The Register, 1965-01-15, page 1
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Nine Achieve 4.00 As 178 Make Honor Roll Nine students compiled 4.00 point averages to lead a fall quarter honor roll which listed 44 A's and 134 B's. Of these nine students, six were seniors; two, juniors; and one, a sophomore. According to schools, one was in Agriculture; two were in Education and General Studies; five were in Engineering; and one was in Nursing. Twenty-seven seniors made the A honor roll; twelve juniors, and five sophomores. .Seventy-one seniors made B; thirty juniors, sixteen sophomores, fourteen freshmen, and three whose classifications were not given. With 4.00 point averages were Shirley A. Feaster, Martha A. George, Ralph E. Greenlee, Gladys C. Ingram, Martha J. Linton, Thomas R. Murphy, Robert Patterson, Alfred C. Waddell, and Linwood Burney. Following are the A and the B honor rolls: "A" HONOR ROLL SENIORS Shirley A. Feaster, Greensboro, 4.00; Martha A. Georgp, Sherwood, Maryland, 4.00; Ralph E. Greenlee, Greensboro, 4.00; Gladys C. Ingram, Greensboro, 4.00; Martha J. Linton, Durham, 4.00; and Thomas R. Murphy, Greensboro, 4.00. Alice Y. Withers, Ruffin, 3.84; Alfonso Charles, High Point, 3.81; Thomas Redding, Oxford, 3.81; Melvin Degree, Shelby, 3.80; Lillian A. Lacewell, Riegelwood, 3.79; Bernard White, Greensboro, 3.79; Frankie Woodle, Asheboro, 3.77; James Hoyle, Shelby, 3.76; Gerald E. Rogers, Covington, Virginia, 3.76; Emerson Whitted, Castle Hayne, 3.72; and Theodore L. Caul, Covington, Virginia, 3.68. Franklin McCain, Greensboro, 3.67; Lynwood Tharrington, Henderson, 3.67; Robert E. Newsome, Norfolk, Virginia, 3.57; William E. Newell, Atkinson, 3.56; Walter Thompson, St. Albans, New York, 3.56; Felton Armstrong, Candor, 3.50; Ethelean C. Canada, Greensboro, 3.50; David R. Smith, Clinton, Maryland, 3.50; Rose M. Stanfield, Greensboro, 3.50; Mollie C. Walker, Newport, 3.50. JUNIORS Robert Patterson, Lenoir, 4.00; Alfred C. Waddell, Greensboro, 4.00; Joe McFadden, Rock Hill S. C, 3.86; Winnie D. Webb, Bolton, 3.85; Brenda M. Richardson, Westbury, L. I., 3.80; Marion V. Staples, Greensboro, 3.63. Wilhelmina Lindsay, Charlotte, 3.60; Carolyn E. Jones, Moyock, 3.58; Hubert T. Wagstaff, Greensboro, 3.55; Ida Taylor, Rocky Mount, 3.50; Charles E. Thompson, Rocky Mount, 3.50; ,and Alton S. Wallace, New Bern, 3.50. SOPHOMORES Lindwood Burney, LaGrange 4.00; Diane Banner, Lenoir, 3.68 Charles Elmore, Beaufort, 3.60 Joyce D. Burke, Hickory, 3.52; and Lorease Lewis, Greensboro, 3.50. "B" HONOR ROLL SENIORS OUen A. Dupree, Jr., Clinton, 3.47; Thomas H. Brown, Norfolk, Virginia, 3.44; Charles D. Stevenson, Statesville, 3.40; Leon Thomas, Garner, 3.33; Joyce Johnson, Hartford, Conn., 3.32; Helen Atkinson, Walstonbury, 3.31; Arthur Newell, Jacksonville, 3.31; Gloria A. Brooks, Jamesville, 3.28; Marvin A. Loritts, Roanoke, Virginia, 3.28; Hilda M. Smith, Durham, 3.26. Andrew Johnson, Jr., Greensboro, 3.25; Patricia A. Lawson, Blairs, Virginial 3.25; Reginald G. Mitchiner, Durham, 3.25; Nicholas S. Bright, Washington, 3.21; Thomas Diggs, Paterson, New Jersey, 3.21; Cosmas D. Eaglin, Fayetteville, 3.20; Clifton Parker, Mt. Gilead, 3.20; Ola Mae Sneed, Columbia, South Carolina, 3.20; Anna M. Bowling, Greensboro, 3.19; Genevieve L. Jones, Teaneck, New Jersey, 3.19; and Thomas R. Woodson, Columbia, South CaroUna. 3.19. Christine F. Barbour, Greensboro, 3.17; Stephen Bullock, Battle- (CONTINUED ON PAGE 3) fflw <d.Vfr^cMege VOLUME XXXVI, No. 14 GREENSBORO, N. C. JANUARY 15, 1965 "The Cream of College News" A&T College To "Open War On Poverty With Grants Totaling $261,000 Dr. Pinckney Will Direct Project mately 200 such persons who have a regular history of under employment or unemployment and whose formal education does not exceed the fifth grade. Participants in the program will include persons between the ages of 22 and 50. who are either heads of families, white or Negro, living in urban or rural communities, or 10m r ^ are members of farm families, A&l Gets Grants ^j^*^***-*** Dubbed "Project Uplift," the A&T College last week received grants totaling $261,000 to execute an experimental and demonstration retraining program for heads of families who are educationally and culturally disadvantaged. The program, a part of President Johnson's "open war on poverty," will provide for training of approxi- When the A&T College Richard B. Harrison Players present "Tea House of The August Moon" in two performances on January 21 and 22, the play will carry an authentic background, thanks to the assistance of Kazue Tabaru, left, of Naha, Okinawa. Miss Tabaru, a student at the University of North R B H Players To Give Drama Next Week The "Teahouse of the August Moon" by John Patrick will be presented by the Harrison Players during the winter quarter. The play, adapted from a novel by Vern Sneider, tells the story of the economic recovery of an Okinawan village called Tobiki. Introducing the play will be Anne