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Full text of "Tiger's Roar"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 
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http://www.archive.org/details/tigersroar195961sava 



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STATE COLLEGE BRa.N: ,, 
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HOMECOMING EDITION 
1959-60 Theme "America The Beautiful" 



^feTIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Odnhd V)V) 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 13rN^. 1 




Alpha Phi Alpha 
Plans Project 

"A voteless people is a hope- 
less people," This slogan was 
adopted by Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, Incorporated, 22 
years ago and is more apparent 
today than at any time since 
our emancipation. 

Delta Eta Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity. Incor- 
porated, recognizes that a 
fundamental step in the march 
to "firstclass citizenship" is the 
registration and awareness of 
the obligation to vote, of all 
eligible persons and especially 
the College men and women, 

(Curl tin ut-il nil Page 4) 

Shernian Roberson, Tiger's Roar 
Student Editor, Wins Acelaim for SSC 

By Marvin Green 
Sherman Roberson. senior chemistry major and Editor-in- 
Chief of the Tiger's Roar, student publication at Savannah State 
College, recently returned after participating in the Second South- 
ern Student Human Relations Seminar, National Student Con- 
gress, and Operation Friendship in Havana. Cuba. 

Roberson was a scholarship 
participant of the Second Stu- 
dent Human Relations Seminar 
held at the University of Illinois, 
Champaign-Urbana. Illinois. He 
was active in discussion groups, 
panels and case studies concern- 
ing tiie improvement of Human 
Relations in the South, While 
at the Seminar, he was co- 
author of a phamplet entitled. 
Programming For Leadership In 
Predominantly Negro Institu- 
tions. 

Roberson also represented Sa- 
vannah State College at the 12th 
National Student Congress held 
at the University of lUinois, 
August 24-September 3. The con- 
gress procedure is parallel with 
the procedure of the congress 
of the United States. He was 
author of a bill that will be sent 
to the President of the United 
States, which received only four 
votes of opposition when it 
reached the floor of the plenary 
at the congress. He was elected 
Secretary and Treasurer of the 
Great Southeast Region of the 
United States Student Associa- 
tion (Which includes Georgia, 
Mississippi, Alabama and 
Florida )- 

The Federacion Estudiantil 
Universitaria (translation) FEU 
invited a hundred and ninety 
Student Leaders from the 12th 
National Student Congress of 
the United States National Stu- 
dent Association to participate 
in "Operacion Amistad" (opera- 
tion friendship) at Havana, 
Cuba. Roberson wrote a 250 word 
essay and was selected to repre- 
sent Savannah State College. He 
and the other North American 
Students spent an 8-day tour 
of Cuba. The group resided at 
the Habana Hilton Hotel during 
their stay. The students of the 
United States were addressed by 
Cuban Liberator and Premier 
Fidel Castro. In his address Dr. 
Castro expressed the need for 
better understanding between 
the U. S. and Latin American 
countries. He also emphasized 
that Cuba would never be over- 
come by communistic influences. 

Roberson was interviewed by 
a Cuban reporter and his picture 
and Interview appeared in the 
September issue of Carteles, 
one of Cuba's leading maga- 
zines, 



Howard Jason 
Delivers Address 

By Marvin L, Green 

Mr. Howard Jason delivered 
the principal address during the 
regular all-college assembly on 
October 22. at 12 noon in 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

Mr. Jason, instructor in the 
Department of Languages and 
Literature, chose as his thesis: 
"Imagination," He stated that 
whatever we do, we may need a 
number of qualities, but we must 
have imagination, "the power 
which enables a woman to take 
a scrap of cloth, a bit of wire, 
and malie a hat out of them." 

He set forth that the imagina- 
tion when used without control 
can cause one to waste away 
one's time in day dreaming, and 
also that a lack of imagination 
may be equally harmful. 

The introduction of the 
speaker was made by Eddie 
Bryant; closing remarks, by 
President William K, Payne. 




JEANES SUPER\IM)K^ \M) PI I n< I' \i * ONFERENCE is broad- 
casted over VVSOK ind \\JI\ li i ^ 1 I i r Auditorium Pictured 
above, from left to ri^ht irt uniUriutucl Maft \ssistant (WJIV); 
Frank Freeman. Announcer (WJIV); James Nevels, Student Public 
Relations Assistant: Roscoe Camp, Student and local 
Disc Jockey (WSOK). 



Jeaiies Conference Held At Savannah Stale 



Having for its theme "The 
Dean Approach To the Improve- 
ment of Instruction," the 
Seventh Annual Conference of 
Jeanes Supervisors and Princi- 
pals sponsored by the State De- 
partment of Education began its 
conference in Meldrim Audi- 
torium Friday, October 16. with 
an assembly program and open- 
ing sessions. 

Mayor W. Lee Mingledorff led 
the assembly of gretings fol- 
lowed by distinguished members 
of the Board of Education, in- 
cluding Mr. Edward Bartlett. 
president, and Mr. D. Leon Mc- 
Cormac, Superintendent. 

The mayor informed the audi- 
ence of the progress made in 
education and expressed the 
need to continue in that direc- 
tion. 

The opening session developed 
from two panel discussions 
moderated by Mr. Hugh Mass of 
Tuskegee and Dr. W. Bruce 
Welch -of Fort Valley. Mr. H. N, 
Stinson presided over the open- 
ing session. 

During the assembly program. 
Beach and Tompkins High 
School Choruses gave selections. 



Other features on the program 
included greetings by Savannah 
State College President W. K. 
Payne, and Cuyler Elementary 
School Principal. Mr. Malcolm 
G. Thomas. Reverend Richard 
Williams, pastor of First Bryan 
Baptist Church, delivered a 
prayer and Mr. J. E. Luten. 
principal of Tompkins High 
School, presided. 

Mr. T. A. Carmichael, Director 
of the Division of Negro Educa- 
tion, State Department of Edu- 
cation, gave remarks during the 
opening session. Mr. Carmichael 
relayed to the audience of 
Supervisors and Principals perti- 
nent information and facts re- 
lated to the field of education. 

The General Session was held 
on Saturday, October 17 at 9:30 
a.m. The program included a 
panel discussion moderated by 
Dr. D. L. Bogers of Atlanta, 
Georgia's Foreign Language Pro- 
gram presented by Dr. Gordon 
Brown, and various reports on 
discussion groups moderated by 
Dr. L. E. Boyd, including Miss 
Margaret L. Walker, library con- 
sultant and Mr, Robert Threath, 
curriculum consultant. 




Ijeaut\ lies in the c^is of all who behold." Pictured above are 

Juliette U est, Altcnd.int , J«oie Simpson, "Miss Savannah State 

College"; Delores Julian, Attendant. These lovely ladies will 

represent Savannah State Coilege throughout 1359-60. 

Deen, Johnson and Simpson Vietorions 
In Election to Head Student Council 

By Lillian Wright 

During the spring quarter of the 1958-59 school year, the 

Savannah State College student body elected James Deen, Nathaniel 

Johnson and Josie Simpson as Student Council President, Vice 

President, and Miss Savannah State College, respectively. 

Deen hails from Alma, Georgia 



and is a senior majoring in 
Biology and minoring in Chem- 
istry. He is a member of the 
following organizations: Pole- 
march, Kappa Alpha Psi Fra- 
ternity: Alpha Kappa Mu Na- 
tional Honor Society; Tiger's 
Roar staff; Beta Kappa Chi 
Scientific Honor Society; Mar- 
shall Board and Wright Hall 
Dormitory Council. 

Johnson is a native of Savan- 
nah, Georgia. He is a senior 
majoring in Mathematics and is 
a member of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity: Beta Kappa Chi 
Scientific Honor Society; and a 
member of many civic com- 
munity organizations. 

Miss Simpson, a native of Sa- 
vannah, Georgia, is a senior 
majoring in English. She is a 
member of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority: the College Playhouse; 
the Tiger staff, and the Business 
Club. 

Attendants to Miss Savannah 
State College are Juliette West 
and Delores Julian. Both young 
ladies are Savannahians. 

Miss West is a senior majoring 
in Home Economics. She is a 
member of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority. 

The student body is very proud 
of the selection of officers for 
the year 1959-60. 



President Payne 
Addresses SSC 
Family 

By Marjorie Dalida 
The first all-college assembly 
program of the fall quarter was 
held in Meldrim Auditorium on 
October 1, 1959, with President 
William K. Payne as its speaker. 
President Payne selected as 
his thesis: "The Personal 
Mirror." According to President 
Payne, ". , . the value of a 
mirror lies within what the 
mirror reflects." He requested 
that the students of Savannah 
State College peer into the 
"mirror of our generation" and 
see if they are demonstrating 
traits of a high calibre or those 
of a "beat" generation. And as 
you look onto your personal 
mirrors, it is hoped that you will 
draw the picture of a successful 
future. 



Mrs. Ella Fisher 
Delivers Chapel Address 

By Edith P. Albright 
The regular AU-CoUege As- 
sembly held on October 15, 1959, 
in Meldrim Auditorium, had as 
its speaker Mrs. Ella Fisher, As- 
sociate Professor of Health Edu- 
cation. 

Mrs. Fisher selected as her 
thesis: "Living With A Purpose." 
She said that every individual 
must set some goal and work 
with a purpose, and in order to 
do this, one must establish a 
vision of the "Good Life." 



Alflorenoe Cheatham 

Addresses Assembly 

By Carolyn Campbell 
Mr. Alflorence Cheatham, 
principal of Sol C. Johnson High 
School, delivered the main ad- 
dress during the all-college as- 
sembly on October 8th. The pro- 
gram was sponsored by the 
Sphinx Club of Delta Eta 
Chapter, Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity. Incorporated. The 
speaker was introduced by 
Robert Bess. The core of Mr. 
Cheatham's talk stressed the 
uselessness of mere words, tlie 
importance of action after care- 
ful thought, and explicit trust 
in God. He stated . . . "Be more 
than a talker, be a doer." 

Another highlight of the pro- 
gram was the vivid interpreta- 
tion of the poem "Noah Built the 
Arc" by Leford Tobias. 

Closing remarks were made 
by the Rev. A. E. Peacock. Col- 
lege Minister. 



43~09 



Page 2 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



October. 1959 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



Sherman L. Roberson 
James N. Nevels 

Rosco Camp 

Mamie Green 



Editor-in-Chief 

Associate Editor 

Managing Editor 

News Editor 

Feature Editor Yvonne McGlockton 

Sports Editor Jolly Stephens 

Art and Makeup Editor, Warnell Robinson 

Fashion Editor Iris Joyce Eason 

Layout Editor Eleanor Johnson 

Exchange Editor Charles Tootle 

Business Manager Theodore Ware 

Circulation Editor Marvin L. Green 

Secretaries Marjorie E. Dalida and Edith P. Albright 

Copy Editor Leford Tobias 

Columnists — Reporters — Typists 

Freddie Liggins, Moses Myers, Carolyn Campbell, Nathaniels 

Fraziers. Betty Williams. Hazel Scott, Pauline Jordan, Daniel Giles, 

James Austin, James Deen, Juliette West. Rosalyn Scurdy. Jessie 

Ann Parks. William Hech. Shirley Peters. Marvelyn Davis, 

Bertha Kornegay. Norman Elmore 



ADVISERS 



Miss Albertha E. Boston 



Mr. Robert Holt 




Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS press 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 




The Editor Speaks 



Editor's Note: This editorial does not necessarily repre- 
sent the views of the Faculty, Administration or Student 
Body of Savannah State College. 

The past summer proved to be the most interesting period of 
my entire life. I attended the National Congress of the United 
States National Student Association at the University of Illinois, 
Urbana. Illinois. 

The congress was attended by students representing various 
colleges and universities throughout the United States. Upon my 
arrival there. I had no vision of the variety of events that were 
to occur. These events had a marked effect upon my evaluation of 
my fellow men. 

This congress Is paralleled with the procedure of the United States 
Congress. This first three days of the congress was given to dis- 
cussion groups with various topics of interest. I was enrolled in 
the discussion group concerned with Desegregation. The group was 
composed of six students and a moderator. One of the participants 
was from North Carolina and stated that he shared a moderate 
view of the subject of integration. He set forth that his purpose 
for registering in this particular group was the fact that integration 
was inevitable and he desired ways of bringing it about smoothly. 

As the discussion progressed, a strange incident occurred. He 
came to the realization that the other views present were quite 
liberal. From this point on. the moderator's view became rather 
conservative. 

The second day of discussion gave rise to many surprises 
The size of the group increased tremendously. Two of the new 
participants were from South Carolina and shared the most con- 
servative views concerning integration that I have ever entertained. 
These individuals presented a number of analogies supp-orting their 
views (negative) on the integration question. Of times I was guilty 
of employing unpractical tactics by attacking these analogies very 
violently. Mine was a normal reaction, for never before had I the 
chance to discuss this topic with a member of the "majority." 
I attribute this fault to the isolation that is ever prevalent between 
members of the various "races." 

One of the prime reasons for the anti-integration campaign 
by my Caucasian brothers was their "Rationalization On Sex." 
With the help of some other Caucasian brothers I was able to 
suppress this rationale. (At least from the discussion.) 

Communication breeds understanding in abundance, I share 
a great deal of respect for my brothers from Carolina, however, 
I submit no allegiance to their conservative views. The discussiori 
of the various views may or may not have converted their opinion 
of me or mine of them, but the important factor is that members 
of different "races" were sitting down at a table of "arbitration"' 
and discussing a problem which is affecting the lives of every 
individual in the United States. 

If the problems of the South are to be solved, then a system 
of race commuications (on an equal basis) must be established. If 
the United States is to remain United, then this system must be 
established and God speed! 

I feel that the students should have more to say about what 
affects them. The congressman does not necessarily reflect the 
views of the mass of people in the South and especially not the 
majority of the students. Adults, if we the students of today are 
to take the reins of the world of tomorrow, then let us "taste" 
this task now! Let us do our own thinking and you "advise" 
when necessary. 

During the duration of the discussions, it was interesting to 
note that my brothers sought and in many cases found sup- 
pressions of human rights in the North. This was supplied as 
rationale to "justify" the South's defiance of BROWN vs BOARD 
OF EDUCATION during the student congress. 

Upon leaving the congress, I left with many thoughts of a 
variea nature. But these were not thoughts of hate, but thoughts 
of thanks and understanding for such a valuable experience. 



My Kind of Democracy 

By Leford Tobias, Jr. 
All too often today we tend to 
forget the great moral heritage 
which is ours. The bustle of 
everyday life, the everyday 
chores, the demands of our jobs 
— all these becloud our vision, 
America needs a rededication to 
those moral values which guided 
our forefathers. These are the 
guldeposts by which we should 
chart our course. 

Today the nation is being at- 
tacked by a dangerous enemy — 
communism- The Communists 
seeks to destory our way of life. 
They would tear down the free 
government and establish a 
Soviet State. Our historic 
liberties would be wiped away. 
Instead of law we would be 
ruled by a fascist dictator. The 
concentration camp, the secret 
arrests, the purge trial would be 
the hallmarks of everyday life. 
Our destiny would be in the 
hands of a small clique from 
whose decisions there would be 
no appeal. 

This is the danger we face to- 
day. Communism is an evil. It is 
atheistic. It bitterly hates all 
religions. The Communists de- 
test men who live by the princi- 
ples of fair play, justice, and 
brotherhood. To Communists. 
love is a sign of weakness. Only 
brute force, ruthlessly applied, 
has any meaning. 

To meet the Communist 
challenge, we in America must 
rely on the great moral heritage 
which is ours. We need to know 
more about the history of our 
nation. We need to appreciate 
the courage of the individuals 
who fought through wilderness, 
swamp, and mountain for the 
ideals in which they believed. 
We need to know the valor of 
the men of 1776. Our citizens 
should read and re-read the his- 
toric documents of America, such 
as the Constitution and the 
Declaration of Independence 
whose famous passage , , , "We 
hold these truths to be self- 
evident that all men are created 
equal" , . . has lived in the hearts 
of men who gave their lives that 
this country might remain free 
and independent. 



The Periscope Despite ISature's Ways 



By James N. Nevels 



Looking Bach 



Points to Ponder 

Albert Schweitzer in "Memories 
of Childhood and Youth": 

No one has a right to say to 
another: "Because we belong to 
each other as we do, I have a 
right to know all your thoughts." 
Not even a mother may treat 
her child in that way. All de- 
mands of this sort are foolish 
and unwholesome. In this 
matter, giving is the only valu- 
able process; it is only giving 
that stimulates. Impart as much 
as you can of your spiritual be- 
ing to those who are on the road 
with you, and accept as some- 
thing precious what comes back 
to you from them. 

— Macmillan 

John Foster Dulles: 

It is my experience that those 
who are most positive about 
political problems are able to 
be positive only because they do 
not know all the relevant facts. 
Those who are most harsh in 
their judgments are able to be 
harsh for that same reason. 
When the whole of a problem is 
known, solutions become ex- 
cessively difficult and judgments 
are not easily made. 

—Prom a 1955 speech before 
the Fifth Annual All-Jesuit 
Alumni Dinner 

Robert Louis Stevenson in 
"Virginibus Puerisque and 
Familiar Studies , of Men and 
Books": 

Hope, they say, deserts us at 
no period of our existence. From 
first to last, and in the face of 
smarting disillusions, we con- 
tinue to expect good fortune, 
better health and better con- 
duct, and that so confidently 
that we judge it needless to 
deserve them, 

— Dutton 



The recent visit by Soviet 
leader Nikita S. Krushchev 
might help ease the cold war 
tension which has faced the 
world for over a decade. How- 
ever, Mr, "K" still holds his 
viewpoint that communism will 
bury capitalism. Not literally, 
but in the sense that com- 
munism will overtake the ac- 
complishments of capitalism and 
push it off the globe. According 
to the dictator of over 200 
million people, the Capitalistic 
system is reaching the point of 
diminishing returns and when 
the system can no longer employ 
the people, the workers will rise 
and overthrow the system. 

What Krushchev thinks about 
capitalism and what we think 
about communism do not alter 
the fact that these two leading 
systems in world affairs must 
find a way to exist peacefully 
together on the same planet. 
According to the Soviet leader. 
■T speak of co-existence, not be- 
cause I want capitalism to exist, 
but because . , , it does exist." 
"It does exist" are the words 
that both systems must recog- 
nize and respect. Our President 
Eisenhower must recognize this 
fact when he visits Russia when 
the cold spell is over and things 
are green again. 

One Hiding Place 

Cuba's Prime Minister Fidel 
Castro, eight months after 
liberating Cuba from the Batista 
regime, seems to be approaching 
the same "pandora's box" that 
closed in on his conquered foe. 
Castro has constantly boasted of 
a democratic Cuba, a land of 
free people, but the two overt 
expressions of freedom are miss- 
ing, freedom of the press and 
open elections. 

As head of a disorganized gov- 
ernment supplemented by chaos 
and confusion, Cuba is well ap- 
proaching a police state type 
government. Anyone speaking 
out for private rights is doomed 
to the fate afforded all counter- 
revolutionaries. 

In any event, the Sierra 
Maestra will welcome its long 
adopted companion. That is If 
he can escape in time. 



A woman received two notices 

from the city: (1) the tax assess- 
ment on her tenement house 
was raised 20 per cent, (2) the 
building was declared unfit for 
occupancy. 

—The Reader's Digest 



A recent incident occurred on 
this campus which I feel merits 
the consideration of Mr. John 
Q. Student. 

This incident occurred be- 
tween two factions, which here- 
after I shall refer to as faction 
A and faction B. 

Faction A returned to school 
and began preparation for its 
annual activity. Things seemed 
to have been going very smooth- 
ly. But a few days before regis- 
tration, a demon by the name 
of Confusion stuck his dirty 
head into the picture and the 
sparks began to fly. 

Faction B, due to circum- 
stances beyond its control, had 
ceased its "catering" to faction 
A. Well, faction A got hot- 
headed and decided to follow the 
example of the steel workers in 
order to get its ends. 

A period of contemplation. Ill- 
feeling and misunderstanding 
existed between factions A and 
B for the next few days due to 
the lack of communication. 

After three days, faction B got 
the word (by way of the grape 
vine) on faction A, Faction B 
immediately arranged a confer- 
ence with faction A and other 
parties involved. I was present 
as an Impartial observer (if this 
is possible). 

My evaluation of the entire 
situation Is as follows: 

(1) First of all faction B had 
"catered" to faction A, this 
"catering" was taken for 
granted. 

(2) After faction B was forced 
to cease "catering," it is only 
fair that faction A should have 
been notified, 

(3) Faction B should have 
been informed of the feelings of 
faction A by one of its repre- 
sentatives, before the latter re- 
sorted to the methods of the 
steel workers. 

(41 Faction A was too re- 
luctant in airing its views at the 
conference. I am glad no little 
girl came into the room and said 
"boo" because faction A might 
have died of fright. 

This incident which I am sub- 
mitting for your consideration, 
Mr. John Q. Student, is a perfect 
example of what happens when 
people fail to assume their 
responsibility to other persons 
and when other persons refuse 
to speak up and stand on their 
own two feet. This further ex- 
hibits what can happen if a 
system of communication does 
not exist between two factions. 
A system where everyone in- 
volved may speak freely and 
bluntly without fear of later em- 
barrassment or punishment- My 
advice to factions A and B is 
"to get on the ball" despite 
Nature's Ways. 

The Editor 



Savannah State CoUeee 

Savannah State College is a four-year college offering 
the bachelor of arts degree in music and the bachelor of 
science degree in any of the following areas of concentra- 
tion: 



Biology 

Building Construction 
Business Administration 
Business Education 
Chemistry 
Child Development 
Clothing and Textiles 
Economics 

Elementary Education 
English 
Foods 

Nutrition and Institution 
Management 



Automotive Technology 
Industrial Education 
Mathematics 
Secretarial Science 
Social Science 
Technical Sciences 
Trades and Industries 
Health Recreation and 

Physical Education 
Health Elucation 
Building Construction 

Technology 
Electronics Technology 



Courses are also offered for (1) special trade students who are 
pnmanly concerned with vocational proficiency, (2) qualified 
persons not interested in completing degree requirements, and 
(3) students who are not able, or who do not wish, to attend 

classes during the day. 

Ideal location — Moderate Expenses — Modern Equipment — 
Faculty Well Trained — Graduates Placed — Student Welfare 
Stressed. 

For further information write: 

THE REGISTRAR 
SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 



/.."hV/ir-.. 



October, 1959 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Miss Savannah State College 




fjSSiSS^"' 



PRESIDENT WILLfAM K. PAYNE is shown abiive as he delivers an 

address during the Jeanes Supervisurs and Pnniipals Banquet held 

at Savannah State College. This cnilerence was sponsored by the 

State Department of Education. 



Pictured above are I In- timi beauties elected to represent the 

Sophomore Class for l!ir.!l-6ll. They arc. from left to right: Fannie 

Jackson, Attendant; Emma Sue i*lcCory. "Miss Sophomore ; 

Marilyn Cole, Attendant. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S HOAR 



October, 1959 



COINTINENTAL 

Classic Italian Style for 
Fall "59 

By Alphonso McLean 

This fall the Continental- 
versus-Ivy controversy continues 
on Fifth Avenue and on the Col- 
lege Campuses around the coun- 
try. The well dressed men of 
this country will continue to 
favor Ivy because of the casual 
and day-to-day wear. In the 
area of definition one might 
wonder just what is Continental? 
In its most classic manifesta- 
tion. Continental is definitely 
Italianate. It is characterized 
by the concept that clothes 
should fit the body just as gloves 
fit the hand. Sport jackets are 
short, and fitted to the point. 
Sleeves are slender and tapered, 
lapels are narrow, tapered almost 
to snugness and detailed to show 
the correctness of the attire. 
Trousers, too. are extremly 
narrow, tapered to detail: the 
slacks are cuffless, pleatless. 
with slash pockets rather than 
side pockets. Jackets can be 
three as well as two-button. 

The word Continental, of 
course, does not apply solely to 
suits and sport jackets. The ac- 
cessories with your Ivy outfits 
will do in company with the 
Continental styling. Shoes are 
thinner, more flexible; shirts 
have more form-fitting and 
narrower sleeves. Ties should be 
narrow and short enough so the 
ends don't protrude from the 
cutaway, sport jackets. 

For casual and rough-weather 
wear are the high and sturdy 
boots. The boot takes a big step 
forward this fall. The introduc- 
tion of the Continental suit and 
slacks, whose cuffless trousers 
tend to snag in standard-high 
shoe tops, shows that elegance 
can now be included with casual 
wear. 

Now there are casual boot 
creations for sport, city wear on 
these rainy autumn days and 
cold winter nights on campus. 
So if in the past those unattrac- 
tive overshoes have bugged you. 
now's the time to look correct, 
as well as one of the advanced 
men of style on your campus set. 
Continental designs are not 
only tailored to perfection but 
are also narrow on the pocket- 
book. The Classic Continental 
suit 'Which includes a reversible 
vest), ranges from $45 to $70. 
The Modified Continental ranges 
from S39.95 to $60 and the 
American Continental from $65 
to $110. 

Well this fall there is a radical 
change in men's attire. Men of 
Savannah State College, are you 
up-to-date with this fall's 
styles? The distinction of Con- 
tinental captures and character- 
izes a typical college man over 
the average dressed man. As for 
me, I've catered to Continental 
and really dig it. 

To those personalities who 
thrive somewhat as daring in 
dress to varying degrees, I chal- 
lenge you to accept this new 
concept in clothing and be a 
classic on your campus this fall. 



Quotable Quotes 

An antique is an object that 
has made a round trip to the 
attic. 

A woman who is smart enough 
to ask a man's advice seldom is 
dumb enough to take it. 

So far science has not figured 
out how a man can tell what a 
woman is thinking by listening 
to what she's saying. 

A .sense of humor is what 
you laugh at something which 
would make you mad if it 
happened to you. 

Things are pretty well evened 
up in this world. Other people's 
trouble.^ are not so bad as yours, 
but their children are a lot 
worse. 

—The Reader's Digest 



Professor Studies Love; 
Finds It Matter of ISeeds 

Why do we fall in love? Pro- 
fessor Robert F, Winch. North- 
western University sociologist, 
knows why 50 young husbands 
and wives did and the results 
of his eight-year study of them 
are reported by Morton M. Hunt 
in a November Reader's Digest 
article. "How Do We Choose A 
Mate?" 

According to Professor Winch's 
evidence, the love of man for 
woman and woman for man is 
basically self-serving ; its pri- 
mary purpose is to benefit the 
lover, not the beloved. 

Each of us, he says, tends to 
fall in love with someone whose 
personality is the complement 
of our own and through whom 
we can therefore relieve our own 
frustrations and vicariously live 
out our impossible wishes. A 
tough, brusque, hard-driving 
man may long in secret to be 
a cared-for child again. 

He cannot do this, so he falls 
in love with a timid, frail girl 
whom he enjoys sheltering— and 
through whom, by proxy, he en- 
joys that would-be other self. 
She. meanwhile, has always 
yearned to be more aggressive 
and competent, and because she 
identifies her life with his, she 
indirectly achieves her wish. So 
each benefits and fulfills the 
other — and so love, though 
selfish in its origin, succeeds in 
becoming a mutual blessing. 

Profe.ssor Winch believes this 
dovetailing of psychological 
needs to be the essential reason 
for love and a far stronger force 
than sexual desire, beauty, or 
;umilarity of tastes. These needs 
change as boys and girls go to 
work or to college. 

The Northwestern professor is 
48, married and has written a 
book. "Mate Selection," pub- 
lished by Harper & Brothers at 
$5, explaining how he and his 
staff studied the 25 couples, all 
childless and all married less 
than two years when the study 
began, as to 388 pairs of traits. 
His wife. Martha, executive 
director of the Family Service 
of Highland Park. 111., feels the 
need theory gives a marriage 
counselor a positive approach to 
problems. 

— News from Reader's Digest 



Faculty Members 
Participate in Arts 

Faculty members participating 
in teaching the integrated sub- 
jects of the basic curriculum at 
Chatham College are continually 
learning, since many of these 
courses are cross-disciplinary in 
nature. 

In the two year course in the 
Arts, which correlates work in 
visual arts, drama, prose, fiction, 
poetry, music, and the dance. 
it is not unusual to see faculty 
members who instruct in differ- 
ent parts of the course, sitting 
in on each other's area pre- 
sentations. Thus a musician, be- 
cause he has become intimately 
familiar with the areas of the 
course devoted to poetry and the 
visual arts, is able to relate form 
in music to these areas; the 
faculty member in drama is able 
to correlate his specialty with 
those sections devoted to the 
dance and fiction. Some of the 
other cross-disciplinary courses 
where similar faculty learning 
takes place are Human Develop- 
ment and Behavior (psychology 
and biology); and The Natural 
World (astronomy, biology, 
chemistry, or physics, and the 
history and philosophy of 
science). 



Public ISotices 

A notice spotted by a summer 
school student on the office door 
of the university president: 
"This office closed for the sum- 
mer. For anything important see 
the janitor." 



Alpha Phi Alpha 

(Conliniieil from Page ]l 

Delta Eta is also cognizant of 
the fact that many of our stu- 
dents are not registered and 
therefore cannot exercise their 
constitutional rights. In an 
effort to alleviate this situation. 
Delta Eta is now making plans 
to wage a campaign to get each 
eligible unregistered student to 
register in his home county at 
his first opportunity. 

To succeed in this stupendous 
undertaking will require the 
sincere and wholehearted co- 
operation of every member of 
the Savannah State Family. 
Delta Eta hereby solicits your 
full cooperation. 

Complete details of our plans 
will be given to you in the near 
future. Remember, "A voteless 
people is a hopeless people." 




Ironical, /sn'f It? 

Prom a letter written by a 
young man, who was receiving 
his basic training: "We were 
supposed to have survival train- 
ing today but it was postponed 
on account of rain," 



THE SPOTLIGHT 

By Yvonne McGlockton 

"Be the best of whatever you 
are" is a phrase that is common- 
ly used by many, Dorothy Law- 
ton is a living example of this 
phrase. 

Dot (as she is called by all) 
is a sophomore majoring in 
Home Economics and special- 
izing in textiles and clothing. 
She is an expert seamstress; 
several of her garments have 
been placed on various exhi- 
biitions. Last year during the 
annual awards day, she received 
an award of $100 for her pro- 
ficiency in textiles and clothing. 



From the Ontario. N. Y., 

Wayne County Mail: "West Wal- 
worth Volunteer Fire Depart- 
ment will blow the siren 15 
minutes before the start of each 
fire," 

Her hobbies and ambitions are 
part of her major field. She likes 
to sew. design hats and cook and 
plans to become a designer and 
a home economics instructor. 

Neat and debonair, Dot is a 
native of Savannah, Georgia, 
and a graduate of Alfred E. 
Beach High School. 

She was elected "Miss Home 
Economics" of 1959-60. The 
Spotlight is proud to add 
Dorothy Lawton, a talented 
young lady, to this column. 



Sir Isaac Nezvtou is struck 

by another great idea! 




% 






IT'S WHAT'S 
UP FRONT 
THAT 
COUNTS 





As sure as little apples, Newton knew that what goes up must come down. 



But when it comes down to a 
really pleasurable filter ciga- 
rette, it's what goes up— in front 
of the filter, that is— that makes 
the difference! 

And there's where Winston 
had an inspired idea — Philter- 
Blend! Winston special!)' selects 
choice, mild tobaccos, then spe- 



cially processes them for filter 
smoking. The result: Filter- 
Blend up front of a modern fil- 
ter. That's what makes Winston 
a cowplctc filter cigarette. 

Filter-Blend also makes 
Winston America's best-selling, 
best-tasting filter cigarette. Take 
it from Sir Isaac: 



" You i/ou't /laiv to be hit on tlu- head to know that 

Winston tastes good like a cigarette should!" 



IBACCO CO..WINSrOH-SAI 



October. 1959 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



SPORTS TALK by jolly Stephens 















First Row — James Davis, James Colbert. James Carthon. B. C. Carsuclt. John Owens, Richard Anderson, John Gordon, Tom Farlows. 
Second Row— Coach Richard Washington, Louis Brown, James Whatiey, Vann Holland, James Stephens. Hosie Harris, Paul Jackson, Ellis 
Zander, Paul Buchanan, Thurston Powell, Morris Carter. Calvin Roberts, Coach M. Mendenhall. Third Row— Trainer Roland James. Elijah 
McGraw. James Bowen. Sam Thompson, Joe Mincey, Henry Saunders, William Robbin. John Strong. Jesse Carter. Charles Gaines, Lee Brown, 
Manager Charles Tootle. Four Row — Trainer J. Adkins, Edlie Bell. Joe Sweet. 




HI NK\ \\1 M 1 ^ —One 
of the smalltst back;, in 
college football . . . and 
one of the best. As senior 
this year he will see a 
lot of action. 



TtssF CARTER— A 210- 
Ib. guard known to be 
the meanest Tiger in 
uniform. A head knocker 

first-class, who plays the 
game rough ... he is a 
candidate for all-SEAC. 



JAMES (BAMA RED') 
DAVIS— This big fellow 
showed up well in the 
previous games. He has 
tremendous possibilities 
. . . he's strong, alert and 
aggressive. Bama is a 
good passer, catcher, and 
defensive end. 



JOHN OWENS — The 
fastest man on the team, 
shifty and power packed 
with his 175 lbs. Small 
for a fullback but big 
on guts, he will see more 
than his share of action 
this year. 



JOHN STRONG — The 

Tigers ' leading ground 
gainer is without doubt 
the best half back in the 
conference, and the fast- 
est too. Strong scored 
the first touchdown for 
the Tigers this season. 




Faurot Blames Coaches and Presidents 
For College Football Code Violations 



IN THE MIDST OF MCSING— Pictured above, from left to right: 
Mr. George Miller, Assistant Coach; Mr. Marion Mendenhall, Assist- 
ant Coach; Mr. Richard Washington, Coach. 

SSC and Morris Battle to 8-8 Tie 

By Jolly Stephens 



College presidents and football 
coaches are primarily responsible 
for the violations of athlete re- 
cruiting rules which are giving 
big time college football "a sour 
reputation," says Don Faurot, 
now University of Missouri di- 
rector of athletics, after years of 
coaching. 

His views are given in the No- 
vember Reader's Digest in a 
signed article, "Is College Foot- 
ball Destroying Itself?" con- 
densed from the Saturday Eve- 
ning Post. 

"When a college corrupts an 
athlete by paying him under the 
table," says Faurot, "you can be 



pretty sure that the coach not 
only knows about it but prob- 
ably instigated it. . . . As for 
college presidents, some have 
been coerced into putting up 
with dishonesty, some have 
winked at it, some have been 
too naive to know what is 
happening. , . ." 

Faurot feels it imperative that 
everyone concerned with college 
football acknowledge the abuses 
and take corrective action. 

"First of all," he writes, "edu- 
cators must enforce the rules 
governing college athletics. 
Simply refusing to schedule 
teams which operate outside the 



ELIZAH McGRA W — 
(Captain) With two 
years of college experi- 
ence behind him, Mc- 
Graw is a terror on de- 
fense and offense. He 
has made all conference 
twice and it is predicted 
that he will make it 
three years in a row. 

rules would quickly whip into 
line those colleges which now 
value winning football teams 
above honesty. . . . 

"School administrators must 
make it clear to their coaches 
that they place integrity ahead 
of victory: that no amount of 
alumni pressure after a losing 
season will affect the coach's 
job. whereas under-the-table aid 
to athletes will get him fired. 
I'm still idealist enough not to 
see much difference between 
paying a boy under the table to 
win for you and having some 
gambler pay him to lose." 
— News from Reader's Digest 



Wife reading evening paper to 
half-asleep husband: "Here's an 
interesting item about a married 
couple — they went to a dance." 



The Savannah State College 
Tigers and the Morris College 
Hornets played a tremendous de- 
fensive game, on a soaking wet 
field, as they tied 8-8. This was 
the first conference game for 
both teams. Over a period of 
five years these two teams have 
won two each and tied one. 

During the early minutes of 
the first quarter, James Davis 
of SSC blocked a kick on their 
own 22 yard strip. But the SSC 
offensive could not move the 
ball any further than the 16 
yard line; so Morris took over 
on downs. The Hornets moved 
the ball to their 40 yard line 
before they were forced to kick. 



But again their kick was 
blocked, this time by Elizah Mc- 
Graw. On the next play SSC's 
John Owens carried the ball to 
the Morris 22 yard line ; then 
James Davis, in fullback po- 
sition, passed the ball to end 
McGraw in the end zone for a 
SSC touchdown. The point after 
touchdown was good when Davis 
passed to Lawrence Williams in 
the flat. The first quarter ended 
with SSC 8, Morris 0. 

In the second quarter SSC had 
a substantial drive from their 
28 yard line to the Morris 30 
before Morris took over on 
downs. But on the next play 
Hossis of SSC intercepted a 
Morris pass on the 35 yard line 
and galloped to the 25. 




Pag 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October. 1959 




DEAN OF FACIXTV, Timothy 

C. Myers, is shown as he delivers 

recent vesper address. 

Freshman''s Outlook 

Several freshmen were inter- 
viewed by reporters of the 
Tiger's Roar staff in order to 
obtain a random sample of views 
and evaluations of Savannah 
State College held by the newest 
members of the Savannah State 
College Family- The following 
are the views of Savannah 
State College as the Freshmen 
see it. 

Carrie Louise Guitor, Savan- 
nahian, who plans to major in 
Biology. "The instructors aren't 
as rigid as was expected. This 
fact relieved some of the tension 
that had accumulated before 
entering SSC. The majority of 
the upperclassmen seem to be 
very friendly nnd understand- 
ing. They make one feel as if 
he has always been a part of 
the SSC family. College life is 
not the 'headache' I expected. 
I'm looking forward to a long 
happy stay. " 

Otis Mitchell. Savanahian, who 
plans to major in Biology. "Sa- 
vannah State College is a very 
wonderful college, serving its 
purpose. It couldn't be any 
better: here you get a chance to 
meet a lot of people. I have no 
dislike for the school or its per- 
sonnel. We have a well prepared 
faculty and staff. College to me 
is like a foreign country; you 
are forever learning things." 

Harvey Bryant, a native of 
Woodbine. Georgia, and gradu- 
ate of Ralph J. Bunche High 
School, When asked to comment 
on orientation week, Bryant 
stated. "I think orientation week 
gave the students a cliance to 
gain helpful information and 
meet fellow freshmen." 

Marjorie Dalida commented 
that "the College Campus is very 
beautiful and interesting." 

Clinton Robinson, a graduate 
of Alfred E. Beach High School, 
described the campus as very 
picturesque. 

Eunice Veal stated that the 
orientation week activities were 
helpful in acquainting her with 
the new surroundings. 

Leomia Pinkney, a business 
major and graduate of Alfred 
E. Beach High School, stated. "I 
like the College very much and 
feel that orientation week helps 
in adjusting to college life." 

Eddie Mae Polk hails from 
Statesboro. Ga. "She thinks the 
SSC campus is the most." 

Alvin Jones, a graduate of St. 
Pius High School, considers the 
Savannah State College one of 
the best in the state. 

Moses Myers' reason for at- 
tending SSC is that the science 

WANTED 

CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE 

by the 

COLLEGE RECORD CLUB 

to earn 

$100,00 *OR MORE) IN 

SPARE TIME 

Write for information: 

College Record Club 
P. O. Box 1193 
Providence 2, R. I. 



Boar's Head 
Elects Officers 

By Freda Calloway 

The Boar's Head Club is again 
an active organization on our 
campus for the school term 
1959-60. 

Our first meeting was held to 
elect officers for the year. The 
following officers were elected: 
President — James Nevels 
Vice President — 

Carolyn Campbell 
Secretary — Louise Lamar 
Treasurer^Edna Harden 
Co-ordinator — Christine White 
Reporter — Freda Calloway 
The club plans to continue its 
movie series this year, along 
with many more timely and in- 
teresting projects. 

facilities will be helpful in the 
near future. He considers the 
campus one of the most beau- 
tiful in the state of Georgia. 

Edith P. Albright had this to 
say about SSC. "I think the Col- 
lege campus is one of the 
prettiest that I've ever seen." 



Delta Sigma Theta 
Plans Formulated 

The Delta Nu Chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority held its 
first regular meeting for the 
new year. October 13, 1959. to 
formulate plans for the year. 

Among the many plans and 
activities discussed, the chapter 
is especially looking forward to 
its fall "rush party." which has 
as its theme. "Gay Paris" and 
promises to be a gala affair. 

Officers had been previously 
elected and are as follows: 
President — 

Yvonne McGlockton 
Vice President and Rean of 
Pledges— Lily Taylor 
Recording Secretary- 
Marguerite Tiggs 
Corresponding Secretary — 

Gladys Lambert 
Financial Secretary — 

Cynthia Rodes 
Treasurer — Margaret Dawson 
Parliamentarian — 

Eleanor Jolinson 
Sergeant-at-Arms — 

Julliette Weat 
Reporter — Drucilia Moore 
Chaplain — Harriet Harris 
Custodian — Geraldine Lindsey 



AKA's Assist in 
Health Project 

Gamma Upsilon Chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
started off the 1959-60 school 
year with a health project. The 
sorors assisted in the college 
health examination for fresh- 
men. Many activities have been 
planned for the year. Gamma 
Upsilon is headed by the follow- 
ing sisters: 

Basileus — Ruby Williams 

Anti-Basileus — 

Virginia Mercer 

Grammateus — 

Pauline S. Smith 

Epistoleus — Melva J, Wright 

Tamiachus — Nellie Council 

Dean of Pledges — 

Josie Simpson 

Assistant Dean of Pledges — 

Gloria Byrd 

Advisor — Mrs. L. C. Upshur 

Last April, Gamma Upsilon re- 
ceived nine new Ivy Leaf Club 
members. They are Rose Baker. 
Annett Kennedy. Juanita Quinn. 
Mildred Gissentanner, Loretta 
Miller. Jean Quarterman. Flora 
Braxton, Margaret Hayes and 
Yvonne Lamb. 



Kappa Alpha Psi 
Makes Year's Plans 

By James Deen 

Gramma Chi Chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity; In- 
corporated, is well underway 
with its plans for the 1959-60 
school year. 

The Kappas elected their 
queen and her attendants for 
1959-60. They are Elois Milton of 
Belle vue. Maryland as Kappa's 
Sweetheart and Miss Phillis 
Singfield of Augusta, Georgia, 
and Miss Emma Sue McCrory of 
Columbus. Georgia as her at- 
tendants. 

The Kappas have begun the 
completion of their Campus 
project. 



A high school freshman was 
telling her family about making 
biscuits in home economics, "Do 
they let you eat what you cook?" 
her mother asked. 

"Let us?" she roared. "They 
make us!" 



Father to son asking for 
money: "Junior, have you ever 
thought of being a profesisonal 
fund raiser? " 



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^feTlGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLL|G^E 

January. 1960 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 



Vol. 13, No. 2 




Ihirtetn students iiiik* W Im s Who in American Colleges and 
Uni\ersitics I ruin Ittt tn rifiht ifront row); Yvonne McGlockton, 
Geraldine Y. Lindsey. Rosaiyn Sourdy, Willie Mae Julian and Ruby 
Sims; (second row): Willie Lester. Sherman L. Roberson, James 
Nevels, James Austin, Nathaniel Johnson, and James Deen. Not 
shown are Eleanor Johnson. Jo&ie Simpson and Ruby Williams. 

Fourteen Savannah State College 
Students Eleeted to "Who's Who" 

By Geraldine Lindsey 
Eacli year the fall quarter students who excel in scholarship, 
leadership and participate in extra-curricular activities are given 
special recognition by being elected to "Who's Who Among Students 
In American Universities and Colleges." This year Savannah State 
can boast of having fourteen students to merit this honor. The 
honorees are as follows: 



tj^jnes Austin, graduate of 
Emery Street High School, 
Dalton. Georgia. A senior major- 
ing in Business Administration, 
minoring in Economics. Organ- 
izations: Alph Kappa Mu Na- 
tional Honor Society i President i. 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 
iPresidentl. y.M.C.A.. Business 
Club, Choral Society Homecom- 
ing Committee, Enterpriser Staff, 
Collegiate Counselor, Campus 
Committee, Alpha Kappa Mu 
Totarial System, and Tiger's 
Roar Staff. 

[James Deen, graduate of Alma 
High School, Alma, Georgia. A 
senior majoring in Biology and 
minoring in Chemistry. Organ- 
izations: Student Council (Presi- 
dent!. Beta Kappa Chi National 
Scientific Honor Society (Presi- 
dent). Kappa Chi Fraternity. 
Y.M.C.A.. Alpha Kappa Mu Na- 
tional Honor Society. Dormitory 
Council, Marshall Board, Student 
Advisory Committee, Student 
Activities Committee, and Tiger's 
Koar Staff. 

JSOllie Lester, graduate of 
Union Institute. Jefferson. Geor- 
gia. A senior majoring in Social 
Science, minoring in English. 
Organizations: Senior Class 
iPrsidenti. Y.M.C.A.. Social 
Science Club (President), Sun- 
day School Superintendent, Mar- 
shall Board, College-Wide Com- 
mittee, Student Advisory Com- 
mittee, Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity and National Education 
Association. 

■jjneanor Johnson, graduate of 
Alfred E. Beach. Savannah. 
Georgia. A junior majoring in 
English, minoring in French. 
Organizations : Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority. Student Council, 
College Playhouse, Tiger's Roar 
Staff, Boars Head Club, and 
Committee on Admissions. 

Ujathaniel Johnson, graduate 
of S. Tompkins (WoodviUe) High. 
Savannah. Georgia. A senior 
majoring in Mathematics and 
minoring in Physics. Organiza- 
tions: Student Council, College 
Playhouse, Tiger's Boar Staff, 
Beta Kappa Chi Society (Vice 
President), Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity, Natural Science Club, 
Committee on Cirriculum and 
Committee on Student Activities. 
■\_3'ime Mae Julian, gi-aduate of 
Tompkins (Woodvlllel High 
School. A senior majoring in 
Business Administration; minor- 
ing in Accounting. Organiza- 
tions Business Club, Enterpriser, 
Committee on College Health, 
Delta Sigma Theta Soi-orlty and 
Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial 
System, 



\ Josie Simpson, graduate of 
Alfred E. Beach High School. 
Savannah, Georgia. A senior 
majoring in English, minoring 
in Secretarial Science. Organ- 
izations: Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority. Business Club. Com- 
mittee on College-Wide English 
Improvement. College Playhouse, 
College Year Book Staff, "Miss 
Savannah State College" for the 
year 1959-60. 

[Rosaiyn Scurly, graduate of 
Alfred E. Beach High School. 
Savannah. Georgia. A senior 
majoring in Social Science, 
minoring in English. Organiza- 
tions: Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority. Tiger's Roar Staff, 
Boars Head Club, and Alpha 
Kappa Mu National Honor 
Society. 

(Geraldine Lindsey. graduate 
of Hatto High School, Bain- 
bridge, Georgia. A junior major- 
ing in Mathematics, minoring in 
General Science. Organizations: 
Delta Theta Sorority, Alpha 
Kappa Mu National Tutorial 
System. Tiger's Roar Staff. Stu- 
dent National Education Associ- 
ation, Y-WC.A., and the Com- 
mittee on Teacher Education. 

iXwnne McGlockton. graduate 
of Alfred E. Beach High School. 
Savannah. Georgia A junior 
majoring in English, minoring in 
French. Organizations: Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority (Presi- 
dent). Alpha Kappa Mu National 
Honor Society, Tiger (Associate 
Editor), College Playhouse, Boars 
Head Club, and Tiger's Roar 
Staff. 

Liames Nevels, graduate of 
Alfred E. Beach High School, 
Savannah, Georgia A senior 
majoring in English, minoring 
in 

Organizations: Boars Head Club, 
College Playhouse, Tiger's Roar 
Staff, Debating Society, Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity and Public 
Relations. 

tslierman Roberson, graduate 
of Alfred E. Beach High School. 
Savannah, Georgia. A senior 
majoring in Chemistry, minor- 
ing in Mathematics. Organiza- 
ticns: Tiger's Roar Staff (Editor- 
in-Chief), Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity, English Club, N.A.A.C.P.. 
College Playhouse. Senior Class 
(Treasurer), Y.M.C.A., Secretary 
and Treasurer of the Great 
Southeast Region of the United 
States National Student Associ- 
ation, Debating Society, Alpha 
Kappa Mu National Tutorial 
System, Chairman of Publicity 
for Homecoming Committee and 
Committee on Cultural Activities, 



SSC Receives i^4600 
From Aluiniii Drive 

Dr. William K. Payne, Presi- 
dent of the Savannah State Col- 
lege, recently announced he rf- 
ceived $4,600 front the Alumni 
Scholarship Fund, which in- 
cludes more than $3,000 from 
local businesses. The check wa.s 
presented by Mr. Leonard D. 
Law, President of the Savannah 
State College National Alumni 
Association. Mr. Law serves as 
personnel assistant at the Union 
Bag-Camp Paper Corporation. 

Prince Jackson, Jr., Alumni 
Secretary, served as chairman of 
the Alumni Scholarship Fund 
and directed the drive. Prince 
Mitchell served as treasurer for 
the fund, and he is also treasurer 
of the Savannah State College 
National Alumni Association. 

Alumni chapter contributions 
were received as follows: Albany 
Chapter, $200; Atlanta Chapter. 
$30; Athens Chapter, $85; Liberty 
County Chapter, $113.50; Savan- 
nah Chapter. $350; Tattnall 
County Chapter. $125; and 
Washington. D, C , Chapter. $100- 

In cooperation with the local 
alumni and the college, Mr. 
Jackson was able to secure funds 
from the following businesses 
and professional persons for the 
Alumni Scholarship Drive: Frank 
W, Spencer, General Manager, 
Atlantic Towing Company. $500; 

(Conriniicl on f'ugv 2) 





Pictured above is Dr. Paul L. 

Taylor, Director of Testing: and 
Guidance at Savannah State 
College as he delivers the annual 
Honor's Day address. 



Pictured above is "iVIiss Savannah State ColleRe'" and her at- 
tendants as they lead the Homecoming: parade. They are, from 
left to right: Josie Simpson, "Miss SSC" and attendants, Delores 
Julian and Juliette West. 

SSC Homecoininji Is Gala Affair; 
Parade llieiiie: America ihe Beautiful 

With ten bands participating. Savannah State College featured 
a mile long parade on October 31, Alumni from all sections of the 
country came for the homecoming celebration. The general theme 
of the homecoming festivities was, "America the Beautiful."" Frank 
Tharpe, an alumnus of Savannah State College, was general chair- 
man of the festivities and Fleix Alexis was parade chairman. 

Josie Simpson. "Miss Savannah State College," lead the gigantic 
parade with Juliette West and Delores Julian as her attendants. 

Among the local bands partici- The visiting college queen, 
pating were: Savannah State "Miss Albany State College" was 
College, Sol C. Johnson Labora- 
tory High School, Sophronia 
Tompkins High School, and 
Alfred E. Beach High School. The 
out-of-town bands were: Wil- 
liam James High. Statesboro; 
Risley High, Brunswick; Wayne 
County Training School, Soper- 
ton; and Liberty County High 
School. Mcintosh. Georgia, 

Numerous alumni chapters and 
student organizations partici- 
pated in the parade. Among the 
Queens were: "Miss National 
Alumni," Louise Milton; "Miss 
Camilla Hubert Hall," Bettye 
Hansel; "Miss Junior." Gloria 
Byrd; "Miss Business," Myrna 
Miller; "Miss Phi Beta Sigma,"" 
Delores Wyche; "Miss YMCA." 
Dorothy Brown; "Miss Trade, "' 
Louvenia Harris; "Miss Senior," 
Peggy Porter; "Miss Alpha Phi 
Alpha." Annette Kennedy; "'Miss 
Kappa Alpha Psi," Delores 
Milton ; "Miss Alpha Kappa 
Alpha." Joyce Griff inth; "Miss 
Delta Sigma Theta." Geraldine 
Lindsey; "Miss Sophomore,"' 
Emma Sue McCory; "Miss Omega 
Psi Phi." Margaret Tiggs; "Miss 
Sigma Gramma Rho." Delores 
Williams; "Miss Freshman,"' 
Ruby F u t c h; "Miss SNEA," 
Lillian wright: "Miss Zeta Phi 
Beta." Jeannette Baker; "Miss 
Practical Nurse." Mrs. Hattie 
Wilson, and "Miss Home Eco- 
nomics,'" Dorothy Lawton. 



Olivia E. Blaylock, a senior 
majoring in Business Adminis- 
tration from Albany, Georgia. 
Her attendants were Ethel 
Hardeman, Athens, and Ola Mae 
Brown. Albany, Georgia. 

The homecoming football con- 
test was played on the Savannah 
State College Athletic Field be- 
tween the Albany State "Rams" 
and the Savannah State 
"Tigers," The final score of the 
contest was Savannah State Col- 
lege 10 and Albany State Col- 
lege 8. <See Sports Page.) 

Participating in the half-time 
program were the Savannah 
State and Albany State bands. 
Queens and attendants. "Miss 
National Alumni" and her at- 
tendants were presented to the 
4.000-person audience by the 
President of the college. Dr, Wil- 
liam K. Payne. 

The Albany State College band 
under the direction of Mr. John 
B. Hawkins, played several 
selections, including a modern 
rendition of "Voodoo Suite" and 
"One o"Clock Jump," 

The Savannah State College 
band, under the direction of Mr. 
Hubert C. Harris, rendered a 
show entitled "America the 
Beautiful." Special emphasis was 
placed on the additions of 
Hawaii and Alaska to the Union. 



Dr. Paul L. Taylor Delivers Honor's 
Day Address in Meldrini Auditorium 



The annual Honor's Day chapel program was held on Thurs- 
day, November 19, 1959, at 12 o'clock noon in Meldrim 'Auditorium 
with Dr. Paul L. Taylor 
Savannah State College, 



Director of Testing and Guidance at 



According to Dr. Taylor, the 
value of anything depends upon 
its use and not the thing itself. 
For anything that is not used 
is soon lost by its owner. Dr. 
Taylor stated that all life is a 
climb and we get out of life what 
we deserve rather than what we 
desire. 

"Some of us fail in our climb 
for success because of over con- 
fidence," and therefore accord- 
ing to Dr. Taylor, the greatest 
of care should be employed when 
an inventory is taken of one's 
abilities. 

Dr. Taylor set forth that if 
today's student desires success, 
then religion is a necessity. "Put 
your hand in God's hand and he 
will say surely I will be with 
you." If you only believe "Ye 
shall achieve " go get a hold of 
yourself and say "I can." 

Recognition was given to the 
following persons for having 
earned the average of "B" or 



above on a full load during three 
quarters of the 1958-59 school 
year: 

Eva C. Boseman. Reatha But- 
ler, Carolyn B. Campbell, Nellie 
M. Council, James Deen. Charles 
Frasier, Mamie Greene. Willie 
Mae Julian, Annette Kennedy, 
Yvonne Lamb, Gladys Lambert, 
Verdell Lambert, 

Geraldine Lindsey, Yvonne 
McGlockton, Juanita Moon, 
James Nevels, Annie Owens, 
Bernice Pinkney, Alvertia Polite, 
Juanita Quinn, Doris Riggs, 
Willie Mae Ruth, Rosaiyn Scurdy, 
Ruby L. Sims 

Shirley Terry, Mildred Thomas. 
Carolyn Vinson, Geraldine Wil- 
liams, Ruby M. WilUams, Lillian 
W. Wright, Freddie Zeigler. 

Included on the program was 
two selections by the Savannah 
State College Choral Society, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Coleridge 
Braithwaite, chairman of the 
Department of Fine Arts. 



Village Players 
Perform at SSC 

The Village Players were seen 
at Savannah State College in 
Meldrim Auditorium on Tues- 
day, November 24 in two one-act 
comedies, t^he Proposal," based 
on a play by Anton Chekhov and 
"A Village Wooing" by George 
Bernard Shaw. This event was 
under the auspices of the Col- 
lege Luceum Committee. Dr. 
Coleridge A. Braithwaite. chair- 
man of the Department of Fine 
Arts, is the director of the col- 
lege lyceum programs. 

"A Village Wooing" might be 
called a battle of the sexes, in 
which the male is doomed to de- 
feat. The play occurred in three 
scenes, the first set on board 
a pleasure ship and the remain- 
ing two in an English Village 
store. The players depicted an 
account of a very unusual 
"wooing." The period costumes 
of 1910 added flavor and charm 
to the production. 

"The Proposal," like Shaw's 
play, concerned itself with a 
wooing, but one of a very differ- 
ent nature. The setting was on 
a farm in the Midwestern United 
States, "The Proposal" gave an 
account of "the course of true 
love." 





Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Sherman L. Roberson 

Associate Editor James N. Nevels 

Managing Editor Rosco Camp 

News Editor '. Mamie Green 

Feature Editor Yvonne McGlockton 

Sports Editor JoHy Stephens 

Art and Makeup Editor Warnell Robinson 

Fashion Editor Iris Joyce Eason 

Layout Editor Eleanor Johnson 

Exchange Editor Charles Tootle 

Business Manager Theodore Ware 

Circulation Editor Marvin L. Green 

Secretaries Marjorie E. Dalida and Edith P. Albright 

Copy Editor Leford Tobias 

Columnists — Reporters — Typists 

Freddie Liggins. Moses Myers. Carolyn Campbell. Nathaniels 

Fraziers. Betty Williams. Hazel Scott, PauUne Jordan. Daniel Giles, 

James Austin. James Deen. Juliette West, Rosalyn Scurdy. Jessie 

Ann Parks, William Heeh. Shirley Peters. Marvelyn Davis, 

Bertha Kornegay, Norman Elmore 

ADVISERS 

Miss Albertha E. Boston Mr, Robert Holt 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



Pertinent Faets Coneerning the 
National Stndent Loan Proojram 

The purpose of this article is to acquaint the students of Sa- 
vannah State College with pertinent facts concerning the National 
Defense Education Act of 1958. 

The National Defense Student Loan program was established 
by the 85th Congress under Title II of Public Law 85-864, designated 
as "The National Defense Education Act of 1958." approved Septem- 
ber 2, 1958. 

The program, nationwide in scope, provides loans to students 
under easy terms with Special Scholarship provision for Student 
borrowers who later enter public secondary and elementary teach- 
ing and public school administrative careers. 

An eligible college student may borrow up to $1,000 per year. 
No student however, may receive more than $5,000 in loans from 
funds established under this act. Interest at 3 per cent begins to 
accrue and repayment begins on any outstanding balance of a loan 
one year after the borrower ceases to be a full-time college student. 

This act specifies that only students in satisfactory standing 
may receive assistance under this act. In order for a student to 
have '"satisfactory" standing, he must be eligible to continue in at- 
tendance at the institution where he is enrolled based upon the 
achievement of satisfactory progress towards a degree and the 
maintenance of good conduct, in accordance with the institution's 
standards and practices. 

An institution of higher learning has the responsibility for 
carefully assessing the degree of financial need of a borrower. In 
general, information concerning the assets and income of the stu- 
dent and his family and reasonable expenses of the student loan 
officers of the institution. 

A loyalty oath is required from all borrowers. Every candidate 
for a national defense student loan must sign a loyalty oath and 
affidavit which will be imprinted on a form to be supplied partici- 
pating colleges by the Government. 

It is hoped that the National Defense Student loan program 
vrill make it possible for a great number of eligible college students 
to enroll at the colleges of their choice. 

Savannah State College is participant of the National Defense 
Student Loan Program. Further details concerning this program 
may be secured by contacting Mr. Nelson R. Freeman. Dean of 
Personnel. 

It was called to the attention of the Editor of the Tiger's Roar 
by Mr. E. A. Bertrand that many of the students were not 
sufficiently acquainted with this program. 

It is hoped that this article will tend to correct such a situation. 

Winter Quarter, 1960 



Registration for entering and con- 
tinuing students. 
Registration for evening students: 
7:00 p.m. 

Day and evening classes begin. 
Registration with payment of late fee. 
Last day for registration with late 
payment fee. 
Last day adding courses. 
Last day for dropping courses. 
Examinations and reports for chang- 
ing incomplete grades. 
Last day for filing application for 
June graduation. 

Mid-quarter examinations. 
National Teacher examinations. 
History & Constitution examinations. 
Comprehensive examinations, 
Pre-registration for spring quarter. 

