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129 Franklin Street
Fayetteville, NC 28311
Delta Iota Chapter of Sigma
Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. salutes
Aquilla Highsmith for her outstanding
performance at Fayetteville State Uni
versity. Aquilla is a sophomore chem
istry major from Garland, NC with a
4.0. She is
of the first
Aquilla Highsmith test
Aquilla is most definitely an excellent
choice to begin this great tradition; the
tradition of rewarding young African-
Americans for their excellence and
perseverance in education.
Miriam Levy: Vice-
from page 1
“An education is all of what YOU make
it.” There will be plenty of times when we
cannot grasp everything in a text book in one
semester; however, learning should not end
when the semester is completed. We must
yearn for knowledge for ourselves and take
the initiative to uncover the teachings of his
tory and the present.
One day I hope to become Supreme Court
Justice of the United States of America, if I
choose to continue in the field of Law. My
learning will not come from classroom study
alone; instead, it will come from my desire to add yet another accomplished
person to the ranks of my race.
In leaving Fayetteville Sate University I have three closing remarks:
1. I love Fayetteville State University. Although I may not like or condone
everything that takes place at the University, I’ll always have some fond memo
ries of this place.
2. I beg all alumni to give back to the University, whether it be in the form of
time or of money. I urge alumni to pledge donations to general funds or to
specific funds, anything to help our University prosper.
3. As the search for a New Chancellor is in process, my vote would go to Dr.
Harold E. Wade, former Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs. Not only does
Dr. Wade possess the integrity to fulfill the position, but also he is fair and uses
his intellect to make informed and precise decisions in all arenas.
I toast Deena Weston, and Jon Young for their dedication to helping stu
short end of the stick.” Quite the op
posite: the proposed increase finds safe
and common ground with respect to
student’s financial liabilities, requests
for increased services, and university
The numbers speak for themselves.
While the UNC system average for
general fees is $614, FSU students paid
$394 in 1994-95 (well below the av
erage). If accepted, the proposed 22.4
percent increase will raise those same
fees by $94 to $514, still well below
the UNC system average. The increase
also includes the addition of an Edu
cation and Technology Fee. Otovo
explained that “This [Education and
Technology Fee] will go towards in
creasing and making the latest tech
nologies more readily available to stu
Students must face the fact that
without some type of increase in gen
eral fees, FSU may not be able to meet
the demands for increased student ser
vices that inflation and cost- of-living
increases have placed on everyone else
in America. A suggestion to students
concerned with getting the entire “bang
for their bucks”: monitor the student
leaders you elect to manage the orga
nizations that ultimately spend those
general fees. If they are ineffective, un
responsive, careless, or mute to your
questions or recommendations, vote
them out and elect someone who can
and will get the job done. After all, it
is your money they’re spending.