North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. VI, NO. 2
WINSTON-SALEM STATE COLLEGE, WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
NOVEMBER, 1967
Students Vote Lewis Turner President
«
By >Iary Session
The outcome of the student
government election proved to
be an excellent way for the stu
dents here at WSSC to show
their judgment.
Because a voting machine was
used this year, the results of
the election were determined
after the last voter.
Officers elected were:
Lewis Turner, Jr., president,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Turner, Sr. of Newark. N. J. A
senior, Turner is majoring in
physical education with a minor
in Sociology. His extra-curricu
lar activities include member
ship on the varsity football and
baseball teams; on the Brown
Hall’s Dormitory Council; in the
Physical Education Club (treas
urer); on the yearbook staff
(business manager); and in the
“Regulars” social organization.
He was president of hi.s junior
class and social vice-president of
the SGA last year. He had this to
say:
“I believe with the help and
cooperation of the student body
entirely, we as members of the
student council can help make
this year one of the biggest, best
and most prosperous school years
ever. We are working for you as
students and with the adminis
tration as well. With this in
mind, give us your full support
and we will strive endlessly for
your cause.”
SOPHOMORES ELECT
CLASS OFFICERS
Recently elected officers of
the Sophomore Class are:
President: Ronald Dyson. Pie
is a Business Education major
and a Secondary Education
minor. He is President of the
Scrollers Club of the Kappa Al
pha Psi Fraternity.
In his first speech to the class
after election, he said:
“I am honored that you had
the faith in me to elect me as
the president. I hope that I make
myself worthy of your confi
dence by doing my best to make
our class not only the best class
to come through S.C., but the
best class, period.”
Vice-President: Ervin Hassel
was as active in high school as
he is here. He attended Artesia
High School, He was the presi
dent of his class for four years.
He was also president of many
other organizations such as the
Bank Biology club and Student
Government. On campus he is
a Scroller, a member of the Phi
Beta Lambda Business Club, and
secretary to the Dormitory Coun
cil of Brown Hall.
Secretary: Joyce Jackson of
Newland, N. C. Her major is
Business Education.
Treasurer: Frederick Edwards,
from John A. Chaloner High
School in Roanokfe Rapids, N. C.
On campus he is a Scroller.
While in high school he was
captain of the basketball team
and a member of the Student
.Council for four years. He was
a Boy Scout patrol leader and
was awarded a star rank. He
also worked on the school news
paper and sang in the high
school choir.
Fred’s major is history and
his minor is English.
—Yvonne Deal
i*
S(!A officprs (left to riurlif) include
.Ios('|)h liightsoy.
Gail Owens. I.owis Turner, Norma Wi'iglit, PaA id Corrv and
James Foster, Jr., Director of
Student Affairs, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. James Foster, Sr. of
Tuckahoe, N. Y. A senior, Fos
ter is majoring in music, with
a minor in voice. His current ac
tivities include president of the
college choir, vice-president of
the senior class, and member
ship in in the MENC. He was
class reporter his freshman
j^ear, and class vice-president
and vice-president and business
manager of the college choir his
junior year. He had this to say:
“I have been very much im
pressed and satisfied with the
council meetings we have had
to date. My committee is com
posed of the presidents of each
class. Together we are striving
to obtain some of the things we
have not had in the past. I
would like to remind all students
that we need your complete
support in matters concerning
student affairs. So help us ob
tain the things for you that you
want.”
David C. Corry, director of
judicial affairs, the son of Mr.
and Mrs, Jessie Corry of Salis
bury, N. C. A senior, Corry is
majoring in elementary educa
tion. At present his extra-cur
ricular activities include: art edi
tor of ^•e.'irbook staff and presi
dent of Kappa Alpha Psi Fra
ternity. He was also a past SGA
officer. lie ht;d this to say;
('■'ontiniietl on Four)
Barbara Tuck Is Homecoming Queen
The Wednesday assembly was
the setting for the speeches of
IVIiss Barbara Still and Miss
Barbara Tuck, candidates for the
title of Miss Winston-Salem
State College.
Miss Still, the junior candi
date said. ‘'Who ever wears the
crown must be willing and capa
ble of adjusting to many intri
cate situations. The queen must
portray finer womanhood, school
si>irit. scholarship and most of
all a dedication to the welfare
of the entire student bodj'.”
I feel that I exemplify each of
these qualities and I hope that
I am worthy of your considera
tion to be the next Miss Win-
ston-Salem State College.
Miss Tuck, the senior candi
date compared herself with
three important women in our
history. She compared her
ability to use weapons to that
of Joan of Arc, her cunning
charm that raised her to great
heights to that of Cleopatra, and
her Iieauty to that of Helen of
Troy.
Miss Tuck said, “I want to
represent a complete and uni
fied student body composed of
newly orientated freshmen, dy
namic sophomores and loyal sen
iors and even the worthy jun
iors. who have not discouraged
me.”
After the election. Miss Tuck
received word that she had won
the title. Upon hearing the news,
she said, “I am very happy and
thankful to everybody that sup
ported me at the polls.”
Sophomore attendant to Miss
Tuck was Alease E. Manns, 19,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fran
cis S. Manns of 5045 Butterfield
Drive in Winston-Salem. Her
major is elementary education,
and her minor is sociology'.
Freshman attendant was I ter of Mr. and Mrs.
Janice Lynnette Gore, 18, daugh-1 Gore of Southport, X,
Edgar L, a major in elementary education
C, She is, and minor in sociolog>-.
iiiil
Queen Barbara Tuck (right) and court (left to right)
Alease E. Manns.
- \ .
Baibara Still, .laiiice Lynnette Gore and
    

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