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Winston-Salem chronicle. (Winston-Salem, N.C.) 1974-current, November 16, 1974, Page PAGE 5, Image 5

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NOVEMBERl^WT*^^ , ^Ou^^ai Pjp ?5 I. * *" ^ * Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham Shaw Ta . " In Fellowi <^? Shaw University has an nounced plans to participate in - ? ~ a million dollar nation wide program designed to bring campus and non-academic worlds closer together. The program is a joint effort between Shaw and the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation. With funds provided by the Lilly Endowment, the Foundation places representatives of business, diplomacy, and the professors on college campuses as visiting professors, known as Woodrow Wilson Senior Fellows. Landrum Boiling, Executive Vice President of the Lilly Endowment, emphasized that it was to "promote greater contact, understanding, and * sharing of ideas and experiences between the academic community and the 'outer world'". In 1973-74, the pilot year of the program, 69 Senior Fellows visited 67 campuses throughout the country, mainly small, private, liberal arts colleges with high admissions standards. Among the Senior Fellows who will be visiting colleges for a second year are David Broder, Pulitzer Prize winning journalist tor The Washington Post; George Romney; former Senators Margaret Chase Smith and Fred Harris; Thomas Watson of IBM; and Sir Herbert Marchant, former British Ambassador to Cuba. In addition, Senior Fellows this year will be Alan Smith, Treasurer of General Motors; public opinion authority George Gallup; and H.M. Agnew, Director of the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory. Senior Fellows remain on campus for a week or more * and offer lectures, participate in seminars, and are available for conferences and informal social encounters with faculty members and students. "Particularly pleasing to me", says Senator S.HRth, is theN TED lyBrea^ ~ by Evangelist Pat Cunninsham o . Praise the Lord, dear readers. I hope to greet you each week with the Blessed Word of God. Let us search our Bibles each Bread'. "OUR DAILY BREAD" If the Lord blessed you to arise this morning, and you have hope to look ahead Don't forget to stop and Pray; and ?thank Him for Our daily bread Read Matthew 6 Chapter tit. 2:13 - Hope Trust in God 9 ikes Part -?? sT*rogram program's "emphasis on frank and informal dialogue . between the visiting professor and students. Listening on my part will be just as important, if not more important, than lecturing". Prospective Senior Fellows arQ recommended by professional associations, colleges. Foundation trustees and officials, and other knowledgeable sources. Before acceptance to the program, each candidate is interviewed by a senior member of the Foundation staff. Host colleges _are_ chosen to be representative of the geographis regions of the country and varying educational philosophies. Public 1 The City of Winston-Salem and the County of Forsyth announced that effective June 19,1974 funds in the amounts ] as indicated. City of Winston-Salem , (Section 5 funds) $99,300.00. County of Forsyth (Section 5 | funds) $27,700.00 were re- ( ceived under the Emergency ] Employment Act of 1971, | effective July 1, 1974 through * March 31, 1975 and were apportioned as follows: \ Program Agent or Employ- \ ing Agency, Unit of Govern- | ment, Area Served, Xo. a , jws, ruuu?. City of AVinston-Salem^ ] City, City, 11 *32,478.00. , County of Forsyth, County | ^ County, 16, *55,610.00. I Employing Agency to be | selected, City, City, 10, *38,912.00. 