Pre-registration for spring quarter. 
Last day for filing admission applica- 
tions and paying admission and room 
deposits. 
Classes end, 

English qualifying examination, 
La.st day for filing requests for refund 
of admission and room deposits 
Final examinations. 
Winter quarter ends at 9:45 pm 
Spring recess 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January. 1960 



January 

4 


Monday 


4 


Monday 


5 
5 
7 


Tuesday 
Tuesday 
Thursday 


7 

15 
20-21 

30 


Thursday 
Friday 
Wednesday- 
Thursday 

Saturday 


February 

8-9 Monday-Tuesday 
13 Saturday 
20 Saturday 
27 Saturday 
29 Monday 


March 
1-3 
5 


Tuesday-Thursday 
Saturday 


11 
12 
12 


Friday 

Saturday 

Saturday 


14-17 

17 
18-21 


Monday -Thursday 

Thursday 

Friday-Monday 



My Kind of Democracy 
(W hat I ff ant Most For 

the ISeiv Year) 
By Leford Tobias 
I want a peaceful co-existence 
among men, I want a gigantic 
exhibition of brotherly love, 
friendship and loyalty, I want 
many sincere friends, who'll try 
to understand my faults and 
mistakes, and yet remain loyal 
when I am proven in error. I 
want an untiring sense of 
responsibility and duty em- 
beded in manly willpower and 
proven deeds, I want justice 
sewn with mercy. I want a sense 
of humor and the genius to 
laugh, the grace to forgive, the 
humility to be forgiven, the 
willingness to praise and the 
modesty to be praised. 

I want international rivals to 
meet on the street and shake 
hands and smile earnestly, I 
want to see Mr. Khrushchev and 
Mr. Eisenhower meet on Main 
Street and pat each other on the 
back cheerfully and one suggest 
a spot of tea. They need not 
argue over the matter of who'll 
pay for the tea; I wUI pay for it, 
I want to go to bed at night 
and not fear the forthcoming 
day, I want to say goodnight to 
my family with a smile and 
know that they are safe and 
secure, I want to think of my 
posterity and not harbor a sense 
of grief and fear for the future, 
I want to sleep and dream of 
kneeling hills, the restless sea, 
the dew falling on fresh roses 
and hear the awakening of a 
beautiful morning bringing with 
it the high pitched voices of 
slowly awakening birds. 

Above all. I want men to be 
aware of the presence of God 
on this New Year's Day. 

What do you want for the New 
Year? 

SSC Receives $4600 

IConlitiupil troni Page 1) 
E, K, Meredith. Strachan 
Shipping Company. $500; James 
R- Lientz, Union Bag-Camp 
Paper Corporation. $500: W, W, 
Sprague, Vice President, Savan- 
nah Sugar Refining Corporation. 
$500. 

J V. Ryan, Savannah Pilots 
Association. $150. Donations of 
$100 were received from the fol- 
lowing: L. C. McClurkin. Presi- 
dent, Savannah Electric & Power 
Company; N, K. Clark. President. 
The Liberty National Bank & 
Trust Company. The Bernard F. 
Diamond Foundation; Peter E. 
Czarny, The Shaving Powder 
Company and Reuben Clark, 
President, Savannah Bank and 
Trust Company. 

Ashley K. Dearing. Ashley K, 
Dearing Foundation, Inc. and 
J. C, Lewis, Jr., J. C. Lewis Motor 
Company, Inc. donated $50 each. 

Donations of $25 came from 
the following; R, E, Smiley, Jr.. 
The Great Atlantic & Pacific 
Tea Company; William F, Lynes. 
Jr.. Lynes Mortgage Company; 
R, V. Hinely, Vice President, 
Personal Credit Corporation, 
David Rosenweig. David's Super 
Market; J. C. Metts. M.D,; Lewis, 
Wylly and Javetz. Attorneys-at- 
Law; Charles F, Morgan, Des- 
bouillions. Inc.; M, J, Koncul, 
Chatham Home Builders; W J 
Bush, District Manager. Ameri- 
can Can Company; Nephew K. 
Clark, President, The Liberty 
National Bank and Trust Com- 
pany; Cletus W. Bergen, A.I.A.. 
Architects; Ernest Bull. Annette's 
Dairy; George F Hoffman, Dixie 
Engraving Company; and J. S 
Poindexter. Jr.. The Savannah 
Coca-Cola Bottling Company 
$20. 

Donations of $15 came from 
John G. Kennedy. Jr., Kennedy 
& Sognier, Attorneys-at-Law. 
and F. J, Hart. Southern States 
Products Company. 

Donations of $10 were sent by 
J. M, Breckenridge & Sons, 
Florists; R. L. & T. R. Coper; 
K. Appel, Town and Country; 



DOWN BEAT 

Young people today, particu- 
larly college-age crowds, want a 
sound with which they can find 
a personal identification. 

This is the view of Maynard 
Ferguson, the gifted young 
trumpeter and bandleader who 
is so hot with college dancers 
these days. 

Ferguson thinks it is a serious 
error to try to recapture the 
sounds of the "swing era." 

Ferguson, who has an enor- 
mous sense o fresponsibility to- 
ward the young audiences for 
which he plays — particularly in- 
sofar as he is looked on as repre- 
sentative of jazz — told Down 
Beat: 

"Kids today rebel against the 
tunes and the styles of music 
their parents liked. You have to 
give them something they can 
feel belongs to them 

"If the disc jockies had pro- 
moted Monk's recording of 
■Round About Midnight" as 
something brand new. and let 
the kids discover it for them- 
selves, it could have set as big 
a musical fashion as rock and 
roll." 

Ferguson, who is featured on 
the cover of the October 1 Down 
Beat, added, "I try to keep that 
in mind when I'm playing for 
young college crowds," 

Baritone saxophonist Gerry 
Mulligan is the latest person 
from the music world to try his 
hand as an actor. Mulligan, who 
may have got the bug some- 
where in the course of his widely 
publicized romance with actress 
Judy HoUiday. plays, of all 
things, a priest in the new film 
about beatniks of the west coast, 
"The Subterraneans." Also in the 
picture is pianist Andre Previn 
who will play, in somewhat less 
offbeat casting, a jabb musician. 

John Hendricks, the gifted 
singer and lyricist who provides 
most of the far-our lyrics for the 
Lambert - Hendricks - Ross vocal 
trio, of which lie is a member, 
tackled one of his most am- 
bitious projects to date when he 
wrote rhyming introductions, to 
be sung by the trio, for the acts 
at the Monterey Jazz festival. 

The Boston Jazz festival — one 
of three sponsored by the 
Sheraton Corp, — got off to a 
good start with an attendance 
of 22,000 during its three days of 
life. Yet the first Boston festival 
could be the last. Persistent re- 
ports have it that the Sheraton 
firm has had its fill of jazz 
festivals (it also sponsored 
festivals at French Lick. Ind.. 
and in Toronto. Canada). The 
reason: they have not proved 
their financial value to the big 
hotel chain. 



The Spotlight 

By Yvonne McGlockton 



Fred J. Smith. Aladdin Insula- 
tions, Inc.; Richard Alterbaum, 
Teens & Juniors, Inc.; Mr. and 
Mrs. M. H, Clark; Mr. William 
Lattimore, William Lattimore 
Company; Mr, J, Rufus Howard, 
Howard Beverage Company. Inc.; 
and Dr. Frank Hoffman 

Other $10 donations were sent 
by Mr. Albert C. Oelschig, 
Oelschig's Nursery, Inc.; Mr. 
Cecil H, Pittman. Plumbers- 
Steamfitters and Air-Condi- 
tioners; I. A. Solomon. Jr", 
Solomons Company, Wholesale 
Druggists; Murrey B. Weldon. 
The Merchant Credit Associa- 
tion, Inc.; Dr. Lamont E Dan- 
zig; Daniel W. Kirkland. Wesson 
Oil & Snowdrift Co., Inc.; and 
Dr, Julian K. Quattlebaum, 

Donations of $5 were sent by 
Dr. L. M, Freedman; George H. 
Young, The Card Mart; Dr. 
Augusta S, Clay; R. F, Hinely, 
Unitron of Georgia; Henry T, 
Flathman, Wehavelt Shop; 
Anton F. Solms, Jr., Attorney- 
at-Law; and W, C. Carson, Sa- 
vannah Chimney Manufacturing, 
Inc., sent $3, 




Tommie Mitchell 

A writer once said. "Hats off 
to the man who is a little better 
than his word, a little more 
liberal than his promise, and a 
little larger in deed than he is 
in speech," 

Surely the writer who said this 
must have had in mind a person 
like Tommie Lee Mitchell. Quiet 
and soft-spoken, Tommie is in 
all respects a man of his word. 
All persons working with him on 
the annual staff or in other 
organizations can certainly at- 
test to this, 

Tommie hails from Kingsland, 
Georgia, A Korean War Veteran, . 
he is now a senior majoring in 
Health. Physical Education and 
Recreation. 

His extra curricular activities 
include The Tiger Yearbook 
Staff. (Editor-in-Chief). Omega 
Psi Phi Fraternity (Keeper of 
records), Y.MC.A,. and Physical . 
Education Club, and college 
baseball team. Tommie's hobbies 
include all types of sports, 
movies and reading. 

The Spotlight takes pleasure 
in adding Tommie to its roster. 
May your cooperative attiude 
and commendable personality 
continue to be reflected among 
your associates. 



Record Fans Can Choose 
Hi-Fi Symphony or Splash 

Little more than ten years 
after the introduction of the 
long-playing record, high-fidelity 
enthusiasts can choose today 
from a variety of records rang- 
ing from Prokofieff to Presley, 
from full-length operas to the 
throb of a single heartbeat. 

An article in the December 
Reader's Digest reports we're 
plunking down 425 miUion 
dollars a year for the privilege. 

Chief beneficiaries of the 
spurting business have been 
"longhair" music fans, notes 
author Don Murray, Ten years 
ago, a long-playing record cata- 
logue published by WilUam 
Schwann listed 11 companies 
offering 407 classical works by 
96 composers. 

But lovers of classical music 
aren't the only beneficiaries. 
Many of the 26,000 phonograph- 
equipped American homes echo 
to the sound of rock-'n-roU 
records, put out by more than 
1,500 small but hopeful record 
companies. 

Even weirder sounds prevail in 
some homes. Among a small but 
dedicated group of hi-fi aficion- 
ados, hours may be spent listen- 
ing to the recorded progress of 
a violent thunderstorm, an on- 
rushing locomotive, even the 
dripping of water into a rain 
barrel. 

The spoken word has also 
proved immensely popular on 
records. In 1952, two 22-year-old 
girls gambled $1,500 on record- 
ing poetry, Today their Caedmon 
Records have sold three million 
dollars worth of the spoken word. 
Included are readings by such 
distinguished poets as Dylan 
Thomas, Robert Frost and T. S. 
Eliot of their own works. Other 
companies have issued com- 
plete plays. There are even 
records which allow the listener 
to "co-star" with famed actors, 
by reading dialogue during 
pauses on the record. 

The Digest article is titled: 
"The Exciting World of Recorded 
Sound." It is condensed from 
Today's Living, the Sunday sup- 
plement of the New York Herald 
Tribune, 

Reader's Digest 



January. 196Q 



THE TrCER'S ROAR 



Page. 3 




Savannah State Rallies to Tie 
Alabama State College, 14-14 

Playing on a rain-soaked field 
in a steady drizzle, the Savan- 
nah State Tigers roared from 
behind in a tremendous fourth 
period uprising to tie the favored 
Alabama State College Hornets 
of Montgomery, Alabama, 14-14. 

After trailing the Hornets 8-0 
for the first three quarters, the 
Tigers, behind the fine offensive 
play of Quarterback Richard 
Anderson, End Elijah McGraw. 
and Fullback James Davis, the 
Tigers came from behind to score 
two TD's and a conversion to 
deadlock the score, Savannah 
State's record now stands at 
2-2-2. The Hornets also have a 
2-2-2 slate. 

First Period 

At the beginning of the first 
quarter, the Tigers gained 
possession of the ball on the 25- 
yard line as the result of a 
fumble. On the very first play 
the Tigers fumbled and the 
Hornets recovered on the Tigers' 
22. Unable to move the ball, the 
Hornets were forced to punt. 
SSC took the ball in the end 
zone and ran it gack to the 20 
but was unable to budge from 
that spot. Forced to punt on 
fourth down, SSC's Fullback. 
James Davis, was not able to get 
the ball off as the result of a 
bad snap from center and was 
tackled in the end zone for a 
safety. The Hornets went ahead 
2-0. 

Second Period 

The second period proved to 
be a defensive battle between 
the two teams as the Tigers held 
the Hornets to one first down. 
while the Hornets did not permit 
the hapless Tigers to run up a 
single down. The only serious 
scoring threat of the period 
came when the Tigers fumbled 
on thier own 8-yard stripe and 
Alabama recovered on the 5. 
The Tigers defense, led by 
Lawrence Williams and James 
Bowens held. On the fourth 
down Williams Mcintosh. Tiger 
Tackle, broke through and re- 
covered a Hornet fumble on the 
Tiger 18, as the Hornets at- 
tempted to pass. 

Third Period 

As the start of the third quar- 
ter, the Tigers' offense came to 
life as they picked up their first 
first down of the game. Both 
teams continued to play a strong 
defensive game during this 
period. Little Richard Anderson. 
SSC Freshman Quarterback, 
thrilled the rain-soaked crowd 
of less than 1,000 fans as he 
broke through the Hornet's line 
twice for a total of 36 yards to 
niove the pigskin to the Hornet's 
25. The third period ended with 
the score remaining 8-0 in favor 
of the Hornets. McGraw and 
Davis took the defensive honors 
for the Tigers in this period. 
Fourth Period 

During the fourth and final 
period, the Tiger offense which 
started to roll during the third 
period, really came to life. In 
the first few minutes of the 
quarter, QB Anderson ran the 
ball from the Tigers' 35 to the 
Tornets' 35 on one of the most 
spectacular runs of the evening. 
John Strong, HB and John 
Owens, FB. in four plays moved 
the ball to the Hornets' 8 where 
Davis, who switched from End 
to Fullback for the play, passed 
to McGraw in the end zone for 
SSC's first TD of the evening. 
The try for conversion failed 
and SSC now trailed 8-6. 

The Hornets' David Veasy 
sensing a possible upset, took 
the Tiger gick-off and galloped 
85 yards for the second Hornet 
score of the evening to quickly 
go out in front 14-6. The at- 
tempted conversion was missed. 

With four minutes left in the 
ballgame. Alabama had posses- 
sion on SSC's 29 where they 
fumbled. Lawrence Williams of 
SSC recovered for the Tigers. 



Lawrence ■Cult" Williams 
t-atches a pass (iurin« the Home- 
coming contest between Savan- 
nah State College "Tigers' and 
the Albany State College 
"Rams." After the completion 
of the pass, Williams scored for 
the Tigers. Savannah State Col- 
lege won the contest 10 to 8. 

SSC Loses to 
Benedict, 24-6 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers suffered their second de- 
feat of the 1959 gridiron season 
at the hands of the power-laden 
Beendict College Tigers of Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina, 24-6. 

Playing on the rain-soaked Sa- 
vannah State College Athletic 
Field before a capacity crowd of 
1,200 cheering fans, the Orange 
and Blue Tigers were no match 
for the South Caroiianians' pass- 
ing and running attacks spear- 
headed by Quarterback Johnny 
Green and Halfback Billy Car- 
son, respectively. 

During the first quarter, Bene- 
dict and SSC put on quite a de- 
fensive performance. Neither 
team was able to score. Three 
times during this period, Bene- 
dict rolled down to the SSC's 
20-yard stripe, but the fine de- 
fensive play of SSC's end, Law- 
rence Williams and SSC's Guard 
Jesse Carter stopped the pay- 
dirt march of the Purple and 
Gold Tigers from the Palmetto 
State. Benedict was never in 
any serious trouble, as the Tigers 
from Savannah were not able to 
get beyond their own 45-yard 
line. 

The second period was a car- 
bon copy of the first until the 
last 4 minutes when the bottom 
seemed to fall out of the SSC's 
defense. The fireworks started 
when Benedict's halfback. Car- 
son, intercepted an SSC pass on 
the Benedict 28-yard stripe. On 
the very next play Benedict's 
quarterback, Green, passed to 
his right end, James Pratt, for 
the first TD of the afternoon. 

In two plays the Tigers moved 
the ball through the Hornet line 
to their own 35. On the third 
down FB Davis passed to Mc- 
Graw at the midfield stripe, Mc- 
Graw ran it all the way for the 
most thrilling run of the entire 
afternoon. The first try for con- 
version was nullified when pass 
interference was called on the 
Hornets. On the second attempt. 
Davis plunged through the 
center of the Hornets line for 
the conversion. The scoreboard 
read 14-14, with three minutes 
left, neither team was able to 
.score again, and the game 
ended in a deadlock. 

Outstanding offensively for 
SSC were James Davis and Elijah 
McGraw- David Veazey captured 
offensive honors for the Ala- 
bamaians. Leading SSC's defen- 
sive attack were James Bowen, 
Henry Wesley, Louis Brown, and 
Eddie Bell. For the Hornets, 
Robert Turk and Charles Wil- 
liams were outstanding. 



The try for conversion failed and 
Benedict led 6-0. After Benedict 
kicked to SSC, the hapless 
Orange and Blue Tigers lost the 
ball on downs as they were un- 
able to dent the Benedict for- 
ward wall, SSC's fullback. James 
Davis, punted on the fourth 
down; Halfback Green of Bene- 
dict took the punt on the SSC 
45-yard and galloped all the way 
to pay dirt. The attempted con- 
version after the TD was blocked 
by SSC's halfback, B, C. Cars- 
well. Benedict led 12-0. 

At the beginning of the third 
quarter, SSC put on a sustained 
drive from their 30 to Benediri • 
11. With SSC on Benedict's 'M\ 
SSC's QB, Richard Anderson 
passed on SSC's end. Elijah Mr- 
Graw, for 20 yards. Three play.^ 
later FB James Davis passed to 
McGraw, but the pass was in- 
complete. In two plays James 
Whatley. HB. and QB Anderson 
moved the ball to the Benedict 
11. On the very next play What- 
ley fumbled on the ten-yard 
stripe and Benedict recovered. 
With Benedict in possession, on 
their first play, HB Billy John- 
son galloped around SSC's right 
end to the SSC 44. a 46- yard run. 
QB Green then carried to the 
SSC 28. and next play Johnson 
ran it over for a TD. However, 
the TD was nullified because of 
a penalty. On the next play 
Johnson ran it to the SSC 5: the 
gun sounded for the end of the 
quarter and the third scoring 
threat of the Palmetto State 
Tigers ground to a halt, with 
Benedict leading 12-0. 

In the fourth and final quar- 
ter, in two plays from the 5, 
Benedict's Johnson carried to 
the one; and FB Myckle Jeffery 
plunged through the middle for 
the tally. Again the try for con- 
version failed and Benedict went 
ahead 18-0. 

With five minutes left in the 
game. SSC recovered a Benedict 
fumble on the 43-yard stripe of 
Benedict. On the next play 
Benedict intercepted an SSC 
pass on the Benedict 20. They 
failed to advance the ball from 
the 20 and were forced to punt. 



If 01 



f,/ , 



f'nfif hi 




James Davis, junior from 
Macon. Georgia, has exchanged 
his football outfit for a basket- 
ball uniform. Davis was chosen 
"most valuable football player 
by the TIGER'S ROAR Sports 
Editor this year. 






I'icUircil above is Jcsm' Carlcr, 
lineman from Macon, Georgia. 
He played excellent football this 
past season for the SSC Tigers. 
He is referred to as the "meanest 
Tiger in uniform." 



Pictured above is John What- 
ley. senior from Anniston, Ala- 
bama. The Tigers will surely 
miss his stamina next year. 




Ready for action — pictured 
above is Rcdi-II "IMoose" Walton 
as he excinplitifs that helped 
him gain tin- hii;li sturer position 
for the Tigers last season. 



Pictured above is Hdsea Harris, 
a senior from Quitman, Georgia, 
served as the Captain of the SSC 
Tigers this season. He played 
the offensive center and defen- 
sive linebacker positions. 

SSC Loses to 
Clallin, 38-16 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers went down to a smashing 
38-16 defeat at the hands of the 
Claflin College Panthers of 
Orangeburg. South Carolina, in 
their last home game of the 
1959 gridiron season. 

Playing on a rain-soaked field 
in a steady drizzle for the fourth 
time this season, the Tigers came 
from behind and went out front 
16-14. only to be swamped by 
the onrushing Panthers in the 
fourth period, who piled up a 
total of 24 points in the final 
ten minutes of the closing 
period. The Tigers overall record 
now stands at 2-4-2. Their con- 
ference record is 1-1-1. Claflin 
has an overall record of 5-3 and 
a conference of 2-1, 

The Panthers from the Pal- 
metto State juickly chalked up 
two successive TD's in the first 
period before SSC Tigers could 
.solve their razzle-dazzle offense. 
SSC, who has been a slow-start- 
ing team all season long came 
to life in the second and third 
periods after solving the fast- 
moving offense of the Panthers. 
The Tigers scored their total of 
16 points as the result of a safety 
in the second quarter and two 
TD's and conversion in the third 
period. It seemed for a time that 
tlie Tigers would make it a close 
one, but the rip-roaring Panth- 
ers came surging back in the 
final ten minutes of the fourth 
period, scoring almost at will, as 
SSC's defense was ripped to 
.shred.s. 

First Period 

In the early minutes of the 
first quarter, SSC found it diffi- 
cult to stop the passing of 
Claflin's rifle-armed quarter- 
back, Norwell Chambers. Cham- 
ber's passing was responsible for 
two Panther TD's in the open- 
ing minutes of the first frame. 
On a sustained drive covering 
65 yards. Chambers hit his left 
end, Louis Anderson, for the 
first TD of the evening In a 
play that covered 9 yards. The 



Pictured above is Elijah Mc- 
Graw, Co-Captain of the Tigers' 
Squad this past season. McGraw 
was the Tigers leading scorer 
with a total of eight touchdowns. 
PAT was no good. Following the 
kickoff after the first TD, SSC 
lost the ball on downs. State's 
James Davis, attempting to kick 
on the fourth down, had his 
punt blocked on SSC's 26, by his 
namesake on Claflin's team, 
James Davis, who was In the 
tackle position for the Panthers. 
Five ph.ys later Chambers hit 
HB Earl Spain in the end zone 
for the second Panther TD of 
the evening. George Sargent, 
Panther fullback, ran the pig- 
skin over for the PAT. The first 
quarter ended with Claflin ahead 
14-0, 

Second Period 

The second period was pri- 
marily a defensive struggle be- 
tween the two teams. SSC, how- 
ever, scored a safety when James 
Davis. Tiger fullback, blocked a 
fourth down punt attempt by 
Claflin QB Norwell Chambers in 
the end zone. The quarter ended 
with the score 14-2. 
Third Period 

In the opening minutes of the 
third period, SSC began to show 
a little offensive ability as they 
put on a sustained 50-yard drive 
for their first tally of the eve- 
ning. Sparked by HB Henry 
Wesely, QB Richard Anderson 
and FB James Davis, the Tigers 
marched from mid-field to the 
Panthers 12. From this point 
Davis ran it over the middle for 
the TD. The try for conversion 
failed. 

SSC's second TD came when 
Henry Wesely intercepted a 
Panther pass on the SSC 30 and 
ran it back to the Panther 30. 
On the fourth down Davis passed 
to QB Richard Anderson for the 
second Tiger TD of the game. 
Anderson rolled out around left 
end for the end and State went 
ahead 16-14 as the third period 
ended. 

Fourth Period 

In the final quarter. Claflin 
made it a rout, scoring a total 
of 24 points, more than their 
total for the previous three 
quarters. The Panther's first TD 
came on a 65-yard pass play 
from Chambers to Sargent. The 
try for conversion failed and 
Claflin went ahead 20-16, 

Following the kickoff after 
touchdown Claflin scored a 

tContimtvii on Page 41 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January, 1960 




SSC Tigers Have 
Fair Season; 
Finish 2nd in SEAC 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers played the majority of 
their games in rain this season, 
and finished second in the SEAC 
conference with a 2-1-1 record. 
The Tiger's overall record was 
3-4-2. The Tiger's were playing 
with the absence of ten men 
from last year's squad, which 
precipitated the need for a back- 
field, and most of all our quar- 
terbacks, 

At the opening of the season, 
Coach Richard Washington took 
an inventory of the prospective 
players and selected freshman 
halfback Richard Anderson to 
play quarterback. After the 
selection of a quarterback, he 
formulated with a backfield 
combination composed of John 
Strong and Henry Wesely. In 
halfback positions, James Davis 
and John Owens. Substitutes in 
the backfield positions were : 
Tom Farlow. Harold Lewis, 
Thurston Powell. Joe Sweet, 
John Sweet and B- C, Carswell. 

The Tiger's line was fairly 
strong as it was composed of all 
veterans from last season. In the 
ends were Elijah McGraw, James 
Davis and Lawrence Williams. 
At tackles, Eddie Bell, Louis 
Brown and Joe Mincey. The 
guards were Jesse Carter, James 
Bowens, Ellis Zander and John 
Gordon. The center was Hosie 
Harris. Helping these linemen 
State 1 and Mullins bolted over 
for the TD, The attempt for the 
extra point was no good 

The Panthers struck again 
were James Colbert, Sam 
Thompson. Morris Carter, Paul 
Buchanan. James Curthous. Sam 
Holland, Paul Jackson. William 
Mcintosh and Vernon Sams. 

As Tiger's Roar sports Pditui, I 
have selected my choice of the 
most outstanding football play- 
ers on the Savannah State Col- 
lege football squad for the sea- 
son of 1959. The selections are 
as follows: James Davis, best 
all-round player. He played end. 
fullback, quarterback, and Ime- 
back. Davis also did most of the 
kicking. 

Best offensive back — John 
Strong. 

Best defensive back — James 
Davis. 

Best offensive lineman — Jamet 
Bowen. 

Best defensive lineman— Ellis 
Zander. 

Leading scorer — Elijah Mc- 
Graw. 

Most impressive freshmen — 
Ellis Zander. Richard Anderson. 
Vernon Sams. 

It was indeed a pleasure work- 
ing with the coaches. Richard 
Washington, Marian Mendenhall, 
George Miller. Maneger. Charles 
Tootle. Trainer. Roland James. 
Curtis Adklns. Announcer. James 
Nevels and with Radio Station 
WSOK with Roscoe Camp and 
T. J- Polite. 

Tigers' Season Record 
SSC 14 
SSC 
SSC 3 
SSC 10 



SSC 14 
SSC 12 
SSC 16 
8SC 42 



Edward Waters 

Fort Valley State 24 

Morris Brown 8 

Albany State 8 

Alabama State 14 

Clark College 28 

Claflin College 38 

Paine College 12 



Unbeaten Clark 
Mauls Tigers, 28-12 

Unfolding an amazing aerial 
offensive and a crushing ground 
attack, the Clark College Panth- 
ers romped to a smashing 28-12 
win over the Savannah State 
College Tigers. Saturday after- 
noon, in a colorful homecoming 
battle, at Herndon Memorial 
Stadium. 

The Cardinal and Black 
Panthers went out front early, 
moving 73 yards to pay-dirt, the 
first time they got their hands 
on the ball, Charles Hood, Joseph 
Mullins, Robert McFadden. Mil- 
ton Cherry, and Arthur Williams 
lugged the ball to the Savannah 
midway the second period, going 
42 yards on the ground and 
through the air lanes. Johnny 
Scott. Mullins, and Williams 
moved the ball to the Savannah 
State 16, when Jones hit Robert 
Barksdale with a pay-off aerial. 
Williams crashed over for the 
extra points. 

Illegal procedure nullified a 
65-yard touchdown play for Sa- 
vannah State late in the second 
period, but fighting Orange and 
Blue Tigers stormed back and 
went 47 yards to pay-dirt. Quar- 
terback Richard Anderson fired 
two long passes to Elijah Mc- 
Graw and John Strong, the 
Tigers No, 1 ground gainer, then 
tossed a short pass to J. Davis 
for the TD. They tried for points 
but was no good. 

On top. 14-6. as the third 
period got underway, the Clark 
Panthers marched 67 yards after 
the opening kick-off. Taking 
hand-offs from QB Jones, Wil- 
liams. Scott. McFadden and 
Cherry moved the ball to the Sa- 
vannah State 13, where Jones 
pitched a touchdown pass to 
Williams. Jackson powered his 
way into the end zone for the 
extra point. 

Trailing 14-6 in the fourth 
period, the Orange and Blue 
Tigers went 82 yards to pay-dirt 
with Henry Wesely, Powell. 
Anderson, and Joe Sweet grind- 
ing out most of the yardage. A 
15-yard penalty, followed by in- 
terference on a pass, put the 
ball on the Clark 4; Strong 
crashed over for the TD. Again 
the try-for-points was no good. 




iir.Ml .th.i\r i-s Jiihn Strong, 
-eniiir ir.nn .\lb.iii\. (..oryia. He 
lead ihf Ti^er.'i in net \ardage 
gained this past season with 622 
yards. Strong^ scored his fifth 
touchdown in the homecoming 
game with an 86-yard run. 




"Thf MidKft Man" — pictured 
above IS llenr> Wesely, who did 
an excellent job in the halfback 
position for the SSC Tigers this 
past season. 



SSC Edges Albany 
State College 10-8 
In Homecoming 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers edged the Albany State 
College Rams 10-8 in one of the 
most thrilling Homecoming con- 
tests ever played on the Savan- 
nah State athletic field. A highly 
partisan crowd of 4.000 wildly 
cheering Homecoming fans saw 
the keyed-up Blue and Orange 
Tigers in their first conference 
win of 1959 gridiron season. The 
Rams, up to this time were un- 
defeated in conference play, 
having won two prior conference 
games. The Tigers' record now 
stands at 2-2-1. while the Rams 
have a 2-4 record. 

During the first quarter SSC 
fumbled on the 26-yard line and 
Albany recovered. They were not 
able to score as Jesse Carter and 
James Bowen stopped them on 
the 20-yard stripe, At this time 
Albany tried a field goal and 
missed On the return John 
Strong ran 49 yards, but the de- 
fen.sive power of the Rams would 
not let SSC progress any further. 
The first quarter ended without 
any score. 

In the second quarter both 
teams put on an amazing de- 
fensive stand. With six minutes 
left in the second quarter Albany 
was forced to punt from their 
own 20 on fourth down. Big Jess 
Carter. SSC guard, broke 
through the line and blocked the 
punt which was good for a safety 
as he fell on the ball in the end 
zone. Savannah State College 
went ahead 2-0. 

With four minutes left in the 
second period. Quarterback Ar- 
thur Gaumble of Albany moved 
his team from their own 30-yard 
stripe to SSC's 20-yard stripe, 
where the Rams tried another 
field goal but failed. 

The first half ended with SSC 
2. Albany 0. James Bowens was 
outstanding defensively for SSC. 
while John Strong took offen- 
sive honors with 103 yards rush- 
ing during the first half. 

During the first few minutes 
of the third quarter Albany put 
on a sustained drive from their 
35-yard stripe to SSCs 35. pick- 
ing up three consecutive first 
downs. On the next play Ram 
Quarterback Gaumble. attempt- 
ed to pass, but fumbled and 
Anderson of SSC recovered. 
Again SSC was not able to dent 
the Ram's forward wall and was 
forced to punt. The Rams re- 
turned the punt to SSC's 35. 
where Gaumble's attempted pass 
to Bostlc was intercepted by 
Tiger HB John Strong on the 
14, On the very first play from 
scrimmage Anderson handed the 
ball to John Strong who galloped 
86 yards off his left tackle for 
the first TD of the evening and 
the most spectacular run of the 
..■ntire ball game. The point after 
touchdown was good as Ander- 
son passed to Lawrence Williams 
in the flat. SSC went ahead 10-0, 
After the Tigers kicked off. 
Albany put on another sustained 
drive, as Gaumble passed to Ram 
End Frank Shaw for 24 yards. 
Halfback Willie Townsend then 
carried the ball to SSC's 45. But 
on the next play Albany fumbled 
and Henry Westly of Savannah 
State recovered. The quarter 
ended at this point. Lawrence 
WiUiams, John Gordon, James 
Davis, led the defensive at- 
tack for SSC during this period. 

The fourth quarter opened 
with Albany on their own 46- 
yard hne. but their progress was 
halted when SSC's 240-pound 
tackle, Louis Brown, made 3 
bruising tackles to stop the 
Rams at the line of scrimmage. 
Albany's defense power was just 
as rough as the Tiger's as ihey 
fought to a standstill in the 
middle of the field. With Albany 
in position, the Ram QB fumbled 
on SSC's 30-yard stripe where 
Vernon Sams, the Tiger center, 
recovered. Again SSC's defense 




Pictured above is Presidt-nt ami .Mrs. William K. Payne enjoying 
the Homecoming football game in the filled to capacitv grand- 
stands of the Savannah State Athletic Field. 

Savannah State Tigers Romp Over 
Paine (College Panthers^ 42-12 



The Savannah State College 
Tigers scored 16 points in the 
first quarter, 6 in the second, 
8 in the third and 12 in the 
fourth to defeat Paine 42-12. 
Paine scored 12 points in the last 
quarter. Savannah's final record 
for the 1959 season is 3-4-2; 
Paine, 0-9. Scoring touchdowns 
for the Savannah State College 
Tigers were John Owens, John 
Strong i2), Elijah McGraw i2) 
and B. C. Carswell, Points after 
touchdown were scored by Henry 
Wesley 1 2 ) , James Davis ( 4 ) 
points and Lawrence Williams 
(21, 

The Tigers scored on the very 
first play from scrimmage, as 
Fullback John Owen galloped 70 
yards off his left guard for the 
touchdown. The point after the 
touchdown was good as "Little" 
Henry Wesley ran off right 
tackle, Paine had possession of 
the ball on their own 30-yard 
strip when they fumbled and the 
Tigers recovered. A combination 
of Weslbj and Car.'^well moved 
the ball to Paine's 4-yard strip, 
where Carswell ran of f tackle 
for the touchdown. James Davis 
passed to Lawrence Williams for 
the extra point. At the end of 
the first quarter SSC was lead- 
ing 16-0, 

During the latter part of the 
second quarter SSC had posses- 
sion of the ball on Paine's 25- 
yard strip. Wesley, a senior, ran 
the ball around end for a touch- 
down; but a penalty made it no 
good. But on the next play Rich- 
came to life as Quarterback 
Anderson passed to End Mc- 
Graw twice for 44 yards. But the 
Tigers were not able to move 
any further as Albany's defense 
held them to a standstill. 

With four minutes left in the 
last period. Albany put on a 
sustained drive to SSC's 8-yard 
line from their own 25, but the 
Tigers' defense wouldn't let them 
score. On the fourth down HB 
M. Bostic pas.sed to End David 
Home for the Rams first and 
only TD of the evening. The 
point after touchdown was good 
as Bostic passed to his left end, 
Shaw, making the tally i0-8 with 
three minutes left in the game 
SSC took possession on the Ram 
30-yard line, but was unable to 
hold the ball. They were forced 
to punt, Albany took over on 
their own 48-yard stripe and on 
the very next play SSC's James 
Davis intercepted as the final 
whistle sounded, 

John Strong. SSC's leading 
ground gainer had 195 yards 
rushing. The most thrilling run 
of the game was John Strong's 
86-yard run for a touchdown. 
Leading SSC defense were 
James Bowen, Ellis Zander, Law- 
rence Williams, Sam Thompson. 
John Gordon and James Davis. 
Outstanding for Albany were 
Halfbacks Bostic and Townsend, 
leading their defense were C. 
Bradley and Tim Duhart. 



ard Anderson passed to John 
Strong from the 40-yard strip 
to the 25-yard line, and Strong 
ran all the way for the Tiger's 
third touchdown. Outstanding 
on defense during the first half 
were Joe Mincey and James 
Davis. 

On the first play from scrim- 
mage, in the third quarter, with 
SSC in possession, the Tigers 
fumbled on their own 20-yard 
strip in which Paine College re- 
covered. But the Tigers' defense 
was too much for the Panthers 
as they did not progress at all. 
With the Tigers in possession, 
Wesley galloped off his right 
tackle for a 45-yard run. which 
put the bail on Paine's 35-yard 
strip. Two plays later, Strong 
ran off tackle for a 34-yard 
touchdown, Davis ran the point 
after touchdown. The quarter 
ended 30-0. 

During the fourth quarter the 
Tigers took to the air as Ander- 
son and Davis were hitting their 
targets. The passing attack 
started on Paine's 20-yard strip. 
McGraw and Strong were on the 
receiving end of those passes 
with McGraw scoring from the 
Tiger's 12-yard line for the 
Tiger's fifth touchdown of the 
afternoon. But the Tigers were 
not in the air alone as Quarter- 
back Roy Wi.se of Paine moved 
his team down the field. A pass 
interference called against the 
Tigers have Paine the ball on 
the Tiger's 30-yard strip to give 
Paine their first touchdown. 
Three plays later James Davis 
on Paine's 35-yard strip passed 
to End Elijah McGraw on the 
Tiger's 40-yard strip where Mc- 
Graw ran over a would be tackle 
and galloped for a touchdown. 
The play covering 65 yards. The 
fighting Panthers did not give 
up as they took to the air and 
moved the ball for a 35-yard TD 
to give the Panthers 12 points. 
The game ended 42-12 with the 
Tigers out front. 

Playing their last game for 
the Orange and Blue were Henry 
Wesley, Hosie Harris. James 
Whatley and Jesse Carter. Out- 
standing defensive players were 
Lee Brown, Ellis Zander, John 
Gordon, James Davis, Joe Mincey 
and Henry Wesley. 



SSC Loses to 

(Couliniifd from Page 3) 

safety when a host of Clafhn 
players tackled SSC's James 
Davis in the end zone as he at- 
tempted a fourth down punt. 
Claflin's next TD came as the 
result of a 52-yard pass from 
Chambers to Sargent. Sargent 
ran it over for the conversion 
as Clafhn went safely ahead 
30-16. A few plays later Cham- 
bers passed to RE Eddie Bratton 
for the final Panther TD of the 
evening. The try for conversion 
was good as Claflin went way 
out front, 38-16. 



January. 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 




Dr. Paul L. Taylor: 

Faculty Personaliiy of the Month 

By Geraldine Lindsey 
"Do you best and someone might like it." When we find a 
person that does the best he can, then what is said against him 
won't amount to anything. On this campus we have found such 
a person among our faculty — Dr. Paul L. Taylor. 

Dr. Paul L. Taylor is a gradu- — — . — 

ate of Johnson C. Smith Uni- 
versity. Charlotte, North Caro- 
lina, with the A-B- degree: Hart- 
ford Seminary Foundation, Hart- 
ford. Connecticut, with the MA. 
degree; McCormiclc Theological 
Seminary, Chicago, Illinois. B.D, 
degree; Western Theological 
Seminary, Pittsburgh. Pennsyl- 
vania. M.Th. degree, Norristown 
State Mental Institution and the 
Federal Department of Justice 
1 a Pental Institution ) . Norris- 
town. Pennsylvania and New 
Yorlc respectively; Certificate for 
Training Clinical Counselors, 
New York University. New York, 
two years of graduate work in 
the areas of Administration. 
Educational Psychology and 
Religious Education; Indiana 
University, Bloomington, In- 
diana, with the Ed.D. degree- 
As to his experience : Dr. 
Taylor has pastored in the states 
of Florida, North Carolina, and 
New York. He served as Cliaplain 
(Captain) in the United States 
Army approximately five years 
with three years of overseas 
duty. His battle Stars and Cam- 
paigns consist of Normandy. 
Rhineland, Ardennes, Central 
Europe and Northern France. 
While in the ETO he was one of 
the six chaplains who was chosen 
to analyze cinically and study 
the records of the Court Martials 
in order to make recommenda- 
tion to aid in the prevention of 
crimes among the army per- 
sonnel. For the vital results of 
this project, the Chaplains Corps 
received commendations from 
the Supreme Commander of the 
entire United States Army. He 
has taught on all levels: Associ- 
ate Professor of Education and 
College Minister. Arkansas A. M. 
& N. College. Pine Bluff i at 
which time he organized the 
First Negro United States Pres- 
byterian Church in the state of 
Arkansas); Dn-ector of Student 
Personnel and Professor of Edu- 
cation. Barber-Scotia College, 
Concord. North Carolina. Cur- 
rently Dr. Taylor is Director of 
Guidance and Testing and Pro- 
fessor of Education at Savannah 
State College, Savannah, Geor- 



The organizations to which he 
has affiUated himself are: 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity; Phi 
Delta Kappa; Masons; and a 
host of others. 

The staff of the Tiger's Roar 
congratulates Dr. Taylor upon 
being selected as "faculty per- 
sonality of the month," 



After a ride in his aunt's new 
station wagon: "You have a real 
nice car — two seats and a back 
room." 

The Reader's Digest 



"The Authentic Look"" 

By Alphonso McLean 
It's true. Ivy League Style be- 
gan on the college campus. This 
is a unique styling designed for 
young men who prefer exclusive, 
"dapper" versions of men's cloth- 
ing. Today Ivy League is the 
hallmark of good grooming for 
men of all ages everywhere. Ivy 
has increased its ranks to men 
of all professions over the nation. 

The Blazer raincoat is a new 
profile of outercoat. traceable to 
the popular blazer sports jackets. 
Cut to hit just above the knee 
i40 inches in length), this model 
gets added jauntiness from 11 
inch side vents and double- 
breasted front with traditional 
brass blazer buttons. Price begins 
around $44.50. 

Slacks tailored in the basic 
Ivy cut without pleats, are 
smartly maneuvered for style 
plus ease of care. Lately the new 
Acri-Weave (automatic wash and 
wear ) flannel has become a 
popular hit among college men. 
This type slack can be found in 
regulars, shorts and longs. Priced 
moderately at $12.95. 

One of the season's top-flight 
sweater targets is the shawl or 
roll collar made of bulky wool. 
Indeed this is of Continental in- 
fluence, made of 100' , virgin 
wool in 6 colors. Prices range 
from $12.95 to $18.95. 

This winter, the authentic look 
features a fine selection of 
shoes. To promote the correct- 
ness of Ivy and Continental 
styling the American Leather 
Company has created a new, 
neat look in shoes with solid 
comfort called Flexairs. Flexairs 
are trimmed down on the out- 
side, cushioned on the inside and 
flexible all over. If its a light- 
footed feeling you enjoy in a 
pair of shoes, Flexairs are for 
you. Most styles range from 
$14.95 to $24.95. 

Well there's no doubt about it. 
today's college student takes a 
dressed-up approach to college 
life. A poet once said, "The body 
is the shell of the soul and dress 
the husk of that shell of the 
soul; but the husk often tells 
what the kernal is." So true a 
statement, so true. There are 
certain factors that determine 
one's personality, dress is one of 
these factors. 



Sol C. Johnson PTA 

Buys Band Instruments 

Through the combined efforts 
of the Sol C. Johnson Laboratory 
Schools Parent-Teacher Associ- 
ation, the following instruments 
have been purchased: two bass 
horns, two baritones, ten 
trumpets, three trombones, four 
alto savophones. ten snare 
drums, one bass drum, fifteen 
clarinets, four French horns, two 
bass clarinets, three bells and 
one cymbal. 

Principal Alforence Cheat- 
ham and Band Director Robert 
Dilworth, an SSC Alumnus, share 
with grateful appreciation the 
expressed public opinion that 
great honors are in store for the 
Sol C, Johnson's band. 

The band gave its first per- 
formance in October when it ap- 
peared in the UCA parade. Its 
next appearance was in the Sa- 
vannah State College Homecom- 
ing Parade. On Saturday. No- 





Alpha Phi Alpha float wins first prize in Homecoming parade. 
Pictured above is the prize winning float and the lovely young 
ladies who will represent the Delta Eta Chapter during the 1959-60 
school year. They are; "Miss Alpha." Annette Kennedy, and at- 
tendants, Carolyn Campbell and Juanita Qiiinn. Tlie theme of the 
float was "Georgia Peaches." 



vember 7, the band presented Its 
first football half-time activity 
when Tompkins High School and 
Sol C. Johnson met on the Gray- 
son Stadium gridiron in com- 
petition. The band also partici- 



pated in the Alfred E. Beach 
High School Homecoming 
Parade. 

The staff of the Tiger's Roar 
salutes the Sol C. Johnson Band 
and football team. 




Pictured above are the lovely young ladies selected to represent 
the senior class this year. They are. from lelt to right: Thelma 
Griffin, Attendant; Peggy Porter, "Miss Senior ; and Lois Hughes, 
Attendant. 



As sure as little apples, Newton knew that what goes up must come down. 

cially processes them for filter 
smoking. The result : Filter- 
Blend up front of a modern fil- 
ter. That's what makesWinston 
a complete filter cigarette. 

Filter-Blend also makes 
Winston America's hest-selling. 
best-tasting filter cigarette. Take 
it from Sir Isaac: 



But when it comes down to a 
really pleasurable filter ciga- 
rette, it's what goes ///>— in front 
of the filter, that is— that makes 
the difference! 

And there's where Winston 
had an inspired idea — Filter- 
Blend! Winston specially selects 
choice, mild tobaccos, then spe- 



"•Yon dont have to be hit on the head to know that 

Winston tastes good like a cigarette should!" 



J.RETNOIOS TOBACCO C 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Jan 



1960 




FASHIONS 

AMONG WOMEN 

By Geraldine Lindsey 

Fall Shoes: Variety Galore 

Is the Theme 

The quiet little black pumps 
that go well with any outfit 
will always be with us. But this 
year's shoe news is the variety 
keyed to specific occasions. 

This year's fall collection in- 
cludes a wide range of colors 
and combinations as well as 
styles, The biggest news is the 
return (for dressy wear) of the 
open toe sandals with "T," 
double or sling straps and the 
D'Orsay with dipped sideline. 

Boots made on real shoe last 
and in many heights, from only 
a bit higher than a pump to 
well above the ankle, made lots 
of sense. Flat-heeled models 
should charm the kindergarten 
to college set. High-heeled, tall 
boots look chic as well as prac- 
tical for travel. 

Stacked heels, often thinner 
than the usual Cuban heel. 
range from flats for sportswear 
to over two-and-a-half inches 
high for the almost dressy town 
costume in the season's casual 
mood. 

Pointed shapes, sharp or modi- 
fied, continue in importance. But 
the slim flat oval toe looks newer 
and is gaining popularity. 

This year various colors are 
coordinated with handbags and 
other accessories. Most popular 
are the browns, pale, spicy. 
chestnut and dark with spice. 
Grays start pale, almost bluish, 
and go to almost black. Greens, 
just as varied, reds and black 
are starred. 

"Coat-Dress Excells In Chic 
Disguise" 

The coat dress is fashion's 
magician ; it is a master of 
disguise. This is one style form 
that can look like several other 
styles. Not one of the new 
silhouettes is beyond it and not 
a single trend is outside its 
scope. 

The coat dress is equally suc- 
cessful as a redingote or as a 
sheath. It takes beautifully to 
shirtwaist shape and uses the 
dress and bolers look for a bit 
of fakery. 

It warps to the side, or 
straight through the middle, 
runs its buttons in a prim line 
or puts them on the diagonal 
and emphasizes the waist with a 
belt. The sleeves with new cut to 
the collar by either ignoring it 
or exaggerating it. 

Savannah State Rallies 

(Continiu-ii from Page A) 

SSC took the punt on their own 
46. From tliis point Davis passed 
to Whatley for 18 yards, and 
two plays later Davis passed 26 
yards to McGraw for a TD. State 
missed the try for conversion 
and the score was now 18-6. On 
the kick off after TD SSC tried 
an off-side kick, but it failed 
and Benedict Tiger's were in 
possession on the SSC 48. On the 
first play from scrimmage. Green 
passed to Pratt for a 48-yard 
touchdown. Again Benedict, who 
had failed to score a PAT all 
afternoon, failed; and the score 
was 24-6. 

With two minutes left in the 
game SSC took to the air but 
was not able to complete but 
two passes out of about six. 
Losing the ball on downs, Bene- 
dict took possession with seconds 
remaining in the game. 

Lawrence Williams, James 
Davis and James Brown were the 
leading defensive player-s for 
SSC making a total of 32 tackle.s 
among them. Johnny Green and 
Billy Car.son were outstanding 
for Benedict. 



Business Club 
Organizes 

The Business Club began the 
school year 1959-60 with the 
election of officers. They are as 
follows; President. Alphonso Mc- 
Lean, junior, Business Adminis- 
tration major; Vice President. 
Willie Mae Julian. Business Ad- 
ministration major; Secretary, 
Lois Hughes, senior, Business 
Education major; Assistant 
Secretary. Myra Miller, junior, 
Business Education major; 
Treasurer. Virginia Mercer, 
junior, Business Education 
major; Chairman of the ways 
and means committee. Betty 
Williams, junior. Business Edu- 
cation major; Reporters. Erma 
J. Mack, freshman. Business 
Education major, Marian 
Walden. sophomore. Business 
Education major. 

The Business Club is proud to 
announce that they won third 
place in the homecoming parade 
with the theme "The Orange 
Blossoms." representing the state 
of Florida. 

Mr, Wiley A. Perdue, Instruc- 
tor, Business Administration, 
and advisor of the business club, 
worked extensively and diligently 
to help the club achieve this 
honor. 



Let's K. O. Polio 

"Let's K.O. Polio" is the gen- 
eral theme selected for the 1959- 
60 Polio campaign initiated at 
Savannah State College and 
sponsored by the Health Educa- 
tion classes and student organ- 
izations. This program is under 
the direction and personal 
supervision of Mrs, Ida J. Gads- 
den, instructor of health educa- 
tion. 

According to Mrs. Gadsden, 
this campaign is designed to 
provide the Savannah State Col- 
lege Family and neighboring 
community with complete polio 
protection. Three shots are 
necessary for immunity. Two 
shots are given at a month in- 
terval. The final shot is ad- 
ministered six months later. 

The firvSt polio shot was given 
on Monday, November 9. 1959 at 
a price of 50 cents per shot. The 
date of the second half of this 
campaign will be announced 
later according to James Nevels. 
student chairman. 

President William K. Payne 
commended the Health classes 
and student organizations for 
their efforts in sponsoring this 
campaign and also solicits the 
support of Savannah State Col- 
lege Family in making this cam- 
paign a success. 



"Gracious Lady 
Week'' Sponsored 
By Alpha Kappas 

By Lois Walker 

Gamma Upsilon chapter of 
Alpha Kappa will sponsor 
"Gracious Lady" week, January 
4-7, 1960. 

This affair will be initiated by 
women of Savannah State Col- 
lege The chapter would ap- 
preciate the participation of all 
young women to help make this 
occasion a success. 

Would you like to be the 
"Gracious Lady"? The criteria 
for the selection of the campus 
"Gracious Lady" are as follows; 
Charm, grace, personal appear- 
ance, social activity, and leader- 
ship ability. 

The purpose of this activity 
is to encourage campus women 
to pay special attention to their 
dress and personality and as- 
sume leadership roles on the 
campus. 

The chapter is proud to wel- 
come seven new Sorors. They 
are Flora Braxt'-'n, Juanita 
Quinn. Margaret Hayes. Annette 
Kennedy, Jan Quarterman. Rose 
Baker and Mildred Gissentanner. 



Social Science Club 

By Gladys Lambert 

The major objective of the 
Social Science Club is to promote 
good citizenship The club tries 
to stimulate the interest of the 
student in local, state, national 
and international affairs so that 
he might better understand cur- 
rent problems and formulate in- 
telligent opinions through 
critical thinking. 

The Social Science Club at- 
tempts to assist students in the 
acquisition of attitudes, skills 
and habits that are requisites for 
the fulfillment of the duties of 
citizenship. It also strives to 
broaden the student's scope of 
knowledge in history, economics, 
sociology, political science and 
other social sciences. 

The Social Science Club won 
first place in the car division of 
the Savannah State College 
Homecoming parade, Mrs, Rub- 
beanuion Youmans, "Miss Social 
Science," and her attendants. 
Bobbie Miller and Alice Law 
represented the Thucydidean 
Social Science Club, throughout 
the Homecoming festivities. 



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Wilton C. Scott Serves at 36th Annual 
Columbia Scholastic Press Convention 

Wilton C. Scott, Director of Public Relations, conducted sec- 
tional meetings at the 36t.h annual Newspaper-Magazine Convention 
sponsored by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, March 
n-19, in New York City. 

This convention, the largest 
convention of its type in the 
world, attempts to teach the 
latest and best ways of improv- 
ing publications of all types. 
There is offered a series of more 
than 150 meetings, conferences 
and discussions during a three- 
day period for student editors 
and faculty advisers of news- 
papers, magazines, and year- 
books. Professional journalists 
and outstanding members of 
the school publication field will 
deliver talks and give advice 
designed to meet the needs of 
the student press. 

According to Joseph M. 
Murphy, director of the conven- 
tion, in the past Mr. Scott has 
graciously contributed to the 
success of the gatherings by 
conducting sectional meetings. 
Each year they are honored to 
have one witli such a scope of 
experience and information to 
relay to the participants. Last 
year Mr. Scott spoke on the 
topic. "Writing and Editing the 
News." 

Mr. Scott is an active member 
of the following organizations; 
American Society of School Ad- 
ministrators. N.E.A,, G.T.E.A.. 
American College Public Rela- 
tions Association, Y.M.C.A. Board 
of Directors. Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity. Inc., and he is a 
member of the St. Benedict 
Catholic Church. 

The Tiger's Roar staff con- 
gratulates Mr. Wilton C. Scott 
upon receiving this honor. 



/^TIGERS ROAR 



KTT (J 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



College Library 
Lecture Series 

By Christine White 

The Savannah State College 
Library presented its first lecture 
ot the 1959-60 Library Lecture 
Series on Sunday. January 31, 
at 5;30 P.M., in the College 
Library. <15r. Marguerite Cart- 
wright ol the Social Science 
Faculty of Hunter College. New 
York City, spoke on "The New 
Nations of Africa." Dr. Cart- 
wright has been a student of 
African Affairs for some time 
and ha straveled widely through- 
out the continent of Africa. Dur- 
ing the 1958-59 school year, she 
taught a course on African 
Affairs at the New School of 
Social Research in New York 
City. She is a professional writer 
and frequent contributor to 
many scientific and educational 
journals. A regular weekly 
columnist for the New York 
Amsterdam News and the Pitts- 
burgh Courier, Dr. Cartwright 
is also an accredited United Na- 
tions Correspondent. In 1951 Dr. 
Cartwright was a delegate to 
the Zagreb Conference in Yugo- 
slavia, at whic htime she inter- 
viewed Marshal Tito and broad- 
casted for the Voice of American. 
Twice delegate to UNESCO, she 
was also in attendance at the 
Sixth United Nations Assembly 
in Paris. Widely known as a 
lecturer at home and abroad, 
she has developed a large follow- 
ing. 



HONOR ROLL 
FALL 1960 

James N, Neveis, 3.00; Na- 
thaniel Johnson, 3.00; Willie Mae 
Julian, 3.00; Hattie D. Meri-itt, 
3.00: Alvertia Polite, 3.00; Willie 
L. Russell, 3.00; Willie Mae Ruth. 
3.00; James Austin, 3.00; Roberta 
Polite, 3.00. 

Virginia Mercer, 2.78; Jocile 
Phillips. 2.76; Gwendolyn Mc- 
Millan, 2.73; Norman B. Elmore, 
2-70: Willie J. Mazeke, 2.70: Enna 
J. Mack, 2,68: Marilyn Ellis, 2.66: 
Carolyn E. Rooks, 2.64; Caleb 
Weston, 2.62; Rachel Thomas, 
2.57; Charles H. Prazier, 2.56; 
Pauline Smith, 2,56: Eva C. Bose- 
man, 2.55; Lillian Wright, 2.55; 
Hazel Mungin, 2.52; Betty J. 
Williams, 2.52, 

Robert Hutcherson, 2.50; 
Gladys Lainbert, 2.50: Bernice 
Pinkney, 2.50: Giady Bacon, 2.47; 
Jacquelyn Walker, 2.42; James 
Deen, 2.41; Bernita Kornegay, 
2.41; Juanita N. Ross, 2.41; Mar- 
garet Dawson, 2.38; Mozelle Her- 
rington, 2.38; Ruby Williams, 
2.38; Eugene Dryer, 2.37: Rose 
Ann Lanier, 2.37: William M 
Brown, 2,36: Gertrude Johnso», 
2.35; Warren Courts, 2.35: Man- 
nie Roberts, Jr., 2.35: George 
Frazier, 2.33; Lena B, Thomas, 
2.31; Annettee Kennedy, 2,31; 
Juanita Quinn, 2.31: Toledo A. 
Riley, 2.29: Christine Campbell, 
2.27; Rosalyn Scurdy, 2.27: Ruby 
Sims, 2.27. 

Retha L. Butler, 2.25: Carolyn 
Vinson, 2.25: Ernest B. Brunson, 
2,21; Betty Grace Green, 2.16: 
Melva J. Wi-ight, 2.07; Inez Ba- 
con, 2,06; Dorothy L. Brown, 2.06: 
Bobby Burgess, 2.06; George 
Hunter, 2.06; Phyllis Singfield, 
2.06; Samuel B. Williams, 2,06: 
Edwina Alexander, 2,05: Elizah 
Green, 2.05; Charles McMillan, 
2.05; Mildred Thomas, 2,05: Eu- 
nice Veal, 2.05; James E. Coar, 
2.05; Richard M. Coger, 2,05: 
Anna Cooper, 2.05: Dessie S. 
Dent, 2.05; James E. Rosier, 2,05: 
Laura Garvin, 2.05: Juanita 
Moon, 2.05. 

All these have 2.00 averages: 
Henry Lee Balloon, Ethel Bryant, 
Gloria Byrd, Carolyn Campbell, 
Arnett B. Carroll, Dorothy Car- 
ter, James Colbert, Ada Carol 
Coxon, Velma Crosby, Clifford 
Dawson, Jr,, Eddie N. Ellington, 
Willie C. Hamilton, Bobby L, 
Hai-dy, Margaret Hayes, Theresa 
Heard, Elbert Hicks, Cleveland 
Holmes, Willie J. Holmes, Lavinia 
Jenkins, Rosetta Johnson, Annie 
Ruth Joyce, Yvonne Lamb, Ver- 
dell Lambert, Rosemary McBride, 
Yvonne McGlockton, Birdie L 
Moore, Milton Peek, Ben Pink- 
ney, Cynthia Rhodes, Gladys 
Smith, Jerome Smith, Robert H. 
Smith, Royce Stephens, Zelmar 
H. Stevenson, Albert Wheeler, 
Gracie Mae Whipple, Rita You- 
mans. 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Marcli, 1960 



SAVANlNAH, GEORGIA 



Vol. 13, No. 3 




E. J. Josey, college librarian, 
Savannah State College, is the 
author of an article describing 
the new college library in the 
December 1 issue of the Library 
Journal, This issue of the 
Library Journal is the annual 
architectural issue. New college 
libraries, university libraries and 
public libraries all over the 
country are included in this 
issue. 



Choir Performs 
With Syniphoiiy 

By Mary Rosebud 
The Savannah State College 
Choral Society under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Coleridge A. Braith- 
waite. Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Fine Arts, appeared at 
the Municipal Auditorium, Fri- 
day, January 22, 1960, at 10 A.M., 
with the Savannah Symphony 
Orchestra as a special feature 
on the program presented for 
the students of the Negro high 
schools. 

The choir sang "Rejoice 
Greatly, O Daughter of Zion" 
and "Hallelujah," both from 
"The Messiah" by George F, 
Handel, The first was sung by 
soprano soloist Juanita Moon, 
accompanied by the Savannah 
Symphony Orchestra, under the 
direction of Chauncey Kelley, 
and the second was sung by the 
choir accompanied by the 
orchestra. 



New Business 
Courses Approved 

President W, K, Payne an- 
nounced that the faculty has 
approved the following courses 
to be offered in the Division of 
Business Administration at Sa- 
vannah State College. (Ueyward 
S. Anderson is head of the de- 
partment. 

The courses are: Advertising, 
403. Designed to acquaint the 
student with tho uses and limita- 
tions of advertising as a tool of 
management. Consideration is 
given to advertising as a factor 
in the "marketing mix" of an 
organization. Attention is focused 
on the sales process and psycho- 
logical objectives of advertising, 
copy-writing, and layout design. 
An introduction to various types 
of advertising media, such as 
newspaper, magazine, radio, and 
television; criteria for selection 
of specific media; published 
sources of data which indicate 
the kinds of media available. 
The course is supplimented by 
a study of current advertising 
techniques used by national and 
local advertisers. 

