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Editor Plans Trip to Europe
MISS ROSEBORO — EDITOR-IN-CHIEF OF NEWS ARGUS
By Ronald Jordan
Marilyn L. Roseboro, a senior English
major and editor of The News Argus,
will leave the United States on Jan. 2 for
a month-long tour of London, England.
The trip, which is being funded by the
R. J. Reynolds Scholastic Achievement
Program, is part of the Literary Study
Tour at Lenoir-Rhyne College in Hickory.
Marilyn will be among 26 students who
will be making the trip as part of the
one-month interim between semesters at
Lenoir-Rhyne College. The college is on
a 4-14 system which enables students to
take off from school for one month to
work on special projects.
The trips, which cost around $600, are
paid for by the students. Twenty-two
students making the trip are students of
Lenoir-Rhyne and the others are from
Marilyn was awarded the trip after
making application and writing a paper
explaining why she wanted to go to
Ci "In TO LUlw 0|P»T TO H*YI^
VOL. X, NO. 4
WINSTON-SALEM ST.ATE UNIVERSITY
Chancellor \^illianis Speaks To Students
May I thank all of you for the marvel
ous cooperation you have given as this
academic term has progressed. It is diffi
cult to realize that one-half of the term
The big question in the minds of all of
us at the beginning of the term was,
what will the reorganization of higher
education in North Carolina mean for
Winston-Salem State University? It is
too early to answer that question. It can
be said, however, that nothing, as of this
date, suggests that the fears expressed
were justified. Everyone, from the Board
of Governors to interested private citi
zens, has expressed interest in the for
ward progress of Winston-Salem State
University. The recommendations to be
presented to the 1973 General Assembly
for funds are quite favorable to our
You have been patient with some in
conveniences caused by the removal of
all overhead wiring and placing of all
campus wires underground. This project
is scheduled to be completed in January,
1973. Contracts have been signed for the
complete renovation of the heating sys
tem. This project will be delayed to some
extent since much of the work cannot
be done while the heating system is in
operation. We are to convert the boiler
system to oil and thereby eliminate a
major problem with pollution.
It was thought that the new auditorium
would be under construction by this
time. Final plans are under review, and
we have reasons to believe that this proj
ect should be out for bids soon.
Efforts are being put forth by many
people to provide additional opportunities
for Winston-Salem State students. The
visible signs of these efforts, such as
capital improvement projects, represent
only one phase of all that is being done.
The curriculum is under constant review,
new funds are being sought to strengthen
and improve the educational opportuni
ties of students, and members of our
faculty are pursuing advanced studies in
all fields covered by our course offerings.
This brief report to you does not cover,
by any means, all of the exciting things
that are going on at W'inston-Salem State.
Other statements will follow from time to
time so that you will be fully informed.
Your suggestions for improvements will
To Aid Students
A new religious organization called the
W.S.S.U. Ministerial Association and As
sociates was recently formed on campus.
The group was formed to be of aid to
confused and troubled students.
The officers are: Howard Parker,
president, Francis Mann, vice president,
Benjamin Tandy, secretary, Dwight
Hash, chaplain, and Calvin Banks, re
porter. Members are ministers and as
sociates interested in some field of
Christian Education studies.
The organization is currently planning
to make use of the chapel in the Student
Union building, having daily devotion
services in the morning and afternoon.
Also, there will be an order-of-the-day
on selected dates when one of the stu
dent ministers will deliver the sermon. In
addition, the Ministerial Association
plans to visit theological seminaries and
other institutions specializing in religion.
The Association meets every Wednes
day at 10 o’clock in the seminar room
of the library. Its meetings are open to
all interested persons.
London and what she expected to gain
from the trip.
All junior or senior Reynolds scholars
at Winston-Salem State were eligible for
the trip and the final decision was made
by the Reynolds advisory board.
xMarilyn said she was surprised that
she was selected and expressed excite
ment about the trip. “It'll really be a
welcomed change,” she said. “It’ll be a
real experience seeing things first hand
that I’ve only read about or seen on
John Merson, director of the interim
program at Lenoir-Rhyne, explained that
the students will be serving two purposes
while on the trip. They will be traveling
in the British Isles and working on a
special education project.
They will have a chance to visit some
of the homes, working places and settings
of a lot of great British literary per
sonalities, Merson said. They will visit
places where Shakespeare worked and
The students will visit several sites
including Scotland Yard, Parliament.
W’estminster Abbey, Hyde Park, Big Ben
and Buckingham Palace where they will
see the famous Changing of the Guard.
The students will be accompanied by
four chaperones, two Lenoir-Rhyne pro
fessors and two people from the com
munity. They will leave from the Greens
boro Airport on Jan. 2 and return on
Marilyn, 21, is from Charlotte. At
Winston-Salem State aside from her
duties as editor of The News .\rgus, she
is affiliated with the Zeta Phi Beta So-
ority. Inc., and is a member of Alpha
Kappa Mu Honor Society.
She is corresponding secretary of the
English Club (SOLA) and copy editor of
the yearbook staff.
She has been listed in Who's Who
.'^mong Students In American Colleges
and Universities and the National Student
Register and received the English
Award for 1972.
Upon graduation she wants to either
enter a graduate school of journalism
or says she would like to study tele
vision news broadcasting.
Chancellor Williams encourages students
concerning opportunities the administra
tion seeks to improve.
To Answer Questions
To Appear On Campus
Harrisburg, Pa. — A Pennsylvania
State Civil Service Commission repre
sentative will be on campus at Winston-
Salem State University Thursday, Jan
uary 18, to rap with seniors about career
opportunities in Pennsylvania State gov
ernment and to hold tests for positions
in several fields.
Veter J. Thomas, job-counseling spe
cialist from the Commission’s recruit
ment office, will answer questions on
salaries, job requirements, working con
ditions and and employee benefits. Rap
Sessions will be held both morning and
afternoon. Consult the college placement
office for time and place.
A two and one-half hour written test
will be held in the afternoon for stu
dents enrolled in the following curricu
la. Education, Nursing, Business Ad
ministration, English, Mathematics, So
ciology and History.
Students interested in taking the test
Black College Presidents
Urged To "Speak Out"
Black brothers are getting wasted!
Man, what a waste!
The events which occurred on the
campus of Southern University last
month can not be explained or reasoned
away by any commission. Instead, causes
should be sought in an examination of a
system which finds it necessary to send
armed guards to a university campus.
Surely, there are better ways. It seems
that the people wasted are generally
innocent bystanders and generally black.
To date. Dr. James Cheeks. Howard
University president, has spoken out
most strongly (of college presidents)
against the events which transpired at
Southern. A united effort by black col
lege/university presidents would make
a great impression on those public offi
cials who are so quick to summon the
National Guard. Many presidents prob
ably feel they'd jeopardize their posi.-
tions. On the contrary, we contend that
lOoiitiniuHl on Thrtv)
in the afternoons must participate in one
of the earlier sessions. Further informa
tion on the State Civil Service Commis
sion's recruitment presentation may be
obtained from the college placement