Elephind.com contains 26,460 items from Lincolnian
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
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