Business Finance, 407. Princi- 
ples, problems, and practices 
associated with the financial 
management of other types of 
business organizations, major 
emphasis is placed upon the 
financial management of cor- 
porate enterprise. Promotional 
and organizational aspects of 
business financing: the nature 
and types of equity financing: 
major types of short-term and 
long-term debt; capitalization: 
the analysis of financing state- 
ments; the analysis of working 
capital requirements: reorgan- 
ization; bankruptcy; methods of 
inter-corporate financing 

Personal Management, The 
tools, methods, procedures and 
practices used by business man- 
agement in recruiting, selecting, 
and maintaining and efficient 
and co-operative work forces. 
Major emphasis on: the con- 
struction and use ot application 
forms; the nature and use of 
various interviewing techniques; 
construction and use of service 
records: construction and use of 
job descriptions; job evaluation 
techniques: mei-it rating: griev- 
ance procedures: collective bar- 
gaining; morale and its signifi- 
cance to production. Attention 
is also directed toward the 
formulation of policies and the 
implementation of these policies 

for the effective utilization of 

human resources. 



Savannah Slate Ixepreseiils District 
IiiNAIA Toiu-nainent in Kansas 

—-^The Savannah State College Tigers have just won the District 
6 NAIA playoff in Atlanta, Ga. Traveled to Kansas City, Missouri 
^ on March 7 to play in the National Tournament, the Tigers have 
proven they are the best by their performance in the tournament, 
and during the year. Their most wanted victory was over the SIAC 
Tournament Chapmion Florida A&M in the first round 90-89, Their 
championship win came over the night Morris Brown, the SIAC 
conference champions, 76-70, Morris Brown beat Tuskegee in the 
first round 86-41, Florida A&M beat Tuskegee in the consolation 
105-66, 

Going into the tournament 

Savannah's record was 24-3, 
Florida 20-4, Morris Brown 21-5 
and Tuskegee 14-8. Savannah 
and Tuskegee went into the 
tournament as the underdogs 
and most people on newspapers, 
expected Florida A&M and 
Morris Brown to be in the finals 
with Florida coming out on top. 
But the fighting SSC Tigers 
stopped this by eliminating them 
in the first round. The Tigers 
went after Florida with blood in 
their eyes, because they wanted 
to best Florida, since there was 
no regular season game between 
the two, and the Atlanta news- 
paper, radio an dtelevision said 
"it couldn't be done," They also 
stated that SSC was unforthy 
for the tournament, they also 
said "that SSC was out of their 
class. Florida A&M team out- 
weighed and had more height 
than SSC, on the first team they 
had two 6-8, 6-7, 6-5, and a 6 
footer. Where in SSC's first team 
average 5-11. But the little Lilli- 
putan cut the treetoppers down 
to thier sizes, and played in one 



Technical Building to 
Open During the 
Spring Quarter 

Dr. William K. Payne an- 
nounces that he is hoping that 
sometime during the spring 
quarter the technical and sci- 
ence building will be utilized. 

In discussing the new techni- 
cal program appi'oved for S.S.C. 
with William B, Nelson, head of 
the division of technical sciences. 
Savannah State College, is now 
providing training opportunities 
for Negroes which are not avail- 
able anywhere else in the state 
of Georgia. This is the only col- 
lege offering a degree in techni- 
cal sciences. 

Mass production, atomic 
energy, industrial chemistry, 
electronics, and other sciences 
are teaming up to give America 
more goods, a higher standard 
of living, and providing more 
technical jobs for individuals to 
take care of this rapid advance- 
ment in our present industrial 
world. 

The data reveal that there are 
not enough technically trained 
people on hand who like mathe- 
matics and applied scinces. Sa- 
vannah State College offers a 
program to train competent 
workers to meet this demand. 

Students entering the tech- 
nical program must meet college 
entrance requirements. It is fur- 
ther suggested that students, 
during their high school train- 
ing, secure as much science, 
mathematics, technical and in- 
dustrial arts as possible while 
in attendance. 

There is urgent need for peo- 
ple with special skills and train- 
ing and are able to help trans- 
late scientific ideas and dis- 
coveries into useful products and 
services. 

The technician is a special 
kind of person, and in certain 
fields he assists in planning and 
developmental work, estimating 
research work, and is often 
called upon to perform jobs 
ranging fiom simple testing 
projects to tasks requiring a high 
degree of creative and technical 

talents. 



of the biggest upsets of the year, 
Redell Walton of SSC, the 
leading scorer of the SEAC, out 
scored James Stanley of Florida, 
the leading SlEC scorer, by two 
points, 29-27, Ira Jackson of SSC 
was the high scorer of the game 
with 31. With Morris Brown 
winning over Tuskegee 86-41, 
that meant that SSC was to play 
Morris Brown College in the 
final, Morris Brown being the 
tallest team in the district with 
a team average of 6-7, made it 
look like it was a game between 
the Giants and the Midgets. But 
the Tigers didn't seem to worry 
about thier height as they were 
ahead 51-41 at the first half. 
This half was sparked by James 
Dixon, SSC 5-5 guard, as he hit 
the first four points of the game. 
Jackson of SSC shot 20 points 
in this half. But duiing the sec- 
ond half Morris Brown cut SSC's 
lead down to three points with 
big 6-9 James Scott paving the 

(Continued olt Page 6) 



Pase 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief ^''"T" '" m "nI'v^i'J 

Associate Editor J=""« ". Nevels 

cj,i.„„ Rosco Camp 

Managing Editor Mamie Green 

^'^ ^nLr Yvonne McGlockton 

Feature Editor Stephens 

sports Editor Bobinson 

l''r ^nt'"" MS Joyce Eason 

r ►"™;r ■ Eleanor Johnson 

t^'T T,.r Charles Tootle 

Exchange Editor Theodore Ware 

Business IVlanager ^^^^.^ ^ 3,.^^^ 

Sec'retarS Marjorie E, Dalida and Edith P. Albright 

Secretaries Leford Tobias 

Copy Editor „ - i 

Columnists — Reporters — Typists 

Freddie Liggins, Moses Myers. Carolyn Campbell Nathaniels 

F aziers Betty Williams, Hazel Scott, Pauline Jordan Darnel Giles, 

Jam Austin James Deen. Juliette West, Rosalyn Scurdy Jessie 

Ann Parks, William Hech, Shirley Peters, Marvelyn Davis, 

Bertha Kornegay, Norman Elmore 

ADVISERS 

Miss Aibertha E. Boston Mr, Robert Holt 



Member of: 

INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 

ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS press 

COLUMBIA SCHOL ASTIC PR ESS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March. 1960 






Presidenfs Message 

At the beginning of each academic quarter, three lists of 
students are sent to my office. A fourth list is Implied, the com- 
putation of which must be determined on the basis of the other 
three lists. Usually the first two lists arrive containing the names 
of students who have been dropped for poor scholarship, and the 
names of those who have been placed on academic probation. A 
day or two later the list of students who have made the honor roll 
and the Dean's List reach my office. A study of these lists and 
the total enrollment enable me to determine the fourth list which 
contains the names of the students who are mailing average progress 
in their studies, 

A study of the list of students who are dropped for poor scholar- 
ship over a four-year period indicates that a college of considerable 
size might have been established for failing students. Of course, 
one would not wish to establish a college for students who found 
It impossible to do college work. On the other hand, consideration 
is given to the enormous waste of the time of the students, the 
financial outlay by parents, students, and the state, and the subse- 
quent effect on the personalities of the students. No one of the 
parties connected with the educational process is happy over the 
number of failures and near-failures in our college. While the col- 
lege, parents, and stat« strive to provide conditions and circum- 
stances that make it possible for students to be successful, the major 
responsibility lies on the student. No one, nor a combination of all 
three of the other auents mentioned, has as much to do with the 
success of the student in college as the student himself. It is the 
student who educates himself while he is attending college. His 
position on the four lists which are developed three times a year 
at the college is primarily that of his own making. 

In several instances, the college has indicated its concern by 
providing entrance requirements, orientation programs, and ad- 
visors. It is desirable that students who are unable to do college 
work enter .some other area which would be more suited to their 
aptitudes, interests, and desires. Someone has estimated that more 
than half of the students dropped for poor scholarship or placed on 
probation could, through their own efforts, have done satisfactory 
work. 

The conditions which face the colleges today will emphasize 
this feature far more than in the past three decades. Standards 
and quality of college work will be raised each year. Average per- 
formance in our colleges today will move up to a new level. This is 
equally true of those who make the honor roll and the Dean's List. 
Students have been willing to accept in non-classroom activities 
the reality of living and learning. Those who are too light for foot- 
ball, too short for basketball, too slow for track, unable to carry a 
time for the chorus, unable to participate in debating, and many 
other collegiate activities do not waste time attending the practices. 
In classroom matters, however, too many have been content to be 
around or in the procession. 

If students have not discovered before they arrive at college 
their inability to do college work, they should determine that factor 
during the first quarter and voluntarily withdraw. Those who plan 
to remain in college and to complete the program which they 
have undertaken, should plan to do it in an acceptable manner. 
The sooner students come to this personal understanding, the 
happier will be their lot and that of the cooperating agencies. 

DR. WILLIAM K. PAYNE 

Open Letter to the 

Savannah State College Family 

Dear Family; 

I feel that the matter of getting out a student publication on 
time should be called to your attention. 

If your memory is serving you correctly, you will recall that only 
two previous issues of the Tiger's Roar have been published thus 
far this school year. What? You say why not? A very good ques- 
tion indeed! 

The Tiger's Roar is published, "supposedly," by the student 
body of Savannah State College; however, only a very few, in fact 
very, very fev/ .students have been cooperating with the staff in 
meeting its deadlines. 

Thi-s publication Is the official organ of the S.S.C. student body, 
the expression of students' opinions, and should reflect the caliber 
of students attending this institution. 

f Continued on I'ane 6} 



Slrirlly ]a:^z 

By Robert Bess 

As we look back over the past 
decade, a decade of controversy 
and survival of the fittest, we 
find that in the music world a 
struggle for survival has also 
existed. The two elements of 
music affected by this struggle 
were Rock and Roll and Pro- 
gressive Jazz. This struggle en- 
tailed more than could be easily 
seen by the average bystander: 
it was an effort on the part of 
the teen-ager to create some- 
thing in the line of music that 
he could feel was his own, pro- 
moted by commercial exploita- 
tion. On the other hand, pro- 
gressive jazz was and still re- 
mains an inspired music indica- 
tive of a more mature American 
culture. 

In the first few years of the 
decade, rock and roll gained 
momentum, and young knee- 
shaking long haired stars were 
born overnight, and recording 
companies did a thriving busi- 
ness and thought they liad a 
pipeline to Fort Knox as a 
courtesy of the teen-age record 
buyer. Even at that early stage, 
it should have been obvious that 
anything as musically im- 
poverished as rock and roll could 
not last without artificial 
stimulus. Once the truth was 
reahzed, the pendulum began to 
swing in the other direction. 

This truth was first introduced 
by Mitch Milter in his speech to 
a disc jockey convention in 
Kansas City in 1958. Mitch 
pointed out that to program 
music exclusively for the teen- 
age market was commercial 
suicide. After all, aside from 
chewing gum and similar odd- 
ments, what products would the 
teen-agers buy even if they 
listened to the commercials? 
Today, we find an impressive 
number of network affiliates and 
independents outlawing rock and 
roll, or limiting it severely. 

With the rock and roll scene 
now on the downgrade, everyone 
is rushing over to the music with 
feeling, a music that "says some- 
thing" in a language not audible 
to the huma near, but a com- 
munication that penetrates the 
soul. The trend is -STRICTLY 
JAZZ." 

For all of you old jazz lovers. 
new progressive appreciates, and 
rock and rollers who are gradu- 
ally learning to appreciate 
smoother and more provocative 
listening, stop by some of the 
"spots" around town and "lend 
an ear" to some of your home 
towners in the making. Appear- 
ing at one of the most popular 
night spots in the city, a group 
under the leadership of the 
talented Claude Roberts is keep- 
ing it "swinging." Claude is a 
drummer from the "old school." 
The other members of the group 
are: Teddy Allen, a young man 
with a smooth trombone and 
does a unique job with arrange- 
ments; Bobby Greene, alto sax 
man with that "Parker tone": 
John Scott, bass, and Johnnie 
McMillian on piano. 

Also, as a tip from Bob, watch 
for the appearance of a new 
group of "old pros" using the 
name the "RCP Three." The 
group consists of the exceptional 
Ted Pollens on piano, Robert 
Vaughn on drums; and the 
sensational Laurney Roberts on 
bass doing his usual gratifying 
feats with the vocal chords. A 
fine combination of talents 
which spells "STRICTLY JAZZ." 



Behind 
the Scenes 

By Sherman L. Roberson 

If you have ever dialed ADams 
3-7723, then you have received 
a warm. "Good Morning (or good 
afternoon, or good evening). Sa- 
vannah State College." Haven't 
you often wondered about the 
identities of the young ladies 
greeting you in such musical 
tones? 

The campus PBX (Private 
Branch Exchange) is operated 
by five lovely young ladies of 
whom I have had the pleasure 
of interviewing for this edition. 
They are: 

Mrs. Armicie B. Sanderson, a 
native of Madison, New Jersey, 
is a graduate of T. S. Cooper 
High School. Sundry, North 
Carolina, and attended Virginia 
State College, Petersburg, Vir- 
ginia. Mrs. Sanderson is the wife 
of Airman First Class John B. 
Sanderson, stationed at Hunter 
Air Force Base. Savannah. Geor- 
gia. She was employed by the 
New Jersey Bell Telephone Com- 
pany for eleven years and three 
months and has been working 
with the PBX system since Au- 
gust. 1959. Her hobbies are sew- 
ing and reading. According to 
Mrs. Sanderson, "I find the work 
very interesting." 

Emma Sue McCoroy, a native 
of Columbus, Georgia, and a 
graduate of William H. Spencer 
High School, is a sophomore ma- 
joring in English and minoring 
in French. She has been working 
with the PBX system since Janu- 
ary, 1959. She holds membership 
in the following organizations: 
Tiger's Roar Staff; Delta Nu 
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, Ins.: Dormitory Coun- 
cil Secretary; and Savannah 
State Playhouse. Her hobbies 
are listening to music, reading 
and dramatics. 

Gloria Byrd, a native of Ho- 
gansville, Georgia and a gradu- 
ate of West End High School, is 
a junior majoring in Social Sci- 
ence and minoring in Physical 
Education. She has worked with 
the PBX system since Septem- 
ber, 1959. She is active in the 
following organizations : Presi- 
dent of the Dormitory Council; 
Asst. Dean of Pledges. Gramma 
Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority. Inc.; Alpha Kap- 
pa Mu Tutorial System: Social 
Science Club; Pan-Hellenic 
Council and the Tiger's Roar 
Staff, She was elected "Miss 
Junior" for 1959-60. Her hobbies 
are listening to music and read- 
ing, 

Sarah Williams, a native of 
Lilly, Georgia and a graduate of 
Vienna High School and Indus- 
trial School, is a sophomore ma- 
joring in Physical Education, 
Sarah has worked with the PBX 
system since the summer of 1959. 
She is active in the following or- 
ganizations: Y.M.C.A.; Dormi- 
tory Social Committee and the 
Tiger's Roar Staff. Her hobbies 
are dancing, listening to music 
and reading, 

Rosa Lue Terry, a native of 
Waynesboro, Georgia and a 
graduate of Waynesboro High 
and Industrial School, is a junior 
majoring in Elementary Educa- 
tion. She has been working with 
the PBX system since January, 
1959, She is active in the fol- 
lowing organizations: Y.M.C.A.; 
I,L. club reporter; and the Tiger's 
Roar Staff, Her hobbies are 
watching television, cooking, 
sewing and reading. 

This column in coming edi- 
tions shall attempt to provide 
the Savannah State College 
Family with the particulars on 
all individuals that reside "Be- 
hind the Scenes." 






*» 




My Kind of Democracy 

By Leford Tobias. Jr. 

A decade has ended and his- 
tory now turns the page on the 
1960's. It is a long page, packed 
with spectacular, terrifying and 
heartening developments. It 
records new concepts swiftly 
brought to reality, great changes. 
new concepts of the future, and 
great contrasts to the past. It is 
characterized by two words, 
shadow and light. 

THE SHADOW. A hydrogen 
bomb incinerated an island in 
1953. A Russian rocket capable 
of carrying such a bomb actually 
hit the moon in 1959. Rocket- 
armed submarines prowled un- 
believable distances without sur- 
facing. 

THE LIGHT. Medical science 
swept forward in giant strides 
with the Salk vaccine, new drugs 
for mental illness, isotopes and 
other weapons in the battle 
against cancer. Nations, although 
political enemies in some 
instancs, pooled efforts in the 
greatest study of the physical 
earth ever conducted. The cen- 
turies old dream of a united 
Europe came close to reality. 
Europeans formed the Iron and 
Steel Community in 1952, 
Euratom in 1953, and the com- 
mon market patterns of 1959. 
Apparently reversing the policies 
of his predecessors, N i k i t a 
Khrushchev said in 1959, "Let 
us disarm and compete in peace- 
ful co-existence." 

Six months after the dawn of 
the decade, the cold war turned 
hot. Before dawn on June 25, 
1950. six North Korean infantry 
divisions, armed and trained by 
the Russians, attacked South 
Korea. They poured across the 
never to be forgoten 38th 
Parallel. 

Immediately, President Tru- 
man ordered American land, sea 
and air forces into action, 
Americans were now dying again 
on foreign batelfields for rea- 
sons not clearly understood at 
the time. 

By Thanksgiving, the war was 
"won." The North Koreans were 
shattered. American soldiers, 
standing on the banks of the 
Yalu River, looked at Red China 
on the opposite bank. 

So the fifties began as the 
Age of Anxieties. 

The great climax came in a 
pleasant city in Arkansas. Little 
Rock today is more than a nem; 
it is a milestone. 

The most violent chapter in 
the story began September 4. 
1957, when Gov. Orval Faubas 
ordered units of the Arkansas 
National Guard to surround 
Central High School in Little 
Rock to prevent Negro students 
from entering. 

After court orders, the Faubas- 
Eisenhower conference, and mob 
riots, federal troops entered 
Little Rock, September 24. 

A cult of beared "beatniks" 
arose, wearing dark apparel and 
sun glasses, writing odd ball 
poems, and indulging in easy 
living. These people developed a 
language of their own. They did 
nothing, but had a heck of a 
good time doing It. 



March. 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 




SPORTS 



SS€ Tigers 
Are "Red Hot" 

By Jolly Stephens 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers look as though they will 
win the SEAS crown again this 
year. They are the defending 
SEAC champions from last sea- 
son. As of January 20, the Tigers 
have won twelve and lost one, 
losing their only game to their 
"jinx." Benedict College 98-95. 
The Tigers have conference wins 
over Florida Normal. Paine Col- 
lege, Claflin College and Mor- 
ris College. 

The Tigers' siwicess has been 
sparked by the "Fabulous Sopho- 
more Five." which includes 
James Dixon, Stephen Kelly, 
Redell Walton, Willie Tate and 
Ira Jackson. Helping this five, 
which are belter known for 
their defense, are Elijah Mc- 
Graw, James Davis, Raymond 
Harper, Robbin Roberts and Al- 
phonso McLean, Other helpers 
are Lawrence Williams, Roland 
Nash, Joe Sweet. Marian Dingle, 
Frank Martin and Alfred Wil- 
liams, Freshmen joining the 
team were Willie Epps. William 
Day. Arthur Payton and Leon 
Wright. All of these fellows have 
seen action this season. 

The Tigers opened their 1959- 
60 season at home by rolling 
over Allen University 101-93. 
This game was seemingly a test 
for evaluating the Tigers' of- 
fense. On December 9. the Ti- 
gers invaded Florida and played 
three games: Edward Waters, 
Bethune Cookman and Florida 
Normal, The Edward Waters 
game was more of a defensive 
experiment to evaluate the Ti- 
gers' defense. They beat Edward 
Waters 88-50. Leaving Jackson- 
ville, the team traveled to Day- 
tona to play Bethune Cookman, 
and won in five minutes over- 
time 99-89, The Tigers scored 16 
points during the overtime per- 
iod. Then the Tigers journeyed 
to St. Augustine to play their 
first Conference game against 
Florida Normal to win by a score 
of 63-54. This was a game played 
in one of the smallest gymna- 
siums among the Conference ac- 
commodations. 

Being successful on the road, 
the Tigers came home to play 
two games with Clark College of 
Atlanta, Georgia. The Tigers 
won both games 62-59 and 72-62. 
Three days later, Bethune Cook- 
man came to visit the Tigers 
seeking vengeance, but the Ti- 
gers nipped them 87-85. With 
seven straight wins under their 
belts, the Tigers met the "tough" 
Virginia State Spartans and sent 
them home with a defeat of 
102-75, The Tigers enjoyed the 
holidays with an 8-0 record. 

After the three-week vacation 
the Tigers played Benedict Col- 
lege and met their first defeat 
98-95. Resenting this defeat, the 
Tigers poured it on Paine Col- 
lege of Augusta. Ga., for a 109-65 
victory. Then the team left for 
Orangeburg, S. C, and played 
Cliflin College in tlieir third con- 
ference game and won by a score 
of 71-64. The next day, the team 
traveled to Sumpter to play Mor- 
ris College in anotlier conference 
game in which the Tigers won 
84-57, 

Returning home, the Tigers 
found Fort Valley waiting for 
them. Well, the Tigers "shot 
them out of the gym" as Coach 
Ted Wright played seventeen 
men to beat the sister State 
School 96-76. 



Tigers Win SEAC Tournament, 
Defeat Florida Normal in Final 

The Savannah State College Tigers won their second consecutive 
SEAC Tournament by beating Florida Normal in the final 102-76. 
The leading scorers for the Tigers were Redell Walton, with 33 and 
Ira Jackson, 24. For Florida Normal. Bill McDougald with 29 and 
Scott Perry. 25. The half time scores were 45-34. in favor of SSC 
Tigers. Walton, Jackson, McDougald, Perry and James Davis of 
Clafli nmade the first team in the all tournament selection. Jackson 
of Savannah was chosen as the most valuable player in the tourna- 
ment, 

Claflin won over Morris Col- 
lege, 76-74, in a five minute 
overtime for consolation. 

Starting the first half for the 
champions were four members 
of the "Sophomore Five" and 
Robert Robbins. the only senior 
on the team. The others were 
Jackson, Walton, Willie Tate 
and James Dixon. For Florida 
Normal, McDougald. Perry. A. 
Powell, J. Williams and A, Jones. 
Bothe teams started the first 
half off by being very "hot" as 
they were tied 12-12. with the 
game 5 minutes old. Walton and 
McDougald were setting the pace 
with 6 points each. But with 
Jackson blocking a couple of 
Florida shots and James Dixon 
of SSC steahng and setting up 
passes the Tigers quickly went 
out ahead by 9 points. Florida 
Normal was never ahead during 
the half. The first half ended 
45-34. 

Starting the second half were 
the same two teams. With the 
second half 8 minutes old. Perry 
and McDougald of Florida had 
cut Savannah State College 
Tigers' half time lead down to 
5 points. 

At this time the Tigers sent in 
the other member of the "Sopho- 
more Five," Stephen Kelly, a 
5' 10" guard, who is a flashy, 
smooth ball handler, and he 
really got the team moving, in 



The Tigers Are Champions Again 

The Savannah State College Tigers did it again! They won 
both the conference title and the visitation tournaments. The 
Tigers were undefeated in SEAC play, with 10 wins and two wins 
in tournament play. They edged Clafhn in the second round 72-70 
and triumphed over Florida Normal in the final 102-76. The Tigers' 
season record is 24-3. 





fact, he had 6 assists in 5 
minutes. Kelly was the spark at 
this time because his opponents 
did not know what he was going 
to do with the ball when he had 
possession of it. Kelly also shot 
10 points in this half, with 55 
seconds left in the game, Walton 
hit the century mark with a 12- 
foot jump shot. 

On Friday, February 26, 1960, 
the Savannah State College 
Tigers will play Florida A&M 
College of Tallahassee, Florida 
in Atlanta. Georgia in the Dis- 
trict 6 Tournament of the NAIA. 
Savannah 

FG FT TP 

Dixon .7-4 0-0 8 

Jackson 15- 8 

Tate 18- 9 

Robbins 4- 3 

Kelly 8- 4 

Walton 23-12 



Tigers Crush 
Paine, 109-65 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers won their ninth game to- 
night over Paine College of Au- 
gusta, Georgia, 109-65. The lead- 
ing scorers for the Tigers were 
Ira Jackson 20. Redell Walton 21, 
and Willie Tate with 16. Robert 
Field for the visitors with 16 
points. The half time score was 
44-32 SSC. 

The SSC Tigers started the 
game with what has been the 
second five, which are James 
Davis, Elijah McGraw, Alphonso 
McLean, Raymond Harper and 
Lawrence Williams, The first 
half attack was lead by Ray- 
mond Harper as he hit two quick 
field goals for the Tigers. The 
Tigers lead Paine all the way 
with Redell Walton with 8 and 
Sam Thompson, a freshman with 
7 free throws. Robert Fields with 
10 points lead the visitors. The 
half time score was 44-32 SSC. 

The Tigers started the second 
half with what is known as the 
"height" of the team, Williams, 
Walton. Jackson, Robbins, and 
Willie Tate. The big fellows 
started the second half off "hot." 
Within 6 minutes the Tigers had 
extended their lead to 26 points 
with a 69-43 score. Leading this 
attack were Tate and Walton 
because at thi stime they had a 
6 points each. It was 7 minutes 
left in the game before the com- 
plete "Sophomore Five" was in 
the game. At this time the score 
was 80-58 in favor of SSC. The 
Tigers hit that century mark 
when Jackson drove around two 
defenders for one of the most 
sensational shots of the night. 
The leading scorers during this 
period were Willie Tate and Ira 
Jackson. The final score, SSC 
109-65- The Tigers will play Fort 
Valley State College Wednesday 
night in Wiley gym. 



12- 8 


24 


2- 2 


20 


4- 1 


7 


4- 2 


10 


10- 9 


33 



75-40 32-22 
Florida Normal 

FG FT 

McDougald 26-13 5- 3 

Williams 11- 3 2- 1 

Powell 16- 5 0-0 

Perry 27-12 1- 1 

Jones, A. 7-2 0-0 

Singleton 0-2 1-1 

Jones, H. 0-2 0-0 



87-39 



9- 6 



102 

TP 

29 
7 
10 
25 
4 
1 


76 



The leading scorers during the 
13-game period were Ira Jack- 
son, Redell Walton, and Willie 
Tate. Leading in assists were 
Stephen Kelly and James Dixon. 
Leading rebounders were Robert 
Robbins and Ira Jackson. 



The Raekers and 
Gators Lead 

Intramural basketball got on 
it.5 way, starting in January with 
eight teams participating. They 
are: Colts, Omegas. Gators. Apes, 
Hornets, Tramps, Kappas and 
the Raekers. 

With the Masoning and the 
Gorillas out of the intramural 
this season the competition 
should be tough among these 
eight teams. The Masoning went 
undefeated in conference play 
last year an dthe Gorillas lost 
one. But the Raekers and the 
Gators are the teams to watch 
for this season, since both teams 
have two wins with no losses. 
The Gators have wins over the 
Apes 65-17 and the Colts 41-34. 
The Raekers have wins over the 
Apes 52-20 and the Kappas 43-26. 
Intramural fans are saying that 
the Gators can win if the Raek- 
ers don't make them hit their 
own tail, so all of this remains 
to be seen. 



The only team that gave the 
Tigers trouble this year were 
those two Carolina teams, Bene- 
dict and Allen, Benedict being 
our jinx team, beat us twice this 
season, and Allen won one and 
lost one. But other than these 
two teams, the Tigers haven't 
had any trouble. 

Oh, the Tigers roster this sea- 
son was 20 men, they were: the 
"Sophomore Five." James DLxon. 
Stephen Kelly, Willie Tate, Ira 
Jackson and Redell Walton, On 
the "defensive five." Raymond 
Harper. Alfonso McLean, Elijah 
McGraw. James Davis and Rob- 
ert Robbins, Other members of 
the team are Lawrence Williams. 
Marion Dingle. Willie Epps. Joe 
Sweet. William Day. Arthur Pay- 
ton, Sam Thompson, Leon 
Wright, Sam Thompson, Roland 
Nash and Frank Martin, AU of 
these Tigers have played a great 
part in SSC's splendid record. 

Redell Walton and Ira Jackson 
made All-SEAC for thlcr second 
year. Walton has the highest 
scoring average in the confer- 
ence with a 25.5 for 12 games. 
Jackson was chosen the most 
valuable player in the tourna- 
ment. Jackson and Walton 
scored 113 points out of SSC's 174 
in the tournament. Walton scor- 



ing 57 and Jackson 56. These two 
fellows have been the big guns 
when it came to scoring all 
season. Willie Tate also helped 
in the scoring column this season 
as he has an average of 17 points 
per kame. James Dixon, better 
known as the "Little General" 
by his teammates, is the acting 
captain for the Tigers. He is only 
5-5 tall, but he is responsible for 
the playmaking and the pace 
in which the team plays. Stephen 
Kelly a 5-10 guard has been the 
spark of the team with his 
smooth bail handling, dribbling 
and getting those points when 
needed. Kelly lead the team in 
assists, Robert Robbin. the only 
senior on the team, is one of the 
best rebounders on the team as 
he has an average of 17 per 
game. These six players have 
been the workhorses on the 
team, and the Tiger's Roar 
salutes them and their team- 
mates for the performance they 
have contributed to SSC this 
season. The Tigers having a 22-2 
record before the tournament, 
was chosen to appear in the 
District 6 tournament of the 
NAIA in Atlanta. Ga,, on Febru- 
ary 26-27. The winner of this 
tournament will represent this 
district in Kansas City, Missouri. 



Tigers Defeat 
Florida NIM, 83-52 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers, the defending SEAC 
Champions, won their 17th game 
tonight over Florida NIM 83-52. 
This was the Tigers 7th confer- 
ence win. there record now 
stands 17-1. The leading scorer 
for the Tigers were Ira Jackson 
23, Redell Walton and Willie 
Tate 16. For Florida S. Perry with 
14. The half time score was 33- 
19, SSC. I 

Starting the first half for SSC 
was the second unit, which in- 
cludes Raymond Harper. Al- 
phonso McLean, James Davis, 
Lawrence Williams and Robert 
Robbins. The game got off to a 
slow start with each team only 
scoring 4 with 5 minutes gone. 
With only 8 minutes in the first 
half the Tigers lead Florida 12-8. 
Then the Tigers added 4 more 
players to the floor, they were 
members of the "Fablous Sopho- 
more Five." They were Willie 
Tate, Redell Walton, Ira Jack- 
son, and James Dixon, leaving 
only one member of the second 
unit on the floor, Raymond 
Harper. With these fellows in 
the game SSC scoreboard started 
adding numbers like an adding 
machine. It all started when 
Harper, a 5-8 guard, stole three 
consecutive passes, which turned 
into points. With 2 minutes left 
in the first half the Tigers had 
a 10 point lead of 25-15, with 
Jackson and Harper setting the 
pace. The leading scorers during 
the first half were Harper with 9 
and J. Colliers and S. Perry for 
Florida with 6 each, Robbins for 
SSC collected 14 rebounds in 12 
minutes. The first half ended 
33-19, SSC. 

The Tigers started the com- 
plete "Sophomore Five" in the 
second half with Stephen Kelly 
replacing Harper. The Tigers in- 
creased their lead as Tate and 
Jackson had 9 points between 
them set up by Dixon, With 13 
minutes left in the game the 
Tigers had a lead of 25 points as 
they lead 49-24. 

With 8 minutes left in the 
game the Tigers lead 66-35, with 
Jackson, Tate, and Walton 
hitting the points, with Kelly 
and Dixon setting them up. With 
5 minutes left Robbins came in 
for Kelly. S. Perry was the only 
spark on the visitor team. 




Tigers Defeat 
Edw. Waters, 107-63 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers won their 16th game 107- 
63 over the Edward Waters Col- 
lege of Jacksonville, Fla. The 
leading scorers for the Tigers 
were Lawrence Williams, Willie 
Tate and Robert Robbins with 15 
points each. For Edward Waters 
Alphonso Franklin with 14 was 
the leading scorer. The half time 
score was 44-22 SSC. The Tigers 
record now stands 16-1. 

The second unit started the 
first half, they were ; Robert 
Robbins, Lawrence Williams, 
Raymond Harper, James Davis 
and Alphonso McLean, Leading 
the Tigers' attack was Robbins 
with 10 points and 10 rebounds. 
Harper and Williams were help- 
ing him with 5 points each. 

With 7 minutes left in the first 
half, the Tigers changed to their 
third unit. SSC was leading 28-8, 
Playing on this unit were Elijah 
McGraw, William Day, Joe Sweet, 
Roland Nash and Frank Martin. 
Tlie third unit scored 16 points 
in 7 minutes. Leading the scoring 
attack were McGraw and Martin 
with 6 each. The half time score 
was 44-22, SSC. Leading scorer 
was Alphonso Franklin with 8 
points, for the visitors. 

SSC started the second half 
with the fourth unit, which in- 
cluded Leon Wright, Sam 
Thompson, Willie Epps, J. Pay- 
ton and one of the "Sophomore 
Five," James Dixon. Leading the 
attack for the Tigers were Leon 
Wright and James Dixon. 

With 12 minutes left in the 
game the Tigers sent in their 
first unit which is better known 
as the "Sophomore Five" which 
includes Ira Jackson. Stephen 
Kelly, Willie Tate, Redell Walton, 
and James Dixon. 



Pase 4 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



March. 1960 



SSC Beats Claflin 
111 Last 2 Seconds 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers beat Claflin University 
72-70 in the last two seconds of 
the SEAC Conference Tourna- 
ment. The game sent State to 
the finals Saturday night 
against Florida Normal of St. 
Augustine, Florida. The leading 
scorers for the Tigers were Ira 
Jackson, with 33, Redell Walton 
with 25, and for Claflin were 
Franklin Murphy and William 
Springer with 17 each. 

In the first round of the 
Tournament Morris College of 
Sumter, S. C, beat Paine College 
94-80. Albany State College Fri- 
day night lost to Claflin College 
67-64. In the second round 
Florida Normal beat Morris Col- 
lege in a five minute overtime 
game 61-53. 

In the past two years SSC 
Tigers have a 47-8 record. Start- 
ing the game for the Tigers were 
the "Fabuolous Sophomore Five" 
which includes Ira Jackson, 
Bedell Walton, Willie Tate, 
James Dixon and Stephen Kelly. 
The game started off with a 
slow pace in which Claflin took 
an early lead of 8-4. Setting the 
pace for Claflin were Franklin 
Hurphy and Louis Anderson. 
Claflin was in control for 12 
minutes before Savannah State 
Tigers tied them up at 18 all. 

The second half was quite a 
duel between the two teams, the 
Claflin team caught up and 
passed the Tigers 62-61, with 
four minutes left in the game. 
Jackson and Walton were duel- 
ing against Murphy and Springer 
with 35 seconds left in the game. 
The score was 70 all, with Claflin 
in possession of the ball and 
only 13 seconds left to play. Then 
Redell Walton stole a pass and 
was fouled before he could 
shoot. He missed the free throw 
but got the free throw and hit 
an eight foot field with only two 
seconds left to play. 



Claflin Loses 
To Tigers, 112-91 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers won their fifteenth game 
tonight by beating Claflin Col- 
lege of Orangeburg. S- C, 112-91. 
The leading scorers for the 
Tigers were Ira Jackson with 21. 
and Redell Walton with 18. The 
leading scorer for Claflin was 
Jimmy Springer with 29. The 
half time score was 43-41. SSC. 

The Tigers started the game 
with their second unit, whi"h 
has been used mostly for defen- 
sive purposes. Leading this at- 
tack were Robert Robbins. and 
Raymond Harper as they had 
6 points each. The second unit 
played for 11 minutes before S3C 
put its third unit in. When the 
second unit left the game, the 
score was 30-13. Leading the 
third unit were Lawrence Wil- 
liams and Williams Day with 4 
point seach. The half time score 
was 43-41. Claflin scored 24 of 
its 41 by free throws. James 
Davis was leading scorer with 14. 
SSC first team. "The Fabulous 
Sophomore Five" which includes 
Ira Jackson. Redell Walton, 
James Dixon. Stephen Kelly, and 
Willie Tate. These Tigers came 
out "Red Hot" with eleven 
minutes gone, the Tigers lead 
74-58. There seemed to have been 
a duel between Billy Goodwin, 
Claflin, and Ira Jackson. SSC. 
As Goodwin had 9 points and 
Jackson had 15. At this time 
Jackson attempeted, and got 3 
free throws with 6 field goals. 
With 5 minutes left in the game, 
the Tigers lead 88-78. With two 
minutes left in the game James 
Dixon, a 5-5 guard of SSC and 
Jimmy Springer, a 5-6 guard, 
Claflin, were dueling as both of 
them hit 8 straight field goals. 
With one minute left in the 
game, Walton bunted the clock 
with a four feet field goal, to 
give the Tigers that century 
mark. 



SSC Makes SCATs 
19tli Victim 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers won their 19th game to- 
night over South Carolina Area 
Trade 108-91. The leading scorer 
for the Tigers were Redell Wal- 
ton 27, Willie Tate 25 and Ira 
Jackson 20. For the visitors Wil- 
liam DeBarr with 27 and James 
Ladson 21, The half time score 
was 52-40. Scats. 

The Savannah State College 
started the first half with the 
defensive unit which includes 
Raymond Harper. Lawrence Wil- 
liams. Robert Robbins, James 
Davis, and Alphonso McLean. 
Starting for the Scats were J, 
Ladson. C. Johnson. R. Epps, W, 
DeBarr and L. Jones, Both teams 
started off "hot" with SSC scor- 
ing first but the Scats took an 
early lead of 7-6, With the game 
8 minutes old the Tigers dropped 
behind 22-15. Leading the Scats 
attack Ladson and DeBarr. At 
this time SSC put in their third 
unit which included William 
Day, Elijah McGraw, Williams 
Epps, Leon Wright and Joe 
Sweet, With 8 minutes left in the 
first half the Scats lead 34-20. 
With 6 minutes left in the first 
half the Tigers put in the 
"Fabulous Sophomore Five" 
which includes Ira Jackson. 
Stephen Kelly. Willie Tate. 
James Dixon, and Redelt Walton, 
Thte scores were 35-20. The first 
half ended 52-40 with the Scats 
leading. Scats leading scorers for 
the game were William DeBarr 
13 and Charles Johnson 12. For 
the Tigers were Walton 10. and 
Kelly 6, 

Starting the second half for 
the Scats the same unit, for the 
Tigers the "Sophomore Five" 
came out "hot" as they cut the 
lead down 59-55 with the half 5 
minutes old. With U minutes left 
in the game the Tigers tied the 
score with 67 points, with Walton 
and Jackson leading the attack. 
The Tigers at this time were "red 
hot" as they were making 60 per 
cent of their shots. With 7 
minutes left in the game the 
Tigers lead 87-75. At this time 
it was hard for the Scats to 
handle the Tigers because the 
Tigers were controlling the re- 
bounds, and making most of 
their shots, Jackson shot 20 
points this half. Walton 12, and 
Tate 21- The game ended 108-91. 




Alphas Win 
First Game 

The Alphas finally came up 
with a combination, to put them 
in the winning column in intra- 
mural basketball. After losing 
every game for one year and one 
this season under the name of 
Alphas, tliey came up with this 
combination : Alphas + Sphinx 
Club — Apes. So. since the Al- 
phas and the little brothers 
combined their team they have 
come up with one win and one 
loss. Winning over the "Tramps" 
23-lS and losing to the "Back- 
ers" 52-20. 

Leading the "Apes" attack is a 
little brothers, John Owens, who 
has been giving his opponents 
trouble with his jump shot and 
rebounding. Helping Owens is 
Royce Stephens, Benjamin Har- 
ris, Sherman Roberson, B. C. 
Carswell and Alphonso Smith. 
James Austin and Samuel Wil- 
liams. 




Savannah State Triumphs Over 
Claflin, 71-64, and Morris, 84-57 

The Savannah State College Tiger's won their tenth game, de- 
feating Claflin College of Orangeburg, South Carolina, 71-64. This 
was the third conference win for the Tiger's, And from the way 
they look on the road they will win the SEAC championship again. 
The leading scorers for the Tiger's were Redell Walton 18, and 
Ira Jackson 15. For Claflin, Sammon Levine 24. and Novell Chambers 
15. The half-time score was 30-26, S.S.C. 

The Tigers got off to a very 
slow start, as they only scored 
30 points the first half, Redell 
Walton sparked the SSC. offen- 
sive attack as James Davis lead 
the defense. The game was tied 
up six times during this period 
but Jackson of S.S.C. scored two 
quick baskets, set up by James 
Dixon to give the Tigers a four 
point lead at half time. 

During the second half Claflin 
didn't see the "light" because 
the Tigers were "red hot" with 
the "Sophomore Five" on the 
war path. The final score 71-64, 
S.S.C. 

The following night the Tigers 
played Morris College of Sumter, 
South Carolina, as they rolled 
over Morris 84-57. This was the 
Tigers' eleventh win and their 
fourth conference win. The 
Tigers were very happy about 
this game, because this was tlie 
first time in years that the 
Tigers have been able to whip 
Morris on their home court. 
Morris gave S.S.C. their only 
defeat in conference play last 
season. The leading scorers for 
the Tigers wereRedell Walton 
with 26. Ira Jackson 14, and 
Elijah McGraw with 10. For 
Morris, William McCoy 21 and 
John 14. The half time score 
was 29-26. S.S.C. 

This half score was the lowest 
of the season for the team. The 
score was tied five times and 
Morris had the lead three times, 
but never by more than four 
iDoints. Elijah McGraw paced the 
first half scoring for the Tigers 
With eight points and ten re- 
bounds Alphonso McLean. James 
Davis. Raymond Harper and 
Robbin Robert played a splendid 
game on defense. 

Starting the second half were 
the "Fabulous Sophomore Five." 
James Dixon. Steve Kelly, Willie 
Ttate, Ira Jackson and Redell 
Walton, These Tigers were so 
"hot" during the first 12 minutes 
of the second half, that Coach 
Wright took them out and put in 
his second team and also the 
third unit in to finish the game. 
In the history of Morris College, 
a visiting team had never been 
able to beat them by more than 
eight points on their home court. 



All Conference Teams 

First Team- 
Name, School, Position, 

Bratton, Eddie, Claflin, End, 

Duhart, Tim, Albany, Guard, 

Davis, James, Claflin, Tackle. 

Bowen, Robert, Albany, Center 

Arnold, Jack, Paine. Guard. 

Brown, Lucius, Savannah, 
Tackle. 

Bostic. Milton. Albany, End. 

Wise, Roy, Paine, Back. 

Sargent, George, Claflin, Back. 

Robinson, Eddie, Albany, Back, 

Richardson, George, Morris, 
Back. 

Eddie Bratton. Captain of the 
first team. 

Second Team — 

Name, School, Position. 

Byrant, C, Morris, End, 

Blight, Jerome, Claflin, Tackle. 

Hughes. Donald. Morris. 
Guard. 

Martin, Davis, Claflin, Center, 

Davis, Samuel, Claflin, Guard. 

Bradley, Chfton, Albany, 
Tackle. 

McGraw, Elijah, Savannah, 
End, 

Strong, John, Savannah, Back. 

Chambers, Norvell, Claflin, 
Back, 

Taylor, Henry, Paine, Back- 
Gamble, Art, Albany, Back. 

Other Awards: Co-Coaches of 
the Year — 

J. L. Staggers. Claflin Univer- 
sity, Assistant track coach and 
Head football coach. 

T. A. Wright, Sr., Head basket- 
ball and track and Field Coach. 

Election of Officers — 

President, Ohie O'Neal. Albany 
State, 

Vice President, Percy B. Parks, 
Paine, 

Secretary - Treasurer, T. A. 
Wright. Sr., Savannah State. 

Assistant Secretary-Treasurer, 
J, L. Jones, Florida N.I.M. 

Chairman, Executive Commit- 
tee, Dean P, P. Worghy, Claflin. 

The Annual Basketball 
Tourney will be held at Alb.iny 
State College. February 19-20. 
1960. 

Track and Field Meet, April 
23, 1960, 

Annual Meeting, Florida N.I.M. 
College, November 28, 1960, 

Spring Meeting, Albany State 
College, February 19, 1960. 



Southeastern Athletic Conference 

The 46th Annual Conference Meeting was held at Morris 
College. Sumpter, S. C, on November 28, 1959. All member schools 
were present and the conference business was conducted and 
carried forth in an efficient manner by President Obie O'Neal, Jr. 
Highlights of the meeting were the announcing of the final official 
football standings of the various conference meetings and the 
naming of the 1959 champions. These results were as follows: 



School 


Won 


Lost 


Tied 


Pet. 


Pts, 


Rating 


Albany 


3 


1 





.750 


85 


DRS. 


Claflin 


3 


1 





,750 


85 


21,25 


Savannah State 


2 


1 


1 


.625 


80 


20.00 




1 


2 
4 


1 



.375 
.000 


60 
40 


15.00 


Paine 





10.00 



Albany State College had the championship football team, de- 
feating claflin in their annual game. Florida N.I.M. did not field 
a team this season. All ratings are based on the Dickerson Rating 
System. 



Tigers Lose 
To Benedict 

By Jolly Stephens, Jr. 
The Savannah State College 
Tigers lost their second game out 
of 22 to Benedict Cotiege of Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina. 96-88. 
This game was full of excite- 
me nt.questionable officiating 
and coaching on the part of the 
home team. The scores at half 
time were 42-33 Benedict. The 
leading scorers for Benedict were 
Herald Johnson 29 and Walter 
Simmons 21. For SSC Redell 
Walton 39 and Ira Jackson 18. 

The first half started with 
Benedict getting the breaks. It 
seemed that SSC could not get 
the ball down the court with- 
out running or double dribbling. 
The game was once tied at 5. but 
fouling on the part of Ira Jack- 
son, Savannah State College 6' 
Vh" center who is one of the 
leading scorers on the team gave 
Benedict free throws in which 
they capitalized on. With the 
game six minutes old Jackson 
had three fouls, which is his 
game average for the season. 
With Jackson having three fouls 
he was replaced by Robert 
Robbins and the duel between 
the two teams was on. During 
this half the scores were tied at 
21-23-27-29 and 31. With Walton 
leading Savannah and Simmons 
leading the Carolinians, With 
the game this tight. Savannah 
State College fouling sent Bene- 
dict out front to end the second 
half with Benedict leading 42-33. 
Walton of Savannah State 
College was hlgii scorer for this 
half with 21. Johnson and Sim- 
mons for Benedict with 12 and 
13- During this first half. Sa- 
vannah found out that Benedict 
had too much air in the ball, 
and that caused confusion. But 
the officials finally decided to 
take some of the air out. This 
disagreement brought on an- 
other, when Benedict Coach 
asked Savannah State College 
Coach to take his team off the 
floor, but Coach Ted Wright of 
Savannah refused and the Bene- 
dict Coach was ready to go into 
physical violence. It was all 
stopped by the officials before 
it went any further. 

Starting the second half for 
Savannah was the same team 
that started the first half, the 
"Sophomore F i v e." Benedict 
started their first give. The game 
was going along smoothly until 
the Savannah State College 
Tigers came in with 3 points of 
Benedict, when Larry Feet of 
Benedict picked a fight with Sa- 
vannah State College Captain 
James Dixon, a 5' 5" guard who 
had 4 assists with the second 
half 8 minutes old. The official 
put both of them out of the 
game, the score at this time was 
71-68 Benedict. Robbins replaced 
Dixon an dthe Tigers were still 
gaining on Benedict. With 9 
minutes left in the half, Jackson 
ha dshot 16 points before the 
official called two consecutive 
fouls on him to put him out of 
(he game. The score at this time 
was 76-73. SSC. With the game 
moving on Timothy Shine of 
Benedict fouled Walton, But an 
argument came up at the official 
table. Savannah State College 
representative had five fouls for 
Shine and the homebook which 
is the official book had four so 
Shine remained in the game. 
At this time Tate and Walton 
were scoring for the Tigers. With 
four minutes left in the game 
Benedict got hot and tied SSC 
82-32, At this time. Tate fouled 
out of the game which left only 
two of the original starters in 
the game. Walton and Stephen 
Kelly. And then again, just like 
in the first half everything SSC 
Jid was wrong, as Benedict 
capitalized on SSC mistakes. The 
Tigers had more running, walk- 
ing, dribbling violation in this 
one game called o nthem than 
Ihey have had in the last ten 
games together. 



March, i96(J 




THE TIGER'S ROAR 



jVIrs» Luetta C, Upshur: 

Faculty Personality of Month 

By Geialdine Lindsey 
It has been said that teaching is a function of two variables— 

the subject taught and the pupil. In this imperfect world I would 
like to add a third variable— the teacher. It is very important that 
the impression made by the teacher's personality should be such 
as to emphasize the importance and dignity of the subject and its 
value as part of our cultural heritage. 
Among our faculty we have which the Savannah State Col- 



A Peek at 
Staffuian Bertraiul 

By "Gem" 
All of the students are ac- 
quainted with the diminutive 
but dynamic Emanuel A. Ber- 
trand. Mr. Bertrand is a native 
of St. Thomas, Virgin Islands. 
It is on the Islands where he re- 
ceived his elementary and high 
school education. At Hampton 
Institute, he received his B.S. de- 
gree. 

Mr. Bertrand came to Savan- 
nah in July 1947. He served as 
chief accountant at Savannah 
State College until he was pro- 
moted to his present position- 
Comptroller. 

Mr. Bertrand is married to the 
former Miss Ernestine Faucette. 
They have four sons with an age 
range from two to eleven — Ed- 
ward, Andre. Etienne, and Edi- 
son. 

Our forceful comptroller is a 
member of the Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, Inc.. The Frank 
Callen Boys Club Board of Direc- 
tors, and St, Benedict Catholic 
Church. Formerly he served on 
the West Broad Street YMCA 
Board of Directors and as chair- 
man of the World Student Serv- 
ice Committee. 




such a teacher, who not only 
stands out because of her ex- 
cellent work, but also because 
of her dynamic personality. The 
teacher whom I referred to is 
Mrs. Luetta Upshur. 

Mrs. Upshur is an assistant 
professor in the Department of 
Languages and Liteurature and 
a Language Arts recipient of 
first place award for a short 
story from the College Language 
Association. A graduate of Fort 
Valley State College, 1948. she 
received the M.A. degree from 
Atlanta University. 1949. She also 
studied at the Breadloaf School 
of English iMiddlebury College), 
Breadloaf. Vermont, in the sum- 
mer of 1955. 

She is a member of the Butler 
Memorial Presbyterian Church, 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, ad- 
visor for dramatics and co- 
author of the choral drama 



lege verse choir presented at the 
Christmas Concert. She is the 
advisor for Kamma Upsilon 
Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority, and associate director 
of the Ninth Annual Press In- 
stitute. Having a keen interest 
in poetry, Mrs. Upshur has pub- 
lished several poems. 

Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur, the 
Tiger's Roar staff wishes to con- 
gratulate you on being selected 
as "Faculty Personality of the 
Month." 



Spiced Tongue 

Weather report: Tomorrow; 
snow, followed by little boys with 
sleds. 

Sign in a chemical plant: "If 
you insist on smoking, please tell 
us where to send the ashes." 

Hick town: One where, if you 
see a girl dining with a man old 
enough to be her father, he is. 



The controversy over the ban- 
ning of Norman Thomas from 
speaking on the Lehigh Univer- 
sity campus settled into an un- 
easy calm last month. 

The only public comment came 
from Harvard history professor, 
Dr. Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., who 
visited the Lehigh area. 
Schlesinger said during an inter- 
view with local reporters, "All 
this must tickle Thomas, I 
imagine no one has thought of 
him as a menace for many a 
year. Not in 1960 anyhow. Prob- 
ably, he's enjoying the whole 
thing." 

Reports from the Lehigh 
campus indicate that there may 
be a reconsideration this spring 
on the University regulation 
granting the president power to 
approve or disapprove all guest 
speakers. 



llae Spotlighl 

By Yvonne McGlockton 
Ruby Sims is a typical young 
lady who stands out among 
other women. Slow, soft-spoken, 
and quite, she never seems to let 
the rush and excitement of the 
day affect her in any manner. 
Ruby has a warm and friendly 
personality that reflects among 
her associates. 

Petit and neat, she is a native 
of Macon, Georgia, and a gradu- 
ate of Ballard Hudson High 
School of the same city. 

Ruby is a junior majoring in 
mathematics and mlnoring in 
chemistry. She is very competent 
in her school work, and partici- 
pates in several extra-curricular 
activities. Among her activities 
are the Camilla Hubert Hall 
Dormitory Council (Vice Presi- 
dent), the S.N.E.A.. and the 
Standard Board. 

Recently she was among the 
fourteen students from this in- 
stitution elected to "Who's Who 
Among Students in College and 
University." Her hobbies are 
sewing, reading, playing tennis 
and cooking. 

The writer is proud to add you. 
Ruby Sims, a promising young 
lady, to this column. May you 
always remember that the Spot- 
light is on you. 



Rlio Beta News 

In the celebration of the 
fortieth anniversary of Zata Phi 
Beta Sorority, Inc.. Rho Beta 
Chapter joined with thousands 
of Zatas all over the world. The 
observance was especially unique 
because all five of the founders 
are still alive. 

The campus chapter had a 
Founders" Day dance on Friday. 
January 15. On Saturday the 
sorors met with the city gradu- 
ate chapter for a special cere- 
mony. On Sunday afternoon the 
sorors were hostesses to the 
women of the campus at a Coffee 
Hour in Camilla Hubert Hall 

Plans are now being laid for 
the annual Girl-of-the-Year 
Contest. Please support the girl 
you prefer. 

The sorors are especially proud 
of the following sorors : Soror 
Rachel Thomas, who made the 
Dean's List for the fall quarter; 
Archonlan Juanita Moon, soloist 
with the Savannah State College 
Choral Society when it sang with 
the Savannah Symphony on 
January 22, and Soror Ella W. 
Fisher who is featured In the 
current Crescent Magazine of 
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity as the 
"Zeta Star" of the Savannah 
Sigmas. 



The chief warrant officer was 
particularly proud of the clean- 
liness of the ship's engine room. 
The enlisted men under him 
lacked his enthusiasm; they had 
to do the work. 

One day a "white hat" had 
just finished putting what 
seemed to be the 99th coat of 
high-gloss enamel on the re- 
duction gear housing. He was 
sitting admiring his handiwork 
when the chief appeared and 
demanded to know why he was 
loafing. 

"I'm waiting for the paint to 
dry," the sailor said, "so I can 
start scrubbing it." 

— From Reader's Digest 



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Page 6 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



March, .1960 





Encore for '60 

By Alphonso McLean 

With the advent o! the new 
year 1960, many new accents of 
male fashions have been created. 
These new styles employ the 
deep continental colors and neat 
designs that will be eminently 
correct in '60. 

Vests of scarlet English Doe- 
skin made with welt pockets and 
rimmed smolte pearl buttons will 
be a hit this year. Here's a new 
stvle conception so logical you'll 
warm to it at first look! Price 
range $10.95 to $14.96. 

Being smartly shod is a "snap" 
of fortune simply because shoes 
always exhibits good taste for 
dress, sport and leisure wear. 
Pnrto-Ped Air cushion shoes wtU 
build your confidence, that your 
shoes literally look like a million. 
Three styles the author suggests 
for your shoe wardrobe, the 
Tweed, Briarwood, and the 
Bradford. -Which ever you choose, 
you'll find the exclusive Ameri- 
can look of distinction. 

Being pleasantly shod is easy, 
too, for you also get comfort. 
This is something special to look 
for when buying shoes. 

The slip-on, casual shoe is one 
smart sample, of how you can 
help complete your sports, and 

SSC Represents District 

((nn/iriucrf /rom Page II 

way, Stephen Kelly had 18 
assists in the tournament for 
two games. 

The SSC Tigers under Coach 
Ted Wright has won three cham- 
pionships this season, the SEAC 
conference title, t h e SEAC 
tournament, and first Annual 
District 6 NAIA Eastern Division 
playoff with the 13 years of 
service he has given SSC, he has 
either place first or second in 
the conference. 



FASHIONS 

AMONG WOMEN 

By Geraldine Lindsay 
Color Hiphlifihts Day, 
Evening Silliouettcs 

Tunics, bloused tops, dolman 
sleeves, hobble skirts— whatever 
the silhouette, the common de- 
nominator m today's fashions Is 
color. 

Girls, It you are thinking of 
adding a few clothes to your 
wardrobe or having trouble de- 
ciding on matching the colors of 
the ones which you already have 
—then why not take a few sug- 
gestions? Try a teal blue cos- 
tume and beads with orange hat, 
or maybe a green checked wool 
suit with green velvt overblouse. 
If you have a red suit, why not 
outline it in black fur or wool? 
For an even more vivid effect, 
try a cerise cocktail dress with 
massive jet jewelry. 

If you are in need of a coat 
cr ballgown— then consider an 
electric blue wool coat; and an 
apricot satin or turquoise faille 
ballgown and purple velvet, jewel 
banded. 

Charcoal gray looks new tor 
eveiiing wear. The trend is 
toward apricot, crystal embroi- 
dered for evening, glistening in 
mohair for day. 

A royal velvet costume with 
matching hat and shoes would 
be very stunning on any young 
lady. 

Yes, girls, if you are consider- 
ing colors, then think of purple 
tones — royal purple, violet, 
mauve, cei-ise; or maybe the 
browns— putty beige, taupe and 
tobacco molasses. 

This column is proud to an- 
nounce a contest fo rthe "best 
dressed campus co-ed" to be 
sponsored by the Tiger's Roar 
staff. Complete details will be 
announced in the very near fu- 
ture. 



"This Is Jimmie Lang" 

"Variety Is the spice of life," 
says Jimmie Lang, disc jockey at 
radio station WSOK, 1230 on 
the dial. Jimmie is the famous 
"Baron of Bounce." 

Better known to all record fans 
as "The Gater," Jimmie plays 
music to sooth the musical taste 
of the Rock 'n Rollers, the Beat- 
niks, the Jazz fanatics and any 
other conceivable classification. 

The disc jockey attended 
Alfred E. Beach High School and 
served one year in the United 
States Army. Before entering 
into the disc pockey business, he 
had no formal training. He was 
radio announcer and disc jockey 
at radio station WDAR for two 
and one-half years, at WSGA 
for two years and has been work- 
ing for the Fisher Broadcasting 
Company, WSOK, since August 
of 1959. 

The Tiger's Roar salutes 
Jimmie "The Gator" Lang of 
"The Baron of Bounce Show." 



Open Letter to SSC Family 

l( ontiniied Irorii I'ligr HI 

If this publication is not published on time, then no one wants 
reasons or rationale why the paper did not meet its deadline; the 
only thing desired is someone to be the recipient of the blame for 
the said infraction. 

I sincerely feel that the SSC. family should consider that the 
editorial staff are full-time students carrying a full load. There 
are no superhumans working on this staff; therefore, in order to 
function properly, it requires the cooperation of the entire college 
at large. 

I am hereby soliciting the cooperation of the Savannah State 
College Family in order that the Tiger's Roar staff may meet its 
deadlines and then everyone will be happy. 

I thank you in advance for your profound consideration. 
Your Servant, 
SHERMAN L. ROBEBSON, 
Editor-in-Chief 





S.S,C, Choral Society performs with Savannah Symphony Or- 
chestra, Pictured above is Miss Juanita Moon, Soloist of the Savan- 
nah State Choral Society as they perform with the Savannah 
Symphony Orchestra during a concert for Chatham County school 
children. The choral society is under the directio nof Dr, Coleridge 
A. Braithwaite. 



Sf^Jlf '1 If-tt t'» rii.'ht >.jr-jrs: ."Martha Wilson, K(]sf S!.ik.T, \nm-llr 
Kennedy, Juanita Quinn, Quida Thompson, Ruby Williams, Pauline 
Smith, Virginia Mercer, Melva Wright, Nellie Shellman, Margarel 
Hayes, Standing: Shirley Wright. Sara Reynolds, Katie Williams, 
Evanell Terrell, Kay Stripling, Ernestine Bertrand, Mary McDew, 
Carolyn Stafford, Luetta (j'pshur, Clementine Campbell, Gloria Byrd, 
-Nellie Council. Josie Simpson. Joyce Griffin, Jean Quartman. Minnie 
B. Smith and Lois Walker. 



All filter cigarettes are divided 
into two parts, and... 





'Weni, widi, Winston!" Thus did Caesar 
(a notoriously poor speller) hail the discovery 
of Filter-Blend — light, mild tobaccos specially 
selected and specially processed for filter smoking. 



He knew that a pure white filter 
alone is not enough. To be a com- 
plete filter cigarette, it must have 
Filter-Blend up front. And only 
Winston's got it! 

That's why Caesar would never 
accept another brand even when it 
was offered gratis. In fact, history 



tells us he'd glower at the extended 
pack and sneer, "Et tu, Brute?" 
In a stirring peroration to his 
legions, Caesar put it this way: 
"For the Numeral I filter ciga- 
rette—for the best-tasting filter 
cigarette — for the noblest filter 
cigarette of all — smoke Winston !" 



