Elizabeth Randolph has a simple motto: "I serve where I am called.” However that motto may seem, it hiss always been a factor in as an educator. * She was certainly called ~3o be a teacher. “I knew from the time I waa bora 1 would be,.* teacher. My mother was a teacher and: *ha groomed me for the profession,” recalled Mrs. Randolph. .For eight years, Mr*, -t Randolph taught in the last 14 years of her 22 years as a teacher were at West Charlotte Senior High SchdoT where she taught Bngiish.Pming^qtJart inning eras g^ape. In Charlotte in the 80’s, ^therewasnjtafuM-dmede from University ' sessions thehT’children ware attamhng at BiddS^ villa and Fairvkw Ele mentary Schools. What they, wanted ^wss a full dtlph for the schooTs* vans* programs.”_r Thoae nine years having •erved as principal to Mrs. Randolph were moat gra taring. Looking back on those days Mrs. reminisced: "Of all of toe tees in educate), t en joyed the principalship meet. It’s a very satis tying experience for an administrate. Yon wort directly With students, pa But, Mrs. Randolph’s role as an educator waste to stop at principal, to 1BSS she was "caBed" to be come director of the Kto mentary and fler—wWv Improvement Act. As '* dtoector et B8BA, Mm ' r*\yf «qqa»Mhjto c Classified Ads 1 ■ Call For Ri • > - -1* tory Month, Mrs. Randolph had Asm thoughts. “To. me, it’s satisfying to see that the month is not only directed to Mack people but the entire community. 1 - also feel that the personal pride otbeing black cawfra? ' from not only families but also the churches, the press and other black institutions not just during t February but ShroughouL the year." ; . V* ' ^COUPON* COUPONS m

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