Mitchell in the role of Sakini. Anne, a freshman sociology nwjor from Greensboro, said, "Playing the role of Sakini (a man) is both challenging and interesting." She was last seen as Madge in the play, "Picnic." With the introduction of Colonel Purdy, (James Wilder) and Captain Fisby (James Pettiford) the play begins to move. Both Wilder and Pettiford are •veterans of several seasons with the players. Wilder, a senior English major frojn Wilmington, was the winner of the Most Promising Actor Award for the 61 and 62 school year, while Pettiford, a senior history major from Creedmoor, is the hoider of the Best Actor's Award for 63-64. "Teahouse" gains impetus when Lotus Blossom, "a Geisha girl first class" is introduced. All types of complications set in because of Captain Fisby's misunderstanding of what a Geisha girl does. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 3) Carolina, Greensboro, and whose native home is in the vicinity where the play is set, is serving as consultant in the upcoming production. She talks with c ist members who will handle lead roles: Regina 3ass, Roxboro, and Cheryl Derrickson and Sandra Hampton, both of Greensboro. College Schedules Religious Programs New York Rector To Serve As Speaker Dr. Richard B. Martin, rector of the Brooklyn, N. Y., St. Phillips Episcopal Church and recently appointed archdeacon for the Protestant Episcopal Church of Brooklyn, will conduct the annual Religious Emphasis Week Observance at A&T College January 17-21. He will deliver two main sermons, the first at the regular Sunday vesper hour, 6:30 P.M. January 17 and at a Town and Gown community-wide session January 18 at 7:30 P.M., both at Harrison Auditorium. He will also deliver the main address at the college's winter quarter convocation set for the Charles Moore Gymnasium January 19, at 9 A.M. Dr. Martin will appear at five seminar sessions, four sponsored by student groups and one for faculty and staff, during the observance. Tlie Rev. C. M. McCoy, director of the A&T Chapel, said the public is invited to attend the general assemblies. A native of South Carolina, Dr. Martin received his training at the following institutions: Allen University, Columbia, S. C, Bishop Payne Divinity Scnool, Petersburg, Virginia; University of The South Sewanee, Tennessee and at the Union Theological Seminary, New York City. After serving as rector for 19 years at the Norfolk, Virginia, Grace Protestant Episcopal Church, Dr. Martin accepted the Brooklyn assignment in 1962. He was appointed December 21, the first Negro to become an archdeacon in metropolitan New York. In his new post he will superv,m the activities of 57 parishes. For Chemistry From NSF A&T College has been awarded grants totaling $119,841,, by the National Science Foundation for the operation of two institutes for high school teachers of chemistry beginning this summer. Announcement of the awards was made this week by Dr. Lewis C. Dowdy, president of the college. The announcement stated that Dr. Gerald A. Edwards, professor and chairman of the Department of Chemistry, will serve as director of both institutes. One of the programs, an Academic Year Institute for High School Teachers of Chemistry, to oe operated at a cost of $75,200, begins with a summer quarter on June 14, 1965 through August 14, and continues on September 13 and ends June 4, 1966. The year-round program will be open to 10 participants. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) program will be open to residents of Guilford, Stokes, and Davie counties. The latter two counties are a part of the Appalachian Region, already listed as a depressed area. The project has been authorized to operate nine months with the first month to be used in orientation of staff and recruitment of participants; the next six months for actual instruction, and the final two months for job placement and project evaluation. The instructional program will include training in basic educational and vocational training in eight occupations. The vocational courses to be offered are auto body repair, auto mechanics, bricklaying, cooking, custodian, janitor, nurses aid, and waiter and waitress. "Project Uplift" will receive $151,000 from the U. S. Department of Health Education, and Welfare, and $110,000 from the U. S. Department of Labor, Office of Manpower, Automation, and Training. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) Among the dignitaries who participated in contract-signing ceremonies for "Project Uplift," were from left to right: Dr. Lewis C. Dowdy, president of the college; Horace R. Kornegay, Greensboro, congressman for the Sixth District; Robert H. Frazier. Greensboro attorney, chairman of the trustee board; Dr. A. C. Mallory, project officer, Office of Manpower Automation and Training, U. S. Department of Labor, Washington, D. C, and Dr. C. W. Pinckney, local director of the project.
|Title||The Register, 1965-01-15|
|Cover title||The A. & T. College Register|