"Winston tastes good like a cigarette should!" 

p r to bachelors. If you're lucky enough to find a gal who'll 
r.O. keep you in Winstons, Caesar! 



.J.REYKOLDS T 



^flGERS ROAR 



SA VANNA H STATE COLLEG E 

June, 1960 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Miidance Plav Ii 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 13. No. 4 




Testing and Gnidance I'lay important 
Rolf at Sol (]. Johnson High School 

A COOPER.VTIVE TEACHER TRAINING CENTER FOR 
SAVANNAH ST.\TE COLLEGE 

Education, like industiy, lias certain goals and standards of 
achievement. The people of any conrniunity can rightly ask at 
anytime, 'What are the goals and aiitis of the teachers and our 
schools'*" "What is Guidance?" "How does a Guidance Program aid 
in achieving teaching goals?" 



STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT IS MAN OF THE YEAR" — James Deen, president of Student Council, 

was elected "Man of the Ycir" during the 13th .\nnual Men's Festival Activities. From left to right 

are; Dean Nelson R. Freeman, James Deen, and President \V. K. Payne. 



Charm Week Held At 
Savannah State College 



■■Charm — A Many Faceted 
Jewel" was the theme for the 
Savannah State College annual 
Charm Week festivities which 
were held May 8 through May 
13. 1960. Miss Loreese Davis, 
Dean of Women, served as co- 
ordinator for the program. 

The entire program for this 
year was planned and supervised 
by the young ladies of the Col- 
lege. All participants in the ma- 
jor events were selected from 
the student body. 

At 6 p.m. May 8, Mrs. Ruby 
Williams, senior home economics 
major, delivered the address at 
the Charm Week Vesper Hour. 
Selections were rendered by the 
Women's Glee Club under the 
direction of Mrs. Florence F, 
Harrington, Miss Albertha E, 
Boston was at the organ- 
Other events of the week in- 
cluded film forums on Monday, 
May 9, and Wednesday. May 11, 
at 10:20 and 3:30 and a movie 
at 7 p.m., Tuesday, May 10. 

The All-College Assembly at 12 
noon, Thursday, May 13. featured 
Marguerite Tiggs, junior child 
care major, as speaker. The 
Passing of the Mantle Ceremony 
honoring the highest ranking 
junior woman was part of the 
program, 

Roberson Jeffers' adaptation 
of Euripides' "Medea" was pre- 
sented by the College Playhouse 
on Thursday, May 12, at 8:00 
p.m. in Meldrim Auditorium, as 
the culminating activity of 
Charm Week. 

Prior to the opening of the 
play. Jason has returned from 
his Argosy to Colchis where with 
the aid of Medea's sorcery he 
stole the Golden Fleece from the 
serpent-guarded cave. The prin- 
cess of Colchis saved his life once 
again when she slew her brother 
who pursued them in their flight 
to Jason's Argo, anchored on the 
Black Sea shore. Jason returned 
virtorious to Corinch and mar- 
ried Medea who bore him two 
sons. The "Medea" begin several 
years later. Jason, driven by am- 
bition, renounces Medea to wed 
Creusa, young daughter of Creon. 
In the heart of the abondoned 
barbarian wife, justice is fused 
to vengeance. 

Josie Simpson, senior English 
major, starred as Medea. Jason, 
the ambitious hero, was played 



Twenty Named 
111 Deaii'^s List 

Timothy C. Meyers, dean of 
faculty. Savannah State College, 
announces that twenty persons 
have been named to the dean",s 
list for the spring quarter. 

Each person whose name it 
listed below has attained an av- 
erage of 2.50 or higher on a full 
program during the Winter 
Quarter 1960. Each is therefore 
accorded a place on the Dean's 
List for the Spring Quarter 1960. 

Alfreda Anderson, senior, ele- 
mentary education. Savannah, 
2.61; Eva C. Boseman. junior, 
general science. Savannah, 2.66: 
Dorothy L. Brown, senior, math- 
ematics. Metter, 3.00: Richard 
M. Coger, freshman, industrial 
education. Savannah, 2.55. 
Charles H, Frasier. sophomore, 
chemistry. Mcintosh, 2,50: Na- 
thaniel Johnson, senior, mathe- 
matics. Savannah, 2.66; Willie 
Mae Julian, senior, business ad- 
ministration, Savannah. 3.00: 
Annette C. Kennedy, sophomore, 
matliematics, Savannah, 2.62; 

Bernita Kornegay. freshman, 
business education. Hazlehurst. 
2.70; Rose Ann Lanier, senior, 
mathematics. Savannah. 2.57 ; 
Virginia Mercer, junior, business. 
Metter. 2.55; Rosalyn Scurdy. 
senior, social science, Savannah. 
3.00; Lily S. Taylor, senior, home 
economics, Waycross. 2.55; Mil- 
dred Thomas, senior, elementary 
education, Brunswick, 2.66, 

Jacquelyn E, Walker, senior, 
elementary education, Savannah. 
2.66; Lois Walker, senior, ele- 
mentary education, Rentz, 2.66; 
Caleb Weston, junior, chemistry. 
Savannah, 2.50; and Freddie L. 
Zeigler, senior, business adminis- 
tration. Sylvania. 2.50. 

by Otis Mitchell, freshman so- 
cial science major; Carolyn Vin- 
son, sophomore social science 
major, played Medea's nurse. 
Creon. king of Corinth, was en- 
acted by Bobbie Hill, freshman 
class president, 

Sherman Roberson. senior 
chemistry major, had dual roles. 
the tutor and Jason's slave. 
Emma Sue McCrory, sophomore 
English major, played the role 
of Aegues, ruler of Athens. 

The three women of Corinth, 



Deen Elected 
'^Mau of the Year'' 

James Deen, senior Biology 
major, was elected "Man of the 
Year" during the 13th Annual 
Men's Festival held at Savannah 
State College April 2 through 9, 

Deen, Student Body President, 
was victorious over James Aus- 
tin, senior Business major; Wil- 
lie Lester, senior Social Science 
major; Sherman Roberson, 
senior Chemistry major; Eugene 
A. Hagins. senior Biology major; 
Nathaniel Johnson, senior Math- 
ematics major, and Hosie Har- 
ris, senior Physical Education 
major. He is a member of the 
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, In- 
corporated; Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Society; Y.M.C.A.; College 
Playhouse and a host of other 
student activities. 

In order to be eligible for this 
coveted award, one must possess 
excellent scholarship and citi- 
zenship in terms of self control, 
integrity, industry and coopera- 
tion and must have demon- 
strated leadership ability. The 
aspirant must have a cumulative 
average of 1,6 'B — ). 

The 13th Annual Men's Festi- 
val was highlighted by the Sa- 
vannah State College Male Glee 
Club under the direction of Miss 
Barbara J. Cobb in concert. The 
regular Chapel address was de- 
livered by Mr. Benjamin F. 
Lewis, a prominent citizen and 
Civic Leader of Savannah and 
there were also film forums and 
various other meetings and ac- 
tivities, 

Sherman Roberson, Editor-in- 
chief of the Tiger's Roar, was 
General Chairman of the Fes- 
tival, with James Austin, senior 
Business Major, as General Sec- 
retary. Dean Nelson R. Freeman 
was advisor to the Steering Com- 
mittee. 

Roberson Jeffers' telescoping of 
the Greek chorus, were played 
by Gladys Lamber. junior social 
science major; Yvonne McGlock- 
ton, junior English major; and 
Verdell Lambert, sophomore 
English major. 

Staging of Medea was by Phil- 
lip J. Hampton, assistant profes- 
sor of fine arts, assisted by 
Frank Tharpe. assistant profes- 
sor of trades and industries, and 
Henry Balloon, senior industrial 
arts major. The production was 
under the direction of Mrs. Lu- 
etta C. Upshur, assistant profes- 
sor of languages and literature, 



The Chatham County Public 
Schools have no aims apart from 
the developnrent of boys and 
girls. If you ask Sol C. Johnson 
Teachers. "What are you trying 
to do? What do you assume to 
be your basic asks? How does 
your Guidance Program func- 
tion?" They would answer some- 
thing like this: 

"We are teaching boys and 
girls to become good citizens who 
think and act in a straight for- 
ward manner and who have good 
character and moral firmness." 

The wide range of planned' 
school activities provide the 
needed day to day experiences 
which will help students to prac- 
tice good citizenship. In his 
participation the student prac- 
tices critical thinking, realizing 
that the pulse beat of a great 
country is found only in an in- 
formed citizenry. Foundations 
for this kind of tlilnking will be 
found on every grade level at 
Sol C. Johnson. 

The teachers are helping stu- 
dents to master the fundamental 
skills. The skills include reading. 
writing, arithmetic, and spelling. 
Every citizen in a democracy 
must be able to read intelhgently, 
speak correctly, write effectively 
and listen critically in order that 
he may direct his own thinking, 
communicate his ideas to others, 
and become a self directing in- 
dividual, as well as a contribut- 
ing member of society. 

The curriculum includes elec- 
tives such as Brick Masonry. 
Homemaking. Industrial Arts. 
French. Typing, Shorthand. Art, 
Music. Mechanical Drawing, 
Chemistry and Geometry. Elec- 
tives are selected by some stu- 
dents to meet vocational goals, 
by other students as enrichment 
courses. 

At Sol Johnson, it is felt that 
a sound guidance program 
evolves from the cooperative 



planning and effort of the entire 
school staff, the student body 

and the parents. The Guidance 
Program is a combination of 
Special Services which the school 
provides for helping students in 
their school living; it is also 
designed to help them develop 
in their home living, and to help 
them develop into well-adjusted 
citizens: it provides opportuni- 
ties for helping students make a 
happy and satisfactory adjust- 
ment in the world of work. 

These special services are in- 
formation services. Testing serv- 
ices and counseling services are 
available. These services are 
carried out by a Guidance Com- 
mittee: teachers are appointed 
by the principal. 

Mrs. Melissa L. Miller, school 
counselor, serves as chairman of 
the Guidance Committee. Faculty 
members of the Committee are 
as follows: Orientation. Mrs, 
Sadie Steele; Cumulative 
Records, Mrs. Earlma Beckett, 
Mrs. Christine Robinson, Mrs. 
Mamie Hart; 

Testing, Mrs. Thelma Stiles, 
Louis Young, Melvin Marion: 
Health S e r v i c e.^, Alexander 
Luten, Mrs. Dorotliy Adams, Mrs. 
Nellie Jenkins; Leisure-time Ac- 
tivities, Mrs, Berneatha Harris; 
Homeroom Guidance, Mrs. 
Blanche Miller, Fred Singleton; 
Study of Drop-outs, Mrs. Minnie 
Wallace. 

Principal Alflorence Cheatham, 
and Assistant Principal Wade 
Simmons are constantly stressing 
that each student's achievement 
should be based on his highest 
capacity to learn. A testing pro- 
gram, both of the student's 
ability and his accomplishments, 
must be an integral part of 
teaching. Only through this 
means can teachers plan effec- 
tively for each individual stu- 
dent. 



SSC Plans EdiKulion 
Tour as Siininu'i- 
School Course 

According to Mrs. Evanel R. 
Terrell, director, department of 
home economics, Savannah State 
College, a Family Life Education 
Travel Tour will be a part of the 
1960 Savannah. State College 
Summer School course offerings. 

The Family Life Education 
Tour to the Caribbeans is open 
to men and women and any stu- 
dents who qualify for tour mem- 
bership. It is a one-month study 
travel tour to Puerto Rico. St. 
Thomas, Dominican Republic. 
Haiti, and Jamaica for the pur- 
pose of observing the present 
patterns of family life and struc- 
ture, and to become acquainted 
with the economic, social and 
cultural development of families 
as a result of an intensive tech- 
nical advisory service program 
from 1952 to 1953. 

Persons taking the course will 
be credited with 10 quarter 
hours. The course may be used 
for renewal of 5-year teacher 
certificates. Expenses for the 
tour include the following: a. 
Matriculation fee of $30 payable 
by registration through mail on 
or before May 5, 1960, to Savan- 
nah State College; b. Cash Plan 
for tour, $449, payable at regis- 
tration on o rbefore May 5. 1960. 
to Savannah State CoUoge; or 
c. Go now and pay later plan. 
$50 in cash at registration, pay- 
able on or before May 5. 1960, 
to Savannah State College. 
Balance in 12-18 convenient 
monthly installments. 

Seminars and lectures will be 
offered by the Department of 
Education in Charlotte Amalie. 



A Discussion of 
Great Books Held 

The recently organized Great 
Books Discussion Group con- 
sidered Sophocle's Antigone at 
its third meeting on Wednesday 
night, February 24 at 8 p.m. in 
the Seminar Room of the Col- 
lege Library. 

The Great Books Discussion 
Group is a project of the Great 
Books Foundation, a non-profit 
organization that encourages 
people to meet together and dis- 
cuss great books. The group is 
locally sponsored by the Savan- 
nah State College Library as a 
part of its services to the Com- 
munity. 

The Great Books Foundation 
contends that, "The Great Books 
speak directly to every man. of 
himself and of his human con- 
cerns. Their voices are original, 
forceful, and clear. They have 
for generations been widely read 
by thoughtful men and have in- 
fluenced their personal histories 
and the wider history of their 
recorded acts. 

Persons interested in becoming 
members of the local Great 
Books Discussion Group may 
contact Mr. E. J. Josey. Savan- 
nah State College Librarian. 

The University of Puerto Rico 
will sponsor the lectures and 
educational tours in San Juan 
and the Ministry of Education 
and Department of Social Wel- 
fare will jointly share in the 
direction of tour personnel in 
Jamaica. 

Tour personnel will be limited 
to thirty. Early registration is 
essential. 



Paee 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June. 1960 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Sherman L. Roberson 

Associate Editor James N. Nevels 

Managing Editor Rosco Camp 

News Editor Mamie Green 

Feature Editor Yvonne McGIockton 

Sports Editor JoHy Stephens 

Art and Makeup Editor Warnell Robinson 

Fashion Editor I"s Joyce Eason 

Layout Editor Eleanor Johnson 

Exchange Editor Charles Tootle 

Business Manager Theodore Ware 

Circulation Editor Marvin L. Green 

Secretaries Marjorie E. Dalida and Edith P. Albright 

Copy Editor Leford Tobias 

Columnists — Reporters — Typists 

Freddie Liggins. Moses Myers, Carolyn Campbell. Nathaniels 

Fraziers. Betty Williams. Hazel Scott, Pauline Jordan, Daniel Giles, 

James Austin. James Deen, Juliette West. Rosalyn Scurdy, Jessie 

Ann Parks, William Hech, Shirley Peters, Marvelyn Davis, 

Bertha Kornegay, Norman Elmore 

ADVISERS 

Miss Albertha E. Boston Mr, Robert Holt 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS " pness 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 






My Kind of 
Democracy 

By Leford Tobias 

As we look upon the world 
situation, we become increasingly 
aware of an erosion, a crumbling 
of the principles upon which our 
forefathers founded this nation. 
We, as Americans, live our daily 
lives guided an dsupported by 
our dependence and reliance on 
certain eternal principles. These 
same principles were made an 
organic part of the foundation 
upon which our government was 
erected, and because of my 
objective view, I see signs of 
decay and weakening of the 
principles. 

That we as Americans are 
united cannot be questioned; yet 
there are degrees of unity. We 
know that our hearts are one in 
support of freedom, truth, and 
brotherly love. To be alert means 
to take action as did our fore- 
fathers when danger threatened. 
Being vocal is asserting our God- 
given right. Clouded and vocal 
and we who can see more clearly 
must also be vocal in supporting 
the eternal values we love. We 
sound our death knell by idly 
waiting for leaders to lead: each 
of us must be a leader. 

A well-known and highly 
respected Senator recently said: 
"In th epast 25 years Congress, 
the administrative branch, and 
the judicial branch have done 
enough harm to what I consider 
the keystone of our Constitution 
—the tenth amendment. We 
have traveled too far down the 
path of centralized government 
and the welfare state. We have 
said too long to the American 
people: You cannot do this your- 
self. Let the people who work on 
the banks of the Potomac do it: 

"Wfe have poured in more peo- 
ple and more and more billions 
to let the people who work on 
the zanks of the Potomac do for 
the American people those things 



SSC Holds An 
Exhibition 

The Savannah State College 
Library displayed an exhibition 
of sixty-three prints by the re- 
nowned American artist. Betty 
Waldo Parish of New York dur- 
ing the month of May. Miss 
Parish is a product of the 
Chicago Fine Arts Academy, The 
Julian Academy of Paris. France 
and the New School for Social 
Research of New York. She is a 
member of the Society of Ameri- 
can Grapliic Artists and the Na- 
tional Association of Women 
Artists. A winner of many prizes 
for her work, she was the re- 
cipient of the National Associa- 
tion of Women Artists award for 
the years 1939, 1946 and 1955. 
The Society of American Graphic 
Artists presented her an award 
in 1943. Her work has been dis- 
played in the Birmingham Public 
Library. Syracuse University 
Library. New York Historical 
Society Library, the British 
Museum and the Royal Museum 
of Brussels. 

The exhibition, on loan to the 
Savannah State College Library 
from the Grace Pickett Studio 
Guild. West Redding, Connecti- 
cut, was displayed in the Seminar 
Room of the College Library 
from May 8-20. 

The public was invited to view 
the work of Miss Parish. 



which they do better for them- 
selves. We are putting a Federal 
Crutch under the arms of the 
people. We are taking away the 
bootstraps which Americans 
once grasped firmly and pulled 
on to make something out of 
themselves. We instill in the 
American people a baleful desire 
to rely upon the Federal Govern- 
ment for everything." 

"I am sick and tired of hearing 
both political parties in the 
United States say to the people. 
Look to Washington; forgetting 
what our forefathers said: 'Look 
to God : look to ourselves — we 
can do the job." 

"We are engaged in the 
destruction of our constitutional 
freedom. I have kept quiet long 
enough about these dangers. . . ." 

It would be a fine thing if the 
grass roots of glorious society 
would take it upon themselves 
to form committees for the pur- 
pose of defending the American 
Con.stitution and promote the 
great democratic program. 

We should work, not as Ameri- 
cans, but as good, true men, who 
love their country well enough 
to unite to work for it and 
defend it. for this is Our 
America and this is My Kind 
Democracy, 



Jazzville U.S.A. 

By Alphonso McLean 

The Meaning of the Blues 

The Blues is as old as man. 

Every people have had some 
way of expressing thier inner 
thoughts, and if they did not 
call it blues or use the same 
form that we now call blues, they 
nonetheless had some direct 
means of self-expression. 

Even the word blues is much 
older than most of us realize. 

We tend to think of it as 
something that has risen in the 
last 50 years, like the word jazz. 
But the old superstitions talked 
about the blue devils, the bad 
spirits that come over you when 
you are feeling low. 

The music we call jazz is based 
on blues as a means of expres- 
sion. Jazz could never have come 
into being without the blues, and 
it will never exist without the 
blues. 

All art, of course, has been 
devoted to self-expression. But 
there is a significant difference 
between art that is produced by 
virtusosi and art that is pro- 
duced by the people. It gives you 
the feeling and discipline to per- 
mit you to express yourself com- 
pletely. 

The blues was invented about 
50 years ago by the American 
Negro in the New Orleans area. 
Since its advent many concepts 
have been formulated into what 
we are presently familiar with. 
JAZZ (Modern and Progressize). 
Jazz Lab 

Altoist Gigi Gryce is deter- 
mined to have a standing group 
with a fresh sound. Often in the 
past the leader of small groups 
picked up for individual engage- 
ments, Gryce most recently 
fronted a quintet that featured 
six instruments. 

The new Gryce group, however, 
features the leader on flute and 
alto; Richard Williams, trumpet 
and fluegelhorn; Reggie Work- 
man, bass (Workman can also 
play cello and guitari; Richard 
Wyands, piano; and Mickey 
Roker. drums. 

This new group has been play- 
ing dates in Manhattan, includ- 
ing Monday night sets at Bird- 
land, the Cork 'n" Bib in the 
Village, and the Turbo Village in 
Brooklyn. 

New to this country, a new 
trumpeter-composer has dug in 
his roots. He is Dizzy Reece. who 
plays a relaxed and lyrical kind 
of modern horn in the Miles 
Davis kick. 

Reece spent his first two weeks 
in the U. S. listening to other 
musicians, in clubs and else- 
where. Then he bega nto let him- 
self be heard, and formed his 
own group. 

Appearing on his first dates 
were Hank Mobley, tenor; Milt 
Sealey, piano; Doug Watkins, 
bass; and Art Taylor, drums. 
Dizzy's efforts on wax are really 
what's up. We believe he is 
evidently of fto a good start in 
what could turn out to be a re- 
warding year for Jazz, 

J. J. Johnson for the fifth 
straight year has won the Down 
Beat Reader's Poll for the lead- 
ing trombonist in Modern Jazz. 
New Sides Review 

"GO" — Personnel includes Paul 
Chambers on bass; Cannonbalt 
A d d e r 1 e y. alto saxophone; 
Freddie Hubbard, trumpet; Wyn- 
ton Kelly, piano; Jimmy Cobb. 
drums. 

The physical make-up of this 
group is that of the Miles Davis 
Sextet of that time without John 
Coltrane, with Hubbard in place 
of Davis, and original drummer 
Jones sitting in for Cobb on one 
number. Tunes on this gig are 
"There is no Greater Love." 
"Awful Mean," "Just Friends." 
"Ease It," "I Got Rhythm." 

"The Swingin'est"— Personnel 
includes Bennie Green, trom- 
bone; Gene Ammons, Frank 
Foster. Frank Wess, tenor saxo- 
phone; Wess, flute; Nat Adderley, 
cornet; Tommy Flannagan, 
piano; Eddie Jones, bass; Al 
Heath, drums. 




Spr 



ing Preview 



By Alphonso McLean 

We are now in the midst of the 
most colorful season of the year, 
"Spring," Spring is the season 
of changes. Winter's lingering 
chills slowly fade away. May 
flowers are now making pleasant 
impressions. Along with nature 
fashions are changing too. 

The new look in sport coats 
this season is the washable, 
Madras-type plaids, and Seer- 
sucker cords. These are deftly 
cut with 3 buttons, natural 
shoulders, slender lapels and 
flapped pockets. True distinctive 
colors have been maneuvred to 
characterize the college man. 
Here you can get the (distinction 
of individualized tailoring, expert 
styling, at surprising prices as 
low as $29,95. 

Ail of us have used the ex- 
pression, "Keep a Cool Head," 
It's now possible to do just that 
wit hthe new "Raffia" straw hat. 
This hat is as light as you would 
like a straw, priced at $3.98. 
Made in Italy, it comes in five 
different colors: Brown, Blue, 
Black, Natural, and Tan, Why 
not get jazzy this Spring and 
break out with a cool straw? 

Spring is also the formal sea- 
son. On campus there are many 
fraternal balls that are semi- 
formal or formal. And last but 
not least the annual Junior- 
Senior Prom. As college men you 
are expected to dress formal. 
Psychologically you'll feel great 
in the romantic atmosphere you 
stimulate by wearing correct 
Spring formal wear. 

Trends In Formal Fashions 

While black, blue black and 
white remain the favored shades 

Behind the Scenes 

By Leford Tobias 

"Behind the Scenes" takes you 
for a visit with Mrs. Gertrude P. 
Johnson. Mrs, Johnson is identi- 
fied with the nursing staff of 
Charity Hospital in Savannah. 

This very charming lady is a 
senior at Savannah State and a 
product of the local schools of 
Savannah, She received a certifi- 
cate from the high school de- 
partment of Georgia State In- 
dustrial College, now Savannah 
State, She is a member of First 
Bryan Baptist Church, located 
in Yamacraw Village. She is 
affiliated with the Eastern Star 
of the Prince Halt Jurisdiction 
of Georgia. Mrs. Johnson has a 
son, Louis H, Pratt, a product of 
Savannah State, now teaching at 
Todd Grant High School in 
Darien, Georgia. She has served 
for fifteen years as a Licensed 
Practical Nurse. 

The next stop during our romp 
behind the scenes will be . . . 
"Wait A Minute, since it's lunch 
time, how would you like a bite 
to eat? You would? Let's go to 
th eCoIlege Center." 

If its a sandwich or a coke or 
a shake you want, the ladies to 
see are Mrs. Susie M, Blake and 
Mrs. Mary Low at the College 
Center. 

The College Center is open 
from 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p,m. and 
you ca nbet that you will be 
served with the best care and 
smiles that will keep you coming 
back day after day. These two 
charming ladies con convert a 
common pork sausage into a 
delicious and mouth watering 
sandwich such as you've never 
seen before. 

The busiest portion of each day 
for these ladies is the noon lunch 
break. During this daily rush, 
they must keep on their toes be- 
cause at times there will be as 
many as thirty people at the 



in formal wear, there is a con- 
tinuing trend to higher style. 
Color and luster in fabrics, un- 
usual tailoring details of the 
jackets and patterned ties-and- 
cummerbunds provide a new and 
more colorful "look," 

To look your best, the new 
fashions in formal wear must fit 
properly — and be worn correctly. 
Jacket (White), Pants (black). 

1. Jacket collar should hug 
neck and show about \'- inch of 
shirt collar. 

2.Trouser legs should hang 
straight in back; slightly above 
top of shoe. 

3. Sleeves should be short 
enough to show about \'2 inch 
of the cuffs of shirt and cuff 
links. 

4. Never wear anklet hose 
whe nyou go formal. Wear socks 
high enough to conceal calf. 

5. Pin the cummerbund in po- 
sition with a safety pin to the 
shirt. 

6. Wear a pocket handkerchief 
but see that it shows neatly, not 
bulging out of pocket. 

Above are a few pointers on 
correct formal dress. 

Inattention to details can spoil 
your entire appearance. (The 
usual period for white formals 
is from May 1st to Labor Day.) 

Dress Tips: 

1. Always untie knot in a tie 
after using or before hanging 
up. Knots left in ties tend to 
spoil the shape. 

2, If the clips on bowties be- 
come loose, the tension can be 
increased with a pair of pliers. 

Dress Tips 

(II A suit has a better chance 
of recovering its shape when 
hung up if everything is taken 
out of the pockets— even the 
breast pocket handkerchief. 

(2i Try putting polish on your 
shoes at night and leave the 
shining until the next morning. 
The polish soaks into the leather, 
and prolongs its life. 

1 3 ) When wearing knit slim 
ties, try tucking fhe ends under 
your belt. This will keep you 
looking tact and progressive. 

Enjoy the new looks in leisure, 
dress and campus wears this up- 
coming year of exclusive styles. 
Make sure your selections are 
tailored for quality instead of 
quantity. 

The author suggests to those 
who seek to excel in appearance 
the three B's: "Be different," 
"Be clean," and "Be progressive." 
If you've got a good head on 
your shoulders for style . . . and 
a good eye for details, make it a 
must to read this column every 
issue. 



Senior Beats 
His ^ Jinx ^ 

Joe Sweet, senior, industrial 
education major, who has played 
on the Savannah State College 
basketball squad for the past two 
years has finally conquered his 
"Jinx," 

During Sweet's entire two 
years with the team, he had re- 
mained scoreless. But. while 
doing so. he became one of the 
most popular players on the 
team. 

During a home game between 
the Savannah State and Florida 
Normal, Sweet beat his "Jinx" by 
scoring 3 points, which resulted 
in a standing ovation by a crowd 
o fabout 700 persons. He proved 
that "if at first you don't suc- 
ceed, then try. try again." 

Sweet is a member of the 
Gamma Chi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Psi Fraternity, Incorpor- 
ated and his hobby is sports. He 
plans to become an instructor in 
Industrial Education upon 
graduating, e is known campus- 
wide for his cheerful manner and 
willingness to help fellow stu- 
dents. Hats off to Joe Sweet! 

lunch counter, all in a great 
hurry. 

So ladies. I congratulate you 
and please keep up the great 
work. 



June, loen 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



SSC Te<iching Majors 
Do Student Tawhing 

According to Mrs. Thelma M. 
Harmond. Coordinator of Stu- 
dent Teaching at Savannah 
State College, forty-four ele- 
mentary and secondary teaching 
majors were assigned to school 
centers in Chatham, Laurens, 
Wayne. Glynn. Ware. Liberty and 
Mcintosh Counties to do student 
teaching for the Spring quarter. 

Student teaching is the final 
phase of a sequence of profes- 
sional experiences which are de- 
signed to promote pre-service 
teachers" understanding of the 
American school system, how 
clrildren grow, develop and learn 
and principles underlying good 
teaching- Evaluation of modern 
methods and materials to be 
used in teaching and providing 
opportunities for students to' 
have frequent contact with chil- 
dren of various age levels and in 
many kinds of situations are im- 
portant aspects of the profes- 
sional sequence. 

During a full quarter of stu- 
dent teaching, teaching majors 
at Savannah State College move 
from mere observers and part- 
time participants in classroom 
to the assumption of full-time 
bZLiidance of pupils' learning ac- 
nvities. This development, of 
'ourse, takes place under the 
iliiection and supervision of 
'.iimpetent teachers. 

The following is a list of the 
■tudents, the schools in which 
they completed their intern 
work, and their critic teachers: 

Thurnell Johnson, Alfred E, 
Beach, Vernon Rhaney: Rose 
Ann Lanier. Alfred E. Beach. Mrs. 
Viola Singleton; Evelyn Gordon, 
Sul C. Johnson. Melvin Marion; 
James Collier, Tompkins High, 
Ralph Bailey: Hosie Harris, Sol 
C. Johnson, Mrs. Christine 
Robinson; Alfonso Smith, Risley 
High. C. T. Dickerson; Melva J. 
Wright, Liberty County High, 
Mrs. Lillie Gillard; Juanita B. 
Howard, Wayne County High, 
Mrs. Elnore Edmondson; Chris- 
tine Woodruff, Center High, Mrs. 
Gloria Owens; Barbara Iglehart, 
Risley High, Miss Betty Haw- 
thorne; Jestine Moran, Risley 
High, Louis Pratt; James Nevels, 
Tompkins High. Mrs. Thelma 
Lee; Doris Porter. Todd-Grant 
High, Mrs. Lollie Reid; Annie 
Pierce Gooden, Center High, 
Jerry Powell ; Jennie Cooper. 
Risley Elementary, Mrs. Sara 
Phillips; 

Lillie Fergerson, Warner 
Robins Elementary, Mrs. Lee 
Harris; Mary S. Hills, Sol C. 
Johnson. Mrs. Virginia Blalock; 
Alfreds Anderson, Tompkins Ele- 
mentary, Mrs. Beatrice Doe; 
Gertrude P. Johnson. Sol C. 
Johnson, Mrs. Eldora Marks; 
Geraldine T. WiiUams, West 
Bioad Street Elementary, Mrs. 
Mattie. Leake; Rachel Thomas, 
Sol C. Johnson Elementary, Mrs. 
Minnie Wallace; Bernice Jordan. 
East Broad Street School, Mrs. 
Sldora Greene; 

Ozeila Hodo, Wayne County 
Training. Mrs. Aiethia Turner; 
Roberts Polite. Risley Elemen- 
tary, Miss Irene Flanders; Eunice 
M. Brown, East Broad Street 
School, Mrs. A, J, Thweat; Chris- 
tine D, Campbell, East Broad 
Street School, Mrs. Pauline 
Hagins ; Rosalie Simmons, Sol 
C, Johnson. Mrs. R. S. Dobson; 
Lloyd Hawkins, Center High, 
Walter Taylor; WilUam Heck, 
Risley High, Willie Bowden; 

Joe Louis Sweet, Beach High, 
Ira Williams; Cleo Love, Tomp- 
kins High, William Blake; David 
Lee Brown, Alfred E, Beach, 
Benjamin Singleton; Tommie L. 
Mitchell, Risley High, L. J. 
Lomax; Willie D. Batchelor. Al- 
fred E, Beach, Frank Simmons; 
Mattie R Burton. Sol C. Johnson, 
Mrs. Dorothy Adam's; Willie 
Ludden. Tompkins High. Joseph 
Turner: Royce Stephens, Liberty 
County High, Alex Ellis; 

James E. Whatley, Sol C. John- 
son. John Myles; Jolly. Stephens, 



Page 3 



8191,000 From 
Ford Foundation 

Northampton, Mass. (I.P.i — 
Smith, Mount Holyoke and Am- 
herst colleges and the University 
of Massachusetts have received 
collectively a grant of $191,000 
from the Ford Foundation to 
make possible a joint program 
for the further development of 
non-Western studies o nail four 
campuses. The institutions are 
neighboring ones and have a co- 
operative program among tliem- 
selves. 

The grant is to be used over a 
period of approximately four 
years and will bring to these 
institutions specialists on Africa, 
the Near East and South Asia as 
visiting professors to give both 
lectures and courses, and to ad- 
vise on curricular development 
in these and allied fields. 

Some of the grant will be spent 
to release time for present mem- 
bers of the four faculties for in- 
struction in these areas; to 
strengthen library resources in 
these subjects; and to provide 
the necessary administrative ex- 
penses of a cooperative operation 
of this kind. The committee ex- 
pects to complete necessary pre- 
liminary arrangements this 
semester so that a three year 
program may commence in the 
fall. 

Alfred E. Beach. Richard Wash- 
ington; Willie B. Lester, Center 
High, Mrs. Willie Creagh; Chris- 
tine Welcome. Beach Junior 
High. Mrs. Louise Collier; Robert 
Bass, Sol C. Johnson, Mrs. 
Thelma Stiles; Grant E. Cooper, 
Oconee High, Roscoe Browne; 
and Allen Cooper. Risley High, 
Willie Bowden. 

Concentrating on various as- 
pects of the teaching situation 
such as Planning, Motivation, 
Discipline and other topics, the 
potential teachers are trying to 
find workable solutions to the 
many problems facing the teach- 
ing profession. At the last weekly 
seminar session held at Savan- 
nah State College. Thurnell 
Johnson, Rose Ann Lanier, Hosie 
Harris and Evelyn Gordon, dis- 
cussed the problem of discipline. 
They agreed that discipline is a 
tremendous problem that cannot 
be worked out overnight. 

According to the quartet, be- 
havior is caused and it is the job 
of the teacher to search for 
causes rather than attempting to 
take short cut methods of ap- 
plying immediate, and in many 
cases, useless punishments 
Other groups will discuss similar 
problems at future seminars. 



Sleep and Rest For 
Emotional Vpset 

Just fifteen minutes a night 
can spell the difference between 
a refresliing night's sleep or a 
day spent yawning, the February 
Reader's Digest reports. Enough 
nights without adequate sleep, it 
adds, can lead to severe emo- 
tional and mental damage. 

Reporting on the results of 
recent scientific studies of the 
effects of sleep loss, Author ilob- 
ert O'Brien quotes Dr. Nathaniel 
Kleitman. nation's foremost au- 
thority on sleep: "If we do not 
get enough sleep, we cannot be 
fully awake during the day." 
When not fully awake, we are 
not in our right minds, O'Brien 
adds. 

How much sleep is enough? 
Says Dr. George S. Stevenson of 
the National Association for 
Mental Health. "All human be- 
ings need a minimum of six 
hours' sleep to be mentally 
healthy. Most people need more." 

Scientists at Walter Reed 
Army Institute of Research, 
Washington, D. C, have deter- 
mined that a brain deprived of 
sleep will make any sacrifice to 
get it. After a few hours without 
sleep, the brain begins to "steal" 
fleeting seconds of slumber. As 
sleepless hours increase, the 
lapses become longer, perhaps 
three or four seconds. In a 
speeding automobile or on a 
complex job such lapses can 
spell disaster. 

Most common result of too 
little sleep is irritability, O'Brien 
reports. Frustration may be a 
major cause of this snappishness, 
according to Dr. E. J. Murray, a 
Syracuse University psychologist. 
When hunger for sleep is frus- 
trated, the effect is somewhat 
similar to snatching a juicy bone 
from a hungry dog. 

If you are a chronic stay-up- 
later, the Digest warns you'd 
better not rely on that proverbial 
"one good night" to put you back 
in shape. Dr. and Mrs. Graydon 
L. Freeman. Northwestern Uni- 
versity psychologists, found that 
at least two full nights and 
preferably more are necessary to 
bounce back from one four-hour 
night. 

The article. "Maybe You Need 
More Sleep," is condensed from 
Farm Journal. 

—From Reader's Digest 





SENIORS PRESENT CLASS GIFT— Shown above is Dr. William K. 
Payne as he accepts the Senior Class fflfl from Senior Class Presi- 
dent Willie B. Lester. 



■THE EDITOR SPEAKS"— Sherman Roberson, Editor-in-chief of 
The Tiger's Roar, was the principal speaker for the Senior Class Day 
Exercises. He spoke on the topic, "What It Means lo Be a Senior." 



Scliolarsliij3 Fund 
Provided For 06 

Bridgeport, Conn. (LP.) — A 
contribution of $79,800 from 
Charles Anderson Dana to pro- 
vide full tuition scholarships for 
36 students at the University of 
Bridgeport on a five year experi- 
mental basis was announced 
here recently by President James 
H, Halsey. 

Twelve Dana scholars will be 
selected in June from sopho- 
mores in the present freshman 
class. These students will be 
selected in September. 1961 and 
12 will be selected in September, 
1962, A total of 36 Dana Scliolars 
will be in attendance at the 
University at that time. 

Once selected the Dana 
Scholars will continue to receive 
scholarship assistance until they 
earn their baccalaureate degree, 
Dr. Halsey observed, providing 
that they continue to satisy the 
University's academic require- 
ments. The purpose of the 
Charles A. Dana scholarships to 
to identify and encourage stu- 
dents of academic promise who 
show potential traits of leader- 
sliip in business, industry and 
the professions, and who are in 
needs of financial assistance. 

Students must have completed 
at least one year of study at the 
University and must plan to con- 
tinue for the baccalaureate de- 
gree. "Dana Scholars may be- 
come to the University what 
Rhodes Scholars are to Oxford 
University," Dr Halsey observed. 

GTEA Groups Meet 

iConlhiual Iroiii Page 81 

Dr. W. Bruce Welch, Director 
of Testing and Guidance and 
Professor of Psychology of Fort 
Valley State College, gave the 
keynote address to this group at 
its Luncheon. Friday, and W. B. 
Nelson, Division of Technical 
Sciences at Savannah State Col- 
lege, responded. 

Edward Parrish, Risley High. 
Brunswick, is president of the 
association; Framl D. Tharpe, 
assistant professor. Building 
Technology. Savannah State 
College, is vice-president; and J. 
O. Williams. Fort Valley State 
College, secretary-treasurer. 
STUDENTS MEET 

The Georgia Student National 
Education Association and Fu- 
ture Teachers of America met in 
the College Library. Weyman B, 
Shiver is the president of this 
section and Mrs. Ola Ransey is 
State Adviser. Mrs. Wilda F. 
Faust, assistant secretary 
NCTEPS. served as a consultant 
for the sponsors and advisors 
workshop and Mrs. Ola Ran.sey 
presided. 

HIGHER EDUCATION 

The division of Higher Educa- 
tion of the Georgia Teachers and 
Education Association convened 
at the Savannah State College 
Library, with thirty-five persona 
in attendance; Dr. E. K. Wil- 
liams, president, presided. 

Dr. Aaron Brown, project di- 
rector of the Phelps Stokc-s 
Fund of New York City, spoke 




The Spotlight 

By Yvonne McGlockton 

An interesting personality is 
that of Willie B. Lester. 

There is hardly a student at- 
tending Savannah State who 
does not know Lester. He plays 
an important role on this 
campus by giving much of his 
time and effort in service to the 
school and to his fellow school- 
mates. 

Lester has been a key figure 
in several organizations ever 
since he entered this institution 
in 1956. At present he is Presi- 
dent of the Y.M.C.A. and the 
Senior Class. Superintendent of 
the College Sunday School, Vice 
President of the Social Science 
Club, Treasurer of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity and a member 
of the Student Advisory Commit- 
tee, and the College-wide English 
Improvement Committee. 

He is a native of Jefferson. 
Georgia and a graduate of Union 
Institute of Athens, Georgia. 
Presently he is a senior major- 
ing in Social Science and minor- 
ing in English. His ambition is 
to become a lawyer. 

Lester, a young man noted for 
neatness in dress, can be very 
well described as the intelligent, 
polite, executive type. 

Recently he was one of the two 
students selected by the College 
Y.M.C.A. to compete with stu- 
dents from other schools for an 
all expense paid trip to Russia 
this summer. 

Like most well-rounded per- 
sons, Lester devotes some time 
to hobbies. As a pastime he en- 
joys movies and fictional books. 

From all indications you have 
a great future ahead, Lester. 
May you continue to be success- 
ful and always remember that 
the "Spotlight" is on You. 

on the theme, "Toward Develop- 
ing Academic Standards." Dr. 
Brown received his Master of 
Arts degree from Atlanta Uni- 
versity and his doctor of Phi- 
losophy from the University of 
Chicago. He is a former teacher 
and principal. He was once 
president of Albany State Col- 
lege. 

A very constructive and infor- 
mal question and answer period 
followed Dr. Brown's presenta- 
tion. Dr. Lawrence E. Boyd of 
Atlanta University served as 
chairman of the meeting. Serv- 
ing as interrogators were Dr. B. 
R. Braseal of Morehouse College, 
Dean W. E. Blanchett of Fort 
Valley State College, Dr. C. L. 
Kiah of Savannah State College. 
Dr. A. A. McPheeters of Clark 
College, Mr. C. M. Richardson of 
Paine College, and Dr. Prince 
Wilson of Morris Brown College. 



Pace 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June. 1960 




ITS \ \\0>I.\N'S WOKLU— I'lUufd above art' the neuly elected offiurs ,A i lu' Alph:i Kappa Mu 
Honor Society of Savannah State College. They are from left to right; Eve Bu,seman, Gladys Lam- 
bert. Yvonne MtGlockton, Geraldine Lindscy, and Virginia Mercer. 



SENIOR CLASS DAY IS HELD— The Senior Clas> Day partielpants 

are captured by photograplier Robert Mobley as they anait the 

conclusion of the processional. They are from left to right: Mrs. 

Lillian Wesley, Willie B. Lester, James Deeii, Sherman Roberson, 

Rosalyn Sturdy, and Dclors Julian. 






ja-.l;ff 



Shown above is Local Disc Jockey, Roscoe Camp, sophomore, as he 

is presented a WSOK award by Dr. William K. Payne. Dean T. C. 

Meyers is pictured in center. 



Rosalyn Scurdy. an outstanding 

Senior, is pictured as she delivers the 

occasion during the Senior Class Day 

Activities. 




"Shall I compare thee . . ." — Photog- 
rapher Robert Moblev captured lovely 
Louise Lamar, sophomore, with a 
gleam in her eyes that equals that of 
Venus. 







Shown from left to right are the newly elected members of the Alpha Kappa 

Mu Honor Society. They are from left to right: Geraldine Lindsey. Eva Bose- 
man, Charles Frazier, Willie Mazette and James N. Nevels. 




BEAtTY AND THE DOLLS"— Pictured above are lovelv Savannah State coeds 
during the Open House at Camilla Hubert Hall. Thev'are from left to right: 
Dorothy Carter freshman, Dorothy Jordan, freshman, Lucile Lamar, freshman. 



AWARDS DAY— Dr. William K. Payne (right) presents an award to 

Virginia Mercer at the annual Awards Day Assembly held on May 

19. Dean T. C. Myers is pictured in the background. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



ssc 



■ 



-t^^.f. r p^ n 




--nt 



Miss Barbara J Cobb is shown directing the Savannah State College male Glee Club tluring a recent 
concert. They were assisted at the piano by Miss Rosemary Over^reet and Mr. Robert Holt 




pr William K. Payne welcomes Jim Brown, Clevelan(l Brown foot 
ball aec, during his recent visit to Savannah State t'ollege. Shown 
from left to right are: .1. VV ' -■ - . _ _ . 



yons, -Tim Brown, .1. R. Jenkins and 
l>r. William K. Payne. 




"HERE STAND THE ARCHRONIANS"— Shown above are the mem- 
bers of the Archronian Club of the Savannah State Chapter of the 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. Incorporated. They are from left to right: 
Sula Andrews, Cynthia Toney, Ann Henderson. Mary Cantrell. Geor- 
gia White, Shirley Terry, Dorothy Harden and Laureathia Ward. 



A PEEK AT THE SENIORS— Pictured above are (he members of the senior class of June, 1960 during 

the Senior Class Day Exercises. 





Shown above is Miss Delores Wilson, "Miss Beach for 1960" 

during a recent visit to the new Savannah State College 

Library. 



BOAR'S PRESENT BOOR— Pictured above from left to right are: Sherman Roberson and Emma Sue 

McCrory during the Boar's Head Club's recent produetion of Tchekoff's "The Boor." Miss McCrory is 

an outstanding Sophomore majoring in English. 



Pa2e 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June. l%n 




JIM BROWN SIGNS AUTOGRAPHS — Famous Clevolaiul Browns 
Fullback, Jim Brown, signs autoKraphs for sludenls dunnR his ret-ent 
visit 10 Savannah Stale College. From left to right: Jim Brown; 
Yvonne McGlookton, "Miss SSC for 1%0"; James Dcen, Student 
Body President for l!)5y; and Willie Bathetor. Savannah State 
Tigers' Football Ace. 



Faciilly Persoiialily 

Of ll»e Month 

By Geraldine Lindsey 

This issue of the Tiger's Roar 
salutes Dr. Booker T. Griffith for 
his outstanding acliievenients 
and contributions to Savannah 
State College and community- 

Dr. Griffith received his B.S. 
degree. M.S. degree and Ph.D. 
degree from the University of 
Pittsburgh. At present, he is 
Chahman of the Division of 
Natural Sciences here at Savan- 
nah State College. 

Dr. Griffith holds membership 
in the West Broad Y.M.C.A.; Mu 
Phi Chapter. Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity. Inc.; Beta Kappa Chi 
Scientific Society: Phi Beta 
Kappa; National Institute; of 
Science; American Association 
for Advancement of Science; 
American Association of Uni- 
versity Professors, and the 
American Association of Biology 
Teachers. 

In recognition of his outstand- 
ing personality. Dr. Griffith, the 
"man of the year" award given 
by Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. 
Inc.. at Fort Valley State College, 
and the "man of the year" award 
given by Mu Phi Chapter of 
Omega Psi Phi fraternity at Sa- 
vannah State College. '52. 

Dr. Griffith has contributed to 
the American Men of Science 
and the International Blue Book. 
His hobby is sports. 



'^•.■^1 




SPORTLITE 

By Charles S. Tootle 
This edition of the Tiger's Roar 
brings to your attention Ira 
Jackson, one of the most valu- 
able players on the Savannah 
State College Basketball Team. 
Jackson is a 6 foot 2'- inch 
Sophomore, majoring in Health 
and Physical Education. He is a 
graduate of Crane Tech High 
School, Chicago. Illinois, where 
he was active in basketball, base- 
ball and track. 

In 1959, as a freshman, Jack- 
son was voted to the all-con- 
ference team of the S.E.A.C. In- 
deed a more developed player 
this year, it is predicted that he 
will make the all-conference 
team again. 

Jackson, a soft spoken in- 
dividual, on and off the basket- 
ball court, has contributed much 
to the morale of his teammates. 
He has done so by exhibiting 
good sportsmanship and friend- 
liness while associating with 
members of the student body and 
players of other teams. 

Rarely does one find such an 
athlete that v/ill keep "cool and 
calm" in situations that should 
require one to do otherwise. 

Jackson is an asset to Savan- 
nah State as a basketball player. 
Hi.=s hobbies are dancing, golf, 
ping pong, reading and tennis. 



Naliiral Srit'iHT OraJs 

Hold K«'\ .|<»hs ill ^alion 

Graduates from Savannah 
State College who prepared 
themselves in the area of the 
Natural Sciences are doing well 
in various jobs. Some are en- 
gaged in research work in 
health; some in industry; others 
have entered medical schools 
and are now practicing medicine, 
dentistry, or nursing: some are 
medical laboratory technicians; 
and still others are in the teach- 
ing profession. 

With Dr. Booker T. Griffith 
serving as its director, the Di- 
vision of Natural Sciences is 
ready to continue helping young 
people to prepare themselves for 
living. In natural science, one 
finds the department of mathe- 
matics and physics, headed by 
John B. Clemmons; chimestry. 
with C. V. Clay as its chairman: 
and biology, which is also di- 
rected by Dr. Booker T. Griffith, 
Division Chairman. 

As a yardstick for measuring 
the kind of graduates the Di- 
vision is putting out, the three 
major departments have given 
the following samples of what 
some graduates are doing: 

Chemistry Department. Miss 
Mae Champen, research bio- 
chemist. Sloan-Kettering Insti- 
tute. Brooklyn. N. Y,; James 
Thomas, Chemist. U. S. Patent 
Office. Washington, D. C; James 
Curtiss. chemist, Hcrty Founda- 
tion. Savannah, Georgia; Miss 
Sadie Chisholm, supervisor of 
Medical Technology. Chicago 
Hospital, Chicago, Illinois; 

Mrs. Delores Perry Anderson, 
research assistant. U. S. Depart- 
ment of Health, Education and 
Welfare, Bethesda. Maryland; 
Ransom Bell, research chemist, 
U, S, Department of Agriculture 
Research Service, Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania; Daniel Pelote is 
doing petroleum research at the 
University of California; Cyrus 
Wright. U. S. Bureau of Cliem- 
istry. New York City; Jasper 
Green, analytical chemist, New 
York State Department of Agri- 
culture. 

^Richard Moore studied chem- 
istry at Yale University last year 
with the aid of a Danforth 
Foundation Scholarship, Savan- 
nah State was one of two Negro 
Colleges who had a graduate to 
be awarded a Danforth Fellow- 
ship for 1959-60. 

Biology Department, Alfonso 
Orr, Jr., research physiologist, 
New York State Department of 
Mental Hygiene and a candidate 
for the Ph.D. degree at Fordham 
University, New York, N. Y.; 
James Densler, top ranking 
junior classman at Meharry 
Medical College, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee; 

Miss Ornabelle Dawkins, re- 
search assistant. Temple Univer- 
sity, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania; 
Mrs. Margaret C. Robinson, 
former instructor at Fort Valley 
State College and now teaching 
at Savannah State College; Miss 
Dorothy Mclver. medical tech- 
nologist, Norwalk Hospital, Nor- 
walk, Connecticut. She is also 
vice president of the Norwalk 
chapter of the National Associa- 



tion of College Women. 

Dr. Julius Gooden. Professor 
and head of the Biology Depart- 
ment. State Teachers College, 
Bowie, Maryland: Miss Mercedes 
Mitchell, hrstologist, George 
Washington University Hospital, 
Washington, D. C; Dr. Frank 
Baldwin, faculty member. 
Howard University. Washington, 
D, C. 

Mathematics Department. 
Macco Scott, mathematics sec- 
tion leader. White Sands Proving 
Grounds, New Mexico; Daniel 
Nichols, Benny Cooley and Earl 
Greene, mathematicians. White 
Sands Proving Grounds. New 
Mexico: Arthur Haywood, 
mathematician, Wright Brothers 
Aircraft Corporation. Dayton. 
Ohio: 

William Weston, mathema- 
tician. U. S. Naval Observatory, 
Washington, D. C; Alonza Perry, 
mathematician. U. S. Patent 
Office. Washington. D. C: Miss 
Sarah Padcn. mathematician, 
Department of Civil Service. 



Glee Clubs End 
Concert Tom- 

The Women's Glee Club and 
the Men's Glee Club recently 
completed a short concert tour. 
The groups presented concerts at 
Voorhees Junior College. Den- 
mark. South Carolina: Waynes- 
boro High and Industrial School. 
Waynesboro, Georgia: and Lib- 
erty County High School, Mcin- 
tosh, 

The Men's Glee Club, under 
the direction of Miss Barbara J 
Cobb, instructor in fine arts, 
highlighted their presentations 

Washington. D. C; Mrs. Delores 
C. Gamble, statistician. Libby- 
Owens Food Company. Toledo. 
Ohio: 

Miss Ida O. Reeves, faculty 
member, Rort Valley State Col- 
lege; and George Thomas, head 
of the mathematics department. 
Shaw University, Raleigh. North 
Carolina. 



with excerpts from the stirring 
"Testament of Freedom," by 
Randall Thompson. 

The moving spiritual. "My 
Soul's Been Anchored." was 
among the selections done by the 
Women's Glee Club, under the 
direction of Mrs. Florence Har- 
rington, assistant professor of 
languages and literature. 

The musical groups combined 
to sing "Ride in the Chariot. ' ar- 
ranged by William Smith, 

Robert Holt, assistant profes- 
sor of languages and literature, 
and Rose Overstreet. freshman, 
were accompanists. Soloists for 
the concerts were William Bur- 
ton, Yvonne Freeman, Eunice 
Veal, and Bessie Samuels. 



When you figure your budget 
for buying, it's a good idea to 
include $200 over the price of 
the car you want. This will cover 
such extras as insurance, taxes, 
regiseration and any repairs that 
rnmf alnnp 



All filter cigarettes are divided 
into two parts, and. 




'Weni, Widi, Winston!" Thus did Caesar 
(a notoriously poor speller) hail the discovery 
of Filter-Blend — light, mild tobaccos specially 
selected and specially processed for filter smoking. 



He knew that a pure white filter 
alone is not enough. To be a com- 
pJctc filter cigarette, it must have 
Filter-Blend up front. And only 
Winston's got it! 

That's why Caesar would never 
accept another brand even when it 
was offered gratis. In fact, history 



tells us he'd glower at the extended 
pack and sneer, "Et tii. Brute?" 
In a stirring peroration to his 
legions, Caesar put it this way: 
"For the Numeral I filter ciga- 
rette—for the best-tasting filter 
cigarette — for the noblest filter 
cigarette of all — smoke Winston!" 



"Winston tastes good like a cigarette should!" 

P C to bachelors, If you're lucky enough to find a gal who'll 
r.O. ](ggp yoy ij, Winstons, Caesar! 



OBACCO CO. .Win 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 




Piclured above are the "FiKhting Tigers" as they return from the 

NAIA tournament held in Kansas City. The signs are predictions 

ol next year's NAIA tournament. 






Robert Robbnis, the only senior member of the Savannah State 

I orregc Tournament Basketball Team, is shown in action during the 

first round of the NAIA Tournament. 



The football team of the Sol C. Johnson High School begin 
spring training. 





Shown above are the three "Power" hitters of the Savannah State 

College Baseball Team. They are from left to right: James Bowens 

Wendell Mcfntosh and Alfred Williams. 



Redell "Moose" Walton is shown in action at NAIA Tournament 
in Kansas City. 





Jantes Whatley. Senior, is shown in his Savannah State Tiger uni- 
form for the last time before graduation. 



Pase : 



THE TIGEIi'S HOAR 



JuiR-. 1%0 




SSC's SNEA 
Sp 



otlights News 



SSC Student Heads 

State S.N.E.A. 

Cynthia Rhodes, junior, major- 
ing in elementary education, was 
recently elected State President 
of the Student National Educa- 
tion Association at its annual 
meeting. 

Rhodes, a Savannahian. is a 
member of the following student 
organizations: Student National 
Education Association, Debating 
Society, Committee on College- 
wide English Improvement, Delta 
Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority. Incorporated, 
and she is a member of the 
Charm Week Committee. She is 
a Sunday School Teacher and a 
member of the Young People's 
Choir at the Townsly Chapel 
A.M.E. Church, Savannah, Geor- 
gia, 

The officers elected at the 
S.N.E.A Annual Meeting were as 
follows; President, Cynthia 
Rhodes: First Vice President. 
Margus Pitts; Second Vice Presi- 
dent. Tynes Madison; Corre- 
sponding Secretary. Barbara 
T k s; Recording Secretary. 
Chairman Gordon; Treasurer. 
Shirley Gibson; Historian, Wes- 
ley Bankston; Chaplain, Brenda 
Williams; Librarian, Kenneth 
Mitchell, and Reporter, Annie 
Murphy. 



By Lena B. Thomas 

Several members of the Stu- 
dent National Educational As- 
sociation attended the annual 
State Meeting held on February 
5-6. at Paine College in Augusta. 
Georgia. The delegation was 
given a very hearty welcome 
upon their arrival. 

The meeting was Informative, 
inspirational, and stimulating. 
Miss Rhodes, one of our SNEA 
members, was elected State 
President for the year 1960-61. 
She is the second person of the 
Savannah State College Family 
to hold such office. The college 
can again be proud of its SNEA 
members. 

It is interesting to note that 
while the SSC delegation placed 
Miss Rhodes' name in the elec- 
tion pot. their group did not 
promote her for the office of 
president. The interviewing com- 
mittee, being highly impressed 
with Cynthia during the pre- 
liminary conference, saw fit to 
voluntarily submit her name for 
the presidency rather than for 
one of the lesser offices as sug- 
gested by her college fellows. 

The meeting was highlighted 
by a "Celebrities Banquet," at 
which time Mrs. Sadie D. Steele, 
Georgia State Teacher of the 
year 1959-60, gave the main ad- 
dress. 

Persons attending the meeting 
were Misses Juanita Howard. 
President of the SSC SNEA 
Chapter. Vivian Sheffield. Nellie 
Shelman. Lula Young, Pauline 
Jordan, Willie M. Ruth, Cynthia 
Rhodes. Mr. Willie B. Lester, 
Lloyd Hawkins, and our advisor, 
Mrs, Dorothy C. Hamilton. 

By the way. did you note and 
read the pamphlets which were 
distributed during Religious 
Emphasis Week? That wa sthe 
work of your Student National 
Education Association. 

I hope this bit of news about 
our SNEA Chapter will encourage 
more of our students to become 
members and those who are 
members to become more active 
by attending meetings regularly. 




Fashions 

By Geraldine Y. Lindsey 

"Spring's Short- Sleeves Assure 
Long Glove Success" 

Postive proof of the import- 
ance of the eight button glove 
for spring was underlined for 
the consumer by retail advertise- 
ments in New York newspapers 
showing the new short, open- 
sleeved suits and coats. 

This season, the belling sleeve, 
cropped to elbow length, came to 
the fashion scene, drawing the 
spotlight to the long glove. Wide 
open space left by these new 
cropped sleeves allows ample 
room for the graceful look of the 
long glove which can bring a 
wide expanse of color up the 
arm, or can be shirred gracefully. 
or elaborated witli embroidery — 
all of these without producing a 
cluttered look. 

The success of the eight- 
button length was confirmed in 
fall and holiday selling this past 
year. Its growing acceptance has 
brought it well on the way to 
classic status, rivaling the shortie 
and painting a rosy prospect for 
spring sales. 

In addition, the significance of 
color-neutralized in many cases 
— to accessorize the white and 
neutral colors reigning over the 
ready-to-wear scene, marks up 
a sharp point for the longer 
glove. It has an important 
fashion coordinating job to do 
this spring. 

From a style standpoint the 
eight-button glove has never 
been so pretty. It is strewn with 
embroidery, lace and eyelets. 

For fit. the longer version is 
elasticized at the wrist in pretty 
trapunto bracelets, with even an 
elasticized top in pursuit of the 
smooth, slim arm. 



GTEA Groups 
Meet on Campus 

During the 42nd annual con- 
vention of the Georgia Teachers 
and Education Association, sev- 
eral departments of the Associa- 
tion met on the campus of Sa- 
vannah State College. 

The Georgia Agricultural Ex- 
tension Service, meeting in Pow- 
ell Hall, based its discussions on 
the topic "Keeping Abreast with 
the Drastic Changes Which Are 
Affecting Today's Agriculture." 
P. H, Stone, retired Federal Ex- 
tension Agent, led the discussion 
in an effort to stimulate greater 
interest among the extension 
agents and enlighten them fur- 
ther with their duties and re- 
sponsibilities and to add to their 
general knowledge. 

County and Home Agents from 
58 counties attended the meet- 
ing. Augustus Hill, state agent 
for Negro Work, is president of 
the Georgia Agricultural Exten- 
sion Service. 

LIBRARY SECTION 

The Librarians section of the 
GTEA met in the College Li- 
brary. Mrs. Helen Burnette, 
president of the Librarians, pre- 
sided. 

At the regular college assem- 
bly program in Meldrim Audito- 
rium on Thursday, Miss Leontine 
Carroll, assistant professor of 
Library Science, School of Li- 
brary Service, Atlanta Univer- 
sity, delivered the main address. 
Miss Carroll, substituting for the 
originally scheduled speaker. Dr. 
Virginia Lacy Jones, Dean. 
School of Library Service. At- 
lanta University, who was hospi- 
talized recently, spoke from the 
topic "Challenges of Librarian- 
ship in the Space Age." 

