The Register, 1965-03-26, page 1
|Previous||1 of 4||Next|
Loading content ...
She <d.VS College VOLUME XXXVI, No, 23 GREENSBORO, N. C. MARCH 26, 1965 "The Cream of CoMeqe News" Six students who delivered science papers this week before the A&T College Junior Science and Humanities Symposium will attend the third annual National Junior Science and Humanities Symposium to be held at the U. S. Military Academy, West Point, N. Y., on April 29-30. The group includes: Joyce Ann Liggins, Central High School, Graham, who won first place; George C. Thompson, Jr., Hillsboro, Central High School; David Gipson, Greensboro, Page High School; Frederick Lockley, Raleigh, Ligon High School; Wallace Bailey, High Point; William Penn High School; and Clayton Hudson, Henderson, Henderson Institute. PRIZE WINNING ART Marvin Outterbridge, Greenville, a senior in fine arts at A&T College, displays his wood carving production, "Banjo Solo," which was judged a prize winner in the annual Print Show sponsored by the Associated Artists of North Carolina which opened at East Carolina early this month. With the honor went a cash purchase prize of $50. Three other A&T students had productions which were accepted for the show. They were Jesse Arrington, Portsmouth, Va.; Johnny Robinson Greensboro; and Herman Simmons, Charleston, S. C Choir Accepts To Appear In The A&T College chflir leaves April 23 for its annual spring tour which will include appearances in nine cities located in four states and the District of Columbia. The tour, which will extend through May 2, is being sponsored by churches and chapters of the A&T College Alumni Association. Choir appearances are scheduled at the Ebenezer Baptist Church in Flushing, New York; Abyssinian Baptist Church, New York City; St. Augustine Presbyterian Church, Bronx; and Second Baptist Church, Rahway, New Jersey; and in Newark, New Jersey. Other appearances will be in Philadelphia, A&T College Alumni of Philadelphia; at the Paul L. Dunbar High School, Laurel, Delaware; Douglas Memorial Community Church, Baltimore; and Gal- braith A. M. E. Zion Church, Washington, D. C. Authors To Present Lectures In Summer History Institute Four of the nation's distinguished historians >jn the field of American History will present lectures in the A&T College NDEA Summer Institute in history. THE REGISTER was recently informed by the Institute Headquarters that a special series of lectures on Twentieth Century American History has been arranged for the six-week institute, June 14 to July 23. The formal curriculum, consisting of 4 history courses, focuses on Twentieth Century American History. Lectures are designed to en- Graham Junior Has Best Paper At Science Meet A student at the Graham Central High School was voted as having presented the best science paper before the A&T College Junior Science and Humanities Symposium, held here last weekend. The student, Joyce Ann Liggins, the lone girl among the junior science lecturers, took top honors with her presentation, "Comparative Effectiveness of Bread Additives Against Rhizopus Nigricans." She is tfffe 17 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Liggins of Route 5, Burlington and is a junior at her school. With the honor also goes a trip, for her and her sponsor. Perry V. Mack, a science teacher at the school, to the annual National Junior Science and Humanities Symposium to be held at the U. S. Military Academy, West Point, N. Y., in April. Dr. Robert S. Beale, director of high school relations at A&T and director of the Symposium, announced that because of the high quality of all of the papers, the remaining five junior scientists will also make the trip. These include David N. Gipson, Greensboro Page High School; Clayton A. Hudson, Henderson Institute, Henderson; Wallace Bailey, William Penn High School, High Point; George C. Thompson, Jr., Central High School, Hillsboro; and Frederick D. Lockley, J. W. Ligon High School, Raleigh. The three-day meet which began on Thursday came to a close Satu- day at noon, following a tour of several scientific research projects underway at the college. Keynote addresses were deliver- (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) GRADUATE RECORDS EXAM SATURDAY MAY 15 Invitations Nine Cities Selections to be used include songs of faith, country songs from "Frostiana", folk songs, and songs of the Negro. Among these are "Motet V, Come, Jesus, Come", by Bach; "Lord, Thou Hast Been Our Dwelling Place", Lekburg; "Ave Maria, No. 20", Villa-Labos; and "Psalm 150", Newberry. Country songs from "Frostiana" with words by Robert Frost and music by Randall Thompson include "Come In", "The Telephone", "Stopping by Woods", and "Choose Something Like a Star." "I Courted Me a Lady Fair" and "In the Early Spring", both arranged by Cain, and "Last Aga- chadas", arranged by Copland, will comprise the area of folk songs. Work's arrangement of "Done Made My Vow to thfe Lord" and "Give Me Your Hand"; Lockwood's (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) rich the program and to bring the forty high school teachers of history into close personal contact with