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Freshmen, Sophmores: Bell Tower
Juniors, Seniors; C.U. Lobby
VOL. 20, NUMBER 10
CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA
MARCH 30, 1965
Vie For Presidency
Only eleven persons have so far
announced their candidacy for
offices on the SGA Executive Coun
cil and the College Union Govern
ing Board. They are for SGA:
President Gus Psomadakis and
Martin Richek; Vice-President, Ro
bert England and Jimmy Burgess;
Secretary, Betty Craig; Treasurer,
College Union Governing Board
candidates are Chairman, Gerald
Broome; Vice-Chairman, Ann Mc-
Millian and Jan Galloway; Secre
tary, Ethelyn McMillian; Treasur
er, Bettye Trapps.
The Student Party is sponsoring
Gus, Jimmy, Betty, and Dan in
the SGA. All other candidates are
All candidates will make cam
paign speeches before the student
body Wednesday afternoon to cap
off the campaign period.
Nominations were originally sch
eduled to close Tuesday, March
23, but due to a lack of candidates,
nomiinations were extended to 2
p.m. this Wednesday afternoon.
Elections will begin Thursday at
9 a.m. and run to 2 p.m. for day
students and from 4:30 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. for night students. The
schedule will be repeated Friday.
Freshmen and sophomores will
vote at the bell tower and juniors
and seniors will vote at the College
Present Vice-PresidenI Plans
Campaign To "Meet People, Make Friends
By GUS PSOMADAKIS
I am planning, as everyone has
seen, to use the same type of cam
paign that I used last spring which
was to meet as m'any students as
possible and tell them what I stand
for and to ask for their support.
This type of campaign gives me
the opportuniity to meelt people and
make new friends.
As far as a platform is concern
ed, I am in complete agreement
with the Studerit Party platform.
I support the proposed honor code,
S.G.A. Constitutional Amendments
V and VI, the establishment of a
Student Government executive
committee to work as an aid co
ordinator in all campus efforts to
bring about a better social program
for the college, the establishment
of a Student Government complaint
and information center to help stu
dents with their individual pro
blems, the establishment of a Stu-
derit Government executive com
mittee to work with the C.U. or any
other department of the college in
helping to foster a National Speak
er Program on the Charlotte Col
lege campus, and the publishing of
a student directory each year by
the Studerit Government Associa
Health Career Day
Set For April 29
The Veterans Administration
Hospital in Salisbury has designat
ed Thursday, April 29, as Health
Career Day at that hospital.
Charlotte College students have
the opportunity to attend this pro
gram which begins at 1 p.m. on
the above date.
The hospital's purpose of this
program is to better acquaint col
lege students with the many voca
tions open to them in choosing a
In addition to a play “Journey
to Health,” there will be demon
stration booths and exhibits. In
dividual and group counseling
meetings conducted by physicians,
nurses, psychologists, social work
ers and dieticians will be held for
students having a particular area
Banquet To Be Held
The first annual Student Teacher
Banqueit honoring student teachers
at Charlotte College will be held
April 2, at 7 p.m. at Barclay Cafe
In attendance will be thirty stu
dent teachers from Charlotte Col
lege who will begin their teaching
assignments April 5, the faculty
and administrative staff of Char
lotte College and superintendents
from Mecklenburg and surrounding
Miss Mary Denny, first advisor
to organize the student NEA at
Charlotte College, when it was a
junior college, will also be present.
Dr. Bonnie Cone, president of
Charlotte College, will be the guest
of honor and the speaker.
UNC President Friday Requests
$7.6 Million For UNC At C
A total of $7.6 million for the
University of North Carolina at
Charlotte has been requested by
UNC Presiderit William Friday.
“The request,” said President
Friday, “was made to enable us
to go forward with the develop
ment of the undergraduate four-
Seventy Students Make Sean’s List
Seventy Charlotte College stu
dents have made the dean’s list for
the fall semester.
The Dean's List is a record of all
students whose academic record
merits special recognition from the
college. To qualify for the Dean’s
List, a Charlotte College student
must take a full program of five
subjects (^t least fifteen semester
hours of work) and maintain a
quality point average of at least
3.0 and have no grade lower than
Charlotte students honored are
Gordon L, Barber Jr., Jack N. Bar
nette, Gary N. Baucom, Peggy A.
Beaohum, Van W. Bell, Sam Berry,
Jay R. Black, Marilyn E. Bowers,
Shirley S. Buchanan, Mary J.
Burns, Rebecca G. Choate, Betty
A. Craig, Stephen L. Dalton, Thom
as G. Dutton, George A. Elam,
George Freeman Jr., James M.
Gale, Jan C. Galloway, Judy H.
Hardison, Richard P. Hastings,
Thomas E. Hastings, Thomas S.
Helms, Betty J. Hodges, Linda C.
Holder, Charles A. Honeycutt, Nor
man R. Jones.
John A. Karnazes, Arnold Long,
Mary E. Mabry, John McArthur
Jr., William J. McAuley, Joseph
Moody in, Susan Osborne, Earl
Lee Parks, Ethel C. Phipps, David
L. Reotor, Jerry R. Rich, John D.
Scott, Samuel E. Scott, Jack D.
Skinner, Frances E. Smith, Macon
C. Smith, Harry M. Spoon, Nicko-
las M. Stavrakas, Sharron J. Thiel,
Glinda D. Trull, Charles J. Wash-
am III, Doris C. Weddington, David
L. Whitson, Wayne C. Williams,
Carol S. Williamson, George A.
Wilson, Samuel A. Wilson Jr. and
Edith F. Yaude.
Other Mecklenburg students on
the list are Boyd F. Haigler Jr. of
Matthews, and Samuel 0. Linde-
man and William D. Poteat, both
Four students from Concord
made the list. They are Ken Ivan
Cartrett, Martha B. Caton, Sarah
E. Donnelly and Larry H. Lynn.
Gastonia students on the list are
Shirley M. Carpenter, Jerry W.
Causby, and Robert S. England.
Others are Kenneth C. Abernethy
of Iron Station, David E. Brewer of
Kannapolis, Larry L. Garner of
Robbins, Scott A. MacMillian of
Old Greenwich, Conn., Frederick
P. Schulz of Southern Pines and
Myra L. Wilson of Mount Holly.
year program in arts and
A request of $2.3 million for a
health and physical education
building and an addition to the
classroom building were the largest
The following is a list of the re
quests improvements in 1965-67:
Physical education building, $2.3
million: roads, walks and parking,
$200,000; additional equipment for
library, $35,000; convert temporary
administrative space to academic
use, $62,000; addition to classroom
building, $365,000; maintenance
shop and warehouse, $205,000.
The breakdown of the increased
request for enrichment and new
Admissions and registration of
fices, $36,656; office of student af
fairs, $26,352; program in data pro
cessing, $173,186; reduction of stu-
dent-teacher ratio, $156,608.
In addition to these improve
ments, appropriations were asked
for instructional supplies, equip
ment, physcial education person
nel, library; enlarged telephone
system, salary increases and sal