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Page 39 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 October 1930
OXFORD STEAM LAUNDRY McFADIEN _I _. OXFORD . PA J . F . BAKER Auto Electric and Service Co . Ignition , Battery and Radiator Specialists Builders of Quaker Batteries WEST GROVE , PA . Visit Our New Garage EARNH ART BROS Oxford , Pa . EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL We appreciate our Lincoln University trade and _h ope to _oiler sudh _inducenieut-s as to continue holding it . McCULLOUGH’S DRUG STORE M . L . MCCULLOUGH , Druggist Oxford , Penná Compliments of KIRK &amp; FREDD HARDWARE _South Third Street , OXFORD , PA LINCOLN UNIVERSITY FOUNDED 1854 The Oldest _Institution in the United States for the Collegiate and Theological Education of Colored Youth OFFERS A THOR OUGH COURSE OF INSTRUCTION UNDER A COMPETENT CORPS OF PR OFESSORS AND ASSISTANTS _— FITTING MEN FOR BUSINESS ‘ OR THE PROFESSIONS FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS _, ‘ ~~~~ _- ~~ - _ _~~ ; The President or Dean Lincoln University , , Pennsylvania
Page 40 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 October 1930
Charte red Bus Serv ice _- _- FOR -SPECIAL TRIP S - AT REA SONABLE RATES ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTA TION SUPERI OR ACCOMM ODATION ‘ ~ The ~~~ Chester Valley ~~~~~~~~~~ fri ’ j . 212 W Mar ket Street , West Chester , Pa Phone , 170 _I _~~~~ _fl—lU _~~~ _ii ~~~~ _—fl— _,, __ — — _Pu— _, _ _, u _ _u—uu—u ~~ . u __ _, _u __ _, __ _fl _ u _. _ _uu __ _u _. _ _. _ _.. ____ _. ___•__ _~ , ___ _,, ___ _, _•_ _~ _ P _NI _PP II _IP _u _~~~~ _ui _pp ~~~ - , _, Photos of Students , Graduates and Class _- _. Groups a- Specialty . S . W . OCHS , Photographer OXFORD , PA _Preacnptioni Carefàlly Coinpànded of the P rest Drugà Cigarsand Tobaccô _,, _Stationery , Soda - and Miner Wateri , ‘ Tóñici , ~ Etc . - _, ‘ _- :- - Arthur T . Cameron _- , - PHARMA CIST _- _‘ _- _‘ Drugs ’ and Chemicals , Toilet - A _~ 1 _iàle 8 , Perfumery , Proprietary _Med _chiea ’ , Bat h $ O ~ _ps - II—fl—fl—fl—fl ______ _i _. _fl _. Bell _Telephone—Oxford _59 _. M Lincoln Univer sity , Pa . ~ _~~~~
Page 40 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 October 1930
_—u ~~~~~ _~ _—p _. _— ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ flNPflfl _111 flflgfl G . W _~ , ’ _OJ 4 : ~ N _’ FORD PR ODUCTS _- ‘ ‘ _Sales and ’ Service ’ - ’ Tires : : and ‘ : Acces _orjes West- Gr Ove , _- Pa GIBBS ; . THE ’ J EWELER Your ‘ : _J _eweler South Thir d ,, Street , x ~ or _~ l _, Pa-. ~ ; — L . W . COL LINS Stationery , Jewelry , Wall Pape rin g and Sporting Goods ‘ 314 : Ma rket Strèét , - _- ‘ _‘ : _,, ~ : O _~ fàrd Pa _, : ~ , HARR Y ‘ - _SA-NTIROCcO Moder ate Dry Cleaning Pressing and Tailoring Oxford _, - Pa .- ~ ‘ _- _‘ • ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ _-- _‘ _. - -
Volume I . FEBRUARY— i 931 Number 8 THE STAFF [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
Volume I . FEBRUARY— i 931 Number 8 THE STAFF ~ ditor _In C 1 ~ ef ~ Theodo re F .. Hawkins Associate Editor L . D _. Howard Athletic Editor S . Maupin Literary Editor T _, Webster News Editor C . E . Shelton _business Managtr L . J . May , Jr . Assistant Business Managei ~ ~ M . W . Davis Advertising Manager J . Maupin Assistant Advertising Managers Swann , Erwin Circulation Manager B . F . Reed Assistant Circulation _Managers ~~ S . Moo re , E _. J _. Martin Secretary-Treasurer T . Walker
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