outstanding historians. The design is also intended to provide the participants with important insights in American History Professor Rocco J. Tresolini, Lehigh University, opens the series on July 1 with a lecture on "Constitutional Law and History." A scholar of American Constitutional Development, Dr. Tresolini is the author of two recent books. His American Constitutional Law was revised in 1965; and his Constitutional Decisions in American Government was published this year also. Professor Jules David. Georgetown University, will provide participants with the focus and explanation of American foreign affairs during the twentieth century. He will emphasize recent diplomatic history in his lecture scheduled for July 8. Dr. David is the author of a widely-used textbook, AMERICA AND THE WORLD OF OUR TIME, A Southern I. U. Plans Workshop In Journalism The first Workshop in Journalism School Administration to be held at Southern Illinois University has been scheduled for the Garbondale campus April 30 and May 1. Howard R. Long, chairman of the department of journalism, said administrators of journalism schools and departments in the Midwest and South are invited to attend. Subjects to be explored will include curriculum, departmental organization, relations with alumni, relations with news media, the role of research in journalism education, and internal relations, including budgeting and working with school publications. "The program is intended to> provide guidance and information in establishing and developing journalism departments," Long said. In addition to Long and members of his department, the following will participate: Verne E. Edwards, Jr., chairman of the journalism department at Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, O.; Charles H. Sandage of the University of Illinois department of journalism; and Niel Plummer, director of the school of journalism at the University of Kentucky. Steering committee members, Long said, are Albert T. Scrogginis of the University of South Florida, Tampa; Billy G. Ross of Texas Tech, Lubbock; Roy G. Clark of Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La., and Frank W. Buckley of Mississippi Southern. Hatties- burg. DIPLOMATIC HISTORY OF TWENTIETH CENTURY AMERICA. He is currently on leave of absence with the Council on Foreign Relations. He has been with the Council since June 1964, preparing its annual volume on "The United States in World Affairs" for 1964. Dr. John Hope Franklin, professor of history at the University of Chicago, will give an interpretation of the Negro in the history of recent America. His lecture is scheduled for July 15. Dr. Franklin 'appeared, on this campus last month under the visiting scholars program. The program is sponsored by the Piedmont University Center of North Carolina, Incorporated. At that time he gave a lecture on the "Civil Rights Revolution." Prior to assuming his present post at the University of Chicago, Dr. Franklin was a professor of history at Brooklyn College. He has also taught at two schools in North Carolina; Sdint Augustine's and North Carolina College. Two of his publications are Reconstruction and From Slavery to Freedom. Dr. Richard Watson, Jr., chairman of the Department of History at Duke University, will conclude the lecture series with a discussion of the principal foreign and domestic problems. He is the author of a recent book, United States Since World War II. In addition to the above specialists, other consultants will participate in the six-week institute. The institute will be conducted under a $40,000 grant awarded to the college by the United States Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, Office of Education. Dr. Frank H. White, professor of history, has been named director; and Dr. Virgil C. Stroud, nrofessor of political science and history, will be associate director. Student Nurses To Receive Caps Next Sunday The A&T College School of Nursing will hold its Annual Capping exercises Sunday afternoon March 28 in Harrison Auditorium at 6:30 p. m. Ten sophomore nursing students will receive caps. Comprising the ten are three South Carolinians, one Alabamian, one New Yorker, and five North Carolinians. Betty J. Daniels, Lake City,»S. C; Adeline Gracy, Fairfield. Alabama; Lee A. Hammonds, Winston-Salem; Feleta L. Andrews, Greenville, S. C; Delete Johnson, Raleigh; Luther Mae Johnson, Clayton: Barbara McConnell, Marion, S. C; Mary E. Pitt, Corona, N. Y.; Margaret Thompson, Rocky Mount; and Wil- (CONTINUED ON PAGE 3) EATING THEIR WAY THROUGH COLLEGE These students at A&T CoUege are earning their way through college by participating in a research project designed to test diets. The students are from left to right: Jesse M. Lanier, New Haven, Conn.; Kenneth M. Edwards, Kinston; Calvert L. Arrington, Enfield; Louis H. Purnell, Plymouth; Gordon T. Maddox, Washington, D C • Clarence Davenport, Plymouth; Nicholas Bright, Washington; Theodore Southerland. Wallace; James Ebb, Washington, D. C; Willie A. Whittington, Black Mountain; and John D. Scott, Enfield.
|Title||The Register, 1965-03-26|
|Cover title||The A. & T. College Register|