Miss Carroll is a graduate of 
Southern University where she 
received the A.B. degree. Atlanta 
University School of Library 
Service with the M.S.L.S., and 
has done further study at West- 
ern Reserve University. 

VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 

Vocational Education is one of 
the great economic and social 
assets o fthe State of Georgia 
and an integral part of the total 
educational program of the 
State. This important accom- 



Here Stand the 
Archonians 

By the Archonians 
The Archonian Club was 
organized on Friday. April 29, 
1960, when the members became 
pledgees of Zeta Phil Beta 
Sorority. The members of the 
club are: President. Shirley 
Terry, a junior majoring in 
mathematics and minoring in 
general science; Vice President, 
Cynthia T o n e y, sophomore, 
majoring in elementary educa- 
tion; Secretary, Sula Andrews, 
sophomore, majoring in general 
science; Treasurer, Dorothy 
Harden, a sophomore, majoring 
in science with the view of enter- 
ing the nursing profession; Re- 
porter. Mary Cantrell. a junior. 
majoring in health, physical 
education and recreation ; Ann 
Henderson, sophomore, majoring 
in health, physical education and 
recreation ; Laureatiiia Ward, 
sophomore, majoring in general 
science and Georgia White, 
sophomore majoring in health, 
physical education and recrea- 
tion. 

Each of us has some contribu- 
tion to make in our efforts to- 
ward achieving our goal of be- 
coming an ideal Zeta girl. We 
have set our standards high and 
we are quite confident that we 
will be among the best in this 
changing society of today and 
tomorrow. We find it easy to 
look forward because we know 
we are building something good 
day by day. "Here stand the 
Archonians." 

plishment as well as development 
in Georgia is due to the sympa- 
thetic understanding and active 
participation in program devel- 
opment in the school by the ad- 
ministrators and teachers. 

With this objective in view, 
the Georgia Vocational Teachers 
met with GTEA to discuss vari- 
ous phases of the program in to- 
day's school. The memberships 
of the Vocational Section are 
made up of teachers in Voca- 
tional, Agricultural, Home Eco- 
nomics. Distributive Education 
and Trade and Industrial Edu- 
cation. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



New cigarette paper "air-softens" every puff! 
Now even the paper adds to 



springtime freshness! 




' HIOH POaOSITY _ 
er c.r-»ohen»" every puff 




bland juit ihe right i 
•och puff to givi 
«ven 



openingi 
I air with 
o tofler, freiher, 
flavorful (moke. 



An important break-through in Salem's 
research laboratories brings you this 
special new High Porosity paper which 
breathes new freshness into the flavor. 
Each puff on a Salem draws just enough 

rich tobacco taste 



fresh air in through the paper to make the 
smoke taste even softer, fresher, more 
flavorful. If you've enjoyed Salem's spring- 
time freshness before, you'll be even more 
pleased now. Smoke refreshed, smoke Salem! 

modern filter, too 



menthol fresh 

Salem refreshes your taste 



NOW MORE 

THAN EVER 



^TIGER'S ROAR 



(^ 



1' 



July, 1960 



JAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Vol. 13, No. 5 



JUNE GRADUATES: 1960 




Seventy-four Students Received Degrees 
At Eighty-third Commencement 

According to Timothy C. Meyers, dean of faculty at Savannah 
State College, seventy-four persons completed the general require- 
ments of the institution for the Bachelor of Science degree in their 
respective areas, They were recommended for graduation by their 
Division Heads and the Dean of Faculty and were awarded the 
Bachelor of Science degree at the Eighty-third Commencement, 
June 8. 1960. 



June 1960 Graduates: First row, hfe to right: Lois Walker. Jimmv Veal, Laura Famble. Vernelle 
I '"""li. ^"w ' »,Sk 'V' ^""„'^:^*'*' Mildred Thomas. Delores Julian, Lonnie Roberts, Juliette West, 
LiUiaii Wright. Wilhe Lester. Willie M. Ruth. Constance Gissentaner; second row left to risht- Cleve- 
^nd Holmes, Ethel Bryant Sherman Robertson, Jacquelyn Walker, Jollv Stephens, James Deen! Uoncll 
Bacon, Allen Cooper, Alphonso Smith. LiUie PhiKon. W^iilie M. Julian, Rovce Stephens, Jeanette 
..^,,^''' *='^^"'>'." Gordon, Joseph Sweet; third row, left to right: Bernice Jordin, Willie RusseU, Nolan 
WiUiams^^ Hosie Hams. Arnett Carroll. Milton Peek, Eugene Hagins, Willie Dixon. Robert Hutcherson. 
Joseph Mannings, and Rosalyn Scurdy. 

Five Seniors With Top 
Cumulative Averajses 

There were five candidates for 
:he bachelor of science degree at 
Savannah State College with a 
cumulative average for four 
years of more than 2.382. They 
were Alvertia Polite, elementary 
education. Savannah. 2,527; 
James Deen, biology. Alma, 2.444; 
Rosalyn Scurdy, social science. 
Savannah. 2.389; Ruby Williams, 
home economics. Savannah, 
2,385; and Lily Taylor, home 
economics, Waycross, 2.383. 

Mrs. Polite worked as a 
recreational leader for the city 
of Savannah throughout her 
four years in college. She is a 
housewife and mother but still 
maintained an average of 2.527. 
This shows that a student can 
have responsibilities in the home 
and in the community and 
maintain a high scholastic aver- 
age. 

James Deen was president of 
the student council, Man of the 
Year a950i, president of the 
campus chapter of Kappa Alpha 
Psi Fraternity, Inc., and a 
recipient of numerous awards. 



Following is a list of the 
respective areas, names and 
hometowns of the students 
graduated: 

General Business Administra- 
tion : James Howard Austin. 
Dalton, Robert Hutcherson, Cal- 
houn; Willie Mae Julian, Savan- 
nah; Milton Peek, Long Island, 
N. Y.; Pauline Smith, Savannah. 

Elementary Education: Birdie 
Moore Beard, Savannah; Ethel 
Mae Bryant, Savannah; Arlene 
A. Collins. Savannah; Arthur 
Dilworth, Savannah; Willie L. 



Dixon, Savannah ; Laura Mae 
Famble, Beaulieu ; Rosa Bond 
Glover, Jeffersonville; Mozelle L. 
Herrington, Sardis; Mary Sandra 
Hills, Marlow; Bernice Jordan, 
Savarmah ; Annie Ruth Joyce, 
Savannah; Hazel Marie Lee. 
Portal; LiUie F. Philson, Warner 
Robins; Alvertia Polite, Savan- 
nah: Roberta Polite, Savannah; 
Willie Mae Ruth. Savannah; 
Geraldine Shepherd. Savannah; 
Surrena K. Smalls. Reidsville; 
Mildred E. Thomas, St. Simons 

(Conlinued on I'age 4) 



SSC Honor Roll 
Is Annouueed 

Ben Ingersoll. Registrar. Sa- 
vannah State College, announced 
that 120 persons have been 
named to the Honor Roll for the 
Spring Quarter. 

Each person listed has at- 
tained an average of 2.00 or 
higher on a full program during 
the Spring Quarter 1960. 

Willie J. Adams 2,42. Alfreda 
Anderson 2.00, James Austin 2.33, 
Willie Batchelor 2,00. Verelyn 
Bell 2.00, Robert Bess 2.00, WU- 
liam Bessent 2.05, Betty Jo 
Bodison 2.00, David L. Brown 
2.00, Dorothy L. Brown 2.06, 
Eunice Brown 2.00, James Brown 
2.00, Ernest B. Brunson 2-35. 
Bobby Burgess 2.06, Gwendolyn 
Burns 2.05, Hattle Ruth Burton 
2.00, Retha L, Butler 2.00. Percy 
L, Byrd 2.31. 

Christine Campbell 2.00, Arnett 
Carroll 2,00, Dorothye Carter 
2.05. Jesse L, Clark 2.00. Calvin 
Cloud 2.66, Marilyn Cole 2.31, 
James Collier 2 00, Allen Cooper 
2.00, Anna Cooper 2.00, Otis Cox. 
Jr, 2.18, Ada Carol Coxon 2.00. 

Evelyn Davis 2.00, Clifford 
Dawson, Jr. 2.58. James E. Deen 
2.25. James J. Devoe 2 50, Nor- 
man B, Elmore 2.94. Comer Flynn 
2.37, George Frazler 2.00, Almarie 
Glover 2.00, Willie Goldwire 2.00. 
Mamie E. Greene 2.31. 

(Conlinued on Page 4J 



JSeiv Courses Offered 
For the Summer 

For the first time in the his- 
tory of the College, a program 
for the preparation of teacher- 
librarian was included in the 
summer program. These courses 
included School Library Ad- 
ministration and Organization, 
Cataloging and Classification, 
and School Library Materials, 
The first two courses were 
offered for the first six weeks 
and the last course is being 
offered during the last four 
weeks. 

The Business Division offered 
a new course. Materials and 
Methods of Teaching Business 
Subjects, for in-service teachers 
during the first six weeks, In 
addition to the new course, a 
list of workshops, special courses 
for in-service teachers and 
regular courses for college stu- 
dents were provided. 

Evening students took advant- 
age of the following courses; 
Geography. Introduction to Soci- 
ology, Business Writing and Of- 
fice Machines, These could be 
taken by students and in-service 
teachers who are interested in 
social studies and Business or 
who wish to take these courses 
as electives. 

Other courses offered for the 
first six weeks were Family Life 
Education Travel Tour, Science 
Workshop for Teachers in Ele- 
mentary Schools, Workshop in 
Reading, Workshop in Foreign 
Languages (French and 
Spanish I. Workshop in Methods 
and Materials of the Elementary 
School. Workshop in Methods 
and Materials of the Secondary 
School, and Workshop in Com- 
munications. 



Wells Disensses 
African Continent 

By Virginia A. Mercer 
A film. "The Rising New 
Africa," depicting the new and 
modern developments in Africa, 
many of the modern buildings, 
parts of the country-side, and 
portions of the ceremonies as 
some of Africa's countries gained 
their independence, highlighted 
the All-College Assembly Pro- 
gram on June 23. 1960. The well- 
traveled I. J. K. Wells. State 
Supervisor of Schools in the 
state of West Virginia, was the 
speaker for the occasion. He has 
traveled to every continent ex- 
cept Australia and has visited 
the continent of Africa seven 
times. 

Mr. Wells talked briefly on the 
"Ten Basic Concepts of Africa," 
which all Americans should be 
informed of. Mr. Wells stated the 
Ten Basic Concepts as (1) Africa 
is extremely rich in natural re- 
sources such as oil. gold, 
diamonds, and coal. (2) Africa is 
the home of great races. (3) 
Africa has had a great historical 
pass. 14) Africans are extremely 
sensitive. 

Mr. Wells went on to state that 
(5) African people have fine 
qualities which include a very 
big mind, a beautiful soul, and 
a great appreciation for music. 
1 6) Africans have an extremely 
fine physical machine. i7l 
Africans are highly organized 
and give great respect to au- 
thority. (8) Africa is highly 
modernized. 19) Africa offers 
more to Negro people now than 
in the past 5.000 years. 1 10) 
Africa has many new changes 
taking place In government and 
many things for all to watch for. 



656 Students Attend Summer Session 
At Savannah State College 

Ben Ingersoll. registrar at Savannah State College, announced 
the enrollment of 601 students for the 1960 summer session, with 
55 in the Department of Trades and Industries for a total of 656. 

These students are studying in follows: Chairman, George John- 
a variety of areas from General 
Education to special workships 
for in-service teachers as well as 
students pursuing degree courses 
in biology, building construction, 
business administration, busi- 
ness education, chemistry, child 
development, clothing and tex- 
tile,s, economics, elementary edu- 
cation. English, foods nutrition 
and institution management, 
general science, industrial arts, 
industrial education, mathe- 
matics, music, secretarial 
sciences ,soclal sciences, tech- 
nical sciences, trades and indus- 
tries, health and physical educa- 
tion, and librai-y science. 
In-Service Teachers Workshop 
Organized 

The participants of the 
Methods and Materials Work- 
shop have had some interesting 
and challenging experiences. The 
consultants in charge are Mrs. 
Thelma Harmond, Mrs. Ida J. 
Gadsden, Mrs. Dorothy Hamilton, 
R. J. Martin, and Dr. Calvin L, 
Kiah, 

The Workshop group is con- 
cerned with problems reflected 
in the school and community, 
and how to provide experiences 
to solve these specific problems 
of living. An opportunity will be 
given for members of the Work- 
shop to improve their techniques 
in teaching. Children have been 
enrolled in the Workshop for 
classroom demonstrations. 

The purpose of the Workshop 
is to share experiences which 
will be meaningful and can be 
carried over into class activities. 

The problem areas are : 1. 
Human Relations and Discipline; 
2. Evaluation; 3. Drop-Outs; 4. 
Grouping, Extra Class Astivity, 
and Classroom Instruction; 5. 
School Health; and 6. Guidance. 

The groups were organized as 



son; Co-Chairman, Walter B. 
Simmons; Secretarial Staff. 
Chairman, Mrs. Thelma P. Al- 
ston; Audio-Visual Aids Chair- 
man, Crawford Bryant; Fi- 
nancial Committee Chairman, 
Richard Moore; Public Relations 
Chairman, Willie Hamilton; 
Hostesses Chairman, Mrs. 
Martha Hatcher; Social Commit- 
tee Chairman, Mi-s. Christine 
Blackshear; Laison Committee 
Chairman, Mrs. Dorothy Mc- 
Kinney, 

Among the active participants 
in the workshop are in-service 
teachers from a cross section of 
Georgia. They are: Mrs. Alston, 
Atlanta; Mrs. Margaret Beard, 
Augusta; Mrs. Mildred Benyard, 
Savannah; Earl J. Berkstetner, 
Savannah; Mrs. Christine Black- 
shear, Savannah; Miss Eleanor 
Blackshear, Macon; Mrs. Maggie 
Blackshear, Sapelo Island; Mrs. 
LiUie Blount. Savarmah; Mrs. 
Annie Bostic. Savannah; Charles 
Brannen, Savannah; Mrs. Sarah 
Young Brown. Savannah; 

Crawford Bryant, Savannah; 
Mrs, Jo Arma Campbell, Baxley; 
Mrs. Ottlee Daniels, Savannah; 
Miss Myrtle Davis, Dansville; 
Benjamin Densler, Savannah; 
Mrs. Annie Dingle. Patterson; 
Mrs. Fannie Donalson, Cairo; 
Miss Neator Doyle, Swalnsboro; 
Mrs. Georgia DuBose. Mcintosh; 
Mrs. Sammle L. Gadsden, Gough; 
Frederick Glover. Savannah; 
Mrs. Hortense Grimsley. Waynes- 
boro; Mrs. Martha Hatcher, Au- 
gusta; Mrs. Sallie Holmes, Way- 
cross; 

George Johnson, Savannah; 
Mrs. Gwendolyn Johnson. Quit- 
man; Miss Medarine Jordan, 
Willachoochee; Miss Johnnie 
Mae Lockhart, Savannah; Miss 
Vivian Lonon, Springfield; Mrs. 

(Continued on Page ■{) 



Dr. Williams Speaks 
At Assembly Projjtrain 

By Norman B. Elmore 
Dr, Elson K. Williams. Director 
of Summer School. Co-ordinator 
of General Education, and Pro- 
fessor of Social Sciences at Sa- 
vannah State College, addressed 
the college family at the All- 
College Assembly program June 
30, 1960. 

The speaker's address was en- 
titled: "The Real Quality of 
Man," Dr, Williams stated that 
"we should dedicate ourselves to 
the service of humanity and 
strive to eradicate the exploita- 
tion of background nations by 
powerful and imperialistic gov- 
ernments." He closed his address 
by asking the student body to 
join the crusade against com- 
munism which is a malignant 
threat to freedom and world 
peace. 

Dr. Williams was introduced 
by Rev. A. E, Peacock, college 
minister. The music for the oc- 
casion was under the direction 
of Dr. C. A. Braithwaite, Chair- 
man of the Fine Arts Depart- 
ment. 

Other points brought out about 
the continent is that Africa is 
a beautiful place and does not 
have an unfit climate as many 
believe. It is a cultural continent, 
and not a continent of laziness. 

There were a number of 
African-made articles placed on 
exhibition during and after 
Assembly. They included articles 
made of ebony and other woods 
and materials native to the 
continent of Africa. After the 
Assembly. Mr. Wells entertained 
questions from the students con- 
cerning Africa 



Savannah State 
College Dean's List 

Timothy C. Meyers. Dean of 
Faculty, Savannah State College, 
announces that twenty-four per- 
sons have been named to the 
Dean's List for the Spring 
Quarter. 

Each person whose name is 
listed below has attained an 
average of 2.50 or higher on a 
full program during the Spring 
Quarter 1960. Each is therefore 
accorded a place on the Dean's 
List for the Spring Quarter 1960. 

Calvin Cloud 2.66, Clifford 
Dawson 2,58, James J. Devoe 
2.50, Norman B. Elmore 2.94, 
Hosie Harris 3.00, Bobby Lee Hill 
2.55. Robert Hutcherson 2,55, 
Barbara Iglehart 3.00 and Ber- 
nita Kornegay 2,88. 

Verdell Lambert 2.68. Rose Ann 
Lanier 2.66. Lucille Lawton 2.50, 
Freddie M. Liggins 2.58. Yvonne 
McGlockton 2.66, Virginia Mercer 
3.00, Tommie L. Mitchell. 2.66. 
Juanita Moon, 2.53, James N. 
Nevels 3.00. Milton Peek 2.66, 
Roberta Polite 2.66, Cynthia 
Rhodes 2.55, Ruby L. Sims 2,58, 
Marguerite Tiggs 2.55, Melva J. 
Wright 2.66. 



Bryant, President 
Graduating Class 

By Willie Ludden 
The August graduating class 
elected officers at their last 
meeting. This class is striving to 
stand out among all the previous 
classes in the history of this 
institution. During the past four 
years many worthwhile contri- 
butions have been made to this 
college and community. 

(Continued on Pagi^ 5) 



43"03 



Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chiet Alphonso McLean 

Associate Editor Yvonne McGlockton 

News Editor Virginia Mercer 

Feature Editor Nor"ian Elmore 

sports Editor Charles Tootle 

Make-up Editor ^ .^"""ZnT 

Fashion Editor Ro^" Mary McBride 

Layout Editor '^'«=>"°'' Johnson 

Business Manager William Pompey 

Circulation Editor Marvin L. Green 

Secretary ?"'J^'^°T^.? 

Photo Editors William Pompey and Charles Tootle 

Columnists — Reporters — Typists 
Ted Smith, James Devoe, Nathan Kight. David Brown, Charles Lee, 

Otta FJagg, Julia Cheely, Laura Garvin, William Burton 
Advisers Miss Rosa Lee Boles. Prince Jackson, Jr 
Photographer Robert Mobley 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS pS??s 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



July. 1960 





CALENDAR 

ALlGliST 

14 Sunday 

17 Wednesday 

17 Wednesday 
IfJ-lO Thursday 
Friday 



Baccalaureate Sermon. 

Commencement. 

Classes End. 

Final Examinations. 



Message from Student Council President 

Dear Fellow Students: 

Significant factors of our day indicate that all around us 
changes are self-evident. This spirit of throwing out the old and 
welcoming the new and better is present here on our campus also. 
The general concensus of opinion echoes the cry that this is the 
year to have a student council that is really on the job. 

This feeling represents a healthy attitude, for complacency has 
long outlasted its usefulness. Nothing new is ever experienced by 
this who are completely happy with the things that surround them. 

Your student council can only be as strong as the student body 
it represents. And in like manner, your leaders can only help 
whenever they are acquainted with your needs. For these two 
reasons, plans are now in progress for a permanent student council 
office. Regularly scheduled meetings of the entire student body 
are also in the making. None of these factors can be successful, 
however, without your loyal support. It is as a result of your 
support that I was chosen Student Council President, It is my 
earnest prayer that this same support that was previously shown 
will last throughout the school year and work to produce a record 
unequalled by any before and unattainable by any coming after us. 
Yours very sincerely, 
EVA C. BOSEMAN. 
Student Council President 



Message from Summer 
School Director 

The Summer Quarter marks 
an articulate phase of the entire 
process of education at Savan- 
nah State College. It supple- 
ments and complements the ex- 
periences that are afforded dur- 
ing the regular school year. It 
enriches and invigorates the 
educational tone of the college. 
It provides for the immediate 
needs of the most diversified 
interests and talents. 

The standards of scholarship 
for the Summer Quarter are 
comparable in all respects to 
those of the academic year. The 
quality and quantity of teaching 
and learning, the educational 
preparation of the faculty, and 
the regular student body parallel 
those of the school year. In ad- 
dition, the educational back- 
ground of our in-service teachers 
I most of them have already at- 
tained a bachelor's degree and 
a few the master's degree) con- 
tributes substantially to an en- 
riched atmosphere for teaching 
and learning. 

The purpose of the Summer 
Quarter is stated in The Savan- 
nah State College Bulletin: 

1. To afford opportunities for 
teachers in service to complete 
degree erquirements; renew, up- 
grade, reinstate or reconvert 
their certificates; improve their 
professional status; and enrich 
their experience for personal 
growth; 

2. To make it possible for stu- 
dents regularly enrolled to pur- 
sue their studies the year around, 
and consequently to complete 
degree requirements In less than 
the normal period of four years; 

3. To provide a program for 
entering .students 'freshmen) to 
begin their college work during 
the summer; 

4. To institute special work- 



The School Spirit at SSC 

By Yvonne McGlocicton 

After attending this institution 
for the past three years, it is 
quite evident that one of the 
greatest needs of our college is 
school spirit. Here the students 
take little interest in participat- 
ing in extra-curricular activities 
and as a result the school spirit 
is below par. 

This poor school spirit may be 
due to a lack of stimulation. 
Many of the campus activities do 
not stimulate enough interest 
among the students. They merely 
exist from year to year and make 
no beneficial contribution to the 
school. 

Poor school spirit can also be 
contributed to lazy students. In 
this category are those students 
who come to the institution with 
no intention of participating in 
anything that is not a require- 
ment. Let's hope that none of 
our students fall in this category. 

In the future let's try to im- 
prove the school spirit at this 
institution. Let's use more of our 
talents and skills for the benefit 
of the school. The school spirit 
is the life of a school. In order 
for Savannah State College to 
grow in the future, the school 
spirit must be improved. 

shops an dprojects varying ac- 
cording to demands of all of the 
interested and qualified persons 
concerned; and 

5. To serve as a community 
college for all persons who are 
qualified to attend and are able 
to receive benefits from the 
college experience. 

The administration and faculty 
along with the facilities of the 
college are designed to stimulate 
scholarship, to facilitate learn- 
ing, and to provide the most 
desirable experiences for all who 
attend Savannah State College 
during this quarter. 




The TIGER'S ROAR stuff m .iaiuii. Seated, IfK to ni;M: Virginia Mercer, Liiiri Girvin 
Alnhon.so McLean (Editor-in-Chief), Bertha Korneg:ay (Secretary), and Charles Tooth St uulinB 
left to riffhl: William Pompey, William Burton. Tetl Smith, David Brown. Yvonne McGlmkton (As 
sociate Editor), Rose Mary McBride, and Norman Elmore. 



THE EDITORS 
DESK 



Politics and World News 



The Editor S/M^ttks 

Prestige is largely a matter of 
feeling, suggestion, impression; 
and it depends primarily on the 
possession of leadership wliich 
each of us has acquired through 
the years. The fact of the matter 
is certain that all men have the 
quality of good leadership. 

Though there is something in 
what we call a "natural gift of 
authority." which cannot be ac- 
quired; it comes from the inner- 
most being of some individuals. 
and varies in each. The true 
leader, like the great artist, or 
singer is a man with inner 
propensity which can be 
strengthened by the exercise of 
his abilities. 

Students in college have a 
great opportunity to show and 
develop their leadership and 
other outstanding abilities. It is 
up to us to evaluate ourselves 
an dbring to the open these 
special interests. The training we 
are now being exposed to will 
no doubt develop our individual 
leadership and prestige. 
How To Be An Effective Leader: 

1 Always have a pleasant but 
stern personality. Meet new peo- 
ple, never stop speaking to those 
you know, 

2. Observe others carefully 
and make clear your objective 
as a leader. 

3. Be able to cope with factors 
in any situation. 

4. Insure yourself of self- 
confidence and determination to 
do a good job. 

5. Always establish an atmos- 
phere of calmness and alertness. 

6. Influence men's minds 
through speech, and dress. Al- 
ways create favorable impres- 
sions. 

The above concepts are per- 
sonal speculations each one 
should possess. 

The responsibilities of a leader 
lies within one's self-determina- 
tion. 

Once the leader has been 
judged capable of adding the 
weight of his personality to the 
known factors of any situation, 
the ensuring hope and con- 
fidence will add immensely to 
the faith resposed in him by 
others. 

Remember, to speak to the 
dilute one's thoughts, to give 
vent to one's ardor — in short, to 
dissipate one's strength whereas 
action demands all of these plus 
concentration. 

Strength of speech and inner 
determination will pave the way 
to greater heights of prestige 
and leadership. 




The Forthcoming 
iSational Election 

By James J. DeVoe 

Who are you going to vote for 
in November in the event that 
Richard Nixon and John F. 
Kennedy are the candidates of 
their respective parties? This 
question is very important in 
American political circles today. 
The Democratic candidate may 
be hindered by his age and re- 
ligion, although he showed con- 
siderable strength at the Demo- 
cratic National Convention by 
winning his party's nomination 
on the first ballot. 

On the Republican angle, a 
vast majority of the people be- 
lieve that Mr. Nixon is too con- 
servative. They further stressed 
that his party was to blame to 
some extent for the failure of 
the Paris Summit Conference. 
So, one can plainly see that Mr. 
Nixon too has some hurdles to 
pass. 

All in all. discussing the situ- 
ation of the various candidates 
and their respective platforms 
will not help them, unless the 
American people go to the polls 
and vote in November. Talk is 
cheap; it's the vote that counts. 

Student Opinions of the Forth- 
coming Presidential Election: 
William Burton, senior: 
"I am definitely for Kennedy. 
His religion and youth should 
not be a major factor in this 
election, Mr, Kennedy is the 
man who will do a splendid job 
in the White House," 

Miss Roberta Davis, freshman: 
"I am going to vote for the 
candidate who will stress strong 
civil rights for the Negro popula- 
tion," 

Thomas Farlow, junior: 
"I will vote for Mr, Nixon, be- 
cause I want to be on the 
winning side," 



Miss Shirley D Jones, junior: 

"One of the most important 
positions of the world is that of 
President of the United States. 
The next president should be 
able to accept responsibility in 
an Intelligent manner, and he 
should further stress more racial 
equality. I sincerely feel that 
this man is Mr, Nixon." 

Miss Mary D, Wilson, fresh- 
man: 

"I will cast my vote for Ken- 
nedy because I feel that he has 
a bright outlook on the future as 
far as the United States is con- 
cerned- He has freely voiced his 
opinions on vital issues and he 
seems to be able to handle the 
situation that Mr. Eisenhower 
failed to attempt," 

Mrs. Rosa Lee James, senior: 

"I am going to vote for Senator 
Kennedy, because he has suc- 
ceeded in helping to solve the 
unsettled state of world affairs." 

Miss Geraldine Spaulding, 
junior; 

"In November. I will cast my 
vote for Senator John F. Ken- 
nedy, because he is an experi- 
enced leader who will channel 
the United States into an era of 
peace and security," 

Miss Ruby Futch, sophomore: 

"I am voting for Vice President 
Nixon, because I like the outlook 
of the Republican Party I also 
feel that Mr, Nixon has the ex- 
perience that it takes to carry 
on the responsibilities of the 
President of the United States." 



Library Presents | 

Art Exhibition 

Paintings by members of Pro- 
fessor Phillip Hampton's Water 
Color and Painting Classes are 
on display in the Seminar Room 
of the College Library. 

The exhibition includes the 
works of three prominent art 
enthusiasts of the community, 
Mrs. Ernestine Bertrand, Mrs. 
Sadie M. Jason, and Mrs. Mary 
B. McDew, These ladies have 
been studying Water Color under 
r, Hampton. 

Works of Henry Balloon and 
Miss Roberta Polite, graduating 
seniors, and Carl W, Moore, a 
freshman are also on display. 

Two abstract paintings by Mrs. 
Bertrand and Miss PoUte were 
eye- catching. Mr. Balloon's 
painting is a semi-abstract 
gouache, Mrs. Jason has on dis- 
play a gouache painting depict- 
ing a peaceful lake. A semi- 
abstract in tempera by Mrs, Mc- 
Dew is a fascinating scene to 
view. Carl W. Moore, a promising 
freshman, is represented by a 
life-like village scene in water 
color. 



July. 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



National Sports 

By Charles S, Tootle 
For The First Time 

For the first time in history 
it has been done. I refer to the 
recent triumph gained by the 
young master Floyd Patterson. 
The youngster who roamed the 
streets of New York City has 
gained international fame by 
recapturing the heavyweight 
title of the world in dethroning 
the "'glamour boy," Ingemar 
Johansson, in the fifth round of 
their proposed fifteen rounder. 
June 20. 

The youthful Patterson says 
that for the first time he feels 
like a real champ. "This is easily 
the most gratifying moment in 
my life. 1 never for a moment 
thought of losing, but to win it 
this way — it's just perfect. I 
can't tell you how happy I am." 
were the words Patterson spoke 
after his great victory. 

When asked if he wanted to 
fight Patterson again, Johansson 
stared glassily and mumbled. "I 
don't know." 

So down in history goes 
another record among the many 
which have been made by "Tan" 
stars. 

Sets World Record at Trials 

Also on our national scene we 
find that John Thomas of Boston 
University, during the Olympic 
trials held at Stanford, Cali- 
fornia. July 1 and 2, broke and 
made world records in the high- 
lump, 

Thomas' jump of 7' S-'i" gave 
to him a spot on the U. S. 
Olympic team that will travel 
to Rome, Italy, When the an- 
nouncement was made concern- 
ing the jump, the crowd of some 
43,000 people rose to their feet 
and cheered him. 

Some believed that Thomas, 
after a not-so-long-ago "freak" 
accident on an elevator would 
never again be able to jump. 
However, this determined lad. 
who is in his "teens," has proven 
that he can set many more 
records before the "chips" go 
down. 

Thomas will be amidst but a 
few teen-agers who will ventm'e 
with this mighty team that the 
United States will send abroad. 
During the trials, thirteen try- 
out records were made and one 
tied in 17 events by Thomas. 

Can the United States sweep 
the meet in Rome':' Let us wish 
them luck. 



Campus Spotlight 

B>- Yvonne McGlockton 



Timely Thoughts 
For the Month 

Collected by Alphonso McLean 

If a man is worth knowing at 
all, he is worth knowing well,— 
Alexander Smith. 

To accept good advice is but 
to increase one's own ability. — 
Goethe. 

Men's arguments often prove 
nothing but their wishes. — 
Colton. 

No bird soars too high if he 
soars with his own wings. — W. 
Blake. 

There should be as little merit 
in loving a woman for her 
beauty ,as a man for his pros- 
perity, both being equally sub- 
ject to change. — Pope. 

Remember that what you be- 
lieve will depend very much upon 
what you are. — Noah Porter. 

If you would know the value 
of money, go and try to borrow 
.some. He that goes a-borrowing 
goes a -sorrowing. — Franklin. 

Every time a man smiles, and 
much more when he laughs, it 
adds something to his fragment 
of life. — Sterne. 

Ideas control the world,— 
Garfield. 

The reason why lovers are 
never weary of one another is 
this — they are always talking of 
themselves. — Rochefoucauld. 

The man that has a tongue, 
I say, is no man, if with his 
tongue he cannot win a woman. 
^Shakespeare. 

Progress is the activity of to- 
day and the assurance of to- 
morrow. — Emerson. 



The writer of this column 
takes pleasure in presenting in 
this edition two interesting per- 
sonalities. 





One of the personalities is 
Carolyn Vinson, a junior, who 
hails from Savannah, Georgia, 
and is a graduate of Alfred E 
Beach High of this city. 

In the fall of 1958, Carolyn 
enrolled at Savannah State Col- 
lege and immediately became 
one of the college's active stu- 
dents. She joined the creative 
dance group, college playhouse, 
college marching band as a 
majorette, and the women's 
ensemble. In her sophomore year 
she added to her already long 
list of activities. Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority. 

Carolyn proves the fact that 
extra-curricular activities and 
scholarship do go together. Every 
consecutive quarter since she has 
been at the college she has been 
on the honor roll. 

Attractive and debonair, Caro- 
lyn is the happy-go-lucky type. 
Her pet peeve is "I am not 
worrying." For enjoyment she 
has a variety of interests which 
include swimming, dancing, and 
reading. 

At present she is majoring in 
Social Science with the ambition 
of becoming a social worker after 
she goes to graduate school. 

Another interesting personality 
is that of Nathaniel Johnson. 



Cooperative, courteous. and 
competent are three "C's" which 
adequately describe Nathaniel. 
He is always willing to give a 
helping hand and he is highly 
efficient in his work. 

Hailing from Savannah, Geor- 
gia, Nathaniel is a 1956 graduate 
of Woodville (Tompkins) High 
School of this city. Presently at 
Savannah State, he is a senior 
majoring in mathematics and 
minoring in physics. He is affili- 
ated with several campus organ- 
izations such as Beta Kappa Chi 
National Scientific Honor So- 
ciety I vice president). Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity (Dean of 
Pledgees ) , Committee for Cur- 
riculum Improvement, and the 
Student Council (vice president). 

His favorite dishes are roast 
chicken and fried shrimp. As a 
pastime, he enjoys golf and 
tennis. His foremost ambitions 
are to obtain a civil service po- 
sition with the United States 
government, own a sports car, 
and marry Eleanor Johnson. 

The writer of this column 
takes pride in adding these two 
outstanding personalities to the 
Spotlight. May your abilities and 
attitudes continue to be reflected 
among your associates. 



Modern Art Is 
Acceptable? 

By Theodore Smith 

This is the first In a series of 
articles which will appear in the 
Tiger's Roar. The appreciation 
of art is generally not accepted 
as it should be. The purpose of 
this column is to cite new and 
old creations in art. 

The author wishes to remind 
the reader that he is not an 
artist and these articles will 
present modern art from a non- 
technical point of view. 

In order to generalize the Idea 
of modern art, one must include 
the progressive types of writings 
and music of our times. 

The phrase "Modern Art," is 
an image of a canvas covered 
with some arbitrary organiza- 
tion of lines and colors which 
at best confuses rather than 
clarifies the mind of the painter. 
Sometimes along with this im- 
pression there is a BEARDED 
INDIVIDUAL called a BEATNIK, 
who receives credit for creating 
a masterpiece, often called a 
"mess," 

Another impression of modern 
art might be a bar or a cafe at 
which the painters gather to 
exhibit their works to the inter- 
ested public. 

If anyone of these images is 
a true one, perhaps It might as 
well be considered all of these as 
the trend in art today. Art itself 
is the heart of a man who looks 
into the smallest expression of 
inner beliefs and truth and puts 
it on canvas In oil. It reaches out 
to capture the eye as well as 
human imagination. 

Modern art is many things to 
many men in different places. It 
is a way of expression and 
pleasure. How do you feel toward 
modern art? I sincerely hope you 
will evaulate my thoughts on the 
subject and follow this column 
in future issue of the Tiger's 
Roar. 



Nearly 50,000 Foreign 
Suideuts in U. S. Colleges 

More foreign students in the 
United States during 1959-60 
than ever before, the Institute of 
International Education reported 
in its annual survey released to- 
day. The 48,486 foreign students 
in American college classrooms 
this year continue to represent 
the largest foreign student popu- 
lation in the world. 

Actually, however, this year's 
increase is the smallest rise in 
the last six years. In 1958-59. the 
increase of foreign students over 
the previous year was 8.8%, 
whereas this year the rise was 
only 2.6%, This may be an in- 
dication that the heavy influx 
of foreign students each year is 
leveling off. 

On the other side of the two- 
way exchange, the traffic of 
American students going abroad 
increased a significant 34%,. 
Though part of this increase is 
attributed to better polling, more 
and more young Americans are 
discovering the rewards of a 
foreign academic experience. 

The movement of foreign 
faculty members who came to 
teach or do research and foreign 
doctors who served as interns 
and residents throughout our 
fifty states also accelerated this 
last year. The only decrease in 
any of the exchange categories 
surveyed was a 3.9%> drop in the 
number of American faculty 
teaching or conducting research 
abroad. 



These findings are revealed in 
the sixth edition of Open Doors, 
HE'S annual statistical report on 
educational exchange. The 41- 
year-old Institute is the world's 
oldest and largest multi-national 
exchange organization which 
itself administers programs in- 
volving more than 6,000 Ameri- 
can and foreign persons each 
year. 

The 48.486 foreign students in 
the United States this year came 
from 141 different countries and 
political areas and studied at 
1,712 institutions of higher learn- 
ing in every state of the Union, 
the District of Columbia, and 
Puerto Rico. Only 37%. of them 
were newly-arrived, in contrast 
with 1958-59 when 58% of that 
year's foreign student population 
began their studies here. Their 
favorite field of study, as in 
previous years, was engineering, 
and more than half of them 
were undergraduates. 

The largest number of foreign 
students (17,175) continued to 
come from the Far East and the 
second largest number < 9,428 1 
from Latin America, according 
to Open Doors 1960. For the sec- 
ond consecutive year, the 
rapidly - developing Near and 
Middle East sent more students 
(7-110) here for study than did 
Europe (6,362). While area per- 
centages vary only slightly from 
last year, both the Far East and 
Africa sent more students here 
for study than in 1958-59. 
Canada continued to be the 
single country sending the 
largest number of students to 
our shores. 



Share a Grin 

Compiled by James DeVoe 

Eli Whitney's last words: 
"Keep your cotton plckin" hands 
off my gin." 

The sultan kept his harem 
several miles away from his 
palace, and each day he sent a 
trusted servant to fetch one of 
the wives. The sultan lived to be 
21; the servant died at the age 
of 40. 

Moral: Its not the women 
who kill you, it's the running 
after them. 

The fastest moving object, 
next to a jet plane, is a nudist 
who spilled hot coffee in his lap. 

"Look at the way these young 
people dress today!" snorted the 
judge at the horse show to 
another judge standing next to 
him. "See that thing with a 
poodle haircut, blue jeans, and 
shirt hanging out, I can't even 
tell whether it's a boy or girl!" 

The judge he was talking to 
coldly answered. "I can assure 
you it is a girl — she is my 
daughter." 

"My apologies," mumbled the 
first judge, "I had no Idea you 
were her father." 

"I'm NOT," snapped the 
parent, "I'm her mother." 

Candidate: A logical man 
doubts everything. Only a fool 
is positive of everything he says. 

Voters: Are you sure of that? 

Candidate: Positive. 

The salesman walked up to a 
boy sitting on the steps of a 
house and asked. 'Is your mother 
at home?" 

"Yes, sir." the boy said. 

The salesman began knocking 
on the door. He knocked again 
and again but there was no 
answer. 

Then he turned to the boy and 
said, "I thought you said your 
mother was at home." 

"She is," said the boy. "but I 
don't live here." 




.JazzviUe U.S.A. 

By Alphonso McLean 

Modern Trumpet Players 

"What Miles Davis showed us," 
says Art Farmer, who has de- 
veloped into one of the most 
warmly lyrical of modern jazz 
trumpet players, "was that you 
could play musically and get 
recognition without having a lot 
of a technique," 

Before Davis, of course, there 
were other jazz trumpeters who 
played spare, singing lines— 
among them, Bix Belderbecke, 
Joe Smith iwho was particularly 
expressive behind Bessie Smith), 
and Frankle Newton. Another, 
who has survived and is as 
judiciously eloquent as ever is 
Bobby Hackett. Farmer is im- 
pressed by Hackett's "fluidity 
and that full sound and feeling 
he always gets out of his horn." 
Miles Davis, who is more diffi- 
cult to please than any critic, 
is also a long-term Hackett ad- 
mirer. "He has such consistent 
taste," Miles said recently, "that 
he never gets tiresome." 

Art Farmer meanwhile Is the 
nominal leader of a brass-with- 
rhythm section sextet In BRASS 
SHOUT ( United Artists 4047. 
5047 stereo). Benny Golson has 
written two originals and five 
other arrangements that are 
thoroughly Idiomatic In their 
scoring for the three trumpets. 
two trombones, baritone horn, 
French horn, and tuba, Golson 
achieves a mellow brass sound 
in the ensemble passages with 
emphasis on the middle and 
lower ranges In contrast to the 
leaping of the Stan Kenton and 
Maynard Ferguson brass sec- 
tions. Out of Golson's subtly 
colored textures come several 
persuasive, thoughtful soloist be- 
sides Farmer, Among them are 
Curtis Fuller, trombonist and 
Julius Watklns, the only jazz 
player on French horn who 
doesn't sound as if he had 
strayed into the wi'ong studio. 

In BRASS SHOUT, there are 
also two intense trumpet solos 
by Lee Morgan, a breezily self- 
confident twenty - one - year-old 
who is more In the explosive 
tradition of Dizzy Gillespie and 
Clifford Brown but is also grow- 
ing in self-discipline. A charac- 
teristically crackling, witty Mor- 
gan can be heard with Art 
Blakey and the Jazz Messengers. 
New Sides Review 

"Bags Groove," personnel in- 
cludes MILES DAVIS. Sonny 
Rollins, Milt Jackson. Thelonious 
Monk, Horace Silver, Percy 
Heath, Kenny Clark, 

"Bill Evans New Jazz Con- 
ceptions." this is Evans first LP 
and is sure to be an exciting dis- 
covery for all ears. 

"Star Bright." Dizzy Reece. 
Jamacian-born trumpet player, 
in his first American LP, with 
Hank Mobley, Wynton Kelly. 
Paul Chambers and Art Taylor. 



"Kissing" 

Author "Anonymous" 
Until I heard the doctor tell 
The dangers of a kiss, 
I used to think that kissing 

was 
The nearest thing to bliss. 
But now I take biology. 
And sit and sigh and moan, 
Ten thousand mad bacteria. 
And I'd thought we were alone. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



July, 1960 




Annette Kennedy and Rose Baker modeling: after five evening 
wear at Alpha Kappa Alpha fashion review. 

Alpha Phi Alpha 
Elecls Offirers 

The last meeting of Alpha 
Phi Alpha under the gavel of 
Brother James Austin was held 



AKA's ill the News 

By Virginia Mercer 

Gamma Upsilon Chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority pre- 
sented its all-college assembly 
program on June 2, 1960 in 
Meldrim Auditorium. "Fashions 
For Your Summer Wardrobe'* 
was the theme of the program. 

Fashions were modeled by the 
Sorors of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority depicting five scenes- 
They were fashions for lounging 
wear, campus wear, sportswear, 
church wear, and after-five eve- 
ning wear. Sorors Josie Simpson 
and Yvonne Lamb were narrators 
for the show. Soror Lois Walker 
presided throughout the pro- 
gram. 

The out-going Basileus, Soror 
Ruby Williams was presented 
a corsage from the Sorority 
and a gift from the Ivy Leaf 
Club for her outstanding leader- 
ship during the 1959-60 term. 

Four loyal Sorors were bldded 
farewell by Gamma Upsilon 
Chapter at the June 8 Com- 
mencement. They were Sorors 
Lois Walker. Ruby Williams, 
Melva Wright, and Pauline 
Smith. 

Sorors attending Summer 
School are Gloria Byrd. Joyce 
Griffin, Minnie Smith. Virginia 
Mercer, Annette Kennedy. Rose 
Baker, Nellie Shellman. Josle 
Simpson. Jean Quarterman and 
Mildred Giessentanner. 

The young ladies will have the 
pleasure of having Virginia 
Mercer serve as Basileus. Annette 
Ketnnedy. Anti-Basileus, Gloria 
Byrd, Dean of Pledgees. Juanita 
Quinn, Assistant Dean of 
Pledgees, Joyce Griffin, Reporter, 
Flora Braxton. Grammateus, 
Yvonne Lamb. Anti-Gram- 
mateus. Loretta Miller. Epistoleus 
and Jean Quarterman, Tamio- 
chous for the 1960-61 school year. 

Lanipado's Roar 

By Charles H. Lee 
On April 26. 1960 Alpha 
Gamma inducted into the 
Lampado's Club fourteen little 
brothers with a dedicated quest 
for the sacred shrine of dear 
Omega. 

These little brothers are: 
Percy Byrd, president; James 
Colbert, vice president; Eugene 
Dryer, treasurer; Colvin Cloud, 
assistant treasurer; Norman 
Elmore, secretary; James 
Roacher. business manager; 
Ralph Lowe, sergeant-at-arms; 
Willie M. Wilkerson, parliamen- 
tarian; Veryln C. Bell, chaplain; 
Robert H. Smith, Jerome Smith, 
John Kight, Earnest Bruson. and 
Richard Parham. 
"There is Destiny, that makes 
us Brothers, 
None goes his way alone, 



in Meldrim Hall on June 6, 1960. 
The following Brothers were 
elected as officers for the year 
1960-61; President, William Pom- 
pey; Vice President, Alphonso 
McLean; Recording Secretary. 
James DeVoe; Corresponding 
Secretary, Samuel Williams; Fi- 
nancial Secretary, Bobby Bur- 
gess; Treasurer. B. C. Carswell; 
Dean of Pledgees. Leford Tobias; 
Editor to the Sphinx, Nathaniel 
Brown ; Laision to Beta Phi 
Lambda. Robert Scott. 

The officers were installed by 
Brother Prince Jackson who 
stressed the high honor of hold- 
ing offices. 

Brother Sherman Roberson ex- 
pressed his gratitude to the 
Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha on 
having honored him by giving 
him "The Alpha Award of the 
Year." 



Zela News 
By Myrna L, Miller 

Rho Beta Chapter of Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority. Inc.. holds great 
plans for the 1960-61 school term. 

The following personalities will 
serve as officersNjSasileus. Louise 
Stewart; Anti-Basileus. Annie 
Peari Davis. Grammateus. Jua- 
nita Moon; Tamias. Laverne 
Holland; Pliylacter, Dorothy 
Brown; Epistoleus. Myrna Miller; 
Adviser. Miss Madeline G. Harri- 
son, 

On Honors Day. Soror Juanita 
Moon was the recipient of a 
scholarship from the graduate 
chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority 
of Savannah. 

Rho Beta chapter congratu- 
lates the June and August gradu- 
ating Sorors. They are Sorors 
Jeannette Baker, Ann Joyce, 
Rachel Thomas, and Rita You- 
mans. We wish them the best of 
luck in their future endeavors. 



Deha's Dreams Come True 

In Delta Nu Chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority recently, 
the dreams of several of the 
sorors have come true. In this 
edition we would like to relate 
some of them to you, 

Eva Boseman. Eleanor John- 
son, and Yvonne McGlockton's 
dreams came true when they 
were victorious in the recent 
Student Council election. They 
were elected Student Council 
President, Vice President, and 
"Miss Savannah State" respec- 
tively. 

Cynthia Rhodes' dream be- 
came a reality when she recently 
boarded a plane en route to San 
Diego. California. There she Is 
attending the National SNEA 
and NEA Convention. Cynthia is 
also president-elect of the Geor- 
gia SNEA. 

Nine other sorors dreams 
came true when they received 
degrees from this institution a 
few weeks ago. The chapter 
honored them with a farewell 
party on Hilton Head Beach in 
Hilton Head. South Carolina, 

The chapter's dream came true 
when we received for the fifth 
consecutive year the Kappa 
Alpha Psi scholarship trophy. 
This trophy is awarded annually 
to the Greek-letter organization 
with the highest scholastic 
average. 

The chapter has helped to 
make the dreams of others come 
true by giving a box of clothing 
to the Happy Home School for 
mentally retarded children of 
this city. We also gave a contri- 
bution to the Fight For Freedom 
Fund. 

This fall we are looking for- 
ward to working under the 
leadership of the following of- 
ficers: President. Marguerite 
Tiggs; Vice President and Dean 
of Pledgees, Cynthia Rhodes; 
Corresponding Secretary, Caro- 
lyn Collier; Financial Secretary, 
Gladys Lambert; Recording 
Secretary, Drucilla Moore; Treas- 
urer. Louise Lamar; Parliamen- 
tarian. Rosemary McBride: 
Keeper of Properties, Eva Bose- 
man; Pan-Hellenic Council 
Representatives. Almarie Glover 
and Verdell Lambert, With these 
sorors as our leaders, we hope to 
make many dreams come true 
for the sorority, the school, and 
the community. 



Alpha Gamma Plaii^ 
For "Bi^" Year 

By Charles H. Lee 
Alpha Gamma Chapter of 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity re- 
cently took into its midst four 
new brothers. They are Brothers 
Lester Wilson. Jonathan Hay- 
wood, James Whatley. and Paul 
S. Thompson. These men are 
truly endowed with Omega quali- 
ties and promises to add to the 
continued success of Alpha 
Gamma. 

At the last meeting of Alpha 
Gamma, the following men were 
chosen to guide the destiny of 



the chapter for the year 1960-61: 

All ^^^^^^^ *'*^"^ i"to the lives sBasileus, Brother Bobby Hardy; 

^,^^ Basileus, Brother Lester 

Wilson; Keeper of Records and 



of others, 
Comes back into our own, 
O care not what his temples 
or his creeds. 
One thing holds firm and 
fast — 
That into his fateful heap of 
days and deeds, 
The soul of man is cast." 
Edv/in Markhaw 



Seals. Brother Lee Ernest Dew- 
berry; Keeper of Finance and 
Chaplain. Brother Jonathan 
Haywood ; Dean of Pledgees, 
Brother Nathan M. Kight; Par- 
limentarian and Reporter. 
Brother Charles H. Lee; Advisor! 
Dr Paul Taylor. 



Sigma Gamma Rho 

By Barbara Joidon 

Soror L, Hawkins entertained 
the members of Alpha Iota 
chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho 
Sorority with a small party given 
in honor of the graduating 
Sorors just before the end of the 
regular college term. 

Soror Barbara Jordon was the 
recipient of a scholarship given 
by Alpha Iota Sigma chapter of 
Sigma Gamma Rho on Honor's 
Day at the college. 

The sorority ended its activi- 
ties for the year by awarding two 
Girl Scout Camperships, 

Officers for the 1960-61 year 
are: Opal McClain, president; 
Barbara Jordon. vice president; 
and Claudia Pace, secretary- 
treasurer. 

(Continued from Page i) 

Seventy-four Stu<lents 

Island; Jacquelyn E. Walker. 
Savannah; Lois M. Walker, 
Rentz; Vernelle L. Williams, Sa- 
vannah; Constance Gissentan- 
ner, Savannah; Alice K. Kight, 
Folkston; Clovis L. Spaulding, 
Darien; Lillian W. Wright. Sa- 
vannah. 

Business Education: Lonnie 
Culver. Savannah; Delores D. 
Julian. Savannah ; Gladys M. 
Norris, Savannah; Melva Jean 
Wright. Sylvania. 

Industrial Education : Henry 
Lee Balloon, Valdosta; Allen 
Cooper, Milledgeville; Eddie N. 
Ellington, Long Island, N, Y.; 
Joseph L, Manning. Savannah; 
Joe Louis Sweet. Balnbridge; 
Jimmy Lee Veal. Dublin; Willie 
Russell, Macon. 



Tiger's Roar Staff Is Appointed 
For Siininier 1960; MeLeaii, Editor 

The Tiger's Roar staff for the summer 1960 has been appointed 
and has big plans under the able leadership of Alphonso McLean, 
Editor-in-Chief. 



Alphonso is a graduate of 
Alfred E. Beach High School. 
Savannah. During his tenure 
here at Savannah State College 
he has participated in many 
extra-curricular activities such 
as: the band, varsity basketball 
team for three years, the Col- 
lege Playhouse production of 
"Old Doc," Business Club, and 
the Tiger's Roar. 

Offices held by McLean are as 
follow : vice president of the 
freshman class, president of the 
sophomore class, chaplain of the 
junior class, president of the 
Business Club, vice chairman of 
the Pan-Hellenic Council, and 
chairman of the Social Commit- 
tee for the I3th Annual Men's 
Festival. He currently holds 
office as vice president of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity. Inc., Delta 
Eta Chapter, and treasurer of 
the senior class. 

Miss Yvonne McGlockton, Miss 
"SSC" 1960-61, was appointed as 



Associate Editor. Miss McGlock- 
ton is a senior majoring in Eng- 
lish, and is a graduate of Alfred 
E, Beach High School, Savannah, 

Miss Bertha Kornegay was ap- 
pointed as secretary. Miss 
Kornegay is a graduate of Hazle- 
hurst High School, Hazlehurst, 
and is now a senior majoring in 
Business Education, 

Other staff members are: News 
Editor. Virginia Mercer; Sports 
Editor. Charles Tootle ; Layout 
Editor. Eleanor Johnson; Busi- 
ness Manager, William Pompey; 
Fashion Editor. Rose Mary Mc- 
Bride ; Make-up Editor, Rosco 
Camp; Feature Editor. Norman 
Elmore. Photo Editors, William 
Pompey and Charles Tootle; 
Columnists : Ted Smith, James 
DeVoe, and Nathan Kight; Re- 
porters: David Brown, Charles 
Lee; Typists: Otta Flagg, Julia 
Cheely. Laura Garvin, William 
Burton; Adviser, Prince Jack- 
son, Jr. 



ICouti^in-ii If, 



I'af:.: I) 



SSC Honor Roll 

Julia Habersham 2.00, Hosie 
Harris 3.00, Margaret Hayes 2.00. 
William Heck 2.00, Elbert Hicks 
2 00. Bobby Lee Hill 2,55, Willie 
J. Holmes 2.29, Juanita Howard 
2,00. Barbara Iglehart 3.00. 

Rosalee James 2,00, Cornelia 
Johnson 2.00. Nathaniel John- 
son 2.35, Eleanor Johnson 2,00. 
Gertrude Johnson 2.00, Thurnel! 
Johnson 2,00, Alice D. Kight 2,00, 
John Kight 2.33, Bernita Korne- 
gay 2,88, Yvonne Lamb 2,00. 
Louise Lamar 2,37, Gladys L, 
Lambert 2.44. Verdell Lambert 
2.68. Rose Ann Lanier 2.66, 
Dorothy Lawton 2,06, Lucille 
Lawton 2.50. Willie B. Lester 2,00, 
Freddie M, Liggins 2.58. 
Geraldine Lindsey 2.44, Cleo Love 
2.00. Willie B. Ludden 2.00, Caro- 
lyn Luten 2-00. 

Rosemary McBride 2.00, Mamie 
Green 2.13. Emma Sue Mc- 
Crory 2.00, Donnie E. McDonald 
2.37. Yvonne McGlockton 2.66, 
Heru-ietta C, Meeks 2.00, Virginia 
Mercer 3.00, Melba E. Miles 2.00. 
Tommie L. Mitchell 2,66, Juanita 
Moon 2.53, Justine Moran 2.00, 
Hazel Mungin 2.00. 

James N. Nevels 3.00. Milton 
Peek 2.66. Lillie F. Philson 2.00, 
Berniece Pinkney 2.06, Roberta 
Polite 2.66, Doris P. Porter 2.00, 
Juanita Quinn 2.00, Annette 
Randolph 2.06, Cynthia Rhodes 
2.55. Doris Riggs 2.00, Sherman 
Roberson 2.00, Harriett Roberts 
2.00. 

Mannie Roberts, Jr. 2.05, Wil- 
liam E- Sibert 2.18. Rosalie Sim- 
mons 2.00, Ruby L. Sims 2.58. 
Phyliss Singfield 2.44. Pearl 
Singleton 2.05. Israel Small 2.05, 
Alfonso Smith 2.00, Jerome 
Smith 2.05, Clovis Spaulding 2.00, 
Jolly L. Stephens 2.00, Royce 
Stephens 2.00, Zelmar H. Steven- 
son 2.38. 

Lily M. S. Taylor 2.00, Shirley 
J. Terry 2.00, Rachel E. Thomas 
2.00, Marquerite Tiggs 2.55, 
Charles Tootle 2.00, Eunice Veal 
2.00, Carolyn Vinson 2.00. Marian 
L, Walden 2.U. James E, Whatley 
2.00, Amy Rose Wilson 2.27 LiUian 
W. Wright 2.37 Melva J. Wright 
2.66. 



Seniors Measured for 
Caps and Gowns 

The members of the August 
class are all in smiles, and for a 
very good reason. They have 
been measured for caps and 
gowns. Most of them are begin- 
ning to feel an atmosphere of 
dignity and pride. 

According to Prince Jackson, 
Jr., the advisor for the senior 
class, there are about sixty 
members who are anticipating 
graduation. 

Seniors are you ready for that 
last mile? You had better check 
and double check. "Meuren 
jours" (happy days). 



(Continued from Page 11 

656 Students Attend 

Carolyn Manigo, Savannah; Mrs. 
Dorothy Mc Kinney. Savannah; 
Miss Cynthia Mobley. Waynes- 
boro; Mrs. Fi-ances Nichols, 
Washington; Miss Lenora Nolley, 
Lexington: Mrs. Dorothy Pelote, 
Savannah; Miss Charlesetta 
Reddick, Macon; Miss Rose Mary 
Richardson, Riceboro; Enoch 
Robert, Reidsville; 

Miss Julia Simmons, Savan- 
nah; Walter Simmons. Savan- 
nah; Miss; Carrie Solomon, 
Irwington: John Smith, Jr., 
Waynesboro; Mrs. Annie Stewart, 
Riceboro; Rollie Stillwell. Wash- 
ington; Cleveland Stripling; Mc- 
intosh ; Joseph Turner, Savan- 
nah; Miss Justine Thomas, Syl- 
vania ; Mrs. Lena Thomas, 
Thompson; Mrs. Jimmie Taggett, 
Savannah; Miss Kathleen Wil- 
liams, Savannah; Robert Wash- 
ington. Savannah; and Miss 
Pearline Williford, Cairo. 
Science Workshop 

The Science Workshop for ele- 
mentary teachers is under the 
direction of Dr. Booker T. 
Griffith, chairman, Division of 
Natural Sciences, and Dr, J. L, 
Wilson, head of the Department 
of Secondary Education and 
supervisor of student teachers. 

The primary aim of the Work- 
shop is to aid teachers in the 
elementary schools to strengthen 
their abilities to teach science 
on their respective grade levels, 
and to help them to become 
thoroughly acquainted with the 
Georgia science program. 

The group is now performing 
experiments in the Broad Area: 
Inanimate Matter — Water, Upon 
completion of work in this area, 
each member of the group may 
work independently on the prob- 
lem or problems which he feels 
are most difficult for him in the 
teaching of elementary science. 

The following teachers are en- 
rolled in this workshop: Mrs. 
Annie Griffin, General Chair- 
man; Mrs. Grace Jenkins. Secre- 
tary; Mrs, Ruth Morgan, Treas- 
urer, all of Chatham County ; 
Mrs. L, F, Patterson, Beaufort; 
Mrs. Isadell Wilson, Effingham; 
Miss Sarah Green, Wayne; Mrs. 
Land Ward, Bulloch; Mrs. Susie 
Rhynelander, Bulloch; Mrs. 
Eddie Lee Edwards, Glynn; Mrs, 
Lillie Williams, Liberty; Mrs. 
Frances Dunham, Mcintosh; 

Mrs, Louise Turner. Miss Rliina 
Miller, Mrs, Lillian Battise, Mrs. 
Pauline Hagins. Mrs. Wilhemina 
Anderson, Mrs. Viola Lovett. Mrs. 
Ethel Fisher, Mrs. Juanita Reld, 
rs. Virginia Frazier. Mrs. Mar- 
garet Stewart, Miss Jettie Adams. 
Mrs. Marie Stevens, Mrs. Virginia 
Floyd, Thomas Milledge, Jr., and 
Roy A, Allen, all of ChathEim 
County. 



July, 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



Panel on School Library Standards, tntm Itti t>i ri:;ht' Mrs 
L. G. Solomon. Mrs. M. Hicks. Mrs. R. Meek-,, Miss Minnie Smith, 
Miss Vera Adkins, Mrs. C. Maynor, Mrs. L. Koberts. Mrs. A J 
Vaughn, and Mrs. J. C. Robinson. 

Students Dist-uss New 



Library Standards 

Members of the Library 
Science Class, 302. School Library 
Administration and Organiza- 
tion, of Savannah State College 
presented an assimilated Tele- 
thon on the new school library 
standards which were published 
in March by the American 
Library Association, in the all- 
college chapel program, Thurs- 
day, July 7, Focusing attention 
on the new set of standards for 
school library-service, Library 
Science students pointed out to 
their fellow summer school stu- 
dents that the school library at 
both elementary- and secondary- 
school levels, has a vital part to 
play in supporting and promot- 
ing the aims of the total school 
program. 