IN THIS ISSUE Pag c A Sequel to Exams . 45 Additions to . College Curricula 49 Alumni News 47 Among Our Books 43 As You Will 46 Black Thinking White _. . 45 Diary of Typical Sophomore 57 German Club 53 Hall of Fame 50 Individualism 42 In memoriam 49 Lincoln Students Hear Dr . Zwemer 49 Lion’s Paw 44 Miner ’s Conference at Swarthmore _50 Missing Faces . 55 Musical Club Plans Annual Tour 48 My Particular Field of Chemistry 54 Negro Race , Its Place in Civilization 45 N . S . F . A . Announces World Editorial Contest 48 Phi Lambda Sigma Sponsors Annual Contest 48 Quartet Sings at Banquet 50 School Spirit . _. . . . 58 Situation of Unemployment Hits Lincoln Men . 53 Sports . 51-53 Student Acrobat ( The ) . 53 To ‘ Rickey Cachemaille . _49 UnemplOyment . 50 Values . 43 We Are All Alike
V IT _1-I TH E EDITOR [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
\ V IT _1-I TH E EDITOR _INDIVIDUALISM The World advances . Science masters superstitious phenomena , and reveals the mystic as eäcentric reality . Machinery supplants manual labor , while Industry fades into syntheticism _. What led up to these mutations ? Man in his simplicity of thought and action , prompted by necessity , goaded by unusual economy , sought new field of endeavor . Men sought to improve their works as needs of a greater population called for greater production . Some stood high above his fellows , while others sought to follow . • What has been the result ? As labor was accomplished by machines , products manufactured from artificialities ; thinking done by prepar ed mechanical organs , man , hastened to rest on his lees , and content himself , feeli ng there is no work to be done—the final effect has been less individualism , more dependence ; less sincerity , more baseness ; less truth , more deceptiveness ; less objective thinking , and more conceit , What is i...
EDITOR IALS [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
EDITOR IALS VALUES AMONG OUR BOOKS How seldom does this little expression , values , enter into the consciousness of us all , who unconsciously bring it to life in every little judgment , and find use for some prototype of it in every discreet , or indiscreet , action . It is evident , ’I believe , that the treatment of values is not to be in the sense of Its economic worth in dollars and cents as applied to an article , or piece of property to be bought and sold ; but rather , a sense of values , the appreciation of which would indicate the extent of sound or unsound judgment as backed by Intellectual and philosophical concentration for egoistic or altruistic motives . Unfortunately , many ot us are never given cause , until , perhaps , It is too late , to fight our way into the comfort of the realization that learning , termed education , consists not merely of an accumulation of useful facts and methods by which we can use ‘ them to our advantage but also of an elimination of by-...
EDITORIA LS [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
EDITORIA LS THE LION’S PAW By BEN NNAMDI AZIKIWE ) EXODUS UP-TO-DATE And the Dean spake unto the students of Lincoln say ing : Eighteen weeks shall ye study in the first semester ; even from ‘ this day shall ye put away cussing , carpet-bagging , woofing , bull-sessioning and , week-end-Ing from thy schedule ; for whosoever indulgeth in these shall be expelled from the University . For I will visit the campus this mid-year and will smite the unprepared , both preps , seniors’ and theologs _,. And it ye are found to be off your guard to the extent of three fives , even ye shall be shipped away from these Chester hills to your homes , whether ye be students from Tuscaloosa , Zululand or Surinamo . And it came to pass that at mid-year the professors smote the dumbest of the Lincoln rabble , from the pinochl e and bridge champions of the senior class , to the woofing carpet-baggers of the _sem inary ; from the filibustering bull-sessionists of the juniors and sophomores , to the bunkum ...