1 Names of highest elected officials: I City of Winston-Salem | Franklin R. Shirley,. Mayor. < Forsyth County, John Kiger, | Chairman of the Board of ; County Commissioners. < s . ? E WINSTON-SALEM CHRONIC! Hall Of ._The Forsyth\cbunty Hall of Justice was officially dedicated Wednesday during formal ceremonies helk on the site of the new buildingpwhich -will house all the state courts and related offices-inj the county and many of (the county . administrative offices-, _ , _ < *~V rri IIIWISmMS Judge Frank M. Armstrong, the senior superior court judge in North Carolina, was the main speaker for the event attended by several hundred POI1 ntV rpciffonf e !n/*ln ~ k w * j > v^iuvuio UlVlUUllIg judges, present and former county commissioners,. ~ and other elected officials. Armstrong noted that the dedication^dateL NovM3, was selected because it is the anniversary of the date in 1787, when President Andrew Jackson-was admitted to the Bar at the old Richmond Courthouse, whose site now lies within the boundaries of it, _-- - a rursyin Luuniy. The second part of the ceremony included a ribbon cutting with Kiger and Miss Dee Stout, who is this year's Miss Forsyth County. Immediately prior to the laying of the cornerstone, several items were placed in a metal box to be sealed behind the stone. These items included a copy of the deed to the original Forsyth County Courthouse and ~ a plat showing its original location, photographic reproductions of the county's earlier courthouses, a copy of the dedication invitation, program and booklet, a bronze medallion for the nation's bicentennial, a mint set of 1974 coins and a copy of the Notice Application date: July 1, 1974, Total program funding: August 20, 1971 through March 31, 1975, Federal Allocation: $1,244,534.00, Local Share: $191,813.00. A it - * ? - Application included in the Modification may be examined in the Human Services Department, 851 North Carolina National Bank Building Telephone 727-2886. Application with Modification extending the Agreement From June 30, 1974 through March 31, 1975 will be tubmitted by Mayor Franklin ft. Shirley to the Assistant Regional Manpower Adinlniitrator; U.S.. Department of Labor - Region IV; 1375 Peachtree Street, Northeast Room 405; Atlanta, Georgia 1030Q on or h#fnn? Nammm 1,1974. " City of Winston-Salem Franklin R. Shirley, Mayor. Post Office Box 2511, Winston-Salem, North Carolina 27102, Telephone: 7272058. Chron - Nov. 16 LE Justice De< day's newspaper. inside the main entrance to the second level of the seven Iiiij building, a plaqitr mi unveiled commemorating the dedication and listing the names hf the 12 commissiioners serving from 1966 yo 1974, The years during which, the constructed. The final part of the official ceremony was the dedication of a freedom shrine donated by the Exchange Club of Greater Winston-Salem. The shrine covers a 28-foot leng' h of wall in the second-level lobby and displays historical documents such as the -Declaration of Independence. The site of the building in downtown Winston)-Salem is bordered by Main, Second and Liberty Streets. The structure consists of 162.000 snnaro fsA* _ wy ww ^ ? > v AVV%^ and was constructed at a cost of about S6.6 million. The building was designed by Fred W.. Butner, Jr.. Associates, a 'Winston-Salem architectural firm. The building's exterior presents a series of recessed floors supported by columns on the Main Street I DOWNTOWN* I sura flHB i sra A W' B'. t 'm^L I H* ^9 I [vVmotm I w * >T PAGE 5 dication side, while the Liberty Street side extends partly over the sidewalk from the third floor to the top ot the building:? The interior of the building presents an intriccate system of public areas, large stairways, and elevators completely separated from the employees of the courts and _ county departments. Interesting statistics concerning the building's con struction include the fact that 454,000 bricks,30,000 yards of poured concrete and over three and a half miles of electric cable, went into the structure. The precast concrete slabs dominating the front and rear sides of the building were made in Georgia and transported to forsyth" County ready for* placement on the building. , The heaviest section weighed IS tons. Officials assisting the laying of the cornerstone included Kiger, Dr. Walter L. Thomp son Jr., John H. Tandy, Henry L. Crotts and Dr. Julian F. Keith., th?? current county commissioners. RBOOT I CIALS I mm Suedes. Leather# B t Crinkles *tw I ^ a pair Rag. I $20 to $26 I Gash, Chg., I Layaway I Many^Stylet I Colore to I Choom From L v' ~ , 1 ER - DAUGHTER I I STORE '; I v t ojiif^ifcpjli^. I ' I

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