These standards were de- 
veloped by the American As- 
sociation of School Librarians, 
working with representatives of 
twenty other educational organ- 
izations. They set forth the 
principles and goals of an effec- 
tive library program and describe 
the basic requirements of its 
realization. Dr. Frances Henne, 
Associate Professor in the Co- 
lumbia University Library School 
and Miss Ruth Ersted, State 
School Library Supervisor in 
Minnesota, who served as co- 
chairmen of the School Library 
Standards Committee of the 
American Association of School 
Librarians, succinctly depict the 
standards as follows: "The pri- 
mary purpose of the standards 
is to describe the school library 
resources and services needed to 
provide quality education for 
children and young people and 
to present guide lines for de- 
veloping school library programs 
of this nature : the standards 
therefore focus on library pro- 
grams that contribute directly 
and effectively to the achieve- 
ment of the objectives of these 
schools. They must be considered 
in relation to the objectives of 
schools and not in an isolated 
or artificial fashion as though 
they referred to a library pro- 
gram set apart from the school 
as a whole." 

Students who appeared on the 
Panel represented a wide variety 
of backgrounds. The following 
in-service teachers participated; 
Mrs. Albertha Vaughns, Savan- 
nah; Mrs, Jewell C, Robinson, 
Orange County, Florida ; and 
Mrs. Lucy G. Solomon, Savan- 
nah. Two teacher-librarians who 
were enrolled and actively par- 
ticipated were Mrs. Carrie May- 
nor, Screven County, and Mrs, 
Mattie Hicks, Liberty County. A 
public librarian in Pierce County, 
Florida, Mrs. Rachel Meeks. also 
served on the panel. Under- 
graduate students who partici- 
pated on the program were Miss 
Vera Adkins and Miss Minnie 
Ruth Smith who are seniors. E. 
J. Josey, Librarian and Associate 
Professor, was the instructor of 
the course in School Library Ad- 
ministration and Organization. 



SSC Students at 
New York Child 
Care Center 

By Yvonne McGlockton 

Eleven of Savannah State Col- 
lege students have been em- 
ployed with the New York 
Migrant Child Care program for 
the summer. They are Zadia 
Brown. Hattie Burton, Almarie 
Glover. Verdell Lambert, Drucilla 
Moore. Ella Marie Phillips, Vir- 
ginia Norris, Ruby Sims, Mar- 
guerite Tiggs, and Vernita 
Wright. 

These students will serve as 
directors, assistant directors, and 
group leaders at one of the 
twelve migrant centers which 
are sponsored by the state of 
New York in collaboration with 
the New York Growers and 
Processors Association. 

The centers which are man- 
aged solely by college students, 
afford great opportunities for 
experince in planning and di- 
recting- activities for children of 
all ages. 

Last year four students from 
this institution worked with the 
program. Among them was Alice 
Kight, a June graduate, who 
served as director of one of the 
centers. 




Senor Jason's 
Spanish Workshop 

By Rachel E. Thomas 
In-service teachers and regular 
students were given the oppor- 
tunity to increase their Spanish 
speaking talents and gain new 
skills in the six weeks Spanish 
Workshop offered this summer. 
Many experiences were gained 
through the very capable leader- 
ship of Senor Howard Jason, 
Associate Professor of languages 
and literature. 

The course began on June 15. 
I960 with these principal pur- 
poses in mind: il) to increase 
the student's competence in the 
language; (2) to acquaint him 
with methods and materials for 
teaching this course; (3i to give 
him some insight into Spanish 
life and civilization; and i4) to 
point out to him the urgent need 
today for Americans to study 
foreign languages, in the hope 
that he will carry the message to 
his students and to the people 
in his community. 

The course aimed to have the 
students speak, listen, and read. 
and write as much Spanish as 
possible. The methods employed 
were: lU to have both teacher 
and students use Spanish as 
much as possible; i2) to have 
students make tape recordings 
of their own speech, replay the 
tapes and analyze their pro- 
nunciation; i3) to make a sec- 
ond recording to determine the 
improvements made; and (4i to 
practice reading assignments on 
which the students are asked 
questions to be answered either 
orally or written in Spanish. 
Other techniques used were 
dictations, work on chalkboards, 
free compositions on subjects 
that had been discussed orally, 
lectures, and films in which the 
students had opportunities to 
express their thoughts and 
opinions. 



Sherman Roberson. former Editor of the TIGER'S ROAR, is greeted by the First Lady, Mrs. W. 
K. Payne, as he passed through the receiving line al the President's Reception for the Senior Class 
of June 19G0. Looking on are Dr. W. K. Payne and Dean and Mrs. T. C. Meyers. 



Law Presides at 
Ahinini BaiKpiet 

The Annual Alumni Banquet 
was held at 8:00 P.M. Saturday, 
June 4, 1960 in Adams Hall at 
Savannah State College. John 
Lawton, Principal of Willow-Hill 
Junior High School. Statesboro, 
and president of the Georgia 
Teacher's and Education Associ- 
ation delivered the main address. 
He was introduced by Mrs. M, 
V Hannar '■40." Mrs, Nancy 
Walker "47," Georgia Teacher of 
the Year was honored. President 
W. K. Payne made remarks at 
the conclusion of the program. 
W. H. McBride, Vice President of 
the Savannah State College Na- 
tional Alumni Association and 
President of the Athens Chapter 
was toastmaster. 

Leonard D, Law, National 
President, presided at the 5:00 
P.M. Alumni Meeting. 

Mrs, Florance Fields Law, who 
is the mother of Leonard D. Law. 
former National President of the 
Alumni Association, was given 
special recognition and honors 
at the Alumni Banquet, Mrs. Law 
is the only surviving member of 
the class of "1900." the first co- 
ed class of the College. 



Lil>rary Materials 
Are Offered 

Savannah State College is 
offering a third course in Library 
Science during the last four 
weeks of Summer School. Library 
Science 401. School Library Ma- 
terials will close on August 19, 
Classes meet from 8 a.m. to 10:20 
a.m. daily. 

School Library Materials deal 
with the selection and use of 
books and materials for school 
libraries. The study of basic aids 
in selection, book reviewing and 
annotation with special atten- 
tion to the use of books in 
correlation with the school 
curriculum. Although this course 
is one of the required courses 
for certification of teacher- 
librarians, it is also of great 
service to classroom teachers. 

Bryant President 

(Continued from i'age 1) 

The Class Officers are as 
follows: Albert Bryant. Presi- 
dent, Savannah; Nathaniel 
Johnson, Vice President, Savan- 
nah: Doris Porter Gains, 
Recording Secretary. Glennville; 
Rosa Ann Lanier, Treasurer, Sa- 
vannah; Freddie L, Zeigler, Fi- 
nancial Secretary. Sylvania; 
Willie Ludden, Reporter. Tifton; 
Grant E. Cooper. Chaplain, 
Sandersviile. Prince Jackson, Jr , 
is advisor of the senior class. 



SSC Family Life 
Ediioatiuii Travel Tour 

Dr. E. K, Williams, director of 
summer .school at Savannah 
State College, releases the fol- 
lowing report on the Family Life 
Education Tour sponsored by the 
Home Economics Department. 
The tour covered Puerto Rico, 
Virgin Islands. Dominican Re- 
public, Haiti, and Jamaica. The 
tour began on June 13 and ended 
when the group returned to the 
United States on July 12. Per- 
sons who took the tour received 
10 hours academic credit. 

Taking the tour were the fol- 
lowing persons: Miss Mildred 
Walker, vocational homemaklng 
teacher, Hogansville, Georgia, 
who received the B.S. degree 
from Savannah State College 
and the M.Ed, from Tuskegee 
Institute; Mrs. Fannie W. Per- 
kins, vocational homemaklng 
teacher of Augusta, Georgia, and 
a graduate of Savannah State 
College; Miss Anna Canady. vo- 
cational homemaklng teacher of 
Toccoa, Georgia, and a graduate 
of Fort Valley State College ; 
Miss Anne Sims, vocational 
homemaklng teacher of Man- 
chester, Georgia, and a graduate 
of Morris Brown College ; and 
Miss Mildred Burch, Research 
Assistant, Cooperative Education, 
Division of International Educa- 
tion. U. S. Office of Education, 
Washington, D. C. In charge of 
the tour is Mrs. Evanel R. 
Terrell, director of the Depart- 
ment of Home Economics, Sa- 
vannah State College. 

C. F. Beauregard, Secretary- 
General of the newly formed 
Caribbean Organization which 
recently established headquar- 
ters in San Juan, formerly 
located in Trinidad, welcomed 
Mrs. Terrell and her party from 
Savannah State College, Negoti- 
ations for this tour were granted 
through Mr. Beauregard. He ex- 
plained the procedures and pur- 
poses for moving to San Juan 
and the renaming of the organi- 
zation I formerly Caribbean Com- 
mission) which is working 
steadily for the further coopera- 
tion in regional developments in 
the areas of agriculture, fish- 
eries, industry, labor, music and 
arts, education, social welfare 
and trade. 

A three hour orientation period 
in the State Department office 
was given to the group by Dr. 
Charnof, Secretary of State. One 
of his duties is to give to official 
visitors a review of the political, 
social, economic and educational 
developments of Puerto Rico 
from 1493 to the present. In- 
cluded in the group were an 
educational official from the 
Philippines and the Adult Edu- 
cation Director from India. 



Student Body 
Sponsors Movies 

By Bertha. Kornegay 

The Student Personnel at Sa- 
vannah State College sponsored 
the movie, "China Gate," on July 
12 at 8:00 P.M. in Meldrim Audi- 
torium. 

The film starring Nat "King" 
Cole along with Gene Barry and 
Angle Dickinson was loaded with 
suspenseful action about an 
Indo-China village, where Viet- 
namese soldiers and a group of 
Legionnaires soldiers join to stop 
an onslaught of Chinese Com- 
munists protecting it as a gate- 
way to all China. 

"Tea and Sympathy," starring 
Deborah Kerr along with John 
Kerr will be shown in Meldrim 
Auditorium on August 2, 1960. 

The movie is the version of a 
recent stage success and the 
story of a shy, sensitive teen- 
ager in a boarding school who is 
falsely accused and the school- 
master's wife who alone under- 
stands and appreciates the 
terrible agony through which 
the boy is going and seeks to 
help him. 




In-service teacher, Miss Justine 
Thomas, "59" reads the inscrip- 
tion on the monument on the 
Alpha's patio. 

Informal lectures and question 
periods were given to the group 
by Dr. Luisa Stefani, present 
head of the Department of Home 
Economics and Dr. Roberts. The 
lectures informed the group 
about the on-going programs in 
social welfare betterment in 
public and private housing 
project development.s, adult edu- 
cation programs and the Com- 
munity Betterment Program or 
Aided Self Help under the Land 
Reform Bill. 

On tour of the Virgin Islands, 
the group was welcomed by Cr, 
Andrew Preston, Commissioner 
of Education for the Virgin 
Islands. 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



July. 1960 



Yvonne MtGlockton "Miss Savannah State College" 






Shown above is Miss Yvonne McGlockton wiio was selected by the students oi Savannah State 
College to reign supreme as "Miss Savannah State College," 1960-61. Miss McGiockton is an active 
student in college life. She is an English major. Associate Editor oi the TIGEK'S KOAR and a 
member of a host of organizations. In addition to being beautiful, she is a scholar. At present she is 
the president of Alpha Kappa Mu, Alpha Nu Chapter. National Honor Society. She is also a member 
of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority and served as president of Delta Nu Chapter last school term. 



Slierniaii Robersoii Prinoipal Speaker 
At Senior Class Day Exereises 

The senior class of June. 1960, presented "Senior Class Day 
Exercises" in the All-College Assembly in Meldrim Auditorium. 
Sherman Roberson, a chemistry major, was the principal speaker- 



Mr. Roberson spoke on the topic, 
■■Being a senior means stepping 
out into a world where the color 
lines are being erased and an 
individual will be judged on 
merit instead of pigmentation of 
skin. If we as seniors are to suc- 
ceed upon departing from our 
beloved Alma Mater, then God 
Almighty must be our constant 
companion. As seniors, we are 
obligated to ourselves and God 
to fight for those things we feel 
are right, because if we do not. 
we will be dead even though we 
yet live." These are some ex- 
cerpts from Mr. Roberson's 
speech. 

Before graduation. Mr. Rober- 
son was affiliated with the fol- 
lowing organizations; Editor of 
the Tiger's Roar, Delta Eta 



"What It Means To Be A Senior." 

Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity, Debating Society. College 
Playhouse, YMCA, Treasurer- 
Senior Class, Secretary — Treas- 
urer of Great South East Region 
of USNSA, Who's who in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities. 
Committee on Cultural Activities 
and Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Also included on the program 
was the Invociation — Delores 
Julian; Occasion — Rosalyn 
Scurdy; Selection — Senior 
Chorus; Introduction of Speaker 
— James Deen; Presentation of 
Class Gift^Willie B. Lester; Ac- 
ceptance of Class Gift — Dr. W, 
K, Payne; Class Song — Class of 
June, 1960; and the Savannah 
State College Hymn — Audience, 



Tlie differtMicf 


IM-Iwmi iiilelligeiK-e and educa- 


lion is this — 


lial inlelligenre will make you a 


good living. 


r.HAKI.ES F. KeTTERINO 



MOVIE 

"TEA AND 

SYMPATHY" 

WILL BE 

SHOWN IN 

MELDRIM 

ADITORIUM 

AUGUST 2, 

1960 




Rev. Edgar P. Quarternian Preaches 
8Hrd Baccalaureate Services at SSC 

The Eighty-third Baccalaureate Services at Savannah State 
College was held at 5 P.M. Sunday, June 5. with the Baccalaureate 
Sermon being preached by the Rev, Edgar P. Quarterman, Pastor 
of Second Baptist Church, Savannah, 



Rev, Quarterman spoke to the 
seventy-four graduates on "Five 
Avenues of Peace." He reminded 
them of the Baccalaureate Ser- 
mon that Christ preached to 
his Disciples, says, ". , . Let not 
your heart be troubled, neither 
let it be afraid for My peace I 
give to you, My peace I leave 
with you, It is the peace of 
God, . . ■■ Rev. Quarterman 
listed five avenues of peace: 1. 
Peace of Power; 2, Peace of 
Isolation; 3 Peace of Ex- 
haustion; 4, Peace of Assimila- 
tion or Imitation; and 5. Inner 
Peace. 

The program also included the 
Invocation by Rev. A. E Peacock, 
College Minister; Presentation of 
the speaker, Dr. W K. Payne, 
President of Savannah State 
College, and selections by the 
Choral Society under the direc- 
tion of Dr, Coleridge A. Braith- 
waite. 

Rev. Quarterman is a native 
of Savannah and the son of Mrs, 
Carrie Jackson Quarterman and 



the late John Sherman Quarter- 
man. Sr. He received his early 
training in the public schools 
of Savannah. Georgia, and the 
pre-college division of the old 
Georgia State College, now Sa- 
vannah State College. He re- 
ceived his Bachelor of Science 
Degree in Education from Sa- 
vannah State College and the 
Bachelor of Divinity Degree from 
Howard University. Washington. 
D. C. Following graduation from 
the School of Religion he was 
appointed staff member, Home 
Mission Council of North Amer- 
ica, Inc., National Council of 
Churches of Christ of America, 
working in Florida, Virginia, 
Maryland, and Long Island, New 
York. In-service training in- 
cluded group discussions on 
pastoral counselling and human 
relations,. He taught at Carver 
High School. WadJey, Georgia, 
and Cuyler-Beach Adult School 
in Savannah In 1949 he accepted 
the call from the Second Baptist 
Church, Savannah, where he is 
now pastor. 




President of the Student Government, Eva Boseman, talks to 
fellow students on "Building School Spirit." Left to right: Geraldine 
Spaulding, Joan Singleton, James DeVoe, Eva Boseman, John Tyler 
and Mary Brown. 



Savannah State College 

I960 
Football Schedule 

Oct. 1 Edward Waleis Away 

Oct. B foil Valley State Home 

Oct IS ^Morris CoUege Home 

Oct. 22 Benedict CoUege Away 

Oct 29 Albany State College Away 

Nov, 4 Alabama State Colluge Away 

Nov 12 Clark CoUege Home 

Nov 19 ClaJlin College Away 

Nov. 2i Paine College Home 

All Homo Gaines aie Id be played al 
2 00 P.M. on the Savannah Stale College 
Athletic Field. 




Co-ed,s take time out from studies for a chat 
Jones and Roberta Davis, 



Pictured above is Ruby Futch, 
sophomore majoring in Business 
Education from Savannah. 



^TIGERS 



August, 1960 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 





SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 13, No. 6 



TRINinAD. DOMINICAN REPUBLIC: Mrs. Evanel R. Terrell, director of the Division of Home 
Economics, speaks at a luncheon durmg the recent Family Life Tour of Carribean Countries Out- 
standing guests were: Dr. Amada Pittaluga. Physician and President of the National Council of Women 
Dominican Republic; Mrs. Bernandino. Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenopatentiary to the Untteil 
Nations from the Dominican Republic; Mrs. Sanihez, Director of Teacher Education, Dominican 
Republic, plus other professional women of the country. 

Wares From Caribljeaii Countries Exhil)ited at SSC 



Mrs. Evanel Terrell, instructor 
of the Family Life Course which 
toured and made a survey of 
contemporary family patterns of 
selected Caribbean Countries, 
has loaned various materials 
collected by members of the tour 
for display in the Seminar Room 
of the Savannah State College 
Library, 

Among the items on display 
are Annual Report of the De- 
partment of Education of the 
Virgin Islands. University of 
Puerto Rico's report on a Sum- 
mary of Public Housing and 
Urban Renewal Programs in 
Puerto Rico, several publications 
depicting public education in the 
Dominican Republic, a report of 
the Department of Labor and 
Social Welfare of Haiti, various 
reports from Jamaica, and 
several background studies of 
family life in the Caribbean 
area. 



Examples of Adult Education 

arts and crafts projects of 
weaving from Jamaica are ex- 
hibited. These projects are in- 
dicative of the Caribbean pro- 
gram of adult education which 
is geared to making the people 
economically secure. Haitian 
records featuring Guy du Rosier, 
leading Haitian musician and his 
orchestra, may be seen. The 
ladies of the course could not 
resist returning to America with- 
out the famous Khus Khus per- 
fume which may be viewed. Two 
outstanding examples of public 
school art graphically reveals 
the new interest in art as part 
of education in Haiti. Weaving 
craft from Haiti, and beads 



made from coffee beans and 
castor beans are included. 

Fine needle work from Haiti 
delighted the ladies on tour, and 
excellent examples are on dis- 
play. Industrial Art from the 
Dominican Republic makes for 
delightful viewing, A frond from 
a coconut tree in Puerto Rico is 
rather picturesque. Sisal fiber, 
a type of material for weaving 
mats, table runners, hats and 
bags, are shown in a variety of 
colors. Pillow cases on exhibition 
will show the intensiveness of 
creative art training in Home 
Economics in St. Thomas, Photo- 
graphs of various activities 
which the members of the tour 
engaged indicate the busy sched- 
ule followed by them. 



58 To Receive 
Degrees at SSC 

According to B. Ingersoil. 
Registrar at Savannah State 
College, fifty-eight persons have 
completed the general require- 
ments of the institution for the 
Bachelor of Science degree in 
their respective areas. They have 
been recommended for gradua- 
tion by their Division Heads and 
the Director of Summer School 
and will be awarded the Bachelor 
of Science degree at the Eighty- 
fourth Commencement on 
Wednesday. August 17. 1960 at 
11:00 A.M. 

Following is a list of the 
respective areas, names and 
hometowns of the students to be 
graduated: General Business Ad- 
ministration : Freddie LeVern 
Zeigler Booker, Savannah, Geor- 
gia; Clifford Dawson. Jr., Savan- 
nah. Georgia; Yvonne Freeman. 
Mcintosh. Georgia; Sarah Jane 
Mclver, Riceboro, Georgia; 
Lenora Veal. Gordon, Georgia, 
Economics: Samuel A, Grant, 
Savannah, Georgia. Elementary 
Education : Rosalee Bloodworth 
Alston. Darien. Georgia; Alfreda 
Anderson, Savannah, Georgia ; 

(Coiitinncd on Page 4) 



R. J. Martin Addresses the SSC 
Family at Assembly on July 21 

By Vn'ginia Mercer 
R, J. Martin, principal of Bailard-Hudson High School, Macon, 
Georgia, and associate professor at Savannah State College during 
the summer session, was the speaker for the All-College Assembly, 
July 21, 1960. 

presented Dr. W. K. Payne, col- 
lege president, fifteen dollars in 
behalf of the workshop class to 
be used for the National Educa- 
tional Defense Loan Fund, 



"Significant changes in edu- 
cation and resulting changes for 
teacliers in Georgia Schools" 
was the topic of his address. 
He spoke of the changes in edu- 
cational requirements and the 
increase in salaries for teachers 
in Georgia. The number of chil- 
dren entering school each year 
continues to increase and at the 
same time the number of drop- 
outs in school continues to in- 
crease also. The primary reasons 
for the drop-outs, stated Mr. 
Martin, are inadequate curricula 
and unsatisfactory student- 
teacher relationship. 

He concluded his address with 
these comments : "Everyone 
certified to teach is not quali- 
fied to teach and knowing how 
to teach is not knowing what 
to teach." 

Mrs, Dorothy C. Hamilton, Sa- 
vannah State College instructor, 
introduced Mr. Martin and Mrs. 
Lela W, Stone presided through- 
out the program. Music was 
furnished by Dr. C. A. Braith- 
waite, organist. 

Mr. George Johnson of the 
Elementary Science Workshop, 




r 



R. J. Martin, Principal of 
Ballard-Hudson High School and 
Associate Professor at S.S.C 
Summer School, delivers address 
to student body. Shown to the 
left is Mrs. Lela W. Stone. 



Reverend Josluia Reddick to Deliver 
Baeealaureate Sermon on Ang. 14 

Reverend Joshua Reddick. Pastor, Palen Methodist Church. 
Savannah, will speak to the graduating class at Savannah State 
College. Sunday. August 14, at 5 p.m. Reverend Reddick is a native 
of Sylvania. Georgia, and a product of the Screven County Schools. 
He attended Clark College, Atlanta, as an undergraduate and re- 
ceived his Bachelor's degree from that institution in 1948. 

Reverend Reddick has at- Reverend Reddick held pastor- 
tended Garrett Biblical Institute, ships in Barnesville. Columbus, 
Evanston. Illinois, the summers 
of 1957 and 1958 working to- 
ward the Master's degree in the 
field of Pastoral Counseling. He 
iias taught in the Atlanta School 
.^-ystem. Atlanta, Georgia, and 
m Waynesboro, Georgia, served 
as principal of Stovall Junior 
High School, Stovall, Georgia, 
and served as Executive Secre- 
tary of Christian Education in 
the Georgia Conference for nine 
years. 



West Point, and Augusta before 
coming to Palen ten years ago. 
He is married to Mrs. Alice 
Martin Reddick and he is the 
father of two sons, Alton 
Rousseau Reddick and Richia 
Christopher Reddick. 

President and Mrs. W. K. 
Payne will be at home to the 
alumni, faculty, members of the 
graduating class, their parents 
and friends immediately after 
the Baccalaureate exercises. 



Government Class Diseusses Cuba 




Shown above arc panel nu'iubc 
Left to right are: Helen Woods, I' 
(moderator), William M. ISessent, 
Pompey. 

"What Can We Do To Improve 
the Relationship Between the 
United States and Cuba?" was 
the subject of a panel discussion 
presented by the members of 
the American Government Class 
during the All-College Assembly 
Hour August 4, 1960. 

The panel members traced the 
history of Cuba from its begin- 
ning up to the present day. In 
tracing the history, pertinent 
facts related to the current con- 
flict between Cuba and the 
United States were brought out. 

After briefly discussing the 
history of Cuba, the panel 
pointed out some of the major 
issues of the present conflict 
which had not been brought out 
in their discussion of the coun- 
try's history. 



liciHlorc i:. Smith. (Jb.ria V, Byrd 
Jonathan Haywood, and William 

The final portion of the dis- 
cussion was devoted to giving 
possible solutions to end the 
conflict. At this time, several of 
the personal views of the panel 
members were given along with 
the views of authorities on the 
Cuban-American situation. 

At the end of the discussion, 
members of the audience asked 
the panel members questions re- 
lated to points brought out in 
the discussion. 

Those participating on the 
panel were Gloria V. Byrd, 
moderator, William M. Bessent. 
Jonathan Haywood, Theodore E, 
Smith; and Helen Woods. The 
program was presided over by 
William Pompey. 



"A World of Dreams" Homecoming 
Theme at Savannah State for 1960 

On October 15. 1960. Savannah State College will hold its 
annual homecoming celebration. 

According to Frank Thorpe, chairman of the homecoming com- 
mittee and marshal for the parade, plans are being made for a 
gala homecoming celebration. 



The theme for this year will 
be "A World of Dreams." This 
theme was selected from the long 
list of themes which were sub- 
..iitted because of its broadness 
and flexibility. 

The celebration will begin 
with the parade which will leave 
the campus at 10 a.m. Partici- 
pating in the parade will be 
student organizations that are 
registered on the campus, alumni 
associations throughout the 
state, and other organizations 
connected with the school. The 
bands will include local and 
visiting high school bands. 

Quality and not quantity 
will be stressed this year accord- 
ing to the parade marshal. In 
an effort to make this the best 
homecoming parade ever pre- 



sented, he is asking all who plan 
to participate to begin work on 
their decorations early and allow 
ample time to perfect them. 

As usual trophies will be given 
^o the first, second, third, and 
fourth place winners in the car. 
float, and band competition. A 
trophy will also be given for 
the best decorated building. 

After the parade promptly at 
2 p.m, the S.SC. Tigers will play 
Morris College of Sumpter, S. C, 
on the S.SC. Athletic Field. 

Other activities of the day will 
include the National Alumni 
Meeting and the homecoming 
dance. 

Activities preceding home- 
coming will include the "Miss 
S.S.C," Coronation Ball, and the 
bonfire. 



Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Alphonso McLean 

Associate Editor Yvonne McGlockton 

News Editor ^-'S'"'" ^""^ 

Feature Editor Norman Elmore 

Sports Editor Charles Tootle 

Make-up Editor ^ ^J"""', ^''T" 

Fash.on Editor Gerald.ne Llndsey 

Lavout Editor E^,«,=;™"- J°hnson 

Business Manager W> ham Pompey 

Secretary '^"''^^ Kornegay 

Photo Editors William Pompey and Charles Tootle 

Columnists — Reporters — Typists 
Ted Smith James Devoe, Nathan Right. David Brown. Charles Lee. 

Rose Mary McBride. Laura Garvin. William Burton 
^^^^,j5J|.i; Miss Rosa Lee Boles. Prince Jackson. Jr. 

Photographer Robert Mobley 



Member of: 

INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 

ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS eiess 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



August, 1960 



Meldrim Auditorium 
Meldrim Auditorium 



Meldrim Auditorium 





THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

Today, it is important that many people be able to hit the 
"bull's eye." In all aspects of life now the need for accuracy is in- 
creasing far moie rapidly than one suspects. That condition is 
evident when one considers the number of automobile accidents, 
the development of machines, directions for operating mechanical 
devices, and the great variety of instructions for doing or making 
things. In many instances the success of the undertaking depends 
upon the degree of accuracy observed by the individuals in the 
perfoi'mance. 

Accuracy in performance is related to timing, speed, aims and 
objectives, and habits possessed by the individual under considera- 
tion. The achievements in the mechanical world in the last decade 
have emphasized the necessity of accuracy at every stage of the 
development. Missiles and outer-space projects have dramatized 
this quality. At no other time in the history of mankind has there 
been greater demand for planning and following what has been 
planned. 

In the colleges and universities of our country many students 
are apparently unmindful of the changes and significance of the 
changes that are in progress. This is reflected in the manner in 
which they live during their college careers. It is doubtful that 
many have plans that lead beyond the awarding of the bacca- 
laureate degree. When it is possible to complete the college course 
In three calendar years rather than four academic years, the 
student saves time and arrives at his next point a year ahead of 
the traditional group. When his studies have been planned in 
terms of his proposed career, and his habits of study and achieve- 
ment have been developed with full awareness of their role in life, 
the expectd outcomes can be predicted to a considerable degree 
of accuracy. 

Planning with accuracy is not to be thought of in terms of the 
natural sciences and mathematics only. The same habits of study 
and techniques are required for the successes which one desires in 
the humanities, social sciences, and the professions. All phases of 
living today require a similar approach. The relationships among 
the various fields of study require the balancing of all phases of 
our life Into a unified thrust for the highest achievement of man. 
individually or collectively. 
Final Examinations for Classes Ending August 19 

All examinations will be held at the regular meeting places. 
EVENING CLASSES— 

Examinations for evening students will be held on Wednesday. 
August 17 and Thursday. August 18. 
DAY CLASSES— 

Thursday— August 18. 1960 
All first period classes 18:00 -9:00> will be held: 8:00- 9:50 

All second period classes i9:10- 10:101 will be held; 10:00-11:50 
Ail third period classes (10:20-11:201 will be held: 1:00- 2:50 
All fourth period classes 111:30- 12:201 win be held: 3:00- 4:50 

Friday- August 19. 1960 
AH fifth period classes (1:30-2:301 will be held: 8:00- 9:50 

All sixth period classes (2:40 -3:40) will be held: 10:00 - 11:50 

Message from Stufleiit Council President 

tentatively set for October 13 



Dear Fellow Students: 

Several very well known cliches 
could be used to describe the 
enormous task that awaits our 
immediate attention upon re- 
turning to school on Friday, 
September 23. One glance at our 
tentative schedule and you will 
agree that in order to accom- 
plish these feats all of us are 
going to have to work long and 
hard to reach our goals. 

The most Important item con- 
fronting the student body at 
large is the extensive prepara- 
tions that are necessary for the 
Homecoming activities. Please 
do not be caught sleeping. The 
time factor is an element of 
great importance leading up to 
the Homecoming date. The 
Homecoming date has been set 
for Saturday, October 15. at 2:00 
P.M. The events prior to this 
affair are equally as important 
a,s the affair itself. Therefore, 
the Coronation Ball and the 
bonfire must also be a success. 
The dates for the Coronation 
Ball and the bonfire have been 



Graduation Preview 

By Norman B. Elmore 
The grand occasion is drawing near tor approximately fifty- 
five seniors who are scheduled to receive the Bachelor of Science 
degree in their respective fields on August 17. 1960. We. the college 
family, salute the candidates for graduation on having perservered, 
amid trials and tribulations in order that they might attain their 
ultimate goal, a college education. Let us show our elation for 
them by attending the Commencement events here at the college. 
CALENDAR OF COMMENCEMENT EVENTS 
I960 
Thursday. August 11 
12:00 Noon Senior Class Day Exercises 
8:00 P.M. Senior Class Night Exercises 

Sunday. August 14 
5:00 P.M. Baccalaureate Exercises 

Sermon: Rev. Joshua Reddick. Pastor. Palen Methodist 
Church. Savannah. Georgia. 
6:15-7:15 P.M. President and Mrs, W, K. Payne 

President's Residence 
At home to alumni, faculty, members of the 
graduating class, their parents and friends 
Tuesday. August 16 
8:00-9:00 P.M. President's Reception for Seniors 

President's Residence 

Wednesday, August 17 

11:00 A.M. Commencement Exercises Meldrim Auditorium 

Address: Dr. Walter N. Ridley. President. Elizabeth City 

State Teachers College, Elizabeth City. North 

Carolina 

SSC Offers Great Opportunities 

In Teclniology — Class Bi^ji^ins in Fall 

students entering the technical program this fall will begin 
classes in Savannah State Colleges' new million dollar Technical 
Building, 

The types of technical program offered leading to a Bachelor 
of Science degree in technology are as follows: 



I, Automotive Technology — 
Auto Repairs, Auto Body Re- 
building. Machine Shop Train- 
ing, 

II, Building Construction 
Technology — Building Construc- 
tion. Masonry. Plumbing, Sur- 
veying and Estimating. Me- 
chanical and Architectural 
Drawing. 

III, Electronic and Electrical 
Technology — Electric Repairs 
and Instruction, Communication 
System Repairs, Radio and TV 
Repairs and Installation. 

The following fields offer a 
great opportunity for employ- 
ment as technicians: Automotive 
Technonogy. Building Construc- 
tion . Electric Power. Diesel. 
Chemical. Instrumentation, Air 
Conditioning, Aviation Elec- 
tronics. 

Today there is an urgent need 
for people with special skills and 
training to translate scientific 
ideas and discoveries into useful 



products and services. This is 
the role of the technician. 

The technician is a special 
kind of person. In certain fields 
he assists in planning develop- 
ment work, estimating, research 
work and is often called upon to 
perform jobs ranging from 
simple testing projects to tasks 
requiring a high degree of 
creative technical talent. 

Economically technology in- 
creases productivity, sharpens 
competition, raises earning 
power and lowers prices. Tech- 
nology is teaming up with other 
sciences to give America more 
goods which requires more jobs 
in the technical world. 

Savannah State College will 
now be able to train more com- 
petent technicians than ever 
before to meet the demands of 

our community, nation, and 
world. 

Alphonso McLean 



and 14 respectively. 

Another important deadline 
that needs your immediate at- 
tention is September 30. That is 
the last day for submitting the 
names of the queens and attend- 
ants for all student organiza- 
tions. Please observe that this 
date is very close to the open- 
ing of school and because of this 
it would be wise for all organi- 
zations to submit the names of 
the persons who will represent 
them to the office of student 
personnel for clearance as soon 
as possible. 

Although, we have not re- 
turned to the days of the pony 
express and other such obsolete 
ways of doing things, one might 
find it necessary to order ma- 
terials and fashion items for 
queens and other things by mail. 
This condition should serve as 
a basis for your beginning your 
duties very early. 

Here again are the dates that 
must be remembered: 

September 30— Last day for 
submitting the names of the 



THE COLLEGE CALENDAR 1960-61 

Fall Quarter 

Last day for filing admission applications 
and paying admission and room reposits. 
Last day for filing requests for refund of 
admission and room deposits. 
Orientation week begins. 
Placement examinations. 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 
High school validation examination. 
Physical examinations, entering students. 
Physical examinations, continuing students. 
Registration for entering students. 
Registration for evening students: 7:00 p.m. 
Day and evening classes begin. 
Registration with payment of late fee. 
Last day for registration with payment of 
late fee. 
Last day for adding courses. 

Last day for dropping courses. 
Examinations and reports for changing 
incomplete grades. 



September 


7 


Wednesday 


13 


Tuesday 


14 


Wednesday 


15 


Thursday 


15 


Thursday 


20 


Tuesday 


21 


Wednesday 


22 


Thursday 


23 


Friday 


26 


Monday 


26 


Monday 


27 


Tuesday 


27 


Tuesday 


October 




7 


Friday 


13-14 


Thursday- 




Friday 



Politics and 
World News 



queens and attendants for all 
student organizations for clear- 
ance. 

October 13— Coronation Ball. 

October 14— Bonfire, 

October 15 — Homecoming. 

The Homecoming Theme for 
this year is "A World of Dreams." 
This theme should help to bring 
forth the extraordinary in the 
way of beautiful decorated floats 
and cars, 

A letter received from Dr. W. 
K. Payne expresses his desire to 
work with the student council 
in promoting the welfare of the 
student body at large. This com- 
munication was warmly received 
and served as a reminder that 
the things we undertake are just 
as important to our leader as 
they are to us. Appreciation is 
also extended to Miss Loreese 



Davis, Dean N. R. Freeman, P. A 

Jackson, and Alphonso McLean 

for their guidance, help, and 

their over-all cooperativeness. 

Very sincerely yours, 

EVA C BOSEMAN, 

Student Council President 



Timely Thoughts 

Of the Month 

There are two very difficult 
things in the world. One is to 
make a name for oneself and 
the other is to keep it. 

— Robert Schumann 

If you lend a friend five 
dollars and you never see him 
again, it's worth it. 

Strong reasons make strong 
actions. — Shakespeare. 





/•^**J 



The Congo Issue 

For the past month, I have 
been observing the terror-in- 
fested uprisings in Leopoldville, 
Stanleyville, and other cities in 
the Congo. It seems logical to 
think that with their recently 
received independence from 
Belgium, the Congolese people 
would be instilled with a strong 
feeling of security and national 
unity. But instead, they are a 
nation resorting to national dis- 
unity, educational incompetence. 
and political chaos, since the 
proclamation of their independ- 
ence by Belgium on June 30. 
1960. 

To many of the natives of the 
Congo, the word freedom is a 
permit which gives them the 
right to exploit those who were 
once in power. They possess no 
sense of shame or responsibility. 
Some Congolese people think 
that their working days are over 
and that the maintenance of law 
and order is a thing of the past. 
They were being led into the 
ways of life enjoyed by civilized 
people and at the same time 
they were being exploited by 
their trainers, the Belgian peo- 
ple. Some of the native leaders 
saw what the white men were 
doing, and led revolts against 
them. The exploitation of the 
Congo by the white man is the 
main cause of the unrest which 
has terrorized the country since 
her emergence as an independ- 
ent nation. 

The Belgians must be chastized 
for giving the Congolese people 
full independence when they 
were not educationally and 
politically prepared to accept the 
responsibility of self-govern- 
ment. But. they cannot go back 
and take over again, because 
such action would only tend to 
rupture the situation and ignite 
a world crisis. Perhaps, the 
United Nations can guide the 
Congo to eventual unity and 
political success. The United 
Nations' forces have already 
restored law and order in many 
of the cities in the Congo and 
they have also begun the task 
of reorganizing the nation's ad- 
ministrative system. Without the 
United Nations' assistance the 
situation in the Congo would be 
desperate. 



Solitude 

By Charles H. Lee 

Ah! Peace and quiet in my little 
domain 

Let forever tranquillity liere re- 
main. 

Where with my soul I'll gladly 
speak 

And give knowledge plenty for 
it to seek. 

To think of man in all his moods 
Of hate and love, cries and woos 
And man's insatiable urge for 

power. 
That makes him often an evil 

coward. 



August. 1960 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



NATIONAL 
SPORTS 

By Charles Tootle 
Baseball 

About this time of the year, 
in our free world, all eyes are 
usually turned toward that 
favorite past-time sport of base- 
ball. Everyone usually follows 
the team of his choice and what 
his favorite player is producing. 

Thus far, the 1960 season has 
not been too much of an ex- 
ception to previous baseball sea- 
sons. Yet. the games have been 
close mainly because of the 
efforts of some outstanding 
players booming bats. 

The National League has in- 
deed showed the strength of its 
many hitters. Let us examine for 
a moment Hank Aaron of the 
Milwaukee Braves. What's in a 
name? To some pitchers such as 
Roebuck of Los Angles, Mc- 
cormick of San Francisco and 
Elston of Chicago, the name 
Aaron means a lot. It could 
mean the difference between 
winning or losing a ball game. 

As of July 23. Aaron had a 
blistering 20-game hitting streak 
as the Braves came within one 
and one-half games of the 
league's leading Pittsburgh 
Pirates. 

Aaron also had increased his 
runs batted-in by seven. On two 
successive days, he homered, one 
of them a 450-foot grand 
slammer into County Stadium's 
center bleachers to help defeat 
the St. Louis Cards 3-0, 

Yes. what is a name? We all 
know that the name is what you 
make it and indeed Orestes 
'Minnie) Mlnoso has made his 
name known throughout the 
U. S. and his native land. 
Rumors have it that the Chicago 
White Sox went into first place 
recently in the American League 
because of the bat of Minoso. 

This Cuban outfielder has kept 
the Wliite Sox in the running 
throughout the year and re- 
cently batted in several key 
runs that enabled the White 
Sox to roll over the Yankees. 

These are but a couple of our 
"tan" stars who are forever 
showing that we are not the 
mferior race that we are clamed 
ro be. They are but a few of our 
many "tan" stars who excell in 
their endeavors as ball players 
and Americans, 

This issue, we salute tliese 
two fine ball players and all the 
others of whom this column 
could not cite individually. May 
they continue to do as well as 
they have done. 

Preview of Campus Athletics 

This year with Homecoming 
being the 15th of October, and 
somewhat earlier than last year. 
the "Fighting Tigers" will have 
their work completely cut out 
for them when they return to 
campus September 1 to start 
drills. 

The question is whether or not 
the 1960 team will be ready to 
take on such feat that early 
in the season. 

Last year, the "Tigers" traveled 
to Morris College with return- 
ing lettermen: Captain Elijah 
McGraw, John Strong, John 
Owens, B. C. Carswell. Eddie Bell 
and others and settled for a tie. 
The "Tigers" this year cannot 
overlook the fact that Morris 
College was rostering a near 
Sophomore team. Neither can 
they overlook the fact that Sa- 
vannah State will have about 
the same team that let Morris 
tie them last year, however, 
there will be a few additions to 
both teams. 

At this point it is very diffi- 
cult to say what the outcome of 
this year's Homecoming game 
will be, but why don't all of us 
help to make this be the year 
that everyone has been looking 
for — a record of 9 wins and no 
losses, by coming out and cheer- 
ing your team to victory. Moral 
support is a vital factor in any 
sport. 



Page 3 




FASHIONS 

AMONG WOMEN 

By Geraldine Y. Lindsey 

This fall hats will be fashion 
items rather than fashion ac- 
cessories and they are going to 
all heights to prove it. 

This fall's surprise element 
with the height in hats is the 
new width which gives both 
brimmed and brimless varieties 
increased proportions and more 
flattering outlines. The big hats 
will be round on the curve line 
with the bomb or bubble shape 
leading. Peaks will reach sky- 
ward spiral-like. 

Isn't it bad that as soon as 
we get adjusted to the 1960's we 
are pushed back into the 1930's. 
For you who have taken your 
hemlines up. you can haul 'em 
down again. Look forward to 
skirts being one to two inches 
longer than last year. 

Yes. we will be off on a new 
cycle which this fall will mean a 
lot of return to the old. Besides 
skirts being longer, you can look 
to the revival of the sleek 
straight hair-dos, the hair- 
covering hats, the drap-around 
coats, and the loosely-fitted 
silhouette. The four major 
silhouetes will be: the figure 
eight, full through the bust and 
hips and narrow at the waist; 
the bloused look, loosely jacketed 
around the midsection and 
gathered tightly over the hips; 
the diamond, bukly through the 
shoulder area and tapered to a 
narrow hem; and the fitted 
sheath. 

Above all, look forward also to 
the wrap-around look. Coats 
will not only be clutched to- 
gether at the front to keep out 
the winter breezes, but they also 
will have huge, fur- trimmed 
collars wrapped high and close 
about the neck, 



Share a Grin 

Compiled by James DeVoe 

"I simply can't stand my hus- 
band's nasty disposition," wept 
the young bride, "Why. he's 
made me so jittery that I'm 
losing weight." 

"Then why don't you leave 
him?' 'asked her aunt, 

"Oh, I'm going to," the bride 
assured her, "I'm just waiting 
until he gets me down to 120 
pounds," 



"I'm not wealthy an<l I don't 
have a yacht and a convertible 
like Joe Smith." apologized the 
suitor, "but. darling, I love you." 

"And I love you, too," replied 
the girl, "but tell me more about 
Joe." 



Said the clerk to the couple 
requesting a marriage license: 
"I'm sorry, but a license can be 
issued only when the form is 
properly filled out." 

"That's ridiculous!" snapped 
the groom-to-be "I can marry 
her regardless of what she looks 
hke!" 



"Mommy." asked the child, 
"why doesn't daddy have hair 
on his head?" 

"Daddy thinks a great deal, 
dear." 

"Why do you have so much 
hair on your head. Mommy?" 

"Shut up and eat your break- 
fast!" 



MODERN 
ART 

By Theodore Smith 

In this issue. I have decided 
to feature one of Spain's most 
prominent artists. He is the 
famous Senor Pablo Ruiz Picasso. 
He received his artistic training 
at the Academy in Barclona and 
traveled throughout the world 
exhibiting his art. 

If you are planning a trip to 
Cleveland, Ohio in the immedi- 
ate future visit the Museum of 
Art and see his painting "La 
Vie," a work sentimental in 
subject and treatment. Also at 
the Art Institute in Chicago, one 
can view his "Family of Salti- 
muanques." Those of you who 
may travel South of the Border 
following summer school may 
observe Picasso's beautiful 
murals on the wall of the Uni- 
versity of Mexico. Such beautiful 
murals as the "Guermia. " paint- 
ed in 1937 for the Spanish 
Pavilion at the Paris exposition, 
can be seen there. 

For a very good look at Senor 
Picasso and his contributions to 
modern art, read Picasso:"Fitty 
Years of His Art." by Alfred H. 
Barr. Jr., Museum of Modern 
Art 1946. 

Next issue we will discuss a 
contemporary English writer. 
Colin Wilson. 



Ghostwritins 
Found Ilk'iial 

Students who utilize a ghost 
writer to prepare research papers 
or themes are guilty of plagiar- 
ism, Dr. Samuel Mack Wilson, 
chairman of Temple University's 
Academic Disciphne Committee 
said. He also stated that the 
committee will spell out more 
explicitly the varying offenses 
which are considered plagiarism 
under the Uniform Code. 

"A student who turns in on 
his own a paper wi'itten by 
someone else will be punished 
for plagiarism even though the 
works had not been previously 
published," Dr. Wilson said. The 
Uniform Code contains a section 
which enumerates the regula- 
tions on plagiarism but does not 
illustrate the form which 
plagiarism can take, Dr, Wilson 
explained. 

"Previously, the general defi- 
nition of plagiarism as the pre- 



Faciilty Personality 
Of the Month 

By Mary C, Rosebud 

An interesting personality is 
that of Dr. Calvin L, Kiah, 

This issue of the Tiger's Roar 
salutes Dr, Kiah for his out- 
standing achievements and con- 
tributions to Savannah State 
College and community. 

Dr. Kiah was born, reared, 
and partially educated in the 
state of Maryland. He received 
his A.B, degree from Morgan 
State College, and his M.A and 
Ed.D. degrees from Columbia 
University. 

While in college Dr. Kiah was 
a very brilliant and outstanding 
student. He participated in many 
different co-curricular activities. 
During the years 1930-31, he 
played quarterback on the 
liampionship football team. 

He was superintendent of 
Maryland State College for Boys 
for one year; after which he 
served three years in the United 
States Army and was discharged 
with rank of second lieutenant 
in 19'13. 

Dr. Kiah is affiliated with 
many organizations. For four 
years he has served as chairman 
of the Georgia Committee on 
Cooperation in Teachers' Edu- 
cation. He also holds member- 
ship in the Mason and Shrine 
organizations, Church-wise he is 
an active member of Asbury 
Methodist Church. These are 
just a few of his affiliations. 

In 1950, Savannah State Col- 
lege added a brilliant scholar to 
its family, and that scholar was 
Dr. Kiah. At present, he is 
Chairman of the Division of 
Education, and professor of edu- 
cation. 

The writer of this column 
takes pride in adding this out- 
standing personality to the 
Faculty Spotlight. May your 
ability and knowledge continue 
to be reflected among others. 

sentation of another's work as 
one's own was thought to be 
adequate." Dr. Wilson continued. 
"However, the current ghost 
writing situation has shown a 
need for more specific regula- 
tions. 

"The Dean of Men and The 
Temple News," he said, "arc to 
be commended for bringing to 
light the existence of a ghost 
writing service available to Uni- 
versity students." 



Campus Spotlisht 

By Yvonne McGlockton 





The writer who said "Music 
hath charm" must have had in 
mind a person who sings like 
Juanita Moon, This young lady's 
lyric soprano voice has greatly 
helped to make her a charming 
person. 

A native of Savannah, Juanita 
is a graduate of the Alfred E, 
Beach High School of this city. 
At present she is a junior at this 
Institution majoring in music 
with special emphasis on voice. 

Juanita's extra-curricular ac- 
tivities include Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority, .The Tiger Yearbook 
Staff, the committee on cultural 
activities on campus, the 
women's ensemble and the 
chorus. 

During her spare time she en- 
joys dancing, swimming, archery, 
and tennis. Her ambition is to 
become a concert artist and she 
has already begun work on this 
ambition by recently giving her 
own concert. 



Among the distinguished stu- 
dents at this Institution is one 
who does not stand out as a 
star athlete, a honor student, 
or a band member, however, he 
does stand out as a person. The 
person I have reference to is 
Albert Bry:.nt 

Albert has greatly Impressed 
many of the students at this In- 
stitution by his outgoing per- 
sonality and sincere concern for 
his fellow men. 

Albert is a graduate of Ben- 
jamin Franklin High School in 
Philadelphia, Pa. Presently, he 
is a senior majoring in Social 
Science and minoring in Eco- 
nomise at this Institution, 

His extra-curricular activities 
on campus include the follow- 
ing: president of the senior class, 
parliamentarian of the social 
science club and a member of 
the debating team. 




Jazzvillc U.S.A. 

By Alphonso McLean 

A Tribute to the Immortal 

Charlie Parker 

One of our greatest chapters 
in Jazz came to a close on Satur- 
day, March 12. 1955 when Charlie 
Parker passed away. 

Charlie "The Bird" Parker 
was born in Kansas City, August 
29, 1920, He began his instru- 
mental training with the bari- 
tone saxophone in his school 
band and played with orchestras 
of Harlan Leonard and Lawrence 
Keyes, In 1942 he joined Jay 
McShann with whom he came 
to New York, New York is some- 
ties called the Jazz City of the 
world. It was there Charlie be- 
gan to dig his roots in modern 
jazz. After he left the McShann 
group the word got around that 
a new swinging Alto Sax man 
was on the scene from Kansas 
City. It was then "The Bird" 
teamed up with Kenny Clark 
and Thelonius Monk at Minton's 
and Clark's uptown house. Later 
he blew with Earl Hine's Orches- 
tra which featured Dizzy 
Gillespie. Benny Harris, and 
Billy Eckstine. Now Charlie was 
gaining greater insight of other 
musicians and how they worked. 

During the years 1944-ij4 
Charlie began to compose his 
own tunes such as: Chasing the 
Bird, Milestones. Bluebird, Bird 
Gets the Worm, Romance With- 
out Finance. Marmaduke. Half 
Nelson, Sipping At Bells, Red 
Cross and many others. Featured 
with "The Bird" on later sides 
were such great musicians as: 
Miles Davis, trumpet, Tommy 
Potter, bass, Max Roach, drums, 
Bud Powell, piano. Dizzy 
Gillespie, trumpet and piano, 
John Lewis, piano, Curley Rus- 
sell, bass and others. It did not 
take long for the Jazz world to 
find out about the new giant on 
Alto Sax, Parker's improvisions 
and interpretations created one 
of the greatest transitions in 
JAZZ. 

Charlie "The Bird" Parker 
created and left with us SOUL, 
one of the vital and essential 
elements of modern and pro- 
gressive Jazz. 

New Sides Reviewed 

"THE SERMON." Personnel in- 
cludes Jimmie Smith, organ; Lee 
Morgan, trumpet; Tina Brooks, 
tenor sax; Kenny Burrelt and 
Eddie McFadden, guitar; Art 
Blakey and Donald Bailey, 
drums. 

"MILES DAVIS AND THE 
MODERN JAZZ GIANTS," Per- 
sonnel includes Milt Jackson, 
Thelonius Monk, Percy Heath, 
Kenny Clark. John Coltrane, Red 
Garland, Paul Chambers and 
Philly Joe Jones. 



BUSINESS 
DEPARTMENT 

By William Pompey 
Heyward S. Anderson, Chair- 
man of the Division of Business, 
related that a probable eight 
seniors will receive degrees in 
August from the department. 
Ten persons received degrees at 
the June commencement. Five 
were awarded degrees in Busi- 
ness Education and five were 
awarded degrees in Business 
Administration. 

There will be an estimated 
forty juniors of last term who 
are expected to return as seniors 
in September, thus there will 
probably be an increase in the 
June and August 1961 graduat- 
ing classes. 



Pase 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



.August, 1960 



Health and Physiial Education Dept. 
Presents; Colorful Assend)ly Program 

The Savannah State College All-CoIIege Assembly on July 28. 
1^60 was presented by the Department of Health. Physical Educa- 
tion and Recreation, under the direction of Dr. Raymond W. Hopson, 
Chairman and Mrs. Ella W, Fisher. Instructor. 
The department used as its The archery contest between 



theme: "Using the Body as an 
Instrument of Expression." Dual 
sports, social and square dances 
were employed to carry out the 
above theme. 

Badminton played by Misses 
Margaret Dawson and Essie 
Sheffield began the performance. 
The game was followed by the 
dance, "Honolulu Baby." For this 
dance the ladies were attired in 
very colorful and authentic 
Hawaiian Muu Muus while the 
men were dressed in white short 
sleeve shirts, white duck pants 
and sported a decorative red 
handkerchief from their back 
pockets. 

Between this dance, the 
audience enjoyed a lively game 
of shuffleboard played by Marlon 
Dingle and William Hall. Then 
the dance, "Texas Star," was 
executed. Here again the young 
ladies were colorfully attired. 
They had made a quick change 
and were wearing various color 
crepe paper skirts, white blouses, 
white socks, gym shoes and leis. 



John Gray and William Hagin.s 
fascinated and held the interest 
of the audience. The audience 
at last got the chance to see the 
long-awaited event, the new 
dance everyone is talking about. 
"The Madison." This dance was 
very well done by the group 
which consisted of William 
Bessent. Gloria Byrd, James 
Bowens. Marion Dingle, Joyce 
Griffin, Barbara Iglehart. 
Lavenia Jenkins. Roland James, 
Rosalee James. Phyllis Singfield. 
Richard Washington, James 
Whatley and John Sweet. The 
group would have responded to 
the encore if time had permitted. 
After watching an exciting 
fencing event between Richard 
Coger and Albert King, some of 
the participants executed the 
lovely and graceful waltz. Here 
our dancers made a big change. 
The young ladies wore semi- 
formal dresses and evening shoes 
while the men were attired in 
dark pants, white coats and 
black shoes. Everyone who saw 
the program will long remember 
it. 



Careers in English 

By Yvonne McGlockton 

Often people tend to think 
that an English major has 
nothing to do but teach. This 
statement is very untrue be- 
cause an English major has 
numerous fields to enter. The 
following is a list compiled by 
the English Department of this 
school, of some of the many 
fields that English majors can 
enter: 

Advertising: Copywriter, re- 
search worker, editor, executive. 
Business: Personnel counselor, 
advertising copywriter, adver- 
tising manager, salesman (par- 
ticularly in dealing with special- 
ized and often highly educated 
customers), executive. 

Education: Teacher, research 
worker, counselor, principal. 
. superintendent. 

Entertainment: Writer, direc- 
tor, actor, scenarist, research 
worker. 

Foreign Trade : Positions re- 
quiring knowledge of foreign 
countries and their languages. 

Government : Administrative 
officer, research worker, foreign 
affairs officer. 

International Agencies : Em- 
ployee of United Nations, 
UNESCO. World Health Organ- 
ization. NATO. Institute of In- 
ternal Education. Red Cross, etc. 
Journalism: Reporter, feature 
writer, editorial writer, foreign 
correspondent, critic (of music, 
books, plays, movies, poUtics. 
foreign affairs, business travels, 
etc.t. managing editor, publisher. 
Publishing: Writer i general or 
specialized), proofreader, editor, 
research worker, lexicographer, 
salesman, editor, executive. 

Public Relations: Director, 
counselor, writer, editor. 

Radio and Television: Writer, 
editor, actor, news commentator, 
research worker, executive. 

Library Work: Librarians (any 
of many specialized duties : 
reference, business, fine arts, 
children's, etc.). 

Writing: Magazine writer, 
novelist, playwright, specialized 
writers for engineering firms, 
industries, banks, trade journals, 
or house organs of all kinds. 



More people are run down by 
gossip than by automobiles. 



58 to Ret-eive Dejjrees 

(Conliiuied from ['agf I) 

Josie Pearl Armstrong. Mitchell, 
Georgia; Rosa Lee Bloodsaw. 
Monroe, Georgia; 

Eunice Brown. Savannah, 
Georgia; Christine D, Campbell, 
Savannah, Georgia; Jennie 
Fuller Cooper. Augusta. Georgia; 
Lezetora R. Crawley, Mt, Vernon. 
Georgia; Mamie L. Eason, At- 
lanta. Georgia; Hattie S. Gar- 
trell. Washington. D. C; Ida 
Johnson Glasker, Millen. Geor- 
gia: Sadie Hall Hutchings, 
Macon. Georgia: Gertrude P, 
Johnson. Savannah. Georgia; 
Onnie Beatrice Lawton. Savan- 
nah. Georgia; Eula Mae LeCount. 
Savannah, Georgia; Johnnie 
Mae Lockhart, Savannah. Geor- 
gia: Verdelle Moore MuUice, 
Savannah. Georgia: Virginia 
Delle Parrish, Statesboro, Geor- 
gia; Lucinda F. Patterson, Sa- 
vannah, Georgia ; Jeanette M. 
Shatteen, Statesboro, Georgia; 
Cleveland J, Stripling. Mcintosh, 
Georgia ; Lena Belle Thomas. 
Thomson, Georgia; Rachel 
Thomas, Savannah, Georgia. 
Secondary Education : Robert 
Bess, Lumber City. Georgia; 
Grant E. Cooper, Sandersville, 
Georgia; Ruth M, Fobbs. Kings- 
land. Georgia ; Doris Porter 
Gaines. Glennville, Georgia: 
Annie Pearl Pierce Gooden. Syl- 
vania, Georgia: Lloyd Hawkins. 
Grantville, Georgia; William 
Heck, Waverly, Georgia; Juanita 
B. Howard, Athens. Georgia; 
Barbara McGlockton Iglehart, 
Savannah. Georgia; Stokey 
Jackson, Jr., Savannah, Georgia; 
Rose Ann Lanier, Savannah. 
Georgia: Cleo Love, Douglas. 
Georgia; Jestine Campbell 
Moran, Townsend. Georgia; 
Leona P. Nolley. Oxford, Geor- 
gia; Christine Welcome. Ludo- 
wici, Georgia; Christine Wood- 
ruff. Thomasville, Georgia. 

Hcallh. Physical Education & 
Recreation: Willie D. Batchelor, 
Quitman, Georgia; Willie Lud- 
den. Tifton, Georgia; Tommie L. 
Mitchell, Ktngsland, Georgia; 
Samuel P. Mullice, Mcintosh, 
Georgia: James E. Whatley. 
Anderson, Alabama; Rita A. 
Youmans, Savannah, Georgia. 

Biology: John Tyler. Savan- 
nah. Georgia. Chemistry: George 
Hunter, Guyton, Georgia. Gen- 
eral Science: Clevon Johnson, 
Cambridge, Maryland. Mathe- 
matics: Nathaniel Johnson, Sa- 
vannah, Georgia: Robert A. Rob- 
bins, Wilmington. North Caro- 
lina; Sampson Roberts, Savan- 
nah, Georgia. Social Science: 
Albert B. Bryant. Savannah, 
Georgia. 



84th Baccalaureate 
Services at SSC 

The Eighty-four Baccalaureate 
Services of Savannah State Col- 
lege was presented in Meldrim 
Auditorium Sunday. August 14. 
1960 at 5:00 P.M. 

Fifty-nine expected graduates 
heard the Baccalaureate sermon 
delivered by Rev. Joshua 
Reddick, pa.stor of Palen Meth- 
odist Church of this city. 

Speaking on the subject "Man 
Cannot Live by Bread Alone," 
Rev. Reddick informed the 
graduates that a person who has 
something to offer the world 
will find a pattern already cut 
out for him. but he cautioned 
the graduates that they must 
not merely fall into the pattern, 
but mvist make a contribution. 
It's up to the individual to fit. 
cited the Methodist Minister. 

Rev. Reddick asked the gradu- 
ates several questions. One ques- 
tion, "What will you do with the 
opportunities that are before 
you?" was examined and 
thoroughly disected by the Sa- 
vannah Minister. 

In closing, the Minister 
warned the graduates that all 
people have limitations, but each 
person must learn to accept him- 
self for what he is and not for 
what others think of him. 

"We have three selves," ac- 
cording to the Minister, the real 
self, the preferred self and the 
ideal self. 

Music was sponsored by the 
Savannah State College Sum- 
mer Chorus under the direction 
of Dr. C. A. Braithwaite. and the 
Women's Glee Club under the 
direction of Mrs. Florence Har- 
rington. 

President William K, Payne 
invited all to attend the Com- 
mencement Exercises Wednes- 
day. August 17 at Meldrim Audi- 
torium at 11:00 A.M. when Dr. 
Walter N. Ridley. President of 
Elizabeth City State Teachers 
College, Elizabeth City. North 
Carolina, will deliver the ad- 
dress. 



