North Carolina Newspapers

    Welcome Back Rams!!
Volume 15, INo. 1
Winston-Salem State University
September, 1987
Angela Corbett
News Argus Staffers
Land Jobs On
SC Newspapers
Angola M. Ciirbell. lin iiuT fdiinr ol I Ih'
News Argus. (1985-1987), and a 1987
graduate has joiiit'd i1h‘ stall "I tlif
(>raii};elmin iSC) ■|'iiii('s-l)ciinK ral as a
ropiirliM'.
•i am really enjoying my job,’’ she com
mented in a telephone interview held
recently.
Another \cv\s Argus stall nieiiiber,
Yolanda V. Junes, will also be working at a
Siuth Carolina newspaper.
Jones, a 1987 WSSU graduate, has joined
the staff of The Myrtle Beach Sun News. She
will also be a reporter.
Both Jones and Corbett were among the
20 participants in the Southeastern Minority
Newspaper \Voi kshopheldat the Linversity
ill South Carolina-Colunibla lor 10 week^
this summer.
Food For Thought
A Look At Restam*ants
In Winston-Salem
by Mia Wilson
Staff Writer
As the school year begins many WSSU
students will want to break away from the
“interesting” meals served in Kennedy Din
ing Hall and experience some of the
restaurants in the city. As college students,
we tend to look for restaurants that are
clean, provides good service and are very
inexpensive.
Scanning Winston-Salem, I found several
restaurants that fit the above description.
Rock-Ola Cafe, on Stratford Road, serves
delicious hamburgers, sandwiches and
french fries. It is a great restaurant for a
lunch date or to take a bunch of friends for a
few laughs.
Bennigan’s, on North Point Blvd., and
Darryl’s in Brookstown Mill are great
restaurants for that impressionable first
date for an impressionable price. Don’t
miss their great specials.
Louisana Purchase located in The Market
Place specializes in Delta region cuisine.
For those 21 and older, the restaurant also
features great entertainment every night.
If you crave international foods, try Los
Amigos on Healy Drive and Tijuana Fats on
Deacon Blvd., which feature Mexican
cuisine. For a little oriental food try China
City on Silas Creek Parkway to satisfy your
appetite.
'I' J. Dell, on Corpoiation l''reeway and
Country Club Hoad, offers a wide variety ol
subs, soups, salad bar and desserts that are
not only dellelous but liw in price also.
For some good home cooking at real
cheap prices, try Bell Brothers and K&W
Cafeteria, with four locations in Winston-
Salem. Take a friend or Iwwo and a hefty,
appetite.
Seafood in Winston-Salem is good only if
you know where to go. You will find the ma
jority of WSSU student at Mayflowers on
Peters Creek Parkway and Libby Hill with
three locations in W-S, enjoying their great
specials and tremendous amounts of food.
Pizza Hut and Domino’s Pizza are great
cures for those college students’ cravings
that come once a night.
For great steaks at a great price you
should try Quincy’s and Golden Corral.
Real low on cash? Don’t despair Winston-
Salem also has restaurants for you. These
restaurants includes McDonald’s, Kentucky
Fried Chicken, Bojangles, Taco Bell. Wen
dy’s, Grandy’s and Burger King. These
restaurants are good when you are luitigry
and want something (|uick and (k-licious and
very inexpensive.
For those of you who are vegetarians, you
might want to try the vegetarian pizzas,
sandwiches and salads at the Ko.se and This-
tle on Loekland Avenues iieai' Baptist
Hos|)ital.
Whatever yimr taste buds crave, Winston-
Salem probably has a restaurant that
serves food that will satisfy them.
Non-Traditional Students
On The Rise At WSSU
by Shelia Hucker
Staff Wi iler
What is it like to be at least five-years-
older than your fellow classmates and
perhaps not have studied math since your
graduated in the 70’s'’
Of WSSU's student population many are
non-traditional (Adult' students over the
age of 18, some married with families, some
single parents, and many working full-time
jobs
How do they cope with these multi-faceted
roles and what has their experience at
WSSU been'’
Charita Martin, 23, a sophomore major
ing in Kdut'ation says. "Being at U.S.Sl has
H'en (|uite an expei'ience Most ol the
students do not realize I'm ever older than
they are, so that m itself is no problem. My
instructors are willing to work with me
when I tell them that 1 am a mother and that
I work part-time after I leave school ’
Brenda Poole, whose age was not reveal
ed, is a junior with a concentration in Mass
Media/Advertising, says, ‘I find it very
frustrating to be in college.The younger
students’ lack of sincere concentration in
college interfere with who sincerely want to
do well. ’
Cynthia Duncan. :\r>. a sophomore and
Nursing Major, says, '’It's very hard trying
to juggle being a single mother of three
daughters, work two full time jobs and be a
student. It's easy to fall behind in studies
uith my schedule, but niy instructors as
ucll as lellow classniates have been really
lelplul
Bruce Koriest. :iK, a married businessman
and lather ol three daughters, adds. ' I Ik'
younger students say they have problems
sometimes communicating with the pro
fessor. but I’ve had relatively few pro
blems It's(|uitea sacrifice to try and juggle
being a father, husband, l)usinessman and
student.
Deborah James, 27. a senior majoring in
psychology says, it's very hard dealing
with bemg a mother and student. But I
|| know it's something that has to be done for
|j the liettermenl ol invsell and m> son
Of the sudents inierviewed, most agree
that it Is (|uite a struggle dealing with their
busy schedules, but all agree that their ex
perience at W,SSi: IS rewarding and a step
toward a fruitful future
lABOIl
Knjo>ing another meal in Keiinel\ ( afe.
    

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