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Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 21 October 1939
A TTENTION For True Smoking Satis Faction THE SYNDICAT E Cook Livingst on H utch ’inson _ Week-end Special ALL BRANDS 14 c Cresson Hall Room 2 !! Reaso nable Reliable Rates Servic e Howard Whit Light Hauli ng Also Passenger Service To _- Cheyney Philadel phia Campus Lincoln U ., Pa . SPE CIAL For a Refreshing Smoke Whe n You Want It , As You Want It MARSHALL WILLIAMS WILSON Also Don ’ t forget the bi-week ly raffles . Re nda ll Hall Room 5 Mack Berkowich Store of Qualtiy At Low Prices Oxford Penna
Dr . Yergan Enlightens Student Body On Plight Of South African Natives [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Dr . Yergan Enlightens Student Body On Plight Of South African Natives Lincoln Trustee Faculty Meeting At Bankers Club Hampton Hands Lions First Defeat Dr . Max Yergan , well - known lecturer and authority on African affairs , addresed the Sunday morning chapel audience , October 29 , on the subject , Man ’ s • Struggles in the World of Today , and addressed an afternoon forum on the condition of the Negro in Africa . At present Dr . Yergan is the Executive Secretary of the International Committee on African Affairs and Visiting Lecturer in Negro History at C . C . N . Y . For seventeen years he headed the African branch of the Young Men ’ s Christian Association . Only three weeks ago he returned from Europe , where he ‘ attended the council meeting of the International Congress of Industrial Relations . At the congress he read a paper on the effects of government on standards of living in which he found standards o ~ living much higher in colonies where the subjects had a great de...
College Health Facilities Generall y Are Ina dequate Amer ican Youth Comm [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
College Health Facilities Generall y Are Ina dequate Amer ican Youth Comm Oxford Ministe r Introduced To Student Bod y The Reverend G . W . Campbell , pastor of the Oxford Presbyterian church , was guest speaker at chapel exercises on October 25 . He spoke on the subject , Youth Questions the Headlines . This title , he said , was taken from a radio program of the same name . He stated that the foremost question in the minds of youth today is , What is the clear cut cause for the present war ? It is not entirely a conflict for the preservation of democracy because Poland has been an undemocrati c country . This was forcibly illustrated when the aristocrats who ruled the country refused the British suggestion that s’he accept _aid _, from Russia in combatting Germany . He went on further to state that our neutrality must be like the stand of the Swiss who show no partiality ’ toward any of the warring factions . Our neutrality must ‘ be in mind as well as action , he stated . He cite...
Six Lincoln Students [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Six Lincoln Students Make Who ’ s Who Among American ’ Top Scholars Women ’ ä Auxiliary Pledges $1 , 000 Perry Honey , ‘ 40 , John W . Thomas , ‘ 40 , J . Harold Nichols , ‘ 40 , Jack C . Tracey , ‘ 40 , Paul Jackson , ‘ 41 , and Roy Nichols , ‘ 41 , have attained the honor of being selected as Lincoln University ’s quota to a limited _num’ber of outstanding students to be represented in Who ’s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges for the school year 1939- . ‘ 40 . This publication Is published ‘ through the cooperation of over 500 American universities and colleges . It is the only means of national recognition for graduates which is devoid of ‘ politics , fees and dues . Several students from accredited colleges are selected each year , by an unpr ~ ejudiced committee for their biographies to appear in Who ’s Who Among Students In American TJniversities and Colleges . These books are placed in the hands of hundreds of companies and others who annually recruit o...