Share a Grin 

"Prepare yourself for widow- 
hood." said the fortune teller to 
her client. "Your husband is 
about to die a violent death." 

The wife sighed deeply and 
asked, "Will I be acquitted?" 

Husband : Darling. I brought 
home some things for the person 
I love best. I bet you can't guess 
what they are. 

Wife: Razor blades, chewing 
tobacco and a dozen golf balls. 




Salute, On Guard. Strike: Pictured above, left to right, are 
members of the Health and Physical Education Class Albert King 
;ind James Coger who gave an exhibition on Assembly of Fencing. 
The program was under the direction of Mrs. Ella W. Fisher. 
Tommie Mitchell (in background) was the scorekeeper. 

Albert Bryant Principal Speaker at 
Senior Class Dav Exercises 



The graduating class at Sa- 
vannah State College held its 
Class Day and Class Night 
Exercises Thursday. August 11. 
1960 at 12:00 Noon. Albert B. 
Bryant, president of the senior 
class was the main speaker. The 
title of his address was "Chal- 
lenges of the College Graduate 
Today," The class gift of $325 
for use in the National Defense 
Loan Program was presented by 
Mr. Bryant to Dr, W. K. Payne, 
President of the College, After 
thanking the class. Dr. Payne 



commended the class for making 
it possible for others to receive 
a college education. 

The Class Night program fea- 
tured a lively discussion on the 
Congo Crisis. Tommie Mitchell 
acted as moderator and did a 
masterful job of handling the 
questions of the audience and 
directing the answers of the 
Panel, Albert B. Bryant, Freddie 
L, Ziegler, Nathaniel Johnson 
and Onnie B. Lawton served as 
members of the Panel. 



4u2ust 17 Is Commencement at SSC; 
Ur. Walter N. Ridley to Address Grads 



The speaker for the Eighty- 
fourth Commencement is Dr. 
Walter N. Ridley, President of 
Elizabeth City State Teachers 
College, Elizabeth City, North 
Carolina. Dr. Ridley is a native 
of Newport News, Virginia, and 
he received his A,B, and A.M. 
degrees from Harvard Univer- 
sity, Washington, D. C, the Ed.D. 
from the University of Virginia 
and served as case worker in the 
Federal Emergency Relief 
Agency, Washington, D. C, 
1933-34. 

Dr. Ridley served as educa- 
tional adviser to the Civilian 
Conservation Corps, Renova, 
Pennsylvania and Brady wine, 
Maryland, 1934-36: head of the 
extension department and psy- 
chology department, Virginia 
State College. Petersburg. Vir- 
ginia, 1936-56; dean of St. Paul's 
College, Lawrenceville. Virginia, 
1957-58: president of Ehzabeth 
City State Teachers College, 



Elizabeth City, North Carolina, 
1958-present. 

Dr. Ridley is affiliated with 
the following organizations: 
member of the U. S. Commission 
on UNESCO, 1946-47: president 
of the American Teachers As- 
sociation, 1944-47; trustee since 
1947 of the American Association 
of University Professors. He is a 
member of the N.E.A.. American 
Psychology Association ; Mental 
Hygiene Society of Virginia ; 
Virginia Academy of Science; 
Kappa Mu; Phi Delta Kappa; 
Alpha Kappa Mu; Kappa Delta 
Pi: Sigma Pi Phi: and, Omega 
Psi Phi Fraternity. 

In addition to being an author, 
he is the first Negro to receive 
a degree from the University of 
Virginia. Dr. Ridley is married 
to Mrs, Henrietta Bonaparte 
Ridley and the father of two 
children, Yolanda Louise Ridley 
and Don LeRoy Ridley. 




Pictured above are 4-H Club Council members from the 4-H Summer ('aini> at Dublin, Georgia. 
The group toured the campus and the city of Savannah. 



Homecoming Theme: A World of Dreams 



iifeTIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGli 





MISS sM \^{^^^F M.<,i()(M<t\ 



Savamiah State College Ila* Keeord 
Breaking Enrollment For 1960 

Ben IngersoU, college registrar, has released figures to show 
that the Savannah State College Fall Quarter enrollment has in- 
creased 60% over last year. The total college enrollment is the 
largest in the history of this institution which was founded in 1890. 
The freshman enrollment for tories and other facilities on 
the Fall Quarter, 1959, was 253 as campus. 

The overcrowded situation is 



compared with 412 for this year, 
an increase of 60%. During the 
1959 Fall Quarter, 637 upper- 
classmen returned to the 
campus. This year 714 upper- 
classmen returned for an in- 
crease of 12%. The total college 
enrollment of 1,126 for the 1960 
Fall Quarter is an increase of 
15.16% over the Fall Quarter, 
1959, figure of 890. 

The increase in the enrollment 
has resulted in crowded dormi- 



especially noticeable during the 
chapel hour at which time a 
large portion of the student body 
is left without seats in the audi- 
torium. 

This is a sign of progress, and 
the Savannah State College 
family is happy to know that it 
is growing. However, it is hoped 
that in the near future, the col- 
lege facilities will be enlarged 
to meet the college's growing 
needs. 



Deltas Bring 
Acclaim to SSC 

Delta Nu Chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
brought national acclaim to Sa- 
vannah State College by receiv- 
mg a scholarship trophy given 
at the recent national conven- 
tion of the sorority in Chicago. 

This trophy is awarded to the 
undergraduate chapter with the 
highest average among the 
undergraduate chapters of the 
sorority. 

Prior to receiving this trophy. 
Delta Nu received the Kappa 
Alpha Psi scholarship trophy 
which is awarded to the Greek 
letter organization with the 
highest average on campus. 



Ivang-Chien-Chuaiig 

Will Be on Cainpiis 

Dr. William K. Payne, presi- 
dent of Savannah State College, 
announces that the foreign em- 
ployment program of the United 
States Information Agency, 
Washington, D. C, is sponsoring 
the appearance of Kang-chien- 
Chuang, October 14-18, 1960. Mr. 
Chuang will observe the edu- 
cation and progress of the Negro 
in the South. 

Mr. Chuang is the motion pic- 
ture assistant for the j^nited 
States Information Service, 
Tainan, Taiwan. He is responsi- 
ble for the day to day operation 
of Tainan Film Program, super- 
vises film activities in all of 
South Taiwan, and assists in 

(Continued on Ptige 5) 



Columbus Classic 
Successful 

By Alphonso S. McLean 
The first annual Columbus 
Football Classic sponsored by the 
Columbus. Georgia Alumni 
Chapter of the Savannah State 
College National Alumni Assoi- 
ation. was well planned. More 
than 5,500 people attended the 
football game between the Sa- 
vannah State Tigers and the 
Fort Valley State Wildcats. 

A pre-game parade featured 
bands from Savannah State Col- 
lege *80 pieces). Fort Valley 
State College (50 pieces i, 
Spencer High School i70 pieces) 
and many other bands. Many 
local organizations had cars 
represent them in the parade. 
Also represented in the parade 
were Miss Columbus Classic 
(Mrs. Ethel J. Eshe. '56) and 
her attendants. Mrs, Edith Mc- 
Cray and Miss Alma McCall, 
both SSC alumni; Miss Savan- 
nah State College (Miss Yvonne 
McGlockton, '61) and her at- 
tendants. Miss Gloria Byrd, '61 
and Miss Carolyn Campbell, '61, 
Fort Valley State College Alumni. 
Iota Phi Lambda Sorority. Sa- 
vannah State College Cheer- 
leaders. Columbus Business and 
Professional Women's Club, Inc.. 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, 
Miss Fort Valley State College, 
Miss Carolyn Dixon, Perry, Geor- 
gia, and her attendants. Miss 
Ernestine Hill, Macon, Georgia, 
and Miss Barbara Lewis. Macon, 
Georgia; Miss Peach Blossoms 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Tharpc Chairman Of Homecoming 

By Virginia A 



Homecoming 1960. is under 
the general chairmanship of 
Mr, Frank D, Tharpe. Students 
and Faculty are striving to make 
it a great day of festivities start- 
ing with a colorful parade 
through the city of Savannah, 
followed by the football game 
where the State Tigers will clash 
with the Morris College team on 
the State gridiron at 2:00 p.m. 
The day will be climaxed by a 
dance In Wilcox bymnasium at 
7:00 p.m. 

Several sub-committees are 
functioning to assure the suc- 
cess of the activities. In a 
progress report from these com- 
mittees, it was reported that 
"Miss SSC" and her attendants 
are nearing the stage of com- 
pletion of their preparations, 
eight marching bands have been 
contacted, and the band for the 
dance has been secured. 

The Rolling Stock and Parade 
Arrangements Committees work- 
ed full force to obtain the re- 
quested rolling stock, and the 
parade arrangements with the 
city have been cleared. Students 
graciously volunteered to serve 
as general hosts and hostesses 
for the alumni affairs. The 
Decoration Committees on field 
and building decorations are 
busy preparing the decorations 



Mercer 

for these places, and judges are 
being secured to judge the floats 
and cars in the parade and to 
judge the buildings. 

The overall Homecoming 
theme is "A World of Dreams." 
The sub-themes for the cars and 
floats with sketches of the pro- 
posed decorating schemes are 
being submitted to Mr. Philip J, 
Hampton for approval. It is 
suspected that there will be 
many beautiful and colorful 
floats and cars in the parade. 

"Miss Morris" and her Court 
has been invited to participate 
in the parade and half-time ac- 
tivities. The parade is sched- 
uled to begin at 10:30 a.m., 
Saturday. October 15, 1960. 

The Bonfire 

By Eddie Bryant, Jr. 
Funeral services for the Morris 
College football team were held 
In Meldrtm Auditorium October 
14. 1960. The eulogy was de- 
livered by Bro. Tom Farlow. 
Many friends paid their last 
respects to our beloved rivals. 
The funeral services were fol- 
lowed by solemn procession to 
the Savannah State State Col- 
lege athletic field, whore the 
last remaJTis were cremated by a 
large bonfire. 



Savannah State Marching Band to 
Present Gala Half Time Show 



Savannah State College Band- 
master, Samual Gill, has been 
working his eighty - member, 
high - stepping, fast - marching 
band for hours in preparation 
for one of the largest bands in 
the history of the college. 

In addition to being the fea- 
tured attraction in the home- 
coming parade, the band will 
also put on a half-time show 
comparable to none ever seen 
before in this area and is be- 
lieved to be one of the best half- 
time shows that will be seen 
throughout the country this fall, 



One of the state's best 
stepping majorettes. Miss Toledo 
Riley, is again leader of the 
majorettes. Fancy stepping 
George Chapman is the drum 
major. The section leaders are 
Alfonso Wright, tenor; Lawrence 
Hutchins. woodwind; John Dur- 
den. bass; and William Camp- 
bell, percussion. 

The band officers for the year 
1960-61 are as follows: William 
Campbell, president: Lawrence 
Hutchins. vice president; James 
Williams reporter; and Earl 
Robinson, student band director. 



Library Exhibits Virginia 

The Savannah State College 
Library exhibited eleven paint- 
ings by the noted American 
Negro artist. Mrs. Virginia Jack- 
son Kiah, Mrs, Kiah is a gradu- 
ate of the Philadelphia Museum 
and School of Art. She is the 
recipient of the Masters of Art 
degree and has done advanced 
work at Columbia University 
where she was a scholarship 
student and judged as an out- 
standing painter. Having studied 
at the University of Pennsylvania 
and the New Yuik Art Students' 



J. Kiah's Art 

League, she has also been a pupil 
of the famous painters Vincent 
Dumond and Robert Brackman. 

Mrs. Kiah has exhibited in the 
Baltimore Museum of Art, the 
Philadelphia Museum and School 
of Art. New York Art Students' 
League. New York Baptist 
Ministers Conference, Philadel- 
phia Republican Club, and 
Wilderstein Balleries on 57th 
Street, New York City. 

The artist is a member of 
many professional organizations 
and is also a member of the Pi 
Lamba Theta Honorary Society. 




Emma Sue .McCrory exhibits a painting of the late i\I^^. >lary 
McCIoud Bethune, former President of Bethune Cookman College, 
Daytona Beach. Florida. This painting is one of a collection being: 
shown in the College Library, 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October, 196n 



WW®¥Wa^l^ ^Pl® W^h 1. sw_ 




Marsucrite TifiKS, President of 
Delta Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority. ^^_ 

Delia Sigma Thela Sorority 

By Mamie Greene 
Having had an enjoyable sum- 
mer vacation mixed witii study 
and work, all sorors of Delta 
Nu Chapter. Delta Sigma Tlieta 
Sorority. Inc. are eager to help 
make this school year yenr an 
unforgettable one. 

The first meeting of Delta Nu 
Chapter was held on October 1. 
The report of the National Con- 
vention, recently held in Chicago. 
Illinois, was presented by Soror 
Robertia Webb, Secretary to the 
Dean of Faculty. The report was 
most informative and inspiring. 
A highliglit of the convention 
was the presentation of the Na- 
tional Scholarship Trophy to 
Delta Nu Chapter for having 
maintained the highest average 
in the nation among under- 
graduate chapters in Delta 
Sigma Theta. The huge trophy 
is expected to arrive and be dis- 
played on the campus within the 
next few weeks. 

In addition to plans for 
making Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority an even stronger public 
service organization are plans 
for the forthcoming homecom- 
ing activities. Representing Delta 
Nu will be Soror Carolyn Vinson. 
"Miss Delta." and her attendants. 
Sorors Carolyn Collier and Louise 
Lamar. 




Bobby Hardy. President of 
Campus Chapter of Omega Psi 
Phi Fraternity. 

Fraternal Wisdom 

Frown on failty. 

Run not from responsibility. 

Assign no task to anyone 
which you wouldn't assail. 

Travel the narrow path of 
dignity tirelessly. 

Envy not what thy brother 
earns. 

Refrain from ridicule of any 
religion. 

Never look at thy brother's 
wife with lust, nor thy neigh- 
bor's. 

Abhor excessive use of alcohol. 

I/)ve all men and cling not 
selfishly to life. 

Lead men to higher heights 
by examples of labor. 

Yearn to become more efficient 
with the passing years. 

Yield not to temptations of 
youth. 

Owe not your brother any- 
thing, nor others. 

Under.'itand human nature, a 
prerequLsite to unity. 




Louise Stewart. President of 
Rho Beta Chapter of Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority. 

Zela News 

Rho Beta Chapter of Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority. Inc., is looking 
forward to a very successful year 
under the capable leadership of 
these officers: Basileus, Louise 
Stewart; Anti-Basileus. Pearl 
Davis; Grammateus. Juanita 
Moon; Tamais. Laverne Holland; 
Chaplain, Dorothy Brown; Re- 
porter. Myrna Miller. Soror 
Juanita Moon will reign as "Miss 
Zeta" for the current year. 

Soror Stewart, the basileus, is 
a junior from Claxton. Georgia. 
She is majoring in English. She 
is a member of the Boar's Head 
Club and The Tiger's Roar staff. 

Our little sisters are also 
organized as they prepare to join 
our larger sisterhood. They are: 
Shirley Terry, president.; Sula 
Andrews, secretary; Cynthia 
Toney. treasurer; Dorothy Har- 
den. Mary Mitchell. Georgia 
White. Ann Henderson, Maryel 
Graham Hurst and Betty Wash- 
ington. 

Myrna Miller. Reporter 



Alpha Phi Alpha News 

By James J. DeVoe 
Delta Eta Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Incorpor- 
ated, held its first meeting for 
the new year. September 27, 1960. 
in Meldrim Hall and elected 
three charming and talented 
young ladies to reign as "Miss 
Alpha" and her attendant for 
the year 1960-61, 

Miss Annette Cecile Kennedy, 
was selected as "Miss Alpha." 
and became the first young lady 
in the history of the chapter to 
reign as Queen for two consecu- 
tive years. As a freshman she 
was selected as one of the queens 
of the Alpha's court, which con- 
sisted of seven beautiful girls. 
Miss Kennedy, a 1958 graduate 
of Alfred E. Beach is affiliated 
with many organizations at SSC: 
vice president. Gamma Epsilon 
Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alplia 
Sorority. Inc., member of the 
College Playhouse. The Tiger's 
Roar staff. Social Science Club 
and Tutorial Society. She is a 
Junior majoring in Social 
Science and m i n o r i n g in 
Sociology. 

The attendants to Miss Ken- 
nedy are Misses Virginia Annette 
Mercer and Rose Mary Single- 
ton. Miss Mercer is a graduate 
of Candler County Training 
School, Metter. Georgia. This 
vivacious and intelligent young 
lady is president of Gamma 
Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority. Inc., secretary 
of Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society; News 
Editor of The Tiger's Roar; 
secretary to the General Home- 
coming Committee Chairman; 
assistant treasurer of the Busi- 
ness Club. She is a Senior major- 
ing in Business Education, 
minoring in English. 

Miss Singleton, a young lady 
of poise and grace, is a graduate 
of S. M. Thompton High School, 
She is a Senior majoring in 
Business Administration, and is 
affiliated with the Business Club, 
College Playhouse, and The 
Tiger's Roar .staff. 



Sphinx Cluh of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Elerls Officers 

In April, Delta Eta Chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 
initiated into the Sphinx Club 
twelve young men. who are work- 
ing diligently toward Alphadom. 
Manly deeds, scholarship, and 
love for all mankind are the 
things that are being instilled 
into the minds and characters 
of these young men. 

The following officers were 
elected: Abraham L. Jones, presi- 
dent; Roscoe Camp, vice presi- 
dent; Charlie Phillips, secretary; 
Lawrence Hutchins, financial 
secretary; Alvin Jones, treasurer; 
James Smith, chaplain; Otis 
Cox. Parliamentarian, Other 
Sphinxmen are William Day. 
Robert Waters, Abraham John- 
son. Manning Roberts and Percy 
Harden, 

The Sphinxmen are jubilantly 
responding to every opportunity 
to make constructive contribu- 
tions to the college community 
and the Fraternity. 

Miss Deloris Clark, a transfer 
student from Xavier University. 
New Orleans, reigns as "Miss 
Sphinx." Misses Lillian Jones 
and Geraldine Nunally are her 
attendants. 

The brothers in the Sphinx 
Club who pride themselves on 
the great tradition and noble 
heritage of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity are combining their 
talents and intellect, and striv- 
ing hard to make Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity. 



Business Department 

By David Bodison 

The Business Department un- 
der the chairmanship of Hay- 
ward S. Anderson along with his 
efficient staff consisting of 
Misses Albertha E. Boston and 
Marcelle E. Rhodriquez, William 
H. Bowens, Henry S. Torrence, 
and Wiley A. Perdue has proven 
to be one of the most efficient 
staff in training students for 
the business world. 

Mr, Anderson announces that 
this year there is a greater in- 
terest in Accounting among 
freshmen business students. He 
also states that for the first time 
there is an increasing interest 
in Business Education among 
freshman men. Among the fresh- 
man who are majoring in busi- 
ness, five men were exempted 
from typing courses because of 
their proficiency. They are Jerry 
Mins. Jack Emmitt Williams. 
James C. Matthews. James 
Moody, and Jesse Whatley. 

The office of the Division of 
Business Administration is now 
in its new location in Morgan 
Hall. One of the many things 
accomplished by this new loca- 
tion is the improved form of 
counseling that has been set up 
by the division. 

This year, as of last year dur- 
ing the Homecoming activities. 
the business faculty expects to 
entertain all returning business 
alumni. 



Business Club 

By Merion Dixon 

The Busines Club held its 
first business meeting to elect 
new officers and to elect "Miss 
Business" and her attendants 
for the annual Homecoming 
parade. 

The new officers are as fol- 
lows; president, Eddie Bryant; 
vice president, James Devoe; 
secretary. Flora Braxton; assist- 
ant secretary, Evelyn Thomas; 
treasurer, Virginia Mercer; as- 
sistant treasurer, E 1 v e n i a 
Hughes; business manager, Betty 
Williams; reporters, Merion 
Dixon and Geneva Ziegler; 
chairman of ways and means 
committee. Bertha Kornegay. 

Miss Bertha Kornegay was 
elected as "Miss Business" and 
Misses Virginia Norris and Julia 
Cheeley as attendants. 

Definite plans have been made 
for many coming activities. 



Boar's Head Club 

By Vonciel Parrish 
The Boars Head Club is agam 
an active organization on our 
campus. Our tentative plans for 
the year include Fine Film 
Series, Essay Contests, Seminar 
for Majors and Minors, Literary 
Journal and an Assembly Pro- 
gram. 

The following officers have 
been elected for the school term: 
President. Carolyn Campbell; 
Vice President, Norman B. 
Elmore; Secretary. Christine 
White; Assistant Secretary, 
Earnestine Adams; Co-ordinator. 
Mamie Greene; Reporter, Vonciel 
Parrish; Advisor, Dr. N. V. Mc- 
Cullough, 



Camilla Hubert Hall 
Holds Installation Service 

The Installation Service of the 
Camilla Hubert Hall Dormitory 
Council was held Monday night, 
September 25. 1960 at 7:30 p.m. 
in the College Center, Mrs. Ella 
W. Fisher, who served as in- 
stalling officer was quite in- 
spirational in her charge to the 
incoming officers. The follow- 
ing were installed for the 1960- 
61 term : Emma Sue McCrory. 
President; Ira Snelson, Vice 
President; Louise Lamar. Secre- 
tary; Carolyn Collier. Assistant 
Secretary; Toledo Riley. Treas- 
urer; Mary Nell Hoilis, Chaplain, 
Doris Kennebrew, Journalist, 

Miss Barbara Kendall, a fresh- 
man, was voted "Miss Camilla 
Hubert Hall." and the attendants 
are Evelyn Lizzomore and 
Jacquelyn Ryan, both freshmen. 
Additions to the Council are the 
following corridor leaders: Essie 
Sheffield, Freda Cherry iFirst 
Floor), Laverne Holland, Trudy 
Williams ( Second Floor ) , and 
Mary Patterson, Annie Rosier 
I Third 1 , 



Eva Boseinan Is 
Prexv of Council 

By Mamie Green 

The Savannah State College 
Student Government is under 
the leadership of Eva C. Bose- 
man. All who have heard the 
voice of this young lady will find 
it most unforgettable, 

Mrs- Boseman was born Eva 
Curry, in the city of Savannah, 
Georgia. June 6. 1935. She at- 
tended Powell Laboratory School. 
Savannah. Georgia; Corlears 
Junior High School, New York 
City; Seward Park High School, 
New York City; and now Savan- 
nah State College, where she is 
a senior, majoring in general 
science and minoring in Spanish. 

Mrs. Boseman is known by all 
of the students for her pleasing 
personality and many affilia- 
tions. She is the reporter and 
historian of Alpha Kappa Mu 
National Honor Society, member 
of Beta Kappa Chi Scientific 
Honor Society. Keeper of Prop- 
erties of Delta Nu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
member of the College Play- 
liouse. Spanish tutor for Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial Society, and 
President of the Savannah State 
College Student Government. 

In 1957 she received the Ann 
W. Jordan Award for having the 
highest average among the 
freshmen women. Twice she has 
been honored for having main- 
tained at least a two-point i2,00) 
average for three consecutive 
quarters. 

All who saw her will long 
remember her award winning 
portrayal of Antigone, in the 
drama of the same name, 

Mrs. Boseman is quite an asset 
to the Savannah State family. 
May there be success after suc- 
cess during her administration. 




NMrs. Ella I l^her. PhN-Mcal Edu- 
cation Instructor, installs of- 
ficers of Camilla Hubert Hall. 
Emma Sue McCrory, English 
major, Columbus, Georgia. Presi- 
dent; Ira Snelson, sophomore, 
Business major. Marietta. Geor- 
gia, Vice President; Louise 
Lamar, junior, English major, 



Tableton. Secretary; Car olyn 
Collier, junior, Business major, 
Vienna. Georgia. Assistant Secre- 
tary: Toledo Riley, junior. 
Physical Education major, At- 
lanta. Treasurer; Mary N. Hoilis, 
sophomore. Moultrie, Chaplain; 
and Doris Kennebrew, freshman, 
Hamilton, Georgia, Reporter. 



Newman Club News 

By Norman B, Elmore 

It is important in these days 
to identify oneself with a par- 
ticular club or group. First of 
all this gives an individual a 
sense of togetlierness. Member- 
ship in the Newman Club identi- 
fies one with the Catholic 
Church, Although the Newman 
Club was formed for Catholic 
students who are attending col- 
lege, any interested persons who 
wish to join the group may do 
so, providing they have some in- 
terest in the general program of 
the club. 

The primary function of the 
Newman Club is to promote 
knowledge of the Faith and to 
foster Catholic devotion. AH of 
us should strive to broaden our 
scope of knowledge.- The New- 
man Club seeks to do this by 
whatever means possible in its 
program of speakers, discussions. 
library sessions, and classes. 



Women'^s Glee Club 
Holds First Meetinji 

By Dessie S. Dent 

The Women's Glee Club held 
its first meeting Monday, 
September 26. 1960 at 12:30 p.m. 
At this meeting officers for the 
school year were elected. They 
are: President, Zelmar Steven- 
son; Secretary, Juanita Moon; 
Librarians, Eunice Veal, Mar- 
garet Jenkins, and Mrs. Gertrude 
H. Garner; Director, Mrs. Flor- 
ence Harrington. 

The Glee Club also elected 
members for the activity, and 
recruiting committees. Serving 
on the activity committee are: 
Bessie L. Samuels, Ozella Myrick, 
Mamie McCary, Barbara Jordon 
and Freda Cherry. 

Serving on the recruiting 
committee are: Jo Ann Foster, 
Juanita Moon, Rose M. Over- 
street, Hattie Watson and Bessie 
L. Smalls. 



October, 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



SPORTS TALK 



BY THEODORE CLARK 



^: 



s:? 





VwfS 







i^i«af "mixTwiiii; 



-■N -»r, -ftL . 




Front row— Dennis Nelson, David Oliver, Richard Anderson. Harold Huves, CU'vtI.iiKl Inlni \\ iNmi Uiniitlt Milnl(>,li llii ili 

George Johnson, James Carthen. Willie Scott, John Gordon, Willie Chirtian. Eddie liani Davis, I hoiMion- Clark Thermaii Th.un'is C 

^^'i;..f?^"*^,J^''^*'«'"L,?o*'**y Lockett, Bobby Dunbar, Alphonso Williams.. Second row row— Coach Richard Washington. James ISowens 

—William Hunter, Mmis HoIIis, Henry Sanders, Calvin Roberts, James Floyd, Harold Frank Tompkins. Lerov Major. John Strong, Fred 

Spann, Coach George Miller, and Coach Marion Mendeiihall. 



Mcfiraiv. Wil 
liarlcs Tootle 
Duke Cuinini 
Carter. John 



lliani Bobbins. Wil- 

(Managcr). Third 

ings, Tommy Davis, 

Edwards, Benjamin 




Si\ Maionite*) Rubb\ 1 ot kt tt Wtndell Milntosh Bmumin 
and behind the line Dennis Nelson. 



SSC Ties Ft. Valley 12-12 in Columbus 



Lead by senior halfback John 
Strong, the Savannah State 
Tigers fought the favored Fort 
Valley State Wildcats to a 12 to 
12 tie in the spectactular Colum- 
bus Classic, Saturday, October 8. 
in Columbus. Georgia. Strong 
gained some 165 yards rushing 
and played an excellent defen- 
sive game. An estimated crowd 
of 5,500 was on hand for this 
evenly fought battle, 

Richard Anderson and James 

Bowens, two of SSC's starters, a 

halfback and guard respectively, 

were not among the starters. 

First Quarter 

SSC won the toss and John 
Edwards kicked to James Allen, 
who returned 20 yards to his 25- 
On the first play Ulysses Mar- 
shall ran off tackle for a gain of 
6 yards to their own 31 yard line. 
On the next play Alien went off 
tackle for some 69 yards and 
the first TD of the game, putting 
the Wildcats out front 6 to 0. 
The conversion attempt was no 
good. 

Ralph Troutman kicked to 
John Strong, who returned 34 
yards to his 45. Wilson picked 
up 8 yards on two plays up the 
middle and on the third play 
Strong went off guard for a gain 
of 45 yards to the 3 yard line. 
On the next play, Frank Tomp- 
kins went over guard for the 
score. The conversion attempt 
failed and the score was tied 
6 to 6 as the period ended some 
two minutes later. Score: Fort 
Valley State 6. Savannah State 6, 
Second Quarter 

The Wildcats scored in the 
opening two minutes of the sec- 
ond quarter on a 25 yard pass 
from quarterback Ralph Trout- 
man to Allen putting the Wild- 
cats out front 12 to 6 after the 
conversion attempt failed. Both 
teams lost 60 yards each on 



penalties in this quarter and 
when the whistle blew to end 
the half, the Wildcats was lead- 
ing by a score of 12 to 6. 
Third Quarter 

Penalties Hurt Tigers : The 
Tigers" offense was stopped three 
times by penalties, but neverthe- 
less, the Tigers moved for four 
first downs to their 41, after 
which Robbins punted to Fort 
Valley's 9. 

Tigers Tie Score:: Strong car- 
ried three successive times for 
gains of 5. 20, and 35 yards 
placing the ball on the Wildcats' 
3 yard line. The first attempt 
for the TD failed but on the 
next play, fullback George Sims 
went off guard for the score, 
the conversion attempt again 
failed, and the score stood at 
Fort Valley State 12, Savannah 
State 12, 

Fourth Quarter 

Both teams threatened, only 
to have their offense stopped 
by each others fine defense. 

Then came the game's most 
spectacular play. Nelson's toss 
intended for McGraw, was 
picked off by Allen who used 
every trick in the book in an 
attempt to break away only to 
be stopped by the last man, John 
Strong. The Tigers took over on 
downs. Nelson attempted three 
passes, completing one to Mc- 
Graw for 30 yards only to have 
the clock run out. 



SPORTS EDITOR 




Quarterbacks Dennis Nelson and Bobby Dunbar smile in agree- 
ment on the game tactics of the season. 



Savannah State Tigers to Meet Morris 
College in Honieeoniing Game 

The SSC Tigers will play their first conference game when 
they meet Morris College of Sumter, South Carolina, for the annual 
Homecoming game Saturday afternoon, October 15. at 2:00 p.m. 
on the SSC athletic field. 



Theodore Clark 



The Tigers tied Morris last fall 
8 to 8, In their last outing the 
Tigers tied a favored Fort Valley 
team 12-12. Morris lost to a 
powerful Claflin squad 6 to 
in their last outing. 

The probable starting line-up 
for the SSC Tigers is as follows: 
Left end, Elijah McGraw. 195 
pound senior; left tackle, Ben 



Spann. 215 pound freshman; left 
guard, James Bowens, 195 pound 
senior; center, Calvin Roberts, 
195 pound sophomore; right 
guard, David Oliver, 210 pound 
freshman; right tackle, Eddie 
Bell, 195 pound senior; right end, 
Fred Carter, 195 pound fresh- 
man. The Morris College line- 
up is incomplete. 



Football Sehedule 

Ocl, 22 BenedicI College Away 

Oct. 29 Albany Stale College Away 

Nov. 4 Alabama Slalc College Away 

Nov. 12 Clark College Home 

Nov. 1! Claflin College Away 

Nov. 24 Paine College Home 
All Home Games are to be played ol 

2:00 P.M. on the Savannah Stale College 
Athletic Field. 




Big, Bad, Bruising, Bashful— the body crushers 
George Johnson and Duck Cummings 



Basketball Drills to 
Begin November 1 

By Redell Walton 
On the first of November the 
Savannah State College basket- 
ball team will officially start 
drills for the 1960-61 basketball 
season. The Tigers will be out 
to duplicate their 1959-60 season 
when they won the district 6 
NAIA championship by whipping 
Florida A. & M. and Morris 
Brown in the district playoff. 
The Tigers journeyed to Kansas 
City, Misouri in March. 1960. 
where they won their first na- 
tional tournament game by beat- 
ing Williamette of Oregon by 18 
points. The team lost their sec- 
ond game to the tourney cham- 
pions. Southwest Texas State, by 
a margin of ten points. 



Page 4 . 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chiet Alphonso McLean 

Associate Editor Yvonne McGlockton 

News Editor Virginia Mercer 

Feature Editor Norman Elmore 

Sports Editor Theodore Clark 

Layout Editor Eleanor Johnson 

Greek Editor Freddie Ligpns 

Fashion Editors Eddie Bryant, Geraldinc Lindsey 

Photo Editor Charles Tootle 

Secretary to the Editor Bertha Kornegay 

Columnists James Dcvoe, Theodore Smith. Mary Rosebud, 

Annette Kennedy. Iris Eason, Charles Lee, Louise Stewart 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager William Pompey 

Circulation Manager WUham Burton 

Exchange Editor Emma Sue McCroy 

Chief Typists Marjorie Delida, Laura Garvin, 

Loretta H. Miller, Lorenzo McNeal, Julia Cheely 
Reporters Redell Walton, Mamie Green 

Advisers Wilton C, Scott. Robert Holt. Miss Albertha E. Boston 

Photographer Robert Mobley 



Member of: 

INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 

ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS pncse 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October. 1960 





Presidents Message 

Savannah State College is glad to observe Annual Homecoming 
each year. The greeting of alumni, former students, and interested 
friends is one of the highlights of the academic year. Since it 
comes in the Fall, it furnishes inspiration and drive to reach higher 
standards and new achievements. 

As we greet our alumni, new acquaintances, and friends of long 
standing, we are conscious of two vital processes. On the one hand, 
there is always something to see; while on the other hand, there 
IS something to feel. Each year friends and visitors returning to 
the College are able to see a number of additions to and improve- 
ments in the physical plant. The College is continuing to upgrade 
its physical facilities and to construct new facilities in the light of 
present day needs and programs. 

Everyone who experiences homecoming understands that there 
is something to feel. In most instances it is not possible to touch 
it with the body. This group of items is communicated through 
the academic atmosphere and tone of the institution. One discovers 
this as he moves among the students, faculty, staff, and members 
of the college community. This feeling is an index to the develop- 
ments which are taking place in the teaching and learning ac- 
tivities developed in the institution. The recognition of rising 
academic standards provides the other side of the picture which 
one sees on the physical side. The historical view of Savannah 
State College, which observes its 70th Anniversary this year, in- 
dicates that the College has continued to grow in strength and 
service to the youth of this State. It is desirable that at some time 
during the day of celebration, a moment of thought may be given 
to the things seen and felt. 

Along with greetings to the Savannah State College alumni, 
we extend greetings to our visitors from Morris College. The long 
record of fine relationship in college athletics with the faculty and 
student body of Morris College heightens our enjoyment of this 
occasion. The football teams representing the two colleges will 
furnish a contest which contributes toward the high aims and ideals 
of each institution. When the shot is fired for the end of the game. 
we wish to say that the contest was a display of the finest quality 
of sportsmanship. 

Signed: W. K. PAYNE. 
President 

My Kind of Democracy 

By William Hagins 
"These are times that try 
men's souls." wrote Thomas 
Paine in 1776, but the words are 
just as applicable today as they 
were in 1766. Today, the United 
States is one of the leaders in 
an ideological struggle. Soviet 
Russia and her satellites have 
challenged the basic freedom 
upon which America was found- 
ed and which most of the West- 
em nations have come to ac- 
cept. 

The cold war is affecting in- 
ternational relations and is 
threatening world peace. In our 
country, there is also a war going 
on between the white man and 
the Negro. The United States 

could seize the propaganda 

initiative by insisting upon one 

thing, that the Negro is given 

his rights. 
This problem is two-fold. First 

of all. racial strife within the 

United States would be elimi- 
nated, thus making America 

truly democratic. And secondly, 

the uncommitted nations of the 

world would be drawn to the 

American camp in this ideologic 

struggle for the minds and souls 

of men. 
Both of these cold wars — 

Communism versus Democracy 

and the White man versus the 

Negro — have been waging for a 

long time. The little people of 

the 7/orld are sick and tired of 

this jungle-like struggle. 



From President of the Student Council 

Dear Fellow Students: 

Many significant changes that are of world-wide importance 
are evident even here on our campus. The trend towards the pursuit 
of education has favorably shown itself in our enrollment figures 
for the Fall Quarter 1960-61 school year. It is indeed a pleasure 
to welcome you and solicit your support throughout the school 
year to the program and activities of your student council. 

Several matters of importance awaited our return to school. 
Among them and of primary importance was homecoming. All 
groups and organizations are to be commended for the fine spirit 
of cooperation shown toward working to the Homecoming deadline. 
Along the same lines, the members of the Student Council are 
indeed worthy of praise for the splendid jobs that they have done 
and are still doing to further the progress of the task we are 
undertaking. 

In a few weeks from now you will be hearing directly from your 
Council asking for your assistance in an activity sponsored by us. 
If you have ever had the desire to be of some help to this organ- 
ization this opportunity will surely present itself. We are sincerely 
hoping that you will heed this call individually and collectively. 

To the alumni and friends of the college who are here visiting 
with us for homecoming, on behalf of the student body it gives me 
great pleasure to welcome you "home" again. It is our sincere 
hope that your stay will be a pleasant one. and the memories will 
be lasting ones. 

Sincerely yours, 

EVA C, BOSEMAN. President 

Student Council 



Politics and World News 

CASTRO 



THE EDITOR'S 
DESK 

This issue of The Tiger's Roar 
presents to the Savannah State 
College campus a publication 
somewhat different from those 
produced on the campus last 
year. 

The Tiger's Roar aims are: to 
express student voice and 
opinion, print news of our 
campus life and world affairs. 
compete and excel among other 
college publications, announce 
important information to the 
Savannah State College family. 

Publishing a student news- 
paper is a job that requires the 
cooperation of all student organ- 
izations on the campus. News Is 
made every minute of the day. 
It is the job of the journalist 
or reporter of the organization 
to capture this news and recreate 
It on paper. Deadlines are very 
important and should be kept. 

The Tiger's Roar is scheduled 
to publish ten papers this year. 
Why not support your student 
newspaper 100 per cent. O.K.? 



Letter to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

What has happened to the 
SCHOOL SPIRIT at Savannah 
State? I feel this is important 
because without spirit there can 
be but very little motivation of 
any kind on campus. We need 
to give moral support and cheer 
our teams to victory. It is obvious 
to see that we. as college stu- 
dents, do not attend pep rallies, 
cheer our team or other things 
of that nature that give our 
players a feeling of well being. 
I love my college, maybe it's 
because I came here some years 
ago when the upperclassmen 
made the freshman walk around 
the campus with his pants on 
the wrong side for a week. After 
it was over I respected upper- 
classmen and participated in 
every activity the student body 
sponsored. 

Why can't we, as students in 
the largest Negro state college 
in Georgia, get out and push 
our teams and act united like 
the other colleges? 

Mr. Editor, I not only want to 
cite the conditions that now 
exist, but to plead to those who 
may read this letter, to turn 
over a new leaf, and exhibit 
that vital element. "SCHOOL 
SPIRIT." 

Yours truly, 
Kharn A. Collier 



What actually is behind the 
Castro regime? Is it on the verge 
of ultimate collapse, or is it 
destined for further recognition 
among the great nations, The 
acquisition of some of our fac- 
tories and mills by the Cubans 
has proven to us that they want 
everything except the improve- 
ment of relationship. 

Where do we go from here? 
Are we going to let a brat of a 
nephew confiscate properties 
worth in the neighborhood of 
5800.000,000, while we sit back 
and relax on our morals, or are 
we going to give him the spank- 
ing he so justly deserves. 

The roll Castro played during 
his short stay i should be brawl) 
at the U.N. meeting two weeks 
ago shows he needs a course in 
diplomacy. He is back in Cuba 
now (thank goodness! and still 
blasting forth, as usual, about 
U.S. policies here, there, and 
everywhere. 

Mr, Castro — my question to 
you is — where do you go from 
here, if anywhere? 

Mr. Nikita Khrushchev of the 
Soviet Union, now 66. after an- 
nouncing that he would lead the 
Russian delegates to the United 
Nations — left the western world 
in somewhat of a turmoil. Now 
that he has arrived, its con- 
cern has been justified. 

Not only do we have him to 
help deter world peace, but he 
brought or asked some of his 
bosom buddies to concrete the 
idea. Josip Tito, dictator of 
Yugoslavia, 68, and independent 
Communist ( he does not take 
orders from Moscow, but is still 
a Communist), Mr. Gamal Nasser 
of Egypt, 42, president of the 

Columbus Classic 

fConliniicd Uom Page h 

(Miss Vivian Zelmar, Macon, 
Georgia, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, 
Modern Club. Albany State Col- 
lege Alumni, Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity, and Alabama State 
College Alumni. 

The half-time show featured 
the 26th Infantry Scout Dog 
Platoon from Fort Benning and 
the fabulous SSC 80 pieces fast 
marching, high stepping band 
in a show dedicated to the 
Medical Profession, 

The majoriettes danced the 
Madison while the band played 
"Fever." The band and major- 
ettes also exhibited their fast 
stepping skills to several other 
songs. Bands from SSC and 
FVSC played their respective 
alma maters and were loudly 
aplauded by the crowd of spec- 
tators. 





United Arab Republic (U.A.R,) is 

here also to let everyone know 
he is still bidding his desire to 
become leader of the Arab world, 
Fidel Castro. Premier i Dictator) 
of Cuba. 33, responded eagerly, 
when asked by Khrushchev to 
come to the Assembly meeting. 
These are but a few of the men 
who are Communist or pro-Com- 
munist here at the U.N. trying to 
impair world peace by non- 
sensical elaboration and constant 
criticism of the western world. 
Apparently they are here for a 
reason, a very good reason, but 
what reason? 



Literary Section 

Though our major emphasis 
is journalistic, we acknowledge 
our obligation to provide an out- 
let for those who desire to ex- 
press their creative impulses and 
thoughts, through the writing 
of essays, short stories, poetry, 
and fiction. 

Our literary section will in- 
clude such writings as stated in 
the above paragraph. 



Letter to the Editor 

Although we are primarily in- 
terested in reaction to our pub- 
lication, we welcome letters 
treating any serious, outspoken, 
provocative or even humorous. 
subject. Mail all letters to the 
Editor of The Tiger's Roar, P. O. 
Box 353, Savannah State College, 



Our Electoral System 

By Gladys Lambert 
As the time approaches for 
the presidential election in No- 
vember, we do well to take a 
critical look at the effectiveness 
of our present system for elect- 
ing the president, Our Constitu- 
tion provides that the president 
and vice president shall not be 
elected directly by the voters. 
but by electors who themselves 
are elected by the voters of the 
states. 

Each state has as many 
electors as the total number of 
its senators and representatives 
in Congress. For the 1960 presi- 
dential election the Electoral 
College will consist of 537 
electors. 

There have been occasions 
when the Electoral College failed 
to elect a president. One such 
occasion was the election of 1800 
in which the Republican candi- 
dates for president and vice 
president, Thomas Jefferson and 
Aaron Burr respectively, each 
received the same number of 
electoral votes and each had 
the needed majority of electoral 
votes. 

States with a large number of 
electoral votes have an unfair 
advantage of power over states 
with a small number of votes. 
Presidential candidates tend to 
concentrate their campaign 
efforts on states with a large 
number of electoral votes. The 
three electoral voles of Nevada 



A World of Dreams 

By Phillip Hampton 
The dream, a product of 
dreamers, is a mysterious con- 
dition without substance, a 
nebulous fantasy of another 
world separated from reality by 
a sliver of shadow and, with 
apologies to Byron : (dreams i 
"make us what we were not," 

The profundity and the sundry 
of the world which we know 
could once have been but a 
dream. The fantasy that is 
dreamt today may indeed be- 
come the real and sincere of 
tomorrow , . . and tomorrow's 
caprice may yet be a prelude to 
entities that could never been 
yesterday's dream. 

The dream is a catalysis which 
provokes men to contrive for 
beauty through poetry and song. 
to change sorcery to science, to 
uncover the unexplored and to 
forge the destinies of other men. 

Observe a dreamer and dis- 
cover if you will, a Columbus, a 
Newton, a da Vinci, a Moses, or 
a you. Observe a dream and the 
future will be in it, a canvas 
smeared with paint, a messon or 
a propellant to a moon, a plan 
for peace, or a new deodorant 
Dream and you will capture A 
WORLD OF DREAMS, 

are rather insignificant to a 
candidate compared with the 
forty-five of New York, 

There have been occasions, 
though not many, when electors 
have violated their pledge to vote 
for their party's candidate. In 
the election of 1820 William 
Plumer, a New Hampshire 
elector, voted for John Quincy 
Adams, in spite of the fact that 
James Monroe was his party's 
presidential candidate. Plumer 
explained his action by saying 
that he wanted to bring Adams 
to the attention of political 
leaders. Nothing can be legally 
done to an elector who violates 
his pledge because the authors 
of the Constitution gave electors 
the right of independent choice. 



October. 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



ge 5 



F E A\ T U R E S 




Miss Winfred Hopkins of Brookljn. New York and Molvin Mnith 
of Newman, Georgia, model the latest men and women fall attire. 



Fashions For Women 

By Geraldine Lindsey 

"A Fur Collar Adds Elegance 
To Winter Fashion Ensemble,". 

I do not have to stress the im- 
portance of fur trim — just look 
through any fashion magazine 
or newspaper, and you will see 
suits and coats galore with 
fabulous fur collars and prices 
to match. 

If you have an old fur piece, 
too worn in spots to make re- 
pairing worthwhile and too good 
in large patches to discard, why 
not use it to advantage? 

Working with fur can be 
tricky, but it can be done if you 
are only making a trim of some 
sort. Here are some hints if you 
want to make a collar— a job 
almost anyone can do. 

Make a pattern of the whole 
collar out of heavy wrapping 
paper, leaving out the seam 
allowance. A half collar pattern 
to be cut on the fold cannot be 
used, because fur cannot be cut 
when folded. 

Lay the fur out flat, hair side 
down, on a board and tack to 
board at each corner with a 
push pin. Place pattern on fur 
and pin through fur and board 
with push pin. Trace outline of 
pattern on skin. Cut through 
skin only, with a sharp razor 
blade, being careful not to cut 
the hair. 

After the collar is cut and 
pieced together to fit the 
pattern, you must strengthen it 
with padding. Sew cotton 
wadding or lambs wool lightly 
to the skin with tailors' lasting. 
Now, holding the skin side to- 
ward you, sew twill tape to outer 
elges of collar with overhand 
stitch; then turn tape over to 
skin and sew to padding with 
catch-stitch. 

If the collar is fur on both 
sides, make each side in the 
same way, and then slip stitch 
together. If the collar is to be 
attached to a coat or jacket, 
slip stitch fur collar on to the 
collar of the finished garment. 
Then, with small stitches, sew 
along center of collar, catching 
the padding in the fur collar. 

So remember, it you have an 
old fur, or one small spotted 
leopard skin, there is no better 
way to use it than to make a 
luxurious collar. 

Kang-Chieii-Chuang 

((^ouiinuvd Irurii I'u^e l> 
planning and scheduling ex- 
hibits both locally produced and 
traveling exhibits. 

He was a former teacher of 
chemistry and health in Tokyo 
and Tainan prior to his appoint- 
ment by the United States Gov- 
ernment. 



Men's Fiishions 

By Eddie Bryant, Jr. 
Why Wear Pants? 

Slacks, as we know tliem to- 
day, are the result of man's 
desire to hide certain unpleasant 
features about his legs. Lion 
cloths might never have left 
fashion if it weren't for bumpy 
knees. Silk tights could still be 
with us except for their tendency 
to accentuate the rear. The early 
Romans, for instance, regarded 
any trousers as barbarous; then 
along came the Roman Emperor 
Justinian who was the first man 
to wear trousers. They were 
silken affairs called "hosa," and 
resembled "tights." They clicked, 
and man hasn't looked the same 
since. 

Today's fashions open our eyes 
to the new Grape tones. Hues 
from dark red to purple Concord 
are high fashion colors, that 
lend richness to the neutral 
colors, particularly gray. Grape, 
in a tie or pocket square, in a 
sport shirt or sweater, adds 
freshness and e'clat to your 
wardrobe. 

In suits. Grape provides a 
subtle flavoring, adds a royal 
richness to fine worsteds. 

For shoes, Vintage Brown is 
the new color — a deep rich brown 
with a slight undertone of dark 
red chianti. 



Modem Ai*l 

By Theodore Smith 

"To walk with kings and not 
lose the common touch," could 
easily characterize Modern Art's 
spotlight artist for this issue. 
Here we refer to the young 
author of The Outside, Mr. Colin 
Wilson. 

After the Second World War 
many war imputed changes con- 
tinued to show progress. Among 
these were those library shifts 
which marked the entrance of 
the "Beat Writers." 

Mr. Wilson was born in 
Leicestes, England, June 26, 1931, 
where he received his education. 
He became a laboratory assist- 
ant at Gateway School after 
completing his education. He 
later served in the British Air 
Force. 

It was in 1954 after a series 
of odd jobs, such as that of be- 
ing a tax collector, when he 
decided that he must write. His 
first major work was the The 
Outsides. This was the beginning 
of a series of successful novels. 

Some of his other successful 
novels are Religion and The 
Rebel, which was created with 
great anticipation, and The Age 
of Defeat, 1959. which received 
an inspiring welcome. For a 
thorough unearthing of this 



Personality of the 
Month — Faeuhy 

By Mary C, Rosebud 
The faculty personality may 
be considered one of the most 
significant columns in The 
Tiger's Roar because it gives the 
students an opportunity to know 
a little of the personal back- 
ground of the faculty. This 
month the writer takes great 
pleasure in presenting to you 
another interesting personality, 
that of Miss Marcelle E. Rhod- 
riquez. 

Miss Rhodriquez received the 
Bachelor of Science Degree from 
Florida A and M University with 
a major in Commercial Science. 
As a student at Florida, Miss 
Rhodriquez was an active par- 
ticipant in tile Business Guild, 
the Dormitory Council. Beta 
Alpha Chapter of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority, and Alpha Kappa 
Mu National Honor Society. She 
was also a full-time work stu- 
dent. Miss Rhodriquez gradu- 
ated from Florida A and M with 
Greater Distinction. 

Following graduation she ac- 
cepted a position as secretary 
in the Department of Personnel 
at Jackson College, Jackson, 
Mississippi. While at Jackson, 
she served as co-sponsor of 
Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor 
Society and sponsor of the un- 
dergraduate chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority. She was 
one of the persons instrumental 
in establishing a chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority at 
Jackson College. 

Miss Rhodriquez received her 
Master of Science Degree in 
Counseling and Guidance with a 
minor in Business Education 
from Indiana University. Upon 
completion of this work, she 
joined the staff of Savannah 
State College in September, 1957. 
At present she is an instructor 
in the Division of Business and 
Counselor for Women in Camilla 
Hubert Hall. Here at Savannah 
State College, she sponsors the 
Camilla Hubert Hall Dormitory 
Council, and Delta Nu Chapter 
of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 
In addition to this, she works 
with Alpha Kappa Mu National 
Honor Society, and she is a 
member of La Treizime Chaise 
Social Club, Savannah Alumnae 
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, and St. Matthew's 
Episcopal Church. 

Miss Rhodriquez holds mem- 
bership in the following profes- 
sional organizations: The Ameri- 
can Personnel and Guidance As- 
sociation, The American College 
Personnel Association, and The 
Georgia Teacher Education As- 
sociation. 

Her hobbies are reading, 
bridge, television, and traveling. 
She has seen most of the United 
States and many foreign coun- 
tries. Her travels abroad include 
Havana. Cuba; Kingston, 
Jamaica; and Europe. The Euro- 
pean tour taken by Miss Rhod- 
riquez, the summer of 1959, in- 
cluded England. Holland. Bel- 
bium, Lpxembourg, Germany, 
Switzerland. Austria. Italy 
(Venice, Florence. Rome, Pisa). 
and Paris, France, 

Since Miss Rhodriquez has 
been at Savannah State College, 
she has contributed greatly to 
the aims and goals of the college 
and the community. 

The writer of this column 
takes great pride in presenting 
Miss Marcelle E. Rhodriquez as 
the faculty personality of the 
month. 

generation problems, aspirations, 
hopes and some of their solu- 
tions, read the writings of one 
of their high priest, Mr. Colin 
Wilson. 

In the next issue "Modern 
Art" will have a look at a man 
of great asperation, and talent — 
our own instructor, Mr. Philip 
Hamilton. 




Campus Spotlisht 

By Yvonne McGlockton 




Toledo Riley 

Campus Spotlight, a regular 
feature of the Tiger's Roar, pays 
tribute to distinguished students 
who througli their scholarship, 
service, loyality, and attitudes 
have merited this tribute. 

This being the homecoming 
edition, the writer of this column 
presents as one of the two per- 
sonalities spotlighted, one who 
plays an important role in our 
homecoming celebration. The 
person is Toledo A. Riley, head 
majorette in the band. 

Toledo hails from Atlanta. 
Georgia and is a graduate of 
Price High of that city. 

In the fall of 1958, she enrolled 
at Savannah State and immedi- 
ately became head majorette in 
the band la distinction seldom 
given to a freshman), Her high 
stepping and superb twirling 
probably merited her this dis- 
tinction. 

Toledo's extra-curricular ac- 
tivities in addition to the band 
include the Creative Dance 
Group. Camilla Hubert Hall 
Dormitory Council (treasurer). 
Physical Education Club and 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 

Poised and debonair, she is 
the nonchalant type. She never 
seems to let the rush and excite- 
ment of the day affect Iier in 
any manner. 

When it comes to favorite 
foods she enjoys all fruits. Proof 
of this was seen during the 
interview at which time she ate 
an apple and a banana. Hobby- 



Nathan Mario Kight 

wise she enjoys sewing, 
swimming, and dancing. 

Presently she is a junior 
majoring In physical education 
with the ambition of becoming a 
physical therapist. 

Another Interesting person- 
ality is that of Nathan Mario 
Kight. "Courteous, comical, and 
cooperative." are three "C's" 
personified in Kight. His pleas- 
ing personality and warm 
friendly smile are among the 
many qualities which cause him 
to rate high in popularity on the 
campus. 

Hailing from Folkston, Geor- 
gia, Kight is presently a senior, 
majoring in biology and minor- 
ing in chemistry, 

During his college career he 
has been affiliated with several 
organizations. Among them are 
the Pan-Hellenic Council (treas- 
urer). Student Council (business 
manager). Omega Psi Phi Fra- 
ternity (vice basUeus), Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial System, and 
the College Track Team. 

Kight likes all types of sports. 
Dancing and swimming also rate 
high on his list of favorite past- 
times. His favorite dish is steak. 
Concerning his philosophy of 
life, he says, "Laugh and the 
world laughs with you." 

After graduation he plans to 
devote himself entirely to be- 
coming a doctor. 

The writer is proud to add 
these two promising young per- 
sons to this column. May you 
always remember that the Spot- 
light is on you. 



POET'S CORNER 



Miss SSC 

By Charles H. Lee. Jr. 
The budding rose kisses her 
cheeks; 
Each morning she rises from a 
peaceful sleep. 
Beauty reigns in stately might. 
And Miss S.S.C. is always a 
lovely sight. 
To be in her presence is such 
a rare pleasure; 
That friendship with her is a 
golden treasure. 
To the one that holds this 
lovely heart; 
Be thankful for the flight of 
Cupid's dart. 
Her heart is full of warmth 
and charm; 
The guardian angel protects her 
from harm. 
Yvonne, surely, you grow fairer 
by the hour; 
Because God created a very rare 
flower. 
Dedicated to our Queen. Miss 
S.S.C, Yvonne McGlockton, 



So please stop pretending ; 
Respond to Cupid's shove. 

My eyes sparkle when You are 
near, 

I thrill whenever you pass, 
Let's declare we're lovers now. 

Lovers that will last. 

I guess I've been too forward. 
Oh, many a thousand times; 

But in the end, I hope to hear. 
Those wedding bells chime. 



Proposal 

By "Gem" 
You know I'm yours to have 
and hold. 
To adore, caress and love 



Footsteps 

By Charles Lee 
Shuffling along he treads there. 
Lost in despair and mortal fear. 
A wanderlust of frightful horror. 
Dreading each new tomorrow. 

Church bells may peal loud and 

bold. 
His soul remains damp and cold. 
He has resigned himself to the 

living dead. 
And nature his epitaph has read. 

Where he is going he doesn't 

know. 
Life is truly his dreadfvil foe. 
And beneath a tree he would 

slowly pass. 
While nature chants a requiem 

mass. 



Pane 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October. 1960 



Fourteen Sliulenl 
Teachers Assigned 

According to information re- 
leased by Walter A. Mercer, co- 
ordinator of student teaching, 
fourteen student teachers have 
been assigned to student teach- 
ing for the fall quarter. 

The name of the student 
teacher, his major, sschool as- 
signed and supervising teacher 
are as indicated: Barnard Berry, 
social science. Beach Junior 
High, Mrs. Louise Collier; James 
Lawson. industrial education. 
Beach Junior High. Benjamin 
Singleton; Evoucous Thomas, 
health, physical education. Beach 
Junior High, Richard Washing- 
ton; Mrs. Louise Philson. ele- 
mentary education. East Broad 
Street School, Mrs, Albert 
Thweatt; 

Mrs. Cornelia Johnson, ele- 
mentary education, Florance 
Street School. Mrs. Laura Mar- 
tin; Johnny Everson, social 
science, Sol C. Johnson Labora- 
tory School, Mrs. Thelma Stiles; 
Mrs. Louvinia Jenkins, business 
education, Sol C. Johnson, Mrs. 
Molly Moore; Charles Tootle, 
social science. Sol C. Johnson, 
Mrs. Georgia Gordon; Minnie 
Ruth Smith, elementary educa- 
tion. Pearl L. Smith School, Mrs. 
Eleanor Williams; 

Lois Hughes, business educa- 
tion. Center High School, Way- 
cross, Mrs- Gloria W. Owens; 
Rudine Holmes, English, Center 
High, Mrs. Eddie Cooper; Mary 
K. McFalls, social science. Center 
High, Wilbur Leaphart; William 
Hall, health and physical edu- 
cation, Uberty County Training 
School. Mcintosh, Alexis Ellis; 
Jocile Phillips, business educa- 
tion, Wayne County Training 
School, Jesup, Mrs. Elnora Ed- 
mondson. 



SCAT AND STEP TESTS ADMINISTERED 



How to Understand Women 

It can't be done. Thafs the 
considered opinion of countless 
theorizers. from traffic cops to 
tragic poets, who've tried to 
fathom feminine motives. 

Said one 19th century versifier, 
an Englishman with the unlikely 
name of Coventry Patmore: 
A Woman is a foreign land 
Of which, though there he 

settle young 
A man will ne'er quite under- 
stand 
The customs, politics and 

tongue. 
Other thinkers, more success- 
ful with the pretty and puzzling 
sex. have milady all — well, 
almost all— figured out. Gib 
Supple Ad Director of Shulton. 
has compiled some of these valu- 
able clues to making a hit with 
Her . . . and Her . . . and Her. 
1. Act devoted. Brush imagi- 
nary dust from her shoulder, 
hold hands under the dinner 
table, touch your lips to the glass 
her lips have touched — and don't 
worry if the gesture seems old 
hat or corny. These suggestions, 
for instance, come from a 2.000 
year old treatise on "The Art of 
Love." Did they work? So well 
that Ovid, the author, was 
obliged to write a sequel telling 
men how to avoid entangling 
alliances! 

Other tips from Ovid's first 
work: lose to her at gambling, 
yield to her smallest whim, be 
sure those sitting behind her at 
the circus don't thrust their 
knees into her back. 

2. Act jealous. A man who's 
unreasonable— within reasonable 
limits, of course— is one of the 
most effective ego-builders a 
7/oman can have. Therefore, 
grumble a bit when she smiles 
(etchingly at another man. If 
you're still single and not yet 
at the going-steady stage, ask if 
she's free for a date in a tone 
that implies you think you're 
competing with at least two 
other guys. Never let her suspect 
that you know you're her only 
beau — even if you know it for a 
fact! 

3, Know what to say. Suppose 
she's made an obvious effort to 



:ii ^!. 




if-'^-f 












i 



Dr, Paul L. Taylor. SSC's test- 
ing and guidance specialist, ad- 
ministered six types of tests to 
all new freshmen. Students were 
given the SCAT (School and Col- 
lege Ability Tests), Iowa Silent 
Reading Tests, California Short- 
Form Test of Mental Maturity, 
California Test of Personality. 
Occupational Interest Inventory. 
STEP (Sequential Tests of Edu- 
cational Progress). Reading and 
Writing Test and STEP Social 
Studies, Science and Mathe- 
matics Tests. 

The Scholastic Aptitude Test, 
iReadmission Examination) was 
given to students who have been 
on scholastic probation. 

