North Carolina Newspapers

    The Decree
VOL. 7, NO. 11
North Carolina Wesleyan College, Rocky Mount, N.C.
WESQ goes on air Monday
All interested students who
wanted to become involved in the
school radio station, WESQ-90.9
held a meeting Monday.
About 13 students attended the
meeting, which was led by Tim
McDowell, vice president of de
velopment, and HJl. Winstead,
operations manager of the station.
Also attending were radio con
sultant Bob Manning and radio
engineer BiU Fairley.
The topics of discussion were
getting the radio station on the air
and getting students to fill posi
tions needed to run the radio sta
“The station will be going on
the air in one week from today,”
McDowell said. ‘This project has
been going on for three and one
half years, and it has been a dif
ficult process.”
He said many problems had
Wesleyan prepares for second
Contemporary Arts Festival
The second annual Contem
porary Arts Festival will splash
North Carolina Wesleyan College
campus April 6-11, with artistic
flavor, featuring the work of two
West Coast artists, Larry Mills
and Spencer McClay, who are
both members of the Neighbor
hood Center of the Arts in Grass
Valley, Calif.
McClay, 27, woiks with a gi
ant loom to weave his wall hang
ings with a variety of fabric and
colors. McClay said much of his
newest woric was influaiced by a
trip he took in 1990 to Africa.
Since his debut in 1988, he has
shown his work in numerous ex
hibitions. His pieces are in great
demand in California, where his
woik brings $500-$700 per piece.
Mills, 45, works with oil on
canvas. His large, simple forms
have attracted the attention of an
internal show representative. He
will be participating in an exhi
bition, “Art En Marge,” in
Bruxelles, Belgium, this fall.
Mills began showing his paindngs
in 1977 and lias had roughly (me
hindered the radio Station from
going on the air. The FCC and all
the paperwork that goes into put
ting a radio station together has
been a long and tedious affair, he
The format of the radio station
was also explained. WESQ will
simulcast from WTEB, located in
New Bern, and have classical
programs during the hours of 6
a.m. to 6 p.m. The station will be
handled by students between 6:30
p.m. and midnight, probably in
two shifts, from 6:30-9 p.m. and
firom 9 p.m. to midnight From
6:30 to 10 p.m. there will be a
jazz format.
The reason for a jazz format is
that the “community likes jazz
and it has a desire for jazz, and
the radio station will help to meet
(Continued on Back P^e)
win offices
show a year since he begaiu He
has also designed for stage per
formances of Oedipus the King
and The Cold Invader.
■Hie NeighboAood Cento: of
the Arts was founded to provide
opportunities for people with de
velopmental delays to increase
their independence, to earn in
come and to achieve integration
into the community through their
talents as artists. Students work
in studio situations in a variety of
(Continaed on Back Pj^e)
The Student Government As
sociation held its elections on
March 16, and although many
offices went unopposed, student
turnout was high and the elections
went well.
Rising senior Judy Boyd, cur
rent president of the Campus Ac
tivities Board, was elected unop
posed as president of the SGA.
As well as presiding over the SGA
meetings and meeting with the
President’s Council, Boyd sees
some of her primary duties to be
listening to student concerns and
finding real solutions for them,
serving as the primary link be
tween students and administra
Boyd also has several goals
for her twm as SGA President.
“My primary concern is to attack
the amount of £^)athy on campus,”
she said. Boyd feels that by
working on s^athy, she can in
crease student organizational in
volvement as well as tap oppor
tunities for growth.
Commuter and rising junior
Toby McAuliffe was elected vice-
piesident of the SGA. He, too.
was unopposed. Current freshman
class president Nicole Cox, also
unopposed, was elected secretary.
Dawn Romano, the only SGA
executive board candidate facing
opposition, defeated her opponent
to become SGA treasurer.
Assistant to the President Fred
Moore says that the administra
tion is eager to work with the
new executive board.
“Executive Board student
leadership like we have and have
had is of critical importance,” he
said. He points out that “the
President meets with the Execu
tive Board on a regular basis to
discuss issues,” and adds that they
“woric on a variety of topics to-
geth^, serving as key communi
cation between students and ad
Other SGA Senate seats were
also chosen. Dave O’Neill, cur
rent Judicial Board Rqaesenta-
tive, was unopposed in his elec
tion as Senior Class President.
Eric Seibold defeated four
other candidates in the tough race
to become the new Sophcxnore
Class President. Delinda Lee,
(Continued on Back Page)

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view