Lincoln Host To St . Paul [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Lincoln Host To St . Paul Enjoying its most successful gridiron season in years , the Lincoln Lions will play hosts to the St . Paul . Tigers on Rendall Field this afternoon . Although the Orange and Black of Lawrenceville , Virginia , have not yet numbered a conference foe among their victims , they must not be taken too lightly . Past games betwen Lincoln and St . Paul have decisively proved this fact . In 1936 , the courageous Tigens came from behind to overhaul the Lions , _7-6 . Then again St . Paul made it a dismal homecomin’g for Lincoln when they held the powerful ‘ 37 eleven to a 2-0 count . Last year , besieged by injuries , the Rivero men took a 19-0 lacing in a sea of Virginia clay . That humiliating defeat still _, rankles in the minds of _t’he local boys . Undoubtedly the Virginia eleven will miss the services of powerful , all-around Leonard Bates , who is now going through his year of apprenticeship at New York University ‘ in admirable fashion . Holding the key ‘ po...
" Y" Planning Board Confers With Howard [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Y Planning Board Confers With Howard A Y . M . C . A . planning committee , composed of -John W . Thomas , Jack Tracey , James Johnson and Roy Nichols met wit’h a committee in Washington , D . C ., on Oct ~ ber 21 to plan the details of the annual HowardLincoln Y . M . C . A . conference . The committee met at the home of Dr . Howard Thurman , Dean of the Chapel at Howard University , to map out the date , the subject and the delegation for the conference . It was decided _‘ _ihat the subject will be The Role of Christian Youth in the Present World Crisis , and ‘ that the conference will be held on the campus of Lincoln University on December 1-3 . The Howard delegation will be limited to thirty ‘ persons and the leaders of the conference will include Dr . -Howard Thurman , Dr . Frank T . Wilson , Professor Shelby Rooks and Dr . Josef H . Furth , Dr . Wilson was -present at the meeting . Efforts are ‘ being made to contact other speakers to lead panel discussions , seminars and recr...
Testimonial Given Rev . Shelby Rooks [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Testimonial Given Rev . Shelby Rooks The -Reverend Shelby Rooks , ‘ 29 , Professor of English Bible , was the guest of honor at a testimonial dinner , October 20 , in the 135 th Streeet Y . M . C . A . in New York City . The toastmaster for the evening was the Reverend James H . Robinson , ‘ 35 , pastor of the ‘ Morningside Presbyterian church . Speakers for the evening ‘ included the Reverend George S . Starke , ‘ 99 , pastor of Silom Pres- ‘ byterian church in New York , Dr . John McDougall , ‘ head of the Douglass Hospital in Philadelphia and Dr . W . G . Alexander , ‘ 99 , a former member of the New Jersey legislature and at present a member of the state medical board . The Reverend ‘ Shelby Rooks was introduced by Dean David Robert s , of Union Theological Seminary . President W . L . Wright , attended the banquet . Rev . Rooks will be the morning speaker in chapel , Sunday morning .
Dean Of Men Has Open House [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Dean Of Men Has Open House Dr . Frank T . Wilson , dean of men and professor of education , followed up his suggestion of faculty open house by inviting the members of the senior class to his home a few Sundays ago . The occasion was informal with conversation centered around the questions of graduate study , Phi Beta Kappa , and campus activities . Aaron Peters , ‘ 41 , played a few of his original musical compositions on the piano and it was discovered that a New York music _pi _, _vblithing company will publish them in the near future . James Hutchinson , ‘ 42 , interpreted an ori _, _ginal composition which was played by Benjamin Mitchell , ‘ 41 . Dean Wilson read selections from a volume entitled Lincoln Poets , which is an anthology of poetry by ‘ Lincoln graduates . _, A collation was served after which the Alma Mater was sung and the guests departed .
Cam pus Tr ivia [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Cam pus Tr ivia New Faculty Homes Fraternity News Midst the _solitude and tranquility of the vast Lincoln University farmlands are three new-ly-built red brick colonial cottages with ‘ beautifully wrought iron lanterns of early American design gracing the spacious white doors . Upon enteri n’g the newly-inhab-ited Grubb homestead , one readily sees the welcomi _, _pg fireplace , already partially blackened by glowing embers . Heavily wrought andirons stand inside the fireplace . Professor Grubb has expressed a keen desire to tackle the huge woodpile behind his home . The logs were hewn from the terrestrial surroundings to make room for the home . The Gru’bb s prefer their new location as it is much quieter than their former home on the state highway . In the spring the job of landscaping will ‘ be completed . T’he fences in the front will be replaced with shrubs and flowers . Each cotta-ge contains six rooms , kitchen , and ‘ bath and is heated comfortably by a very efficient hot wa...
