, Jr., associate di
rector of tbe National Urban Lea
gue, in commenting on Charm by
Choice said: “This filmslide is the
result of many requests from local
Urban Leagues, schools, and char
acter-building agencies for a visual
aid to help young girls, and par
ticularly Negro girls, develop self
pride and confidence through per
sonal care and good grooming.
Council of Churches, at Cincinnati.
Ohio, on Monday, February 10.
On last Thursday, February 8,
Rev. McCoy participated in a
Workshop for Ministers, sponsored
by the North Carolina Agricultural
Extension Service and conducted at
Earlier in the month, he attended,
at Washington, D. C„ a one-day
Consultation on Church Union, a
meeting which took the initial steps
toward union of the methodist
churches with predominant Negro
“FUNNY FEELNG” WAS BABY
SLOUGH, England (ANP) —Mrs.
Phyllis Watts, 48-year-old mother
of eight grown children, woke up
one night recently end told her
husband, Stanly. 50, “I’ve got a fun
ny feeling. ” Thinking his wife
needed medical care, he called a
doctor, who promptly sent her to
the hospital.' Twenty minutes after
she arrived, she gave birth to her
ninth child. Later, both parents
said, “We didn't know anything a
EXAMINING NEW JOURNAL Dr. William Couch, right, editor of North Carolina Col
lege's new journal, Varia, is shown presenting copied of the first issue to Dr. William N. Brown,
center , dean of the Graduate School and chairman of the editorial board, and President Samuel
P. Massie. Sponsored by the NCC Faculty Research Committee, the journal is an organ for the
publication of research ond scholarly or creative work by faculty members. The first issue contains
Rev. Fleming, A. E. Weatherford, 111,
Appointed To Shaw University Faculty
Dr. Jamee E. Cheek, president,
Shaw University, has announced
the following appointments to the
faculty: The Reverend John Wil
son Fleming as acting chairman.
Department of Philosophy and
Religion, and Allen Erlcson Wea
therford, ni, Instructor In biol
The Reverend Fleming is a
graduate of Shaw University with
the A.B. degree. He received the
REV. JOHN W. FLEMING
ALEN E. WEATHERFORD. IU
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B.D. and S.T.M. degrees at the
Graduate School of Theology. O
berlln College, Oberlin. Ohio. He
has served as pastor of Sandy
Plain Baptist Church, near Clark
ton, and Brookston. near Hender
son. Also as Editor of the Baptist
Informer, General Baptist State
Convention of North Carolina,
and manager of the Baptist Sup
ply Store, and Is currently presi-
N. C. DELEGATES TO YOUNG DEMOCRATS’ MEET—
Major S. High, left, Greensboro attorney and member of the Guil
ford County Executive Committee of the Democratic Party, and
Jesse Jackson, president of the AtsT College Student Government
and president of the ASsT College-Young Democratic Club, were
members of the North Carolina Delegation to the Young Demo
crats of America National Convention held at Las Vegas, Nevada,
January 28 through February 2. It was the first time in history
that Negroes had represented the State at the national confab.
The two made the trip by chartered plane with fifty-other dele
gates from North Carolina. ’
dent of the Raleigh Citizens Asso
Allen Erlcson Weatherford, HI
received the B.S. and M.S. de
grees at North Carolina College at
Durham. He has previously held
positions as a graduate assistant
in Anatomy and Physiology at
North Carolina College, and Cen
program Specialist at the W. D.
Hill Community Center, Durham.
GREENSBORO Nina Bennett
College seniors fulfilled academic
requirement* for graduation at the
week, according to announcement
made by Mrs. Mary Eady, registrar.
They are Miaaes Darthula Bar
low, English major, of Roanoke,
Va.; Francella Bell, elementary ed
ucation, of Matthew. Peggy Bry
ant, physical education, biology of
Gastonia; Jennie Franklin, elemen
tary education, Warrenton; Rose
Jackson, elementary education, Sel
ma, Ala.; Mary V. Jones, physical
education, Tampa, Fla.; Amy O.
Thompson, physical education-bi
ology. of Charlotte; Audrey Wynne,
elementary education, Wilkes-Bar
re, Pa., and Nettie Young, clothing
art, of Tupelo, Mias.
Oa May M, they will rejsta
their classmates far class day
exercises which will be fellew*
ed by barcaJaareste and eem
mencement exercises en May
31 and Jane L respectively.
Several es the greepe have al
ready reported for public
aebeel teaching asalgnaaents far
the second semester.
As the seniors left, seven students
reported for the second semester
which began on Monday. They are
Misses Myrtle Scott, of Rembert,
S. C., snd Geneva Wilson, of Rich
mond. Va.; freshmen; Elsie Hil
liard, of Halifax, a returning fresh
man. Sandra Huggini, of Lima, O,
returning sophomore and LaVarae
Chestnut!. Clinton, returning Jun
ior; Miss Genevieve Williams, of
Dublin. Ga . a Junior transfer stu
dent, and Mrs Fannie Fountain, es
Greensboro, a special student.
Dr.FramkA, Toliver Meets
With Apex School Faculty
APEX—At the last woskly eve
ning meeting of the Apex Consoli
dated High School faculty. Dr.
IYank A. 7'olltver, supervisor of
Secondary T.du cation of the State
Department of Public Instruction,
was the guest consultant The Self-
Improvement Study it being con
ducted in preparation for accredita
tion by the Southern Association of
Secondary Schools and Colleges.
J. H. Boykin, chairman of tha
High School Self-Study Group, op
ened the meeting with a very ex
plicit statement of how the school
philosophy was formulated. Vari
ous other members of the faculty
group then discussed their beliefs
and convictions as to the role of the
school in our present-day society.
A most interesting and enlighten
ing discussion was lad by Dr. Toli
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RALEIGH. N. CJ. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 19M
ver on measuring student achieve
ment and methods of evaluation.
The members of the faculty re
sponded wholeheartedly in sharing
with the group the different meth
ods of evaluation being conducted
in their particular classrooms. Dr.
Toliver was quite pleased with
some of the methods presented and
implied that this was a good indi
cation of the usefulness of the phi
losophy for it was being integrated
with classroom activities.
Also present at this meeting were
Mrs. Caesarea D. Debnam and Mrs.
Katherine J. Re veil. Supervisors of
Wake County Schools. Both super
visors spoke In high regards for
N. M. McMillan, principal, and the
faculty for their forward step for
the improvement of the school.
Mrs. Revell spoke of the lmpor-
lance of changing tbs attitudes of
the students so that they would*
have wholesome outlooks w»4W
She stressed the importance of?
making each student aware that*
teachers want to help him. “They *
are in the classroom for that pur- 1
The remarks of all the consul-;
touts were received enthusiastical
ly by the faculty. Mr. McMillan
thanked the guests for coming and
was high in his praise for the sins
work being done by the faculty. He
hosted the group at a coffee hour
immediately following the moating.:
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