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WINSTON-SALEM STATE STATE COLIiEGE, WiySTON-SALEM. N. C.
MAY, 1966, NUMBER 3
W-S State Students
To Go Overseas
Sylvia Yvonne Sprinkle of
Winston-Salem and Billy Thomas
Jennings of Leasburg, N. C.. will
spend their summers overseas.
Miss Sprinkle will live in India
under the Experiment in Inter
national Living program, and
.lennings will stay in Africa
under the Operation Crossroads
Both ai'e receiving funds from
the sponsoring organizations, but
both neetl additional money to
take care of all their necessary
expenses. The student body and
faculty members are invited to
contribute funds in their behalf.
Dr. William Osborne, academic
dean, is in charge of the cam
paign in behalf of Miss Sprinkle.
The Rev. Henry S. I^ewis, Jr.,
chaplain, heads the drive for Jen-
An honor graduate of Carver
High School in Forsyth County,
Miss Sprinkle is a junior with a
major in elementary education
and a minor in history. She is
the daughter of Mrs, Thelma S.
Joyce and the late Arthur Wil
liam H, Sprinkle, Sr.
She is attending Winston-Sa
lem State on scholarship, having
received grants from the WSSC
Alumni and an Alex Hanes Me
She is secretary of the Student
National Education Association,
iirisistant secretary of the Stu
dent Council, third vice presi
dent of the junior class, first
attendant to Miss SNEA, junior
Two Buildings Are Dedicated
Margaret Kiiieliart is flanked by Dr. H. Kenneth Barker (left) and Dr. Kenneth R. Williams.
600 Visit on Parents Day
Parent.s Day attracted 600 atives and guardians find the Dr. Frank W. Hale. Jr., chair-
Hill Science Hall,
By Barbara Tuck
Tw'o new buildings were dedi
cated Sunday, January 23, in
Fries Auditorium. These two
buildings—a women’s dormitory
and a science building — were
named in honor of Miss C. Be
atrice Moore, a former employ
ee, and Mr. James S. Hill, a fi
Dr. H. Kenneth Barker. As
sociate Executive Secretary of
the Association of Colleges for
Teacher Education, gave the
dedication address. He was in
troduced by Dr. Kenneth R. Wil
liams, President of Winston-
Salem State College. The topic
of Dr. Barker’s address was
"Buildings for What?”
He said “Buildings do not
make an institution great.
They are made of steel, brick
and concrete—that’s all. Build
ings do not determine the minds
"Professors, as never before,
should have some dedication and
commitment to make a better
society. What kind of commit
ment; what kind of dedication
will you make?” asked Dr. Bark
The dedication service was
formal with the faculty and sen
iors in academic processional.
candidate for Lady of the Year guests to the campus. The visi- people and places they wanted man of the English department furnished by the col-
and a member of the Library tors spent the day visiting dorm- to see
Literary Club, Delta Sigma Theta itories, classrooms and faculty opened with a
sorority and the Pan-Hellenic members. They also heard a ser- sermon by the Rev. Henry S.
Council. mon, met President Kenneth R. Lewis, .fr„ college chaplain.
Miss Sprinkle also works as a williams, and heard a vesper ad- pai-gnts heard greetings from
tutor in the Experiment in Self dress. President Williams, Arthur Gray,
Reliance anti-poverty pi-ogram. served as attentive president of the student body.
She is active with the junior helpful guides throughout and Barbara Tuck,
/Sin" of p!: the day by helping parents, rel- “Lady of the Year.”
of Central State College in Wil-
berforce, Ohio, spoke at vesper
on "Our Youth—A Challenge to
lege choir under the direction of
Dr, James Dillard. The proces
sional and recessional were play-
Our Nation and to Ourselves.’ , , . ^
ed bv an instrumental ensemble
He listed the following respon- directed bv Mr, Harry Pickard.
161 Seniors To Get Degrees May 31
sibilities of parents and students.
1. Teach students that they
campus have worth and can achieve.
2. Inform Negi-o youth of their
great heritage of achievement.
3. Give students a sense of
Many members of the Hill and
Moore families were present for
the dedication ceremonies.
Following the service, guided
tours of Hill Hall and Moore
Hall were made. Refreshments
J. S. Hill Hall was completed
Colleges can offer students in August, 1965, and is not yet
HIGHER STUDENT FEES
VOTED BY TRUSTEES
By Carol Thomas
Fees at Winston-Salem State
excellently and these things. Hale said:
1. Offer compensatory educa
tion to students who must catch
2. Set new goals in new areas
for Negro students.
(Continued on Page Two)
Mary P. Bowman
To Be N. C. Intern
Mary Pauline Bowman, an
honor student and junior from
3. Teach students that knowl- Wainut Cove, will work as an
edge is power. intern for the state of North
Hale called on students to have Carolina during her summer va-
By Carol Tlioma.s eate at 3 p.m., Sunday, May 29, now, to perform
A class of 161 seniors will be at Fries. After the sermon there to know God,
graduated from Winston-Salem 'vill be a reception on the audi-
State College at 10;30 a.m., Tues- torium lawn,
day May 31 in Fries Auditorium. Sunday’s activities will con-
Commencement Week activi- elude wit_h the annual choir con-
ties began May 24 with a Class cert at P-'i''- Dr. James .
Day program. Arthur Gray pre- I^^iHard will direct the choir,
sented Dr. W. Archie Blount. Dr, Kenneth R. Williams,
vice president of the college, a president of the college, said, (;'oiigge will be increased during initiative, to be enthusiastic, to cation,
check to purchase book racks "Everything on campu.s should 1906-67 school year. The in- industrious and to be individ- She is the first SSC student
for each dormitory. have some educational value, is $105 for boarding stu- ualists. Students must persevere to work under this program.
Speaker for the commence- The baccalaureate contributions ^jents and $34 for commuting jj' thev are to accomplish anv- open to students from colleges in
ment will be Bishop Charles F. to mental growth. students. Tuition for both in- thin^'he said ' summer. She is
Golden of The Methodist Church. "We require juniors to stay out-of-state students r„p,- iptter ei'ouos conducted
A resident of Nashville, Tenn., on campus for the commence- increased, p'^Hieiiaht salute to parents, choices w^ere
he is prelate of the Nashville- ment season because we believe “These increases are small “p.-e- ' Department of Administra-
Carolina Area of the church. He these activities contribute to the compared with the trend ^eaiuieu „ ' ^he Good Neighbor Council
■ a nationall^i known minister educational development of stu- • colleges,” President all, Alpha ivappa ai- Department of Juvenile
dents. We don’t ask all students Kenneth R. Williams said. "This Pha sorority; Coleman Freeing correction.
Alpha Phi Alpha tiateinity, became interested in this
program because a number of
Mayo, students on campus with good
Alumni Association at Kennedy In addition to the public pro- ggnt fees.” " ' Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity; Syl- gj-^^es were invited to apply.
Dining Hall. At this time seniors grams, seniors have scheduled were raised by the col- J°nes, Zeta Phi Beta sorori- opportunities in the state
will be formally inducted into a number of class activities in- Board of Trustees in Febru- ty; Johnson Hunter. Phi Beta government are numerous now,”
the association. eluding a picnic and others. pj, williams said. Many Sigma fraternity; Janice McCoy, she said.
Dr. W, Randall Lolley, pastor The Rev, Henry S, Lewis, Jr., colleges and universities in sigma Gammo Rho sorority, and “Negroes who are qualified
of First Baptist Church of Win- college chaplain, spoke at the Carolina had already tak- jo^nnv Hinton Omega Psi Phi accepted. Now^ is the
ston-Salem, will speak on “Make Class Day program. He advised gj.^ ^j^jg g^gp^ ^e said. r ♦ ‘ ^
It Your Own” at the baccalaur- the students to be responsible (Contimied ou I'age six-) fraternity. (Continued on rage Six)
and religious leader.
Alumni Day will be held at to stay because we cannot ac- college did not want to raise . cio-ma
1 p.m., Saturday, May 28, at a commodate the entire student ^ ^ cannot continue to ‘‘J'ankie bmitn. ueita bi«ma
dinner meeting of the WSSC body, parents and guests.” ;;"g^;,,g gffjeiently on the pre- Theta sorority; Melvm Mayo,