BOOK REVIEW [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
BOOK REVIEW By Harold L . Gre gory Nevil Shute ’ s Kindling was a best seller several seasons _a’go . Now he has written a more timely novel , a story of what might happen to any family , in any city , in the world ’ s new kind of war , and of the fortitude , or possibly , ‘ resignation , of men without a choice concerning their destiny . Ordeal , his new book , is laid in England in the year 1939 , at a time when diplomatic altercations between England and the dictator had taken on serious proportions . Suddenly , without warning , England found herself the victim of ‘ bombardment . Her total unpreparédniess , the resulting confusion , and the close-up views of a few characters make for a rather mediocre novel . The story revolves about Peter Corbett , his wife Joan , and their two small children . They are concerned ‘ primarily with reaching a safety zone , and also with procuring the bare necessities of which the sudden invasion has deprived them . Suspended over the activities o...
WHY FIGH T ? [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
WHY FIGH T ? Aside from the physical fatalities suffered by Germany and Pola n d , lit tle publicit y has reached us of the horrible effec ts of the European Tragedy . Though the numbe r of the dead may be comparatively small , each lost man re presents the spending of human life , resigned to his fate beca use some one or group- of people are ambitious . A recent radio commentator , in reporting the situation in Europe , said , All is quiet . But such a quietness is onl y superficial . Piercing the silence are heard the whirr of f actory wheels turning out b ombs , air p lanes , destroyers , the implements of war and the sobs of mothers torn between national loyalties and the love for their flesh and bloo _d . Th ey w ou ld ask themselves , Why fight ? , but that would be treason . German mothers must convince themselves that they are giving to a holy cause . French and British mothers are trying to tell their hearts that they are giving to stop the world’s greatest enemy . But af ...
Letters To Editor [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
Letters To Editor Dear Editor : I want to thank the members of the Y . M . C . A . _ca’binet who made it possible for a large number of Lincoln students to witness the Morgan game by the sponsoring of a rabble bus to Baltimore . This ‘ gesture on the part of the Y proves to me that the Y is trying to do something to benefit as large a section of the student body as it can . It is my feeling that the presence of a large section of the student ‘ body aids the team consid er ably in attaining _ victory and the team can always depend upon the rabble at their games if they have a means of transportation . I am hoping that the Y or some other organization will sponsor a bus to the Union game as it is a very important -game and I know th-at the student body will want to witness it . I know that students will cooperate on a bus as a large number of fellow students had to be turned down on the Morgan game bus because of a lack of room . On to Union ! Grant -S . Shockley , ‘ 42 . Street Schoo...
LINCOLN RE NAISSANCE [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
LINCOLN RE NAISSANCE Tomorrow some four hundred Lincoln students and alumni will be standing on the gridiron , with bared heads , singing ‘ the Alma Mater Hymn . When you do , don ’t sing it unless you love Lincoln . These were the closing words of Coach Rivero , addressing the student body in a chapel period . They marked the conclusion of one of the most profound and inspiring messages we have heard from the Chapel rostrum at Lincoln . Profound because they rang with bit ’ing truth — — inspiring because they were fired with sincerity . The Lincoln eleven came from behind to beat a power-
of Coaches Rivero _, Holland ai’id Turner . Then came the [Newspaper Article] — Lincolnian — 4 November 1939
of Coaches Rivero _, Holland ai’id Turner . Then came the Morgan game the acid test . The field work of both Morgan and Lincoln was excelle nt . Both teams had the determination to win . In the waning minutes of the last quarter the fighting Lions crossed the pay-off stripe and converted the extra point , for the only score of the game . The team came through in the crucial moment and staved off a Morgan goal-line threat . No one or two men beat Morgan . No eleven men