THE NEWS ARGUS
When you come to Winston-Salem
State's 1972-73 homecoming game, will
you be coming to see the Rams in action
against the Shaw Bears or will you be
here to adorn the Bowman Gray Stadium
with exotic fashions?
Although many of the people come to
see the game, there will be others who
come to see and be seen.
As the crowd begins to gather in Ram
territory there will be perhaps many ’73
Monte Carlos, Grand Prixs, Electra
225’s and Eldorados. These luxurious
“rides” will not be the only source of
fashion. For the people who cannot af
ford them, there are other resorts.
For instance, there will be wide-brim
What it is,
Brothers and Sisters of Ramland!
As Homecoming is here, I urge all
of you to support the football team whole
heartedly! We can do this successfully,
not only by just attending the game
and activities, but by “displaying” and
"expressing” our Ramspirit!
Let the “Mighty Rams” and others
know that we are Super Proud to be a
part of them!
Reigning as your “Miss Homecoming”,
I sincerely wish all the Rams a great
day on Homecoming and say to you . . .
“Right on with the Rams to Victory!”
Miss Homecoming 1972-73
Dee Dee Massey
hats and caps of all sizes, shapes, and
colors. There will be maxi-coats, mini
coats, midi-coats, and Shaft short coats.
Perhaps there will be double-breasted
knit suits, or something a little more
“way-out” or casual. There will be hot-
pants, “knicks", short dresses, long
dresses, and pantsuits with cuffed bot
toms or the giant flairs — better known
as “elephant legs.”
The spectators will sport footwear of
all heights, lengths, sizes, shapes and
The fraternities and sororities will do
their best to have their pledgees suited in
the best possible regalia of Greek
paraphernalia. The band members will
not think of their attire. They know
already that the uniforms are their
It will be a fashion show for some,
but fashion is not the name of the game.
The name of the game is football, and
the players who have been through tough
and rugged practice in order to count
this game among their victories will
not have the time to be fashion con
scious. They will dress as usual for the
occasion — in Jerseys.
So whether you come to witness the
Rams in action or to see how people
will dress for the occasion, you should
be satisfied at the close of the Rams’
By Dorothy Flowers
Indeed, a college campus is not quite
a college campus without a student
Although it is less than a year old, the
Moyer M. Hauser Student Union is the
most popular and most frequented build
ing on campus.
As the student handbook explains, the
Union "signifies the essence of social
interaction for students, faculty and
staff.” However, most students don't
realize just how complex the Union ac
A staff of approximately 100 students,
working with two financial aid programs,
operates the Union. Each student is as
signed to a specific area in an effort to
increase working efficiency. In addition,
job descriptions and duties can be found
in each section.
Lack of student workers sometimes
forces certain areas to close down.
However as Haywood Wilson, acting di
rector of the Student Union, explains,
“the Union itself has never closed down
due to a lack of student help.”
Wilson stresses the fact that Union
hours must be flexible. When Union
hours are in conflict with major sched
uled activities, the Union is closed. Other
wise, Union hours are regularly en
forced. He said that the Union personnel
and the Student Government Association
are working closely together this year to
put social programs together. “This pool
ing of resources has been mutually
beneficial to both parts,” he said.
The canteen, bookstore and the post
office are enclosed in the Union but are
separate entities governed by separate
The canteen is controlled by ARA
Slater Company which also controls the
dining hall. The canteen has its own
operating hours which are posted on
main entrances. The amount of general
business regulates canteen hours, thus
limiting week-end hours.
Northwestern Bank, also located in the
Union, rents space and is not connected
with the Union at all.
The director of the Student Union
specifically regulates and staffs the in
formation desk, the game room, the
reading and music listening rooms and
all areas which are not separately
operated. He is also responsible for the
general upkeep and operation of the
total complex. Presently, Wilson, Arcen-
ure Griffin, Mrs. Valeria Blue and
Harold Roberts compose the administra
tive staff of the Union. Wilson will serve
as director until the position is filled.
The Student Union, like the rest of the
campus facilities, reflects the caliber of
students. Student cooperation is asked
for in maintaining good conduct and
keeping the areas of the Union clean.
The general student code is exercised in
the Union and in addition, posted signs
govern student behavior in certain areas.
Hamlet Goore, university placement
officer, recently announced that Tues
day November 21, has been set
aside to bring businesses and industries
to campus for the purpose of apprising
our students of the kinds of career and
job opportunities that are available. The
“New Careers Day” will be held from
9 a.m. until 4 p.m. in Whitaker Gymna
Some companies may wish to make
firm job offers, but the main thrust is
career information. Some questions that
will be answered are:
1. What preparation is necessary for a
2. What are the products or services
3. Is there summer and/or part-time
4. What are the permanent or career
5. What are the chances for advance
ment or upward mobility?
As of this publication, the following
companies have indicated that they will
Burlington Industries Inc.
U. S. Army Recruiting Service
Wachovia Bank & Trust Co., N. A.
City of Winston-Salem
Veterans Administration Regional
N. C. Mutual Life Insurance Co.
Social Security Administration
Sears Roebuck & Co.
Joseph Schlitz Brewing Co.
American Bakeries Co.
U. S. Marine Corps — Officer Selection
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
All students should make themselves
available to this program. Although the
New Careers Day has been set aside for
the students, it is not meant to disrupt
classes. Since Tuesday is a light day,
many students will be able to partici
pate. Students can go to the gym as often
as they like. Everyone should feel free
SCHEDULE OF HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES
Friday, Nov. 10 There will be a mini-parade on campus about 1:30 p.m. All stu
dents are asked to wear red and white. Following the parade,
the crowd will disperse to the Whitaker Gymnasium where Fra
ternities, Sororities, and other groups will participate.
From 6:30 9:00 p.m., there will be a Bonfire betwesn Brown Hall
and Whitaker Gymnasium.
From 9:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. Groove Phi Groove Social Fellowship,
Inc. will sponsor a Cabaret featuring THE BAR-KAYS and
CHOCOLATE FUNK. The affair will be held at the Convention
Center. Admission $3.00 in advance, $4.00 at door.
The Alumni will present its annual Alumni Ball at the Con
vention Center. The event lasts from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. The
Stage Band will furnish the entertainment.
Sat. Nov. 11 Starting at 4:00 a.m. and ending at 7:00 a.m. will be the pre-dawn
dance. An admission of $1.00 will be charged. Playing for the
event are the Eliminators and Genesis. The dance will be held
in Whitaker Gym.
There will be a large parade including floats and bands. This
parade will be at 9 a.m.
At 1:30 p.m. the Rams take on the Shaw Bears in Bowman Gray
Stadium. Tickets: Adults $3.00.
The Convention Center will be the place where another Cabaret
will take place. This Cabaret will be an ACE Production. The
Manhattans and Detroit Emeralds will present the show. Ad
mission: $3.00 $3.50 at the door. Time: 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Sunday, Nov. 12 The SGA is presenting a movie in Hill Hall Lecture Room. The
movie is entitled, “The Liberation of L. B. Jones.”