In explaining the aims and 
objectives of the tests. Dr. Taylor 
pointed out some pertinent in- 
formation. The SCAT I School 
and College Ability Tests) helps 
teachers, counselors, and stu- 
dents assess the student's 
capacity to undertake work of 
the next higher school level and 
is useful in determining the rela- 
tive academic success the stu- 
dent is likely to achieve in his 
next step up the educational 
ladder. 

The Iowa Silent Reading Tests 
are used to measure skills in- 

Tlie Ciirrieuliini at 
Savanuali State 

The formal instructnonal pro- 
gram of Savannah State College 
comprises the general curricu- 
lum, areas of major and minor 
concentration, and terminal cur- 
ricula. The program is organized 
within these seven divisions: 
The Division of Business Ad- 
ministration; The Division of 
Education — Department of Ele- 
mentary Education, Department 
of Secondary Education, Depart- 
ment of Health. Physical Educa- 
tion, and Recreation. 

The Division of Humanities in- 
cludes Department of English, 
Department of Fine Arts, and 
Department of Modern Langu- 
ages ; The Division of Natural 
Sciences includes Department of 
Biology. Department of Chem- 
istry. Department of Mathe- 
matics and Physics: The Division 
of Social Sciences. 

The Division of Technical 
Sciences comprises the Depart- 
ment of Home Economics, De- 
partment of Industrial Tech- 
nology; The Division of Home 
Study. 

The College offers two-year 
terminal courses in dressmaking 
and tailoring, food production 
and cooking, and secretarial 
science for persons who desire 
immediate, specialized training, 
and for others whose oppor- 
tunity for formal education is 
limited. 



look glamorous and you can't 
remember whether you've seen 
the dress before. Or you'd like 
to compliment her on her flair 
for fashion but you wouldn't 
know the difference between an 
Empire line and a chain gang. 
Get out of it graciously — and 
effectively — by saying simply, 
"How lovely you look!" 



dispensable to effective reading 
of the work -study type. The 
tests measure three broad gen- 
eral areas: rate of reading, 
comprehension, and ability to 
use skills in locating information. 

The California Short-Form 
Test of Mental Maturity retains 
most of the valuable features of 
the longer parent instrument 
but meets requirements for a 
shorter test. 

The California Test of Person- 
ality helps to identify and reveal 
the status of certain highly im- 
portant components in person- 
ality and social adjustment often 
referred to as "intangibles." It 
is designed to provide significant 
evidences of the personal and 
social adjustment of individual 
and groups, and to provide 
assistance in guidance. 

Occupational Interest Inven- 
tory is devised as an aid in the 
vocational counseling of college 
students by providing helpful in- 
formation on individual's apti- 
tudes and potentialities. 

Basketball Drills to Begin 

((Continued Irani I'age 3) 

Last year the Tigers had a 
squad dominated by sophomore 
players. The 1960-61 Tigers will 
add a few new faces One of 
them is Henry Jackson, a gradu- 
ate of Crane Technical High 
Scliool of Chicago. Illinois. Jack- 
son is the brother of Ira Jack- 
son. While at Crane. Jackson 
averaged 20 points per game and 
was the top rebounder on the 
team. Henry definitely will be 
a great help to the team this 
year. The other is Johnny 
Mathis, Jr. Mathis prepped at 
Peabody High in Eastman, Geor- 
gia, where he averaged 25 points 
per game in his last year. He 
will be the tallest man on the 
squad, standing 6 feet, 5 inches. 
The squad lost only one mem- 
ber of the 1959-60 team and will 
have only one senior on the 
1960-61 team. Returning from 
last year are the entire first 
team and four members of the 
second team . Returning letter- 
men are: Redell Walton, high 
scorer for the past two years, 
6' l", 195 lbs.; Ira Jackson, the 
second leading scorer and num- 
ber one rebounder on the team 
for the past two years; Stephen 
Kelly, the best dribbler on the 
squad and the leading ball 
handler; Willie Tate, the best- 
all-around player on the squad. 
He dribbles, passes, and rebounds 
well; James Dixon, captain of 
the team and number two man 
in assists. 

Other lettermen are Raymond 
Harper, Junior; Alphonso Mc- 
Lean, senior; Leon Wright, 
sophomore; Elijah McGraw, 
junior; Willie Epps. sophomore; 
and William Day, sophomore. 

The Tigers basketball team is 
looking forward to another suc- 
cessful season on the hardwood 
floor. Last year's team compiled 
the best record ever by a Savan- 
nah State College basketball 
team by winning 29 games and 
losing only three. 

So join your favorite colleague 
and yell THE TIGERS to another 
big year. 



STEP (Eequential Tests of 
Educational Progress) are 
achievement tests which 
measure critical skills and un- 
derstandings in application of 
learning academic work. It pro- 
vides a program aimed at the 
central goal of the development 
of the student's ability to use 
his acquired knowledge. 



I. I.E. Will Award 800 

Fiilhright Scholarships 

Only two months remain to 
apply for some 800 Fulbright 
scholarships for graduate study 
or research in 30 countries, the 
Institute of International Edu- 
cation reminded prospective ap- 
plicants recently. Applications 
are being accepted until Novem- 
ber 1. 

Inter-American Cultural Con- 
vention awards for study in 17 
Latin American countries have 
the same filing deadline. 

Recipients of Fulbright awards 
for study in Europe, Latin 
America, and the Asia-Pacific 
area will receive tuition, mainte- 
nance and round-trip travel. 
lACC scholarships cover trans- 
portation, tuition, and partial 
maintenance costs. IIE ad- 
ministers both of these student 
programs for the U. S, Depart- 
ment of State. 

General eligibility require- 
ments for both categories of 
awards are: d) U. S. citizenship 
at time of application; (2) a 
bachelor's degree or its equi- 
valent by 1961; i3i knowledge of 
the language of the host coun- 
try; and (4) good health. A 
demonstrated capacity for in- 
dependent study and a good 
academic record are also ex- 
pected. Preference is given to ap- 
plicants under 35 years of age 
who have not previously lived 
or studied abroad. 

Applicants will be required to 
submit a plan of proposed study 
that can be carried out profit- 
ably within the year abroad 
Successful candidates are re- 
quired to be affiliated with ap- 
proved institutions of higher 
learning abroad. 

Enrolled students at a college 
or university should consult the 
campus Fulbright adviser for in- 
formation and applications. 
Others may write to the In- 
formation and Counseling Di- 
vision, Institute of International 
Education, 1 East 67th Street, 
New York 21, New York or to 
any of IIEs regional offices. 

Competitions for the 1961-62 
academic year close November 1, 
1960. Requests for application 
forms must be postmarked be- 
fore October 15. Completed ap- 
plications must be submitted by 
November 1. 

The Institute of International 
Education, founded in 1919. 
seeks to foster international un- 
derstanding through exchange 
of students and scholars, and 'to 
further the exchange of ideas 
and knowledge among all na- 
tions. It administers two-way 
scholarship programs between 
the United States and 83 foreign 
countries, and is an information 
center on all aspects of inter- 
national education. 



SSC Students May Apply 

For Danforth Fellowship 

The Danforth Foundation, an 
educational Foundation located 
in St. Louis. Missouri, invites ap- 
plications for the tenth class 
11961) of Danforth Graduate 
Fellows from college senior men 
and recent graduates who are 
preparing themselves for a career 
of college teaching, and are 
planning to enter graduate 
school in September, 1961, for 
their first year of graduate 
study. The Foundation welcomes 
applicants from the areas of 
Natural and Biological Sciences, 
Social Sciences, Humanities and 
all fields of specialization to be 
found in the undergraduate 
college. 

President William K. Payne has 
named C. V. Clay, chairman, 
Department of Chemistry, as the 
Liaison Officer to nominate to 
the Danforth Foundation two or 
not to exceed three candidates 
for these 1961 fellowships. These 
appointments are fundamentally 
"a relationship of encourage- 
ment" throughout the years of 
graduate study, carrying a 
promise of financial aid within 
prescribed conditions as there 
may be need. The maximum 
annual grant for single Fellows 
is $1,500 plus tuition and fees 
charged to all graduate students; 
for married Fellows, $2,000 plus 
tuition and fees charged to all 
graduate students with an ad- 
ditional stipend of $500 for each 
child Students with or without 
financial need are invited to ap- 
ply. A Danforth Fellow is allowed 
to carry other scholarship ap- 
pointments, such as Rhodes, 
Fulbright. Woodrow Wilson, 
Marshall, etc., concurrently with 
his Danforth Fellowship, and 
applicants for these appoint- 
ments are cordially invited to 
apply at the same time for a 
Danforth Fellowship. If a man 
rereived the Danforth Appoint- 
ment, together with a Rhodes 
Scholarship, Fulbright Scholar- 
ship, or Woodrow Wilson Fellow- 
ship, he becomes a Danforth 
Fellow without stipend, until 
these other relationships are 
completed. 

All Danforth Fellows will 
participate in the annual Dan- 
forth Foundation Conference on 
Teaching, to be held at Camp 
Miniwanca in Michigan next 
September, 1961. 

The qualifications of the can- 
didates as listed in the an- 
nouncement from the Founda- 
tion are : men of outstanding 
academic ability, personality 
congenial to the classroom, and 
integrity and character, includ- 
ing serious inquiry within the 
Christian tradition. 



Support the 
1960-61 Annual 



Library Exhibits 

((.onlinwil trum I'age 1) 

Among her works exhibited 
were: Portrait of the famous 
Negro educator, Mary McLeod 
Bethune, Dr, Lillie M. Jackson 
I mother of the artist). Mirrored 
Reflection, Feeding the Pigeons, 
My Nephews, Godmother West, 
Little Bog. Anna Lucasta, and 
Brother and Sister. In addition 
to the foregoing works by Mrs. 
Kiah. three additional works by 
Paul R, Williams, Elton Fax, and 
an unknown artist, from Mrs. 
Kiah's personal collection were 
also displayed. 

Mrs. Kiah is the wife of Dr, 
Calvin Kiah, Professor of Edu- 
cation and chairman of the Di- 
vision of Education, at Savannah 
State College. 

Mrs. Kiah is also Youth Direc- 
tor of the National Conference 
of Artists, At the present time 
she is busy compiling materials 
for a book on art for Junior High 
Schools which she anticipates 
publpishing in the near future. 



October, 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



THE TIGER'S 
A COLUMN 

Student Opinions 

By Annette Kennedy 

With the beginning of the '60- 
■61 school year, the students at 
Savannah State College are pri- 
marily concerned with progress. 
Progress of course, being the 
most important aspect of any 
good institution. This article 
shall deal with a cross section 
of opinions on what can be done 
to make Savannah State College 
a more progressive and suitable 
place to lead a well-rounded col- 
lege life, 

William Hagins. junior, Sa- 
vannah. Georgia, "I think the 
intramural program should be 
suited to meet the needs of all 
students so that more students 
will be able to take an active 
part in these affairs." 

Jewel Williams, freshman, Sa- 
vannah, Georgia. "I feel that 
there should be more faculty 
assistance in lielping students 
arrange their schedules so that 
some students will not have such 
long breaks between classes such 
as from 9:'20 until 2:30." 

Ophelia Wilson, freshman. Sa- 
vannah. Georgia. "I think more 
sports should be provided for 
young ladies, as tennis and 
archery," 

Donnie Cooper, senior, Metter. 
Georgia, "I feel that the condi- 
tion of the football field should 
be improved so that during 
rainy weather it won't be so 
difficult getting to and from the 
field." 



ROAR FORUM 
OF OPINION 

Ann Moffitt, junior, Metter, 
Georgia. 'I think that the school 
spirit at Savannah State is lack- 
mg in many ways and I feel it 
needs tremendous improvement." 

Emily Snype, unclassified. Sa- 
vannah. Georgia. "I feel that 
there should be more social ac- 
tivities so that the dormitory 
and city students will have a 
closer relationship." 

Luvenia Harris, senior, Savan- 
nah, Georgia, "I think that 
something should be done about 
the way the courses are offered 
so that once a year courses won't 
come in conflict with each 
other." 

Marguerite Tiggs, senior, Sa- 
vannah. Georgia. "Activities 
sliould be planned so that the 
beginning of the year won't be 
overcrowded, leaving the spring 
quarter without anything to do." 

Kharn Collier, senior. Savan- 
nah, Georgia, "School spirit 
should begin at the gate," 

Bernice Cofer, sophomore. At- 
lanta, Georgia, "The privileges 
of the dormitory students should 
be extended." 

Warnell Robinson, senior. Sa- 
vannah, Georgia. "I stress a 
more dense Instructor-Student 
relationship." 

Mildred Gissentanner. senior. 
Savannah. Georgia. "I think that 
if outside personalities such as, 
Thurgood Marshall and Lois 
Towles was brought to the 
campus, it would create school 
spirit and a lot of other things 
that we need around here. It 
would definitely help in the area 
of stimulating an interest in 
cultural activities." 



Page 7 




Home at last. Shown above is !\Iiss .Alberta Boston, instructor 
in the Business Department, as she arrives in Savannah. Miss 
Boston toured many European countries during the summer months. 



Foreign Impressions 

By Norman B. Elmore 

Miss Albertha Boston, As- 
sistant Professor. Division of 
Business Administration vaca- 
tioned eight weeks in Newberry, 
Bershire, England, with her 
sister, Mrs, Dorothy Wilson, New- 
berry is located approximately 
60 miles to the south of London. 

Among the historic places Miss 
Boston visited were Buckingham 
Palace; the new and old U, S. 
Embassies; the Statue of Roose- 
velt; Piccadilly Circus, which is 
the Times Square of London ; 
Fleet Street, which is the Lon- 
don newspaper center; and Saint 
Paul's Cathedral. 

One day while on a shopping 
spree in London, Miss Boston 
witnessed the breath - taking 
changing of the guards cere- 
mony in front of Buckingham 
Palace. She also had the pleasure 



of sitting in beautiful West- 
minster Abbey. 

While sightseeing in Edin- 
burgh. Scotland, Miss Boston 
visited liistoric Edinburgh Castle, 
the birthplace of James I of Eng- 
land and the seat of his mother, 
Mary Queen of Scots, She also 
visited Margaret's Chapel which 
is also located in Edinburgh 
Castle. 

Miss Boston reports that she 
thoroughly enjoyed her trip to 
historic England. She found the 
Britons to be very cordial. She 
further stated that it was an 
enjoyable sight to see elderly 
people cycling to and from their 
places of employment. Miss 
Boston was particularly im- 
pressed with the British people's 
love for flowers and cattle. She 
stated that the quaint little 
houses and scenic countryside of 
dear old England will always 
bring back many entertaining 
memories. 




The TIGER'S ROAR staff in action. Seated, lelt to right: 
Alphonso McLean (Editor-in-Chief), Bertha Kornegay (Secretary) 
left to right: William Pompey, William Burton, Ted Smith, David 
sociate Editor). Rose Mary McBride. ami Norman Elmore. 

Tiger's Roar Staff Faces New 
Challenges For Coming Year 

With the advent of a new academic school year, the student 
newspaper will be confronted with many problems. The cost of 
printing has increased tremendously; therefore, careful planning 
must be made to cut ends here and there. Competition of other 
college publications is also a challenge to better The Tiger's Roar. 
The staff of The Tiger's Roar Other staff members are: 

is under the leadership of Al- Bertha Kornegay, secretary, 



phon McLean, Editor-in-Chief. 

McLean is a senior, majoring 
in Business Administration and 
minoring in Economics. Offices 
held by McLean are as follows: 
vice president of the freshman 
class, president of the sophomore 
class, chaplain of the junior 
class, president of the Business 
Club, vice chairman of the social 
committee for the I3th Annual 
Men's Festival, He currently 
holds office as vice president of 
Delta Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity, Inc.. treasurer 
of the senior class and commit- 
tee on assembly. 

Miss Yvonne McGlockton, 
"Miss Savannah State College" 
1960-61, was appointed as associ- 
ate editor. Miss McGlockton is 
a senior majoring in English, 

Miss Virginia Mercer, senior. 
Business Education major, was 
appointed as news editor. 

Author Calls Castro 
Coniniiinisni'^s Sole Cheer 

Despite pessimists' cries that 
America's world position is 
degenerating, in actuality the 
free world has far more to cheer 
about than the Communists, 
asserts an article in the October 
Reader's Digest. 

Says author Edwin L. Dale. 
Jr. : "If I were sitting in the 
Kremlin and plotting domina- 
tion of the world. I should be 
more tempted to write an 
alarmist article than I am where 
I am now sitting, Fidel Castro 
would be nearly the only balm to 
my troubled soul," 

In contrast to this single 
triumph of communism, Dale 
marshals an impressive list of 
free-world victories to back up 
his contention that "the state of 
the world is not really so bad." 
Among them: 

The government of India has 
cooled noticeably toward its 
neighbor. Red China. This per- 
ceptible shift away from China 
took its most tangible form last 
month when for the first time 
in several years, India declined 
to sponsor a bill to admit Red 
China into the United Nations. 

Burma and Malaya, once hot- 
beds of Communist activity, have 
wiped out nearly all Communist 
revolutionaries. 

The emerging nations of 
Africa have shown overwhelm- 
ingly that given the choice, they 



senior; Norman Elmore, sopho- 
more, feature editor; sports 
editor, Theodore Clark, fresh- 
man, Miami, Florida; layout 
editor, Eleanor Johnson, senior. 
Savannah; business manager, 
William Pompey, senior, Val- 
dosta; exchange editor, Emma 
Sue McCrory, junior, Columbus; 
photo editor, Charles Tootle, 
senior. Savannah; columnists, 
Freddie Liggins, sophomore, Sa- 
vannah ; Eddie Bryant, senior. 
Macon; Geraldine Lindsey, 
senior, Bainbridge; Mary Rose- 
bud, senior, Cairo; James Devoe. 
junior, Savannah; Theodore 
Smith, senior, Savannah; 
Charles Lee. senior. Savannah; 
Loretta Miller, junior. Savan- 
nah; Annette Kennedy, junior, 
Savannah ; Christine White, 
senior. Pelham; and Iris Eason. 
sophomore, Savannah; typists: 
Julia Cheely, junior, Warrenton; 
William Burton, senior. Savan- 
nah; Laura Garvin, senior. Sa- 
vannah; and Majorie Delida, 
sophomore. Savannah; and 
Lorenzo McNeal, freshman, Clax- 
ton. Reporter, Redell Walton, 
junior, Chicago, Illinois. 

will follow freedom's path rather 
than that of totalitarianism. 
With the possible exception of 
Guinea, not one new African 
state has shown a desire to be- 
come part of the Communist 
bloc. 

For these and many other rea- 
sons described in this article, 
author Dale believes that the 
chances of war are remote, and 
even less are the chances of fore- 
seeable Soviet superiority over 
the United States. His article. 
"The State of the Free World." 
is condensed from the Yale Re- 
view. 



Student Union Biiil(ltn<>; 
Being Constructed 

The main floor of Hill Hall 
(the old library) is presently be- 
ing converted into a new student 
union building. 

The new union building wilt 
be ultra-modern and will include 
special game rooms, student 
council office, a larger book 
store and a larger cafeteria area. 

This building is due to be com- 
pleted early this winter. Due to 
the sharp increase in enrollment. 
it will be an asset to Savannah 
State College. 



Virginia Mercer, Lapra Garvin, 
, and Charles Tootle. Standing, 
Brown. Yvonne McGlockton (As- 

Did Yon Know? 

By Norman B. Elmore 

That Mrs. Louise Owens, Miss 
Albertha Boston, Miss Velma 
Waiters, and Mrs. Martha Wil- 
son, members of the college 
faculty, traveled abroad this past 
summer? 

. . . That Mr. Wilton C. Scott, 
Director of Public Relations, was 
a Wall Street Journal Fellow? 

. . . That the 1960 edition of 
the "Tiger." our school annual, 
is on sale at the college book- 
store? 

. , . That students may be 
named to Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities on 
more than one occasion? 

. . , That Mrs. Eva Curry Bose- 
man, president of the Student 
Council, is the first woman in 
the history of the college to head 
our student government? 

. . . That Dean T. C. Meyers is 
listed in Who's Who in Educa- 
tion. 1960 edition? 

. . . That a language laboratory 
is being installed in Hill Hall? 

. . . That Cynthia Rhodes, a 
senior majoring in elementary 
and state president of the Stu- 
dent National Education Associ- 
ation, recently attended the 
SNEA's national convention held 
in San Diego, California? 

. , . That Mr. Walter Mercer, 
member of the Division of Edu- 
cation, has returned to SSC after 
a year's study at Indiana Uni- 
versity to complete the require- 
ments for the doctorate degree? 

. . . That the college center 
will soon be located on the first 
floor of Hill Hall which is 
currently undergoing extensive 
renovations? 



Share a Grin 

By James J. DeVoe 
Little Evelyn had been given 
a ring as a birthday present, 
but. much to her disappoint- 
ment, not one of the guests at 
dinner noticed it. Finally, un- 
able to withstand their obtuse- 
ness or indifference, she ex- 
claimed: 

"Oh, dear, I'm so warm in my 
new ring!" 

A beggar, whose face had been 
a familiar one in the streets for 
several years, applied one day 
to one of his frequent benefac- 
tors for employment. 

"So you're going to work, eh?" 
said the person applied to. 
"Yes: I'm tired of begging." 
"Why? Doesn't it pay?" 
"No. sir. The milk of human 
kindness is so watered these 
days it won't declare any 
dividends." 



THE TIGER^S ROAR 



October, 1960 



Golden. Editor of 
Tiaer Yearbook 

Editors for the Tiger Yearbook. 
as announced by Prince Jackson, 
advisor to the publication, are: 
William Golden, editor-in-chief; 
Virginia Mercer, associate editor; 
Ira Snelson. layout editor; ad- 
vertising managers. Mary Rose- 
bud and Christine White; fea- 
ture editors. Juha Habersham 
and Yvonne Mc G lock ton ; sports 
editor. Alphonso McLean; Greek 
editor. Eleanor Johnson; depart- 
ment editor. Evelyn Janet 
Thomas: faculty and staff editor. 
Loretta Miller; index editor. 
Christine White; photo editor. 
Norman Elmore; organization 
editor. Carolyn Campbell, 

The advisor also announced 
the increase in the price of the 
1960-61 yearbook to $5.00 in- 
stead of the $3.75 used in 
previous years. 

He stated that the increase will 
result in a bigger and better 
yearbook. 

The staff is working hard to 
sell 1.000 or more copies of the 
yearbook to the student body. 
Why not stop by the Public 
Relations Office in Meldrim Hall 
and pay your $1.00 deposit on 
the yearbook? By doing this you 
will help them to reach their 
goal. 



Mrs. Wallarc Receives 

Grafliiate Fellowship 

Mrs, Marjorie F. Wallace, 
secretary to the Librarian at 
Savannah State, is the recipient 
of the Harriet D. McPherson 
Graduate Fellowship in Library 
Science, of the Graduate School 
of Library Science at Drexel In- 
stitute of Technology in Phila- 
delphia. Mrs. Wallace is on leave 
from her post at the Library to 
pursue her graduate study dur- 
ing the school year 1960-61. 

Mrs. Wallace is a graduate of 
Savannah State College. She is 
the wife of Mr, William E- 
Wallace, a member of the De- 
tective Staff of the Savannah 
Police Department and Uv.- 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John 
Frazier of Thunderbolt, 

Commenting on Mrs. Wallace's 
departure. E. J. Josey. Librarian 
of Savannah State states. "Al- 
though we will be without the 
assistance of an excellent staff 
member during the school year, 
the Savannah State College 
family is very proud of the fact 
that Mrs. Wallace is the recipient 
of the Harriet D McPhenson 
Fellowship, for she will be the 
first Negro to hold this fellow- 
ship and brings honor to our 
institution. There is a great 
shortage of librarians and Mrs. 
Wallace will be an excellent ad- 
dition to the profession." 





Shown above are Miss Cohimbus Classic and her attendants and 
Miss Savannah State College and her attendants. Left to right: 
Mrs. Edith MeCrav. Ethel Jones Tash (Miss Columbus Classic) and 
Miss Alma McCall. Glorida Byrd. Yvonne MoGlockton (Miss SSC). 
and Carolyn Campbell. 



HOMECOMING DANCE 

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1960 

AT 8:30 IN WILCOX GYM 



Pictured abovt' ,iri- "Mis- s.ivannah st.itf ind her -itteiulaiUs as they ride in style in the 
first annual Columbus Classit parade. Seated, left ti. right: Carolyn Campbell. Yvonne McGlockton 
(Miss SSC) and Gloria Byrd. Theodore Clark— Sports Editor, 

Foi'lv-olU' Make Suiiiiiier 
(Quarter Honor Roll 

Vera Adkins, 2.00; Edith P. 
Albright. 2.00; Evelyn Bell. 2.23; 
David Bodison. 2.00; Eva C. 
Boseman. 2.00; Harriet Ann 
Brown. 2.00; Julia E. Cheely. 2.00; 
Richard M. Coger. 2.06; Marilyn 
Cole. 2.39; Carolyn Collier. 2.66; 
Charles Daily. 2.00; Dessie S. 
Dent. 2-29; James Devoe. 2.41: 
John G. Durden, 2.50; Norman 
B. Elmore, 2.66. 

Theresa T, Heard. 2,00; Cor- 
nelia R. Johnson, 2,33; Bertha 
Kornegay. 2.66; Gladys L. Lam- 
bert. 2,23; Safionia A. Lawson. 
2.35, Geraldine Lindsey, 2.39; 
Carolyn Luten. 2.00; Raymond 
McKinley. 2.23; Alphonso S. 
McLean. 2.00; Rachel W. Meeks, 
2-00; Virginia A, Mercer, 2.33; 
Myrna Miller. 2.33; Juanita 
Moon. 2.57; Theodore Pittman. 
2,05; John C, Reed, 2,44; Doris 
Riggs, 2,37. 

Bertha E. Routt, 2,23; 
Geraldine Spauldlng, 2,66; 
Mamie L, Taylor, 2,00; John D, 
Thomas, 2,00; Charles S. Tootle, 
2,00; Bessie Williams, 2,46; Betty 
J, Williams, 2,06; Mary D, Wil- 
son, 2,00; Johnnye P, Wright, 
2,05, 




Columbus Jets Tommy Dans and Irank Tomkins 




LolIi^ Stell Leads 

Freshman Class 

On September 23, 1960, the 
freshman class, approximately 
400O strong, voted by secret 
ballot for officers for the up- 
coming year. 

The results of the election 
were: president, Louis Stell III; 
vice president, Albert Lewis; 
secretary, Matilda Bryant; 
treasurer, Magie LeCounte; stu- 
dent council representatives, 
Mildred Harris and Bobby 
Lockett, 

Nancy Ann Scott was elected 
to reign as ""Miss Freshman," 
She is a graduate of Alfred E, 
Beach High School, Her attend- 
ants are Deloris Wilson, "Miss 
Beach" for 1959-60 and Jeanette 
Green. 



New Faculty .Additions 




'f^f^l^m^. 



.ne -hail ttninr Ihrouiih heri- ik 
nm Spann, James B*>wen, Kdtlie 



U ti. riKhti I 111. ill \l.(,r. 
Bffll and Ujcklund Scott. 



V\<-rHl.ll >l(lnl.»sh, William Davis, 



Physical Education 

Majors Organized 

By Ira Jackson 

The P.E.M. Club with more 
than 40 members, met and 
elected officers for the academic 
year 1960-61, Elected officers 
are: President, Darnell Woods; 
Vice President. Margaret Daw- 
son; Secretary. Alma Watts; 
Treasurer. Willie Tate; Report- 
ers. Ira Jackson and Raymond 
Harper. 

Plans have been made to 
sponsor well-rounded activities 
for the club members such as 
tennis, ballroom dancing, table 
tennis, archery, fencing and 
gymnastics. 

The objective of this organiza- 
tion is to help equip the Physical 
Education majors with greater 
skills, knowledge and appreci- 
ation of the profesison. 



Dr. W. K. Payne, president of 
Savannah State College, an- 
nounces that there has been 
three additions to the college 
family for the current school 
year. 

To the Department of Fine 
Arts comes Samuel Gill, a native 
of Savannah. Mr. Gill graduated 
from Savannah State College 
with the B.S. in Music, and has 
done graduate work at Atlanta 
University and Columbia Uni- 
versity. He has been band direc- 
tor of Sophronia Tompkins and 
Beach High Schools. 

James Thompson, Jr., a native 
of Wilmington, North Carolina, 
and also an instructor in the De- 
partment of Fine Arts, received 
the B.A, degree in Music at 
North Carolina in Durham. N. C. 
Mr. Thompson received the M.A. 
degree in Music Education at 
the University of Michigan, Ann 
Arbor. Mich. He has had experi- 
ence in the elementary and high 
schools of North Carolina and 
Virginia, Philander Smith Col- 
lege in Little Rock. Arkansas, 
and St, Paul's College in Law- 
renceville. Virginia. He is a 
member of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity. 

Serving as dormitory director 
in Wright Hall is Mrs. Claytae 
Watson. A native of Norfolk. Vir- 
ginia, she attended Shaw Uni- 
versity in Raleigh, North Caro- 
lina. She comes to Savannah 
State College from Clark Col- 
lege in Atlanta where she has 
served as dormitory director. 



Volume 14. Number 2 



iifeTIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




November 15, 196P 



1 6 SSC Students Selected to Who's Who in American Colleges 




«/' Pk turod ibove ire students chosen by the various orsanizations to "WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 

S'COLLEGLi AND LM VERSITIES. Bottom row. left to right: Dorothy Brown. Annette Kennedy, Verdell 

Lambert, \irginia Mercer. James Duval, Geraldine Williams, Gladys Lambert, Juanita Quinn Top 

row: Emma Sue McCory, Juanita Moon, Eva Boseman. Carolyn Lamar, Mamie Green. Carolyn Camn- 

bell. Yvonne McGlockton. 



tOpei 



ira ^Carmen" Will Be 
Presented At SSC Nov. 22 

Opera A La Carte was the fare served up by an enterprising 
young group of talented players under the banner of the National 
Opera Company, formerly Grass Roots Opera. For twelve years 
the Company has brought entertainment to varied sponsors in- 
cluding schools, college lyceum courses, civic groups, and concert 
■associations. The company per- 
formed at Savannah State Col- 
lege in Meldrim Auditorium on 
November 22, at 8:30 p.m. in a 
peiformance of "Carmen," 

The roster of this nationally 
famous troupe lists singers from 
Indiana, Tennessee, North Caro- 
lina Ohio. Missouri, New York, 
Montana and Pennsylvania. 
Thiee of the singers have just 
1 eturned from studying and 
singing in Vienna, Austria, and 
other European cities. Practically 
■ill of the young singers have 
college degrees or the equivalent 
f 1 om music schools and most 
of them have enjoyed consider- 
ible experience in opera as well 
as concert, oratorio and tele- 
vision. 

The National Opera Company 
has proved to be a haven for 
voung professional singers de- 
filing employment and experi- 
ence Each season auditions are 
held in New York and Raleigh 
and only the most outstanding 
voices are chosen. Acting ability 
and appearance as well as voice 
and musicianship are strongly 
considered. 

The troupe puts forth its 
maximum effort in every per- 
formance, with the result a new 
audience of opera lovers is being 
formed. The average man is dis- 
covering that this form of enter- 
tainment, when sung in English, 
can be enjoyable. 




Kang; - Chien - Chuang, motion 
picture assistant, for the United 
States Information Service; Tai- 
nan, Taiwan. 

Chiiang Studies 
Activities at SSC 

The foreign employment pro- 
gram of the United States In- 
formation Agency, Washington, 
D. C, sponsored the appearance 
of Kang-Chien-Chuang, October 
14-18 to observe the education 
and progress of the Negro in the 
South. 

Mr. Chuang is the motion pic- 
ture assistant for the United 
States Information Service, Tai- 
nan, Taiwan. He is responsible 
for the day to day operation of 
Tainan Film Program, super- 
vises film activities in all of 
South Taiwan, and assists in 
planning and scheduling exhibits 
both locally produced and travel- 
ing exhibits. 

Mr. Chuang was highly im- 
pressed with the academic and 
social activities at Savannah 
State College. 



Press Institute to Be 
Held in February 

The tenth annual Press Insti- 
tute of Savannah State College 
will be held February 16 and 17, 
1961, instead of December as it 
has been in the previous years. 

Mr. Wilton C. Scott. Director 
of Public Relations and Alumni 
Affairs, will serve as coordinator 
and one of the chief resource 
persons. Mr. Scott was a Wall 
Street Journal Fellow at Colum- 
bia University, specializing in 
school journalism this past 
summer. 

The aims of the press institute 
are to serve the needs of all the 
participants coming from the 
various elementary schools, high 
schools, and colleges in the 
southern region of Georgia. 
Therefore the participants may 
feel free to suggest topics of dis- 
cussion, as well as names and 
background of persons to serve 
as discussion leaders from their 
community or school. 

In the workshop sections news- 
papers are criticized on make-up, 
writing and editing, contents, 
general appearance, and other 
fundamentals of school news- 
papers. 

Attending the Press Institute 
will be well-known newspaper 
editors and journalists serving 
as counsellors for the various 
workshops. 



Where to Find It 

1. Editorials— Page 2 

2. Features — Page 5 

3. Sports— Page 3 

4. Organization News — Page 4 



Dr. William K. Payne, President of Savannah State College. 
announced that sixteen students were selected to Who's Who 
Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 

^tudents selected were Eva C. Boseman, Dorothy Louise Brown, 
James DeVoe, Carolyn Campbell, Mamie L. Greene. Annette C. 



Kennedy. Louise Lamar, Gladys 
L. Lambert, Verdell Lambert. 
Emma Sue McCrory, Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton, Juanita Moon, Vir- 
ginia A. Mercer, Juanita Quinn, 
Shirley Terry, and Geraldine 
Williams. 

The criteria to be met by stu- 
dents to be eligible for nomina- 
tion are: 2.00 average or above, 
above sophomore level, must 
have been in College at Savan- 
nah State a year prior to being 
nominated, excellence in scliolar- 
ship, leadership and participa- 
tion in extra-curricular and 
academic activities, character, 
citizenship and service to the 
school, promise of future useful- 
ness to the school, community 
and society, and cases of unusual 
contributions and outstanding 
contributions will be considered 
and studied by the Administra- 
tive Council, 

Students are first nominated 
by all student organizations in 
good standing and by the de- 
partments of the College, This 
action is in keeping with the 



above criteria. They are then 
cleared through the Business 
Office. Registrar's Office, Per- 
sonnel Office and the Dean of 
Faculty's Office. Thirdly, those 
names which are celared through 
all four offices, go to the Ad- 
ministration Council and the 
President of the College for final 
clearance or substitution. 

^olts Speaks at 
Vesper Service 

Dr. John F. Potts. President of 
Voorhees Junior College in Den- 
mark, South Carolina, spoke at 
a National Achievement Week 
ceremony November 6. in 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

The observance, designed to 
recognize and encourage out- 
standing scholastic achieve- 
ments, is sponsored nationally 
by Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. 
Inc. 

Posters have been distributed 
in high schools announcing essay 
contests in connection with the 
week-long observance. 



Library Exhibits Prof. Hampton's Art 




Studt-nls an* lascinaled by Phillip Hampton's art exhibit in 
the Library: Miss Dorothy Jean Dorsey, of Rockmarf. Georgia, and 
Bernice Cofer. Atlanta. Georgia, view the various paintings from 
Phillip Hampton's art exhibit in the Seminar Room of the Library: 
Paintings, left to right, are: "Still Life and Things," "Sea Battler," 
"Sea Scuttle," on wall — "Ennui," and "Blue Monday." 



To mark the celebration of Art 
Week November 1-7. the Savan- 
nah State College Library ex- 
hibited paintings of a member 
of the Fine Arts faculty, Phillip 
J. Hampton, Assistant Professor 
of Art. 

A native of Kansas City. 
Missouri. Mr. Hampton is a 
graduate of the Kansas City Art 
Institute where he received 
the Master of Fine Arts Degree. 
His experience has been wide 
and varied. He was staff artist 
for the Kansas City Call news- 
paper, window designer and 
decorator— Kansas City, drawing 
and composition in the public 
schools, designed layouts and 
finished art and publications 



and prepared the first All-Negro 
art exhibit for Telfair Academy, 
Savannah, Georgia, 1959. 

Some of the places where Mr, 
Hampton has exhibited his work 
and his awards are: Latham In- 
ternational Poster Contest, 1948. 
Honor Award; 2nd Annual Mid- 
west Art Exhibit. 1950; Work 
featured at Mid-American 
Galleries. Kansas City, Missouri, 
1952 ; Kirk - in - the - Hills Art 
Festival, Bloomfield Hills. Michi- 
gan, 1954; The Art Association of 
Newport. Rhode Island. 1955. 
Work featured at West Virginia 
State College, 1957; Honor 
Award, Atlanta University Art 
Show 1958-60. 



Tiger ""s Roar Staff Starts Workshop 
Under Direction of WiUon C. Scott 

By Mamie E. Green 
The Tiger's Roar staff, having felt the need of informing its 
members about journalistic techniques and responsibilities, has 
started a workshop, under the direction of Mr. Wilton C. Scott, 
advisor, and director of public relations. Meetings are held every 
Friday at 12:30 in Meldrim Hall. The initial meeting was on 
October 21; there. Miss Yvonne The second meeting was held 

McGlockton presented a discus- October 28. Alphonso McLean, 



]/Literary Journal to Be Published 
By the Boars Head Club Members 

By Norman B. Elmore 
The members of the Boar's Head Club have made plans to 
publish a literary journal during the school year 1960-61. Since 
there are so many talented students in the creative writing field 
on campus the club thought it would be an ideal situation to use 
the talents of fellow students. Persons interested in submitting 
poems, short stories, or essays to is one that would be an asset to 



sion on the reliability and re- 
sponsibility of the student news- 
paper; Miss Virginia Mercer dis- 
cussed the responsibilities of the 
college paper; and Mr. Robert 
Mobley, director of audio-visual 
aids, discussed pictures and their 
role in the news. 



editor-in-chief, discussed laying- 
out the newspaper. He also 
stressed the importance of meet- 
ing deadlines. Mr. Leftwich. 
faculty member, emphasized the 
importance of criticizing past 
editions of the newspaper and 
using the criticisms as stepping 
stones toward better newspapers. 



be published in this journal, may 
give their entries to any of the 
English majors or minors who 
are members of the Boar's Head 
Club by December 10. 

The club is going to sponsor 
an All-College Assembly during 
the month of February, and will 
distribute the journal on the day 
of the assembly. This project 



any college, and we sincerely 
hope that all students with 
literary talent will submit 
articles for publication. 

All interested persons consult 
with Dr. N. V, McCuUough. 
Chairman, Department of Eng- 
lish, or any member of the Boar's 
Head Club for further details 
about the journal. 



Pai^e 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



November 15, 1960 



Presideufs Message 

During the past decade, colleges in this section of the country 
have become increasingly aware of the effectiveness of their edu- 
cational program. This tendency has emphasized the need of in- 
struments to determine the preparedness of individuals to partici- 
pate in programs leading to increased opportunities and privileges. 
The large increase in scholarship programs and financial aid 
to students attending college has made it necessary to develop 
objective methods for selecting applicants. The tendency to use 
objective methods for selection has been employed in industry and 
government for many years. The extension of the selective process 
may be expected to spread to the majority of programs requiring 
a college education as a basis for consideration. In our own state, 
all high school graduates expecting to enter any of the under- 
graduate units of the University System of Georgia are required 
to submit, prior to admission— as a part of their requirements the 
scores on the College Entrance Examination Board's Scholastic 
Aptitude Test. This program which has been followed for the past 
three years will become a standard procedure. 

jthe temporary measures provided during the first years of the 
program will be discontinued. In the past, some of the colleges 
have been permitted to administer the examinations after fresh- 
men had arrived on the college campus. Beginning in the Fall of 
1961. freshmen students will be admitted only if they have already 
taken the College Board examinations. It is to be expected that 
the purpose and objective for such examinations will be utilized 
to provide better educational opportunities for students who enter 
college. 

\3^he fear which many students have for examination is prob- 
ably due to a lack of familiarity with the tests and the function 
which they serve. Increased opportunity to take tests and to 
understand how they are used will remove much of the fear and 
dread. When students realize that examinations are used almost 
as much outside of college as they are during the college career, 
they will understand that these instruments are becoming increas- 
ingly useful in all aspects of our economy. Students who are un- 
able to work to their best advantage on examinations and tests 
will discover that the opportunity for employment in industry, the 
professions— including teaching, and government services will be 
limited^- 

,5/ery test should be considered an opportunity for the student 
to learn something about his thoroughness in the field, and his 
ability to take the test in a manner that is most advantageous to 
him. Many of the tests taken by students in college are returned 
to them after they have been scored or corrected. The serious 
student studies these tests when they are returned in order that 
he may discover why he was successful or unsuccessful on various 
items. This type of reaction to test materials can be expected to 
enhance one's ability to perform well on the examination. While 
the techniques for taking examinations are necessary for effective 
performances, it must be emphasized that they are not a substitute 
for thoroughness in study and learning. 

In the decade of the '60s. examinations may be expected to 
become standard procedure for scholarships, loans, admission to 
professions, local, state, and federal govermnent positions, and a 
great group of semi-professional occupations. Every college stu- 
dent is acquainted with the fact that for a number of years such 
examinations have been required for applicants to schools of 
medicine, dentistry, law, pharmacy, nursing, engineering, for teach- 
ing certificates, graduate school work, and many government 
positions. Examinations are a part of the age in which we live, 
and those reluctant to prepare in terms of them will be limited 
in their choices. 



Tigei'^s Roar Exchange 
Near the 100 Mark 

By Eiuma Sue McCrory 
The Tiger's Roar is nearing 
the hundred mark for the ex- 
changing of newspapers with 
other colleges and xmiversities. 
Of course, this is by no means 
the "finishing mark" for the 
staff. Looking forward to 1961, 
we are hoping to communicate 
even more with fellow schools. 
Truly, this is another fact which 
contributes to the statement, 
"The world is getting smaller 
and smaller." Despite the mile- 
age, we find no obstacle in 



knowing about activities at 
Tuskegee, Xavier, Indiana U. 
Prairie View, and other schools. 

Could we possibly afford not 
to correspond with the world 
congested with news ! news ! 
news! It is somewhat interest- 
ing to note that the editor 
stresses variety in the Tiger's 
Roar which seems to be moti- 
vated by the exchange program. 

Would it not be "something 
else" if each college and univer- 
sity had a copy of your ideas and 
articles? By all means, and we 
have been thinking about it. 
Meanwhile, our "hats off" to all 
corresponding editors. 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief . Alphonso McLean 

Associate Editor Yvonne McGlockton 

News Editor Virginia Mercer 

Feature Editor Norman Elmore 

Sports Editor Theodore Clark 

Layout Editor Eleanor Johnson 

Greek Editor Freddie Liggins 

Fashion Editors Eddie Bryant, Geraldine Lindsey 

Photo Editor Charles Tootle 

Secretary to the Editor Bertha Kornegay 

Columnists James Devoe, Theodore Smith, Mary Rosebud, 

Annette Kennedy. Iris Eason. Charles Lee, Louise Stewart 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager William Pompey 

Circulation Manager William Burton 

Exchange Editor Emma Sue McCroy 

Chief Typists Johnnie Mae Washington. Laura Garvin. 

Loretta H. Miller, Lorenzo McNeal, Julia Cheely 

Reporters Redell Walton. Mamie Green 

Advisers Wilton C, Scott, Robert Holt, Miss Albertha E. Boston 
Photographer Robert Mobley 



Member of; 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS — p^ess" 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 




Savannah State Students 
Choose Kennedy 

On October 28. Gladys Lam- 
bert, senior, took a political poll 
on the attitudes of 340 students 
toward the 1960 Presidential 
Election. 

This study was made in the 
form of a questionnaire. Those 
questioned were not required to 
sign the form. 

Out of the 340 students, only 
27 of the students were Catholic: 
258 were Protestant; and 55 were 
members of other religious sects. 

Controversial questions asked 
were; 

1 . Would you vote for a 
Catholic for President? (66%— 
yes), (6% — no) (28%— unde- 
cided) 

2. Which candidate do you 
favor for the presidency? (Ken- 
nedy— 51%) (Nixon— 39%) (10% 
— undecided) 

3. Which candidate's back- 
ground makes him more quali- 
fied for the presidency? (Nixon 
—86 % ) I Kennedy— 34 % ) 

4. Do you believe Lyndon 
Johnson will carry the South for 
the Democratic Party in No- 
vember? (37% — yes) (19%— no) 
(447"- undecided) 

5. Which candidate's domestic 
policy meet^ your approval? 
(Kennedy— 44% ) (Nixon— 32%. ) 
(n e i t h e r — 4% ) (undecided — 
20%) 

6. Which candidate's foreign 
policy meets your approval? 
I Nixon— 40% ) 'Kennedy- 32% ) 
(undecided — 257c ) (n e i th e r — 
3%) 

The results of this poll show a 
cross section of student votes 
that were cost in the 1960 presi- 
dential election for the respec- 
tive parties and their candidates. 



Importance of the 
College Newspaper 

By James C, Matthews 

The college newspaper plays 
an important role in college life. 
You may not know it, but col- 
leges are represented to the out- 
side world by student publica- 
tions. The college newspaper 
does not only represent the col- 
lege in the outside world, but it 
alsoserves as an outlet for in- 
forming students of the activities 
that have taken place on and off 
campus which concern them. 

The college newspaper is an 
instrument of mass communica- 
tion on campus. It is a publica- 
tion by which the students may 
speak or voice their conceptions 
through editorials, feature 
stories, poems, etc. This also 
raises the question of freedom 
of the student pubhcation versus 
control. The college newspaper 
represents the students and 
gives them a chance to debate 
and test experimental thoughts, 
emotions, and beliefs. A free 
college newspaper gives self- 
expression of the outstanding 
moments on campus. It has 
many motives of expression and 
is as multiform as human 
emotion. 

The college newspaper does not 
only have a local campus value, 
but a professional value also. 
For many colleges are judged by 
their student publications. So 
from these conceptions, it can be 
concluded that a college news- 
paper holds the major spotlight 
of student expression in college 
life. 




How Much Do Yoit Know 
About v. S. Presidents? 

Y«u may find llial llio chief interest 
(ff lliis (luiz lies in the answers and 
in the discovery of liow liule you know 
;il)out ihe history of the Presidency. 

1. Who was the youngest man to be 
elected President? 

2. What is the President's salary? 

.3. What state has contributed the 
tireatest number of Presidents? 

4. What President never went to 
school ? 



Election Over — What Now? 

By James DeVoe 

There are many dissatisfied individuals following a presidential 
election. Many of the dissatisfied individuals have such reactions 
and are shocked when they find out after the election that the 
expected support for their candidate really did not exist. 

The defeated candidates along with their aides and many sup- 
porters are hurt and feel positive that they have been rendered a 
grave injustice. It is truly amazing to see. after presidential elec- 
tions, the host of people who are virtually ignorant of the fact 
that justice is the only thing that can come to hght after an 
election. When most candidates lose an election many of them 
pacify themselves by blaming their inability to win on the under- 
hand procedures of those who conducted the elections. Excuses 
are petty; it takes a good man to accept defeat and look forward 
to victory in future elections. 

One must admit that it is not easy to accept defeat and that 
the individuals who can master defeat and take it in their stride 
are very few. Because of the usual after-election hostilities, elec- 
tion officials are amazed when an election is held and there are 
no accusations made. 

One would imagine that it is an individual's perogative to 
suspect everyone when the most revered and sought after position 
is at stake. When one can never find it in himself to trust another 
person or group of persons, he is not to be trusted. When one 
wishes to have faith in himself, he must first of all have faith 
in others. 

The vast majority of us fail to recognize the fact that the 
masses do not select leaders. Leaders, such as the President of 
the U. S.. for the most part, emerge into eminence and the populaces 
merely put them in office by nomiating them and casting their 
votes. 

The election is over, and Victory has once more been declared 
by tiie winning party in conjunction with the members of the 
party which he represents. The winners are jubilant, and the 
losers are sad. If there were mistakes made they cannot be erased 
until the next election year rolls around or if the electee cannot 
live up to the high standards of his office he may be impeached. 
The only sane solution for the unhappy minority is to accept the 
obvious fact that the election is over and admit that ballots, not 
complaints, win elections. 



JSotes From 

THE EDITOR'S DESK 

Technical Science Building Aids in Building Floats 

Many favorable comments were made concerning Homecoming. 
One was, this year's Homecoming parade showed tremendous im- 
provement over previous years. Much of this improvement was due 
to the fact that the new technical science building housed the 
building of the floats. Last year, the majority of the decorating 
was done outdoors. Damp weather and dim lighting slowed down 
the production of the builders and decorators. This year, approxi- 
mately 15 cars and floats were being constructed at the same time 
with the aid of modern machinery in the new tech building. 
Students also had ample time to begin preparing materials, thus 
better floats and cars were produced. 

The Tiger's Roar Staff congratulates all the student organiza- 
tions who helped make the Annual Homecoming celebration one that 
will be long remembered here at SSC, 



Pan-Hellenic Coffee Lift — Good Gesture 

The coffee and doughnut lift sponsored by the Greek-letter 
fraternities and sororities October 14, was indeed a good gesture. 

This affair was spearheaded by the president of the Pan 
Hellentic Council, Eddie Bryant, Each person working on a car or 
float was given a doughnut and a cup of coffee. The coffee not 
only served as a lift but a bridge builder to unity among the Greek- 
letter organizations. 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor: 

Much is being said around the 
campus about the development 
of the individual as a whole: 
physically, mentally, emotion- 
ally, and socially. I must admit 
that much is being done to pro- 
mote the first three of these 
aspects of the individual but 
little is being done to promote 
the fourth aspect (the social 
aspect). 

I wonder if this thought has 
occurred to those in authority 
who are able to establish a better 
social program for the students 
who live on campus. 

Our recreational center is open 
six nights a week for only a 
few hours (it closes at 8 p,m.). 
In addition to being open a small 
length of time, it does not pro- 
vide adequate entertainment. 
No planned activities are set up 
and the recreation consists of 
the regular routine throughout 
the year. At the center, week 
after week we play cards, dance 
and watch television daily except 
on Sundays when the center is 
closed and the students are left 
entirely out-of-doors socially, 

I feel that we need more 
wholesome recreational and 
social activities to correct the 
present lag in the social aspect 
of our campus life, and it is my 



sincere hope that soon we will 
have these activities. 

Sincerely, 
Julia E. Cheely 

TO THOSE WHO MADE IT 
POSSIBLE: 

Echoes of praise have been 
coming our way through the 
President's Office, various com- 
mittees, and other agencies ex- 
pressing pleasure at the very fine 
spirit exhibited by the staff, 
students, alumni, and adminis- 
tration toward those who visited 
us for the 1960 Homecoming 
activities. 

Since the activities brought so 
much praise and enjoyment, the 
committee does not want to take 
all the credit, but would like to 
share it with you and others who 
made it possible for us to do the 
job well. 

The parade, football game, 
half-time activities, dance, and 
the services rendered, all added 
to the enjoyment of the public 
and indicated a fine spirit of co- 
operation, teamwork, and high 
degree of quality and taste. 

We express our appreciation 
and request your cooperation in 
the future. 

Sincerely yours, 
The Homecoming Committee 
Frank D, Tharpe 
General Chairman 



November 15. 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



v^ 1^ \^ S\ I Ci r .A * iC ^^ THEODORE CLARK 




NnlhnnicI Epps 
Sophomoic 



George Nanlon 
Fioshmai 



Savannah State Capers to Vie in Ga. Invitational Basketball 



Tigers Defeat 
Morris CoUeije 
At Honieconiiiig 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers piled up their biggest 
point margin for the 1960 cam- 
paign by turning back Morris 
College Hornets 22 to 6 before 
-i partisan homecoming crowd 
'if approximately 2,000 fans on 
rhe Savannah State College 
■^ootball Field. 

The Tigers were unable to 
core in the first quarter but 
ame bacic in the second quarter 
score two touchdowns and a 
wo point conversion and lead 
he Hornets 14 to 6 at halftime. 

The Tigers marched 60 yards 
or their first touchdown witli 
he climax coming on a 30 yard 
)ass from quarterback Nelson to 
:ialfback John Strong. Frank 
.'ompkins went around end for 
he two point conversion. The 
.econd touclidown came on a 20- 
ard pass from quarterback 
lelson to end Fred Carter. The 
onversion attempt was no good, 
.''he Hornets held the Tigers 
coreless in the third quarter but 
he Tigers came back to climax 
heir scoring when Nelson again 
■ ompleted another fine 20-yard 
lass to halfback Harold Cleve- 
>nd. A pass from quarterback 
lelson to halfback Frank Tomp- 
ins was good for the two point 
onversion making the final 
oore SSC 22. Morris College 6. 

Halfbacks Strong, Tompkins, 
.'leveland and Davis were the 
I'ading ground gainers. Quarter- 
ack Dennis Nelson had his best 
ay in passing, completeing 8 of 
2 passes for 190 yards. 

The outstanding linesmen were 
3en Spann, Eddie Bell, Floyd 
Walker. Fred Carter and a ho-st 
of others. 



Tigers Lose Three 
Games in a Row 

The predominately freshman 
football Tigers dropped the last 
three games. 

The first one to Benedict Col- 
lege 67 to 6, the second to Albany 
State College 19 to and the 
third to Alabama State College 
30 to 0. 

Benedict 67 to 6 
In the game between the 
Tigers and Benedict College, the 
Tigers drew first blood with a 
88 yard drive that placed them 
out front with a six-point lead 
in just three minutes of the first 
quarter. 

The Tigers held that lead for 
the entire first quarter and 
actually out played Benedict the 
first quarter, only to have the 
powerful Benedict squad come 
from behind in the second quar- 
ter to score some 35 points and 
lead by a score of 35 to 6 as the 
first half ended. 

From the time the whistle 
blew to start the second half 
until the final gun sounded the 
Benedict squad was in complete 
command, scoring some 32 more 
points making the final score 
67 to 6. 

Albany 19-0 
Albany's Melt Bostic and Ed 
Nelson provided a two-man of- 
fensive show for the unbeaten 
and unscored upon Albany State 
College as the ASC Rams un- 
ended SSC's Tigers 19-0. 

Albany co-Captain Bostic re- 
turned Ben Edwards game open- 
ing kick-off 80 yards for the first 
score and received a 31-yard 
pass from quarterback Art 
Gamble for another, Bostic. a 
205 pounder who is used at any 
backfield position and at end, 
sped through the entire Tiger 
defense for the first touchdown. 
A 22-yard field goal in the 
third quarter was nullified by an 
offside penalty. 

Nelson, a reserve Ram fullback 
and kicking specialist, fell on the 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




" NaW, that i0M't ni6 lerretz svVeatb" ■ 
HI-5 dPSATE AVeKAGf." 



-THAT'S 



ball in the end zone in tiie 
fourth period after Tiger John 
Strong made an attempt for 
Nelson's klckolf. Nelson also 
kicked the extra point for the 
final score. 

End Fred Carter and Line- 
backer Robert Leonard were 
outstanding defensively for the 
Tigers. 
Alabama State College 32, SSC 

Alabama's halfback Washing- 
ton Craig scored tour touch- 
downs and a two-point conver- 
sion to lead Alabama State to a 
32-0 victory over the Tigers. 

The lost was the fourth for 
the Tigers against one win and 
one tie. 

Craig started the scoring with 
a five-yard run after halfback 
David Wheatley returned a punt 
to the Tiger six-yard line. Ala- 
bama scored in the second quar- 
ter on an eight-yard pass from 
quarterback Steve Jefferson to 
end Bobby Carr. Craig ran the 
point. 

The Tigers' defense, sparked 
by end Pred Carter, tackle Eddie 
Bell and line-backer Robert 
Leonard, turned back several 
drives in the quarter, but fell 
apart in the fourth. Craig hit 
paydirt three times in the final 
ten minutes of the game, with a 
55-yard punt return in the re- 
maining two minutes capping 
the scoring. The other runs were 
for 10 and 12 yards. 



The Savannah State College basketball team will journey to 
Atlanta to compete in the Georgia Invitational basketball tourna- 
ment December 1, 2, 3. The Tigers played in the G.I.T. in 1955 
and won it by defeating Morris Brown College in the final game- 
Incidentally, this was the first G.I.T. held. 

Matching shots with the Tigers 
in the big three-day hardwood 



classic will be teams from Dillard 
University, New Orleans, La.; 
Jackson College, Jackson, Miss.: 
Johnson C. Smith University. 
Charlotte. N. C; Morris Brown 
College, Atlanta: Prairie View 
A & M College. Prairie View, 
Texas: Tennessee A & I State 
University, Nashville. Tenn.: and 
Winston-Salem Teachers Col- 
lege, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

This annual pre-season cage- 
fest is sponsored by Atlanta's 
Extra Point Club, Hubert M. 
Jackson, president, and the 
competing quints were selected 
on the basis of the outstanding 
records compiled in their respec- 
tive conferences last season. 

The final seelctions, recom- 
mended by the Tournament 
Committee and approved by the 
Club, were based on the follow- 
ing won-lost records: 

Dillard, 23-3: Jackson, 22-4; 
Johnson C. Smith, 18-4; Morris 
Brown, 22-0; Prairie View, 21-5; 
Savannah State, 28-0; Tennessee 
State, 27-4; and Winston-Salem, 
19-5. 

Defending GIT champions are 
the Prairie View Panthers, who 
upset the Grambling College 
Tigers, 84-79 in the champion 
finals last year. In the consola- 



tion finals, Kentucky State de- 
feated Clark, 03-46 and North 
Carolina A & T won over 
Bethune-Cookman, 84-58. 



Previous 
as follows: 

1955- 



GIT champions are 



-Savannah State College 
1950 — Morehouse College 
1957— Florida A & M University 



1958- 



■Tennessee 
University 

1959— Tennessee 
University 



A & I State 



A & I State 




9 



The Tigers are rated'very high 
and are given a good chance to 
win the tournament. Experience 
will not be lacking on the team. 

The entire first team will be 
probable starters again this year. 
All of the players on the team 
have improved and will see ac- 
tion this season. The team began 
training November 1, and will 
be in top condition for the GIT. 

Redell Walton. Ira Jackson, 
Willie Tate. Stephen Kelly, and 
Captain James Dixon, are the 
starting five from last season 
who SSC's chances will be riding 
on in the GIT. 

This is the third year the SSC 
five have played together. Their 
only problem seems to be in 
fmding a top reserve to fill the 
shoes of Robert Robbins who 
graduated last season. They may 
have their problem solved if 
Paul Thompson or Johnny 
Mathis can find themselves on 
the court. A lot will be expected 
from Alphonso McLean, the only 
senior on the team. 



Since becoming a Tiger in 1057 
John has been a standout in the 
halfback slot. He's a full-fledged 
threat to go the distance on any 
offensive play, whether he is 
flanked out for a pass or in tight 
for a trip into or around the line. 




^^ 



Elijah has been Captain of the 
Tigers for the past three years 
and is known throughout the 
SEAC as one of its finest win^?- 
men. He's expected to continue 
to chop down rivals with devas- 
tating blocks and snare vital 
passes. McGraw, a former Serv- 
iceman, was a member of the 
1959 Tiger basketball squad. 




Benjamin Spann. fre>hman, 
center and iine-bacUer deluxe. 





n^ t ^ 






Quick and powerful, Bell has 
been a three-year standout in a 
powerful Tiger line. One of the 
SEAC's outstandintj blockers. Ed- 
die is equally at home providing 
pass protection or charging down 
field to knock out secondary de- 
fenders; he is also equally good 
on defense. 



^-^jaSS*^ 



Quarterbacks Dennis Nelson and Bobby Dunbar shake hands as 
they agree on the game tactics of the season. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S UOAR 



November 15, 1960 



®iii(g^s^ag^^a®s^^iL s^nw 



vStreet Dance 
Offsets Halloween 

By Bertha L. Kornegay 

The Camilla Hubert Dormitory 
Council celebrated Halloween by 
sponsoring its annual street 
dance. 

The affair was a gala one with 
the girls dressed in slim jims and 
sweaters. Many of the partici- 
pants wore masks. 

Eddie Bryant served as M.C. 
and played the latest popular 
and rock and roll records. 

Refreshments in the form of 
cookies, punch, and candy were 
served during intermission. 

The affair was a success and 
an enjoyable time was had by 
all. 

Miss Freddie M. Williams. Mr. 
Edie Bivens, Mr. Alflorence 
Cheatham, Mrs. Claytae Watson, 
Miss M. E. Rodriguez, and Mrs, 
L. A. Lester served as chaperons. 

Members of the Camilla Hubert 
Dormitory Council Social Com- 
mittee are: Gloria Byrd, chair- 
man; Fredia Calloway, co-chair- 
man; Sarah Williams. Phylis 
Singfield, Lizzie Goosby, Kath- 
erine