Winston-Salem State University Student … /
Sept. 1, 1982, edition 1 /
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Page 2, The News Argus, September 1982
A timely and sophisticated new com
puter service is being offered by
Nationwide Student Services of Miami,
Florida. As funds for college aid dry up
and college costs escalate, a higher
education is virtually unobtainable for a
vast number of high school seniors along
with students presently enrolled in
colleges across the country who want to
complete their education.
The average middle class American
family finds itself financially strapped in a
worsening recession economy. Even upper
middle class families with more than one
student in college are finding it impossible
to cope financially.
Nationwide Student Services is a
scholarship locating service which
guarantees from 5 to 25 potential financial
aid sources. If they cannot supply at least 5
sources, the student receives a full refund
of their modest $40.00 service fee along
with the sources found. After scrutinizing
the student data-form supplied to them.
Nationwide utilizes advanced computer
technology to supply an individualized
report listing every possible source of
potential financial aid from private
foundations and grants. It is then up to the
student to pursue those sources provided.
Recent research estimates that over $3
billion dollars is available annually in
student scholarships, loans and part-time
jobs; the secret is knowing where and for
what to apply; Nationwide’s computers
are programmed to match students’ skills,
interests, career goals, ethnic background
and financial status with these sources.
For further information contact
Nationwide Student Services, 9421 S. W.
102 Court, Miami, Florida. (305) 596-9558
The freshman class elected the following
students as officers;
Vice President-Rhett Butler
Asst. Secretary-Linda Myers
SGA Representatives-Leonard Howie,
Deborah McEachin, Sylvester Allison and
Miss Freshman-Anita Shoffner
Education students Pearlie Parks, Carolyn Miller, David E. Evans and Tracey Milbom prepare for paper mache project in art class. (Photo by
24 Join Faculty-Staff
By Pamela D. McClain
Twenty-four new members have joined
the faculty and staff at Winston-Salem
State University this semester.
Both the Business Department and the
Social Sciences Department have new
Dr. Rhea West, chairperson of the
business department, was on staff at
Cooper Institute in Knoxville, Tennessee
where he was academic dean for seven
years before coming to Winston-Salem
State. Dr. West stated that he was not a
stranger to Winston and liked the idea of
becoming part of the faculty here.
Dr. Michael Montgomery, chairperson
of the Social Sciences Department, came
to Winston-Salem State from Ithaca, New
York where he served as assistant provost
for four years at Cornell University. Dr.
Montgomery says he was attracted to
Winston-Salem State because it gave him
the opportunity to come to a small
historically black school that was growing.
Additional new faculty in the business
department are Vernon Robinson and
Nathan Harris, assistant professors and
Nathaniel Lipsey and Rangan Giri, in
New faculty members joining Dr. Mon
tgomery in the Social Sciences Depart
ment are Nelson Adams and Dr. Melinda
Vadas, assistant professors, Dr. Lenwood
Davis, associate professor and Thomas
The Art Department has one new
member, Glenda Wharton, instructor. The
Physical Education Department also has
one new member, Willie Williamson, assis
tant professor and assistant football
New faculty in the education department
are Dr. Theresa Johnson, assistant pro
fessor and coordinator of extension ser
vices and Dr. Wilbert Sadler, assistant
Joining the mathematics and computer
sciences department are Dr. LyndeU
Kerley, associate professor and Dr. Man-
sour Samimi, assistant professor.
The Natural Sciences Department has
two new members who are Pamela
Chasten, instructor. Medical Technology
and MicheUe Chenault, assistant pro
fessor, Medical Technology.
Special Services has a new tutorial coor
dinator who is Barbara Ann Archia.
Dr. Hazel J. Harvey who is not a new
member, but holds a new title has official
ly been named director of the Division of
Liberal Arts and Sciences. Roland Watts,
also not a new member, has been named
chairperson of the Art department.
Joining ttie business affairs staff are Bill
Church, computer programmer analyst
and Gladys Turner, cashier.
Development Affairs has one new
member who is Dr. Myron Chenault, vice
chancellor for development affairs.
New staff members in student affairs
are Roger Sims, minority recruiter and
Dr. James Jones, university physician.
Dr. Jones is a specialist in internal
medicine and has practiced in Winston-
Salem for 22 years. Office hours arp as
Each semester more than 250 students
from colleges and universities across the
country come to Washington, D.C. to work
as interns under the auspices of the
Washington Center for Learning Alter
natives. They gain experience and
academic credit for working full time in
Congressional, Executive or Judicial
offices; public interest (H-ganizations;
national associations; or private
The WCXA Internship Program, open to
juniors and seniors in all academic
majors,includes: placement; orientation,
counseling, supervision, and evaluation of
intern progress; academic seminars and
group discussions with other interns;
guest lectures; social and cultural events
with other interns; and centrally-located
WCLA is not a credit-granting in-
stitation; it does, however, function as an
adjunct to the university-coll^e campus.
Students participating in the internship
program receive from their home in
stitutions academic credit that is
equivalent to that received for an average
term on campus. Documentation and
evaluation of student performance in the
W(XA and the agency sponsor.
WC!LA Internship placements sites have
included such diverse settings as the U.S.
Congress, the C.C. Superior Court, the U.S.
State Department, the National Trust for
Historic Preservation, the U.S. Depart
ment (rf Commerce, NBC News, the AFL-
(no, the Smithsonian, the National In
stitutes of Health, Common Cause, and the
U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
WCLA requires all students to enroll in
one of our seminars, which are taught by
qualified Washington professionals (at
torneys, Congressional staff, policy
analysts, etc.) and cover a distinct area of
M academic discipline. Seminar offerings
include: “Trial by Jury,” “Art Comes to
the Nation’s Capital,” “U.S. Foreign
Policy in the Third World,” “Petro-
DoUars,” and “An Inside Look at the
Washington Press Corps.”
The application deadline for the 1983
Winter (Quarter Internship Program is
October 15; for the 1983 Spring Semester,
November 1,1982. For an application and
more program information, write or call:
The Internship Program
The Washington Center
for Learning Alternatives
1705 DeSales Street, N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20036
Register To Vote By Oct. 4
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