North Carolina Newspapers

    FEBRUARY. 1968
THE NEWS ARGUS
PAGE THREE
W-S State Students Come In Variety
Report Describes
College Family
The fall semester compi’ohen-
sivo report from the News Argus
lists 1325 stiulents enrolled at
Winston-Salem State College.
This includes 439 males, 88G fe
males, and 21 white students.
Thirteen of these students are
transfer students. Statistically,
4 are former students of other
state-supported colleges, 8 are
former students of out-of-state
institutions and 1 is a former
student from a North Carolina
lirivate college.
1049 of the total enrollment
are in-state students. This com
prises 81.43 percent of the en
tire student body. 246 are out-
of-state students which accoimts
for 18.5G percent and 2 territor
ies are represented by 1 student
each, the Canal Zone and the
British West Indies.
New Jersey contributes 54 stu
dents, which is the largest num
ber of out-of-state students from
one state. Virginia and New
York follow with 42 and 39 stu
dents re.spectively. Other states
represented include the District
of Columbia, with 31 students;
South Carolina—31; Pennsyl
vania—15; Massachusetts and
Illinois—5; Indiana—1; Colorado
and Ohio—3: Florida. Georgia.
Maryland and West Virginia—2;
and Alabama, California, Louisi
ana and Texas—1.
A glance at the housing situa
tion " reveals 817 students on
campus. Statistically, these stu
dents occupy one male dormi
tory and five female dormitor
ies. 251 young men are accommo
dated in Hrown Hall, and 5G6
young ladies are housed in the
five female dormitories. Distri
bution bv re.sidence halls shows
Atkins Hall is the home of 73
young ladie.s. T>ickett Hall—111
ladies, Hrown Hall—251 young
men, Colson Hall—139 young
ladies. Moore Hall—114 young
ladies and Pegram Hall—123
young ladies. This is 2.07 per
room.
Records reveal 508 off-camjius
students. This figure includes
those males and females who
commute daily and those who re
side in iM'ivate homes.
137 students’ vehicles were
registered in the fall of 19fi7.
This figure includes the vehicles
of day students and 25 boarding
students, or 82 men and 55 wo
men.
58 Freshmen registered cars
along with 24 sophomores, 18
juniors, 30 seniors and 7 special
dav students.
—Wilma Peoples
P
Kappa Al|)ha
then
dates.
Delta
ciiaplei
j)ose
Greek Letter Notes
On December 15, 19G7, the
members of the Kapi^a Alpha Psi
Fraternity and their dates were
guests of the Winston-Salem
Alunmi Chapter of the Kappa
Alpha Psi Fi'aternity. Among the
various activities were dancing
and the awarding of gifts to the
Kappa Sweetheart. Miss Gwen
dolyn Davidson and the Scroller
Sweetheart, Miss Yolanda Glenn.
Festivities commenced upon
the eve of the formal and final
initiation of the Scrollers, ten in
number.
Also present were the newer
Scrollers, Robert Van Hooke,
and Edwartl Lewis.
—Ronald Dvson
Ram Cagers Lose to A&T & Ashland
Library Problems
Are Explained
Mrs. Lucy H. Rradshaw,
I^ibrarian, made the following
statement concerning the open
ing of the C. 0. O'Kelly Library:
“The college library will move
into the C. G. O’Kelly Library
Building as soon as the steel
shelving is delivered and install
ed by the Estey Corporation of
Red Rank, New Jersey. This
shelving will house the general
book collection on the basement
level of the new building.
“The contracted delivery date
was August, 1967. This unfor
tunate delay of delivery has
caused the college family con
siderable hardships.”
However, Mrs. Bradshaw said,
the Estey Corporation was
scheduled to ship the steel
shelves January 22. This means
the new library will be open as
soon as the shelves arrive and
are installed.
The library will be open dur
ing the second semester.
—Selma Daniels
Alphas Donate $100
The undergraduate chapter of
.Alisha Phi Alpha fraternity of
Winston-Salem State donated
SIOO.OO to the new O'Kelly
Library Fund. In raising this
money, with the help of the
gi-aduate chapter, they sponsor
ed two car washes during the
summei'.
The Alphas inducted seven
new brothers into their chapter.
They were:
Larry Rutler, Charles Dairty,
Meh’in Eaton, Joe Lightsey,
Fi'ed Mizell, Ren Penn, and
Larry Spencer.
Immediately following their
induction election of officers was
held. Officers are:
Thomas Andrews, president;
Larry Sjiencer, vice president;
Jerry \\'illis, dean of pledges;
Ben Penn, secretary; Larry But
ler, treasurer: Joe Li,ghtsey, pub
lic relations; Fred Mizell, chap
lain; Melvin Eaton, parliamentar
ian; Charles Dairty, co-dean of
pledges; and George Ledbetter,
keeper of records and seals.
For all young men interested
in becoming a part of the fra
ternity, the Alphas will hold an
interest group meeting at 8:30
I).m. on February 7 and 14 in
Carolina Hall.