A SEQUEL TO THE EXAMS [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
A SEQUEL TO THE EXAMS BLACK THINKING WHITE To the senior , they ’ re a phantom ; To the junior , they ’ re a sin ; To the sophomore , they ’ re the devil ; To the freshman , they ’ re chagrin . But it ’ s quite a different story When exams are at an end , And the profs have marked t’he papers , And have sent the returns in . Every student on the campus Awaits his letter from the dean , And he breathes with sat isfaction When he learns his slate is clean . But the sad part of my story Is the lad who ’ s not so gay , The lad who thought by bluffing He could car pet-bag his way . So it only goes to show you That although exams are tough , You can ’t get any hours here Unless you know your stuff . —H . H . BOURNE H . LeNARD BAKER The greatest enem . y of the Negro , is the Negro . I make this _ataterient not in a sense of vituperation , but merely as a frank , unemotional utterance of an only too prevalent fact , Those who have developed the habit of always pointing to eternal forces of...
ity ! THE NEGRO RACE—ITS PLACE IN CIVILIZATION—ITS NEED FOR COOPERATiON [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
ity ! THE NEGRO RACE—ITS PLACE IN CIVILIZATION—ITS NEED FOR COOPERATiON The thing that annoys one most is to hear people in a country as highly civilized as Atherica say that the Negro Race has never been anything and will never be anything . The reason could fairly ‘ be assigned to either ignorance or gross misrepresentation of facts . Personally I do not ‘ believe in the word race ( in that , the term has been employed to satiate the rude interest of heredity mongers ) nor care . for its adoption but for convenience I shall use it here . Race and civilization , as some infantile and false biologists would have us believe , are inately related , and by it they have tried to prove that some races are higher than others . Accordingly , however , to the eminent anthropologist George Dorsey , Race is the garment we are born in , and is set in our biological and blood inheritance . Civilization Is the garment we learn to wear , and it depends ‘ upon our physical and social environment ....
ED ITO _RII ALS [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
ED ITO _RII ALS conventions typify the transitional stage of a passing age . Fundamentalism with its catholic philosophy of universal fatherhood and brotherhood is on the wane and is wedged between scientific researches and findings , and theoretical hypotheses . Whither are we bound ? Toward Armageddon or are we passing through another evolutionary process ? This civilization cannot survive the material forces of the universe , but we can save it from an inevitable doom by becoming doers and not dreamers of the principles laid down b the Nazarene . ’ Tha t is practical Christian-
EDITORI ALS [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
EDITORI ALS one of his own ? ‘ Why is It that there is such fear that they may be ‘ fooled’ by one of their group and yet be led to the ‘ alter-of-exploitation ’ . by a _meniber of a different race and go there with a smile ? And a host of other ‘ whys ’ may ‘ be asked only to have answered from ‘ white minds , ’ rationalizat ions based on the teachings of an antagonistic environment . Race is the garment we ‘ are born in and is set in our own biological and blood Inheritance ; culture is the garment we learn to wear and depends on physical and social envii _’onment ; time , ‘ pl ace , parent , teachers and society . Born with a dusky garment ‘ we are taught in a pal e-environment , to wear an ‘ ashen-shaded cloak , ’ Not white , _1 _i _, t black _bt _~ t a mtabo lj c varing with the . locality of _thy _, coun _try you _hat pen to be _locatod ~ In the South the ‘ snow-white cloak of , the ‘ purity ’ ‘ cla n is forced to be worn but as one travels nearer the border of Canada , he _mn...
AS YOU WILL [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
AS YOU WILL The ambition of most men dies with the attainment of their immediate desires ; their erstwhile enthusiasm cools with incredible celerity and fades away inchmeal , like the waning moon . The activity which formerly characterized those who knocked at the shining portals for admittance _sooti ceases up on their ‘ being ushered , usually with great and pompous ceremony , into the select membership of any given honorary society . Let us _hepe that the con stitutent s of Phi , Lambda Sigma are of diffe rent ilk , for the mission that they ar , e beholden to perform Is indeed diffi cult , The aspect of such a society as Phi Lambda Sigma is twofold : linguistic , and literary . For some inexplicable rea ~ on , there is a growing tendency on the part of modern students to abhor all tImings English , and particularly grammar and syntax . As this tendency becomes mom ’ s widespread , the glaring weakness of the student in his use of the Mother Tongue becomes _mOre apparent , and a ...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
ALU’M NJ N E \ VS The Lincoln Old Guard was quite conspicuous by its activities at the Howard-Lincoln game in Washington . This organization was formed during the time that Dr . W , G . Alexander was Graduate Manager and thu’ing its existence it added much to the _attend ance of the annual classic . It served the purpose of bringing together a large number of the old graduates and incidentally their enthusiasm and interest spread through the communIties In which they lived and caused hundreds of persons to attend the games who perhaps would have had no Inchnation to attend . In the early days this organization served to carry many of the financial burdens of the Athletic Association . Much of the equipment , all of the blankets , assistant coaches , bands and other things were made possible by donations contributed by the Old Guard , The ban d , with its crowd of graduates and undergraduates following , served to add much interest to the game in Washington . It is to be hoped that t...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
EUGENE L . YOUNGUE , M . D . The younger _generatiom ~ of Lincoln men has been curious to know what the old school was like , ami d to what degree these men have succeeded , Many traditions have coin s down lauding the days when Lincoln men studied ‘ by the glowing flame of the candle and perfected debate through th e _m’oyerber _am ~ t echoes of the murmuring hemlocks . But these witnesses , lik e all things handed down through the ages are inaccurate and deceiving , To clear up the views of the men of the new school we are bringing n series of typical men of the old school to the spotlight through the medium of the News . We shall endeavor to select characteristic men of the generation , From the class of 1904 has ‘ been selected _Bugene L . Youngue as the example of his day . Present Professors who do not recall their first year of instructing at this institution readily recall the deeds of this noble son . Eugene _1 ~ . Youngue was born at Monticello , Arka nsas , July 19 th , 1...
CAMPUS NEW S [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
CAMPUS NEW S N . S . F . A . ANNOUNCES WORLD COURT EDITORIAL CONTEST MUSICAL CLUB COMPLETES PLANS FOR TOUR The National Student Federation of America , a national , undergraduate organization , acting Independently of any political , religious , or racial In fl u ence , announces a nation-wide , intercollegiate editorIal contest on the World Court . It does this in the belief that the students of the country have not only the right but the duty to voIce their opinion on such a vital question . The last five presidents of the United States have umged entrance into the World Court , the Senate has voted for our adherence with five reservations , all of which , according to the testImony of the Secretary of State , have been accepted by the nations , members of the Court , by their agreeing to the so-called Root Protocol , The majority of authorities on international affairs have agreed that our entrance should be effected . Why is the United States not a member of the Court ? The cond...
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA SPONSORS ANNUAL CONTEST [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA SPONSORS ANNUAL CONTEST Tim e Phi Lambda Sigma Literary Society of Lincoln University has decided to again sponsor a literary con . test , The success of last year ’s contest proved that tim e literary pursuits of this institution need only a timely inspiration . Inspiration toward literary attainment Is the maims purpose of this contest , It has been ’ decided this year to extend the field of contestants to the students from several of the leading Negro Universities , All University men who are not members of Phi Lambda Sigma are eligible to compete . The literary style is not limited , since all types will be considered . The most promising fields , however , have been proved to be poetry , essays , and short stories . The winner of last year ’s proze was Mr . Thomas A . Webster , class of 1931 . Only one prize is given . Rules for the contest ai’e given below : 1 . Those entering must be college students . 2 ,. They must not be members of the Phi Lamba Sigma Lite...
IN MEMORIAM [Newspaper Article] — Lincoln News — 1 February 1931
IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORIAM The class of ‘ 33 regm’ets the loss of one of its dear members , Enrique Cachernaille . ‘ Ricky ’ was one of the regular fellows of our class , he was well liked and admired by his fellow students and the faculty . He was taken away just as he ss ~ as entering the prime of his life . Why—we know not , for we mortals cannot question the infinite wisdom of God . We are all placed here for a purpose ; at the completion of that purpose we are called hence to Heaven . To him we bid farewell . God grant that he find happiness and eternal peace . May our ‘ friendship be renewed at our reunion in another and greater life . MERRY-GO-ROUND I am a slave Sim ackl ed By necessity—Bound To the wheel of life . —T , A ,. Webster . The ever busy scythe of fate has passed its keen edge over Lincoln , and left ‘ In Its wake an Alma Mater sorrowing for her son , Archie L . Crosson , cl ass of ‘ 32 . Archie was born in Boston December 26 , 1906 . HIs paremmts were Mr . and Mrs . ...