North Carolina Newspapers

    VOLUME 4
By Carol Thomas
Three Peace Corps workers
visited the WSSC campus for a
three-day period of recruiting
students to join the Peace Corps.
Their stay began Wednesday,
Jan. 12 and ended Friday, Jan.
They visited selected classes to
which they were invited and
scheduled events for the entire
student body. They also operated
an information booth.
The team was introduced to
the student body and faculty at
a chapel program Wednesday
morning. Glennie Murphy, depu
ty director of college recruiting
for the Peace Corps, .spoke.
In his speech he commented
on questions students usually
ask — pay, types of people want
ed, training required, and the
worker’s future after service is
Miss Cathy Brown also talked
informally about her personal ex
periences and encounters as a
volunteer in the Philippines. She
indicated that a volunteer’s so
cial life does not cease over
seas. The rules governing social
life, she said, vary in different
countries. Most girls will take an
interest in this fact, she said.
A Peace Corps information cen
ter was set up in the Alumni
Hut. Students were invited to
come and discuss the organiza-
(Continued on Page Two)
Groove Phi Groove Organized on Campus
This organization was corro-
borated on Oct. 12, 1962 by a ,
group of 14 men attending Mor
gan State College in Baltimore,
Md. who felt the need for trans
mitting the complacent tradi
tionalism of psuedo fraterniza
tion. This process was developed
by converging individual men
into a unified brotherhood, to
incorporate Groove Phi Groove
Social Fellowship.
Criteria for Mcmbersliip
Any male, regardless of race,
creed, or color regularly enroll
ed as an advanced freshman at
Winston-Salem State College may
become a member of this organi
zation providing that he is in
accord with the following; under
goes initiation while a pledge;
agrees with the functions of this
organization; has an accumula
tive average of “C” at the time
of initiation into Groove Phi
Groove Social Fellowship; is in
good standing with the college
financially and under no dis
ciplinary restrictions; receives a
two-third majority vote from the
members with those dissenting
giving their reasons.
Initiation of new members
shall be in the spirit of intellec
tual and personal development
instead of physical harrassment Charter officers of Groove Phi Gi-oove include (left to right) Willis
and embarrassament, and shall Bennett, president; Thomas Gomilllon, treasurer, and Weldon
consist of; (1) demonstration of Taborn, vice president.
the capacities for intellectual
growth; (2) potential for per
sonal and social responsibilities
commensurate with the respon
sibilities of college graduates in
a democratic society; (3) demon
stration of physical fitness.
These shall not consist of such
acts as paddle whipping, wear
ing of ludicrous clothing, etc.,
but rather acts geared around
the John F. Kennedy Physical
Fitness Program.
Purpose of Groove Phi Groove
Groove Phi Groove is a social
organization in which men of
like attainment and of the same
standards, ideas and ideals, work
together through self-expression
to achieve and maintain stated
cardinal principles. These prin
ciples are scholarship, unity,
good character traits, and good
The men of Groove Phi Groove
are one in aim and loyalty.
Groove Phi Groove feels that it
is a social organization having
certain qualities which distin
guish it from other fraternal
organizations on campuses, but
other organizations are first to
be given names and not names
out of which organization grows.
The name Groove Phi Groove
is a descriptive title used to de
note the warmness of atmos
phere and continuous relation
ship between members.
—Robert Belle
Students Form Variety of Groups
ston-Salem State College family
consists of many different clubs
and organizations. The News Ar
gus assigned a reporter, Trudy
McClure, to find out something
about these groups. Printed be
low are some of these organiza
tions, their officers and their
faculty advisors. These organiza
tions are in most cases open to
anyone who is interested. The
Greek organizations, however,
are not included in this story.
Pictures of Greek neophytes,
however, are shown below and
on pages six and seven of this
President; Arthur Gray; Vice-
President; Miss Sinda Smith;
Secretary; Miss Minnie Foster;
Parliamentarian; Miss Carolyn
Brovvn; Advisor; Mr. Williams.
Meetings are held twice a
month on Wednesday.
President; Robert Hoover;
Vice-President; Miss Sylvia
Jones; Secretary; Miss Dennyse
Carter; Treasurer; Douglas Ta
born; Advisor: Miss Oliver.
Meetings are held on first and
third Wednesday nights.
President; Miss Estelle Curry;
Vice-President; Miss Elizabeth
Carson; Secretary; Miss Carol
Martin; Assistant Secretary; Miss
Roberta Henry; Treasurer; Miss
Dianne Blacknell; Reporter; Miss
Jeanette Butler; Chaplain; Miss
Sinda Smith; Ushers Committee;
Miss Burmadeane George, Chair
man; Advisor; Miss Mosby.
President; Ezekiel Patten;
Vice-President; Jerry Lawrence;
Secretary: Miss Beverly Hendrix;
Advisor: Mrs. Saunders.
President; Thomas Cunning
ham; Vice-President; Miss Linda
Dawkins; Secretary; Miss Bar
bara Phillips; Assistant Secre
tary; Miss Lutricia Wingate;
Treasurer; Miss Laura Webbe;
Advisor; Mr. Maywood.
Meetings are held the first
Monday in each month.
President: Nathan Teague;
Vice-President; Jerome Hanna;
Secretary; Miss Johnnie McPhat-
ter; Treasurer: Miss Shirley Cla-
von; Assistant Treasurer; Miss
Jacqueline Hill; Sergeant-at-
Arms; James Smith; Reporter;
Lawrence Starks; Advisor: Mrs.
President; Samuel Couthen;
Vice-President; Arthur Gray; Sec
retary; Clarence Watson; Ad
visor; Dr. A. W. Blount.
Meetings are held two times a
President: Miss Rita Alston;
Vice-President: Charles Ander
son; Secretary; Miss Annie David
son; Treasurer: Miss Gerald Mc
Donald; Parliamentarian: Isaac
McKie; Advisor: Mr. Galloway.
President; Miss Gladys Rice;
Vice-President: Miss Maggie
Owens; Corresponding Secretary;
Miss Ella Belle; Recording Sec
retary; Miss Queen Isler; Treas
urer: Mr. James E. Herbert; Ad
visors; Mrs. Isom and Mrs. Reid.
Meetings are held every Wed-
(Contlnued on Page Seven)
Red-Dogs of Kappa
The Kappa dogs D. Currie, N. Phillips, A. Phillips, W. Sellai*s, entertained the cixwd with line
songs and jokes.
Rams Win
Durham — The mighty Rams
dared travel in a snowstorm
Saturday, Jan. 29 and reaped the
reward of a 79-73 triumph over
the North Carolina College
Heroes were plentiful for the
Rams, although they were miss
ing big James Reid ... he went
to the Kate Bitting Reynolds Me
morial Hospital Friday because
of ulcers.
Earl Monroe scored 29 points
to lead the Rams. Freshman Wil
liam English, hooking with both
hands, sank 26 points and grab
bed 10 rebounds. Captain Joe
Cunningham swept both boards,
grabbing 16 rebounds. Willis
(Spider) Bennett took 10 re
Ted Manning led NCC with 26
points. Albert Conner scored 14.
By winning, the Rams made
their CIAA record 9-1. They are
11-2 for the season.
Morgan Is Next
Whitaker Gymnasium will be
the scene of the mighty Rams’
next cage test. They w'ill play
the Morgan Bears at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 2. They have
beaten Morgan once, but Mor
gan is dangerous. The Bears
hold a 20-point victory over A&T.
Two Road Games
Two big road games are com
ing up for the mighty Rams.
They will play the Johnson C.
Smith Golden Bulls at 8 p.m.
Saturday. Feb. 5 in Charlotte.
The Rams won a tough one from
Smith in the Whitaker Gym, but
will have to be careful in Char
The second tilt will be against
A&T in Greensboro on campus
Monday, Feb. 7. A&T has lost
only one CIAA game this sea
(Continued on Page Six)

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