News & Features
Page- 2 '1'Ir- News Argus 'l\ios(lay, Fcbruaiy H, 2011 wwv.llicncwsargus.coni
CLMC offers students programs, activities; Shuford
promotes school spirit on and off campus
continued from Page 1
When students see 'We Run This' t-shirts, they
know instantly that Campus
Life Marketing Committee is
involved or in charge of an
CLMC promotes events spon
sored by Student Activities as
well as hosting their own.
Some of the committee's
events include the Real Life
Forum series, "Late Night
Weekends," the Red and Black
Benefit, Red and White Youth
Field Day, the Hip Hop Summit
and the CLMC Ball.
"When there is something
going on [on campusj I ask
someone from CLMC," said
Fraser is a senior education major from Bronx,
The next event CLMC and the Office of
Student Activities will sponsor is Open Mic
and Poetry Lounge at 8 p.m. Feb. 25 in the
The event will feature Gina Loring, a musi
cian/poet, who has been featured on two sea
sons of Russell Simmons' Def Poetry on HBO
and BET's Lyric Cafe.
CLMC AT A
•Chelii Broussard- adviser
-Kanesha Leak- President
-Joevan Palmer- Vice President
-Xenia Brewington- Recording
-Jasmine Green- Public Rela
"Late Night Weekends" is at 8 p.m. until mid
night at least one Saturday each month in the
Thompson Center. CLMC chooses a theme or
activity and provides refresh
ments. Some of the past themes
that CLMC chose are poetry
night, the freestyle funny edi
tion hosted by B-Daht and
Friends, and most recently, old
school game night.
"1 thought the turnout was
great," said Ashley Taylor, a
junior chemistry major from
It gave everyone a chance to
get in touch with their child
hood and embrace it with fel
Fall 2010, through the Red
and Black Benefit, CLMC
helped raise more $650 for need-based families
at WSSU and Winston-Salem community.
"Everyone received above and beyond what
they wanted and asked for," said Joevan Palmer,
vice president of CLMC.
Palmer is a junior sport management major
from Syracuse, N.Y.
"With the budget cuts we are still a work in
progress to provide students with activities to
take a break from a long week of work," Palmer
CAMPUS CRIME BLOTTER
The Campus Crime Blotter is
a concise summary of the up-
to-date incidents that affect the
Winston-Salem State campus
and community. Certain incidents
may lead to News Argus articles
that discuss them at great length.
Wednesday, Jan. 19
At 6:23 p.m. an officer responded to a call
regarding domestic disturbance in Wilson
Hall. After speaking with the individuals,
a report was generated and all that were
involved were referred to Judicial Affairs.
Since this incident, the officer was notified
that one individual threatened another on a
website. The officer advised both that if any
further threats were made on any website,
document the information and forward it to
him. No further information on either inci
dent at this time. Case closed.
Thursday, Jan. 20
At noon an officer investigated a report
of breaking and entering in C.E. Gaines.
Nothing was missing but the door of Room
220 had to be repaired before it was secured.
No further information at this time. Case is
Friday, Jan. 21
At 2 p.m. an officer investigated a report
from an employee in Hauser Building
regarding suspicious activity from a student.
Case will be open until reviewed by the
Emergency Incident Committee. No further
information at this time.
Saturday, Jan. 22
At 5;30 p.m. an officer was dispatched in
reference to an individual's arm stuck in
an elevator door in the Thompson Center.
Safety officers inspected to find that motion
sensors were not functioning. Individual was
advised to seek medical attention after refus
ing EMS. No further information at this time.
Sunday, Jan. 23
At 1:30 a.m. an officer investigated an
assault in the area of Atkins Hall. Victim
was transported to Wake Forest Baptist
Medical Center. A warrant was issued for
assault inflicting serious injury to victim. A
Campus Appearance Ticket was issued to
both involved. No further information at this
At 7:44 p.m. an officer investigated the
theft of a laptop from Brown Hall. Individual
could not provide the serial number but
provided a written statement regarding the
theft. No further information at this time.
Monday, Jan. 24
At 8 p.m. an officer responded to a call in
reference to a suspicious person in the area
of the Hauser Building. The subject has a
prior offense for disturbing individuals on
campus and is being evaluated. No further
information at this time, pending investiga-
tion already in progress. B
Thursday, Jan. 27 ^
At 10:40 a.m. an officer received a report g-
from a student indicating she had fallen
while she walked into the Computer Science p
Building because of a wet floor with no signs
in place. The student was transported to *:
A.H. Ray Student Health Center. No further
information at this time. F’’
Source: WSSU Department of Police
and Public Safety '
Compiled by Jordan Howse,
Editor in Chief
"We had to follow the char
acter development program,
which consists of family semi
nars and discovery groups,"
"We'd meet with other stu
dents and teachers and have to
help develop our structure."
Unlike traditional schools,
Hyde focuses on community
and family ties, as well as
evolving their students into
leaders. This, Shuford said,
is what set the difference
between Hyde and other pub
lic school contemporaries.
Hyde's approach to teaching
has not only been effective, as
seen through Shuford, but it
has risen to national success.
Hyde was a U.S. News and
World Report bronze medal
ist for America's best high
schools in 2010. The school's
ground breaking program was
even showcased on a segment
of ABC's primetime news pro
gram "20/20" last year.
Hyde also incorporates
self-discovery into their cur
riculum, a process Shuford
said helped her find her life's
"[Hyde] allowed you to go
through different experiences
and take these tests to find
out who you are. I discovered
I had a passion for helping
people," Shuford said.
Shuford's high school alma
mater has founded its phi
losophy upon five words;
"Courage, Concern, Curiosity,
Integrity and Leadership.
These words became the stu
dents' mantra, Shuford said.
"It was something we had to
It was those words, along
with the motto and the family
like atmosphere of WSSU that
brought Shuford to this cam
"I came to WSSU on a tour,
and the atmosphere was very
friendly and that's the same
thing that we had at Hyde. It
was perfect," Shuford said.
The University's motto
'Enter to learn, depart to
serve' is synonymous with the
five principles of Hyde. It is a
philosophy that concentrates
on the quality of its students,
not solely numbers. Shuford's
transition from high school
to the college level was made
easier due to the similar fun
damentals of both institutions.
Shuford is a shining exam
ple of some of Winston-Salem
State's brightest students.
WSSU accepts and produces
students that are willing to be
molded into leaders.
Salem State has attracted
highly talented students,
and artistically," said Marilyn
Roseboro, an associate profes
sor of Mass Communications.
"We try to make sure the
environment here is such that
students feel that this is the
place that is designed for their
This approach to nurturing
leaders continues to bring in
some of the best transfers and
freshmen classes in the region
to Winston-Salem State.
"There was no other place
for me," Shuford said.
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