Campus And Community Happenings Reynolda House Museum of American Art Calendar of Events February 1985 Wednesday. February 20, 8:15 p.m. Con cert, “Two Voices and a Piano” by Ann Wyche, soprano; Bonnie Hesso, mezzo- soprano; Ann Listokin, piano. The concert is open, free to the public. Saturday, February 23, 10:30 a.m. Dorothy Gillespie, painter and sculptor who current ly lives in New York will be at Reynolda House for an informal discussion. The discussion is open, free to the public. Saturday, February 23, 8:00 p.m. Dorothy Gillespie, painter and sculptor who current ly lives in New York will give an evening lecture, “What’s Happening to Women in the Visual Arts?” Reynolda House Museum of American Art. Admission $2. Gillespie is juror for an exhibit. After Her Own Image: Women’s Work 1985 opening February 22-March 29 at Salem Academy and College Fine Arts Center, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Sunday, February 24 1:30-4:30 p.m. Come visit Reynolda House Museum of American Art and enjoy the permanent collection of American Art. Ray Ebert will be playing the Aeolian organ during the afternoon. House Admission. Monday, February 25, 8:15 p.m. Concert Reynolda House-Wake Forest Chamber Music Society presents Carlos Rodriquez, painist, and other students from North Carolina School of the Arts. Reynolda House Museum of American Art. Admission at the door. East Winston Library “You are invited to attend a Black History program at 'the East Winston Branch Library entitled “Reflections of Black Images in Retrospect-Marcus Garvey, Frantz Fanon, and Malcolm X”, Thuraday, February 14, 1985 at 7:00 PM. Remember the place to be is the East Winston Branch Library, 1110 East Seventh Street. For more information call 727-2202.” “The Children’s Department of the East Winston Branch Library presents “Street Talk” by Mr. Harold Ellison, Thursday, Febraury 28, 1985, at 4:00 PM. For more in- formatin call Gwen Anderson at 727-2202.” “The East Winston Branch Library presents a special Black History Program entitled: Dr Charles Drew (A Personal Ac count) by Dr. H. Rembert Malloy. The pro gram is to be held on Thursday, February 21,1985 at 7:00 PM until 8:00 PM, at the East Winston Branch Library on 1110 East Seventh Street. This program is free and open to the public.” “Free tax assistance for older persons every Friday, February 1st through April 15, 1985, at the East Winston Branch Library 1110 East Seventh Street. Bring your last income tax return and current tax materials. For more information call 727-2202.” Art Exhibit College Funds 10 BLACK WOMEN TEN, an invitational exhibition, opens Sunday, February 3, 1985 at Gallery 214 in Winston Square. Urban Arts of the Arts Council sponsors this ex hibit, which runs through February 25. 10 BLACK WOMEN TEN features works by ten black female professional artists. They are Valery Bates, Anne Brewer^ Mable Bullock, Sherida Cosby, Arcenia Davis, Barbara Eure, Lana Henderson, Eva Miller, and Valerie Repress. The ar tists’ works represent a wide variety of styles and reflect major trends in art. The 10 BLACK WOMEN TEN exhibit serves three purposes: 1) it expresses Ur ban Arts’ continued commitment to minori ty visual artists in the Forsyth Coun ty/North Carolina area by providing an op portunity for display of their work in one of the city’s premiere galleries. All works in 10 BLACK WOMEN TEN are recently produce and never shown locally; 2) the exhibit highlights Black History Month (February) by focusing on minority artists. Black History Month provides all Americans a special opportunity to larn about and acknowledge the contributions of black Americans to the growth, development, and prosperity of the United States; and 3) the exhibit brings arts and cultural programm ing to non traditional audiences, affording an experience that Urban art hopes will stimulate and encourage their development as consumers and critics of art. 10 BLACK WOMEN TEN is free and open to the public. Hours are 9 AM to 9 PM Mon day Through Saturday; 1 to 5 PM Sunday. Gallery 214 is located at 226 North Marshall Street, Winston-Salem. Clown College GREENSBORO, N.C. - Young men and women hoping to pursue a career in clown ing will have the opportunity to make their dream come true when Ringling Bros, and Barnum & Bailey Clown College holds ad mission interviews for its 1985 session on Thursday, February 21, at the Greensboro Coliseum beginning at 4:00 p.m. Prospective students will have the chance to demonstrate their skills in the age old art of clowning as well as meet with mir- thmakers from The Greatest Show On Ear th’s famed Clown Alley. While prior ex perience in clowning is not necessary for ad mission, those hoping to attend the world’s only college of clowning are evaluated for evidence of serious motivation and desire to become clowns, quick physical reactions, improvisational abiity and sense of timing. All who apply will be considered for admis sion to the tuition free institution. Ap plicants must be 17 years or older. ACT Offers Scholarships The American Collegiate Talent Showcase offers scholarships to performing coUegiates in the areas of contemporary music, theater, dance, songwriting and comedy composition and variety. Talented students who are interested in persuing ACTS scholarships, overseas tours, showcases in top night clubs, audi tions from major record companies and talent agencies can call to write to: The American Collegiate Talent Showcase, Box 3ACT, New Mexico State University, Las Cruses, NM 88003, (515) 646-4413. College loan funds are still available for spring 1985 academic terms from College Foundation, Inc. The Foundation has finan cial commitments from North Carolina banks in excess of its current estimates on loan needs for funding through the N.C. In sured Student Loan Program and the N.C. PLUS (parent) Loan Program for 1984-85. The N.C. State Educaiton Assistance Authority provides the guarantee. These funds are available for applications received by the Foundation up to 45 days before the end of the academic term covered by the loan request. Additional information and applications are available from financial aid offices at post-high school education institutions or directly from College Foundation, Inc., 1307 Glenwood Avenue, Raleigh, N.C. 27605. YMCA Registration for the Winston-Salem Cen tral YMCA-Reebok Frosty 5 K Road Run to be conducted on Saturday, February 23 at 10:30 a.m. The race is being sponsored by the Winston-Salem Central YMCA, Southern Sportshoes and Reebok. The age groupings are 19 years and under, 20 to 29, 30 to 39, 40 to 49, 50 to 59 and 60 and over for both men and women. Awards will be made to the top three runners in each age group for both men and women. For additional information and a race ap plication, write or call Whit East at (919) 722-1163 or Y.M.C.A., 775 West End Blvd., Winston-Salem, North Carolina 27101. Entertainers MILWAUKEE - A group of America’s most gifted and respected entertainers have “lifted their voices” in a stirring, emotional musical tribute to the heritage and tradi tions of black America. Singers Deniece Williams, A1 Green, Melba Moore, Roberta Flack and Patti Austin are featured on a new recording of a song often referred to as the “Black Na tional Anthem.” Narration is by ac complished actors Ossie Davis and Rubv Dee. The song - “Lift Every Voice and Sing” - was written by noted black poet and civil rights leader James Weldon Johnson and was originally set to music by his brother. Jay Johnson, actor-musician. The anthem is often sung at public gather ings, although the last known recording of the song reportedly was made at least 25 years ago. This latest rendition of the anthem, with arrangements by Leon Pendarvis, is being distributed to selected radio stations across the United States by Lite beer from Miller for airing during February - Black History Month. The concept for the special recording was developed by Mingo-Jones Advertising, New York, for the Miller Brewing Com pany. “The anthem is about faith, hope and, above all the pride and dignity of a people,’’ said Barry Barrett, Lite brand manager. Army Reserve Germanton, N.C.-Young men from throughout North and South Carolina are being sought to fill the ranks of an Army Reserve all-“Carolina Company” for basic training at Fort Jackson, S.C. The “Carolina Company” will be a train ing first at Fort Jackson. An entire company-sized unit will be trained on the “buddy” system, with only members from North and South Carolina who enlist for the 120th Army Reserve Command (ARCOM). The 120th has units in both states. According to Sergeant First Class Mark B. Hamblett Army Reserve representative for the Germanton area, openings are available in Greensboro and Winston- Salem. The eight weeks of training for the “Carolina Company” will begin on June 10, which will allow students still in school to participate without interfering with the education. High school juniors and seniors, as well as college students, can enlist, know ing that their summer training will end in time to allow them a short vacation before school resumes. In addition to the various enlistment and training options available in the Army Reserve, qualified individuals may also be eligible for up to $4,000 for further educa tion. Full details concerning the “Carolina Company” can be obtained by contacting Sergeant First Class Hamlett at the U.S. Ar my Recruiting Station, N.C. Highway 64, Germanton, 591-4383. Learn French In France An intensive language experience in France waits for you this summer, spon sored by San Jose State University Interna tional Travel Study. A French language workshop held at Centre International d’Etudes Francaises in Angers, France, June 29-July 30 lets you earn up to five units of university credit through San Jose State University (or 2, 3, 4, or 5 credits from University of Pittsburgh may be arranged). Stay in Angers, where historical museums, parks and a medieval castle are part of the scenery. Work in small group learning situations, with French tutors available. Cost is $1,145 basic ground cost plus airfare. Ground cost includes room and three meals a day during the program, plus accomodations and sightseeing expenses on a trip to Paris. Optional sightseeing excur sions to the Loire Valley, Mont Saint- Michel, Brittany an Chateua du Lude are available. For complete details, contact San Jose State University International Travel Study, Office of Continuing Education, One Washington Square, SanJose, CA 95192-0135 or phone (408 ) 277-3781. A free catalog of all 1985 travel study tours is your on request.