—Joe Lightsey
A&T Wins 50-49
Before an estimated 3,000 fans
at the Greensboro Coliseum, the
W-S Rams almost pulled an
upset at the expense of the
strong A and T Aggies. Carl
Hubbard pumped in a basket
from the corner in the last three
seconds for the Aggies, to give
them a 50-49 victory.
The Rams playing a control
game, jumped to a 19-15 lead in
the first half, momentarily. But
with the held of Ted Campbell,
dominating the boards, the
.•\ggies soon changed the picture.
They went in at half-time hold
ing a 31-28 lead.
In the second half the Aggies
jumped to a 44-36 lead with a
little under 10 minutes to go. It
api)eared then that there was no
hoije left for the Rams. During
this span the Aggies had scored
10 straight points.
William English, Donald Wil
liams, and Eugene Smiley
brought the Rams back to a
45-44 lead with five minutes to
go. The Aggies then got a three
point play fro m Sylvester
(Soapy) Adams and George
Mack to take a 48-45 lead with
4 minutes to go.
The -Aggies then decided to
stall the ball, but it did not
work. Smiley stole the ball, pass
ing off to Williams, who drove
in for a layup. The Aggies again
went into a stall, and this time
Johnny Watkins stole a pass
from Hubbard, gave it to Smiley
when went in to score, giving
the Rams a 49-48 lead with one
minute to go.
In the waning seconds of the
game A and T worked the ball
to Hubbard, who hit the win
ning points. The Rams were un
able to get off a shot in the final
two seconds.
—Thomas Andrews
i Ashland Wins 55-40
Going against the best defen
sive team in the nation, the W-S
Rams were held to their lowest
scoring output in many a season,
40 points. In scoring these 40
points, the team was still over
the average which Ashland had
held its opposition, 36.6 a game.
The game itself was decided
on the free throw line. The
Rams only managed to pick up
eight free throw attempts, while
connecting on four. On the other
hand, Ashland had 24 attempts
while connecting for 19 points,
for a 79 percent accuracy at the
foul line.
Ashland had a verj- tremend
ous night from the floor, hitting
19 out of 26. The Rams, missing
their big gun. Bill English, who
saw only limited action, had a
very miserable night in this de
partment. hitting only 18 out of
45.
The Rams had one consola
tion; they out rebounded their
much taller opponents, 25 to 23.
Bill English gi-abbed nine for
the Rams, in the little time he
played.
j Eugene Smiley led the Ram
! offense with 17 points.
! —Thomas Andrews
Dr. C. B. Hauser presents jei'scy to Earl Monroe.
EARL MONROE RECEIVES COLLEGE JERSEY
AS HIS NO. 10 IS RETIRED FROM TEAM
Earl Monroe, leading candidate
for NBA Rookie of the Year
Honors, was honored by Win-
ston-Salem State College when
the Baltimore Bullets led by
Monroe won over the Cincinnati
Royals, 121-llS.
The College took advantage of
the occasion to retire from ac
tive use Jersey No. 10, the one
used by Monroe during his play
ing davs at the college when he
Club to Present Negro History Speaker
The English Club met on
January 17 in Eller Hall. Room
103 anci voted to sponsor various
activities on campus.
Tutoi's were designated to
work with the Student Council
in its tutorial program for the
second semester. Junior and
Senior members were tapped for
this service.
On February 15, the club will
present a speaker in celebration
of Negro History Week.
The speaker is the distinguish
ed educator and noted orator,
Dr. Darwin Turner, chairman of
the Graduate School at A and T
University. He is an authority
on Negro Literature, which will
be his topic.
On April 17 at 7:30 in the
Assembly Room of the Alumni
Building, a talent show will be
presented. Featured will be
members of the English Club.
The program will include re
citing and reading of poetry,
excerpts from plays and musical
talent.
—Mary Ann Taylor
Englisli
u illiam
set an all-time, national scoring
record of 1,329 points, led the
Rams to the NCAA College Di
vision Basketball Championship
and won the title of NCAA Col
lege Division Player of the Year.
Monroe received an enthusias
tic ovation from the crowd when
Dr. C. B. Hauser announced the
plans for retiring and displaying
the jersey in the trophy case.
Monroe, as a pro, electrified
the crowd with his ballhandling
I and fancy shooting just as he
I had done during his under
graduate days. He sank 12 or 16
shots from the floor and made
13 of 17 free throws to lead all
scorers for the night with 37
points, equalling his season high
as pro. He made numerous steals
and hauled down five rebounds.
After t h e game, Coach Big-
house Gaines, Monroe’s former
coach, was interviewed for Balti
more radio.
Sharing honors with Monroe
was Harold (Happy) Hairston,
a Winston-Salem native who is
a member of the Cincinnati
Royals. George Green, his form
er coach, presented him with a
scroll from the Sportsmen of the
Patterson Avenue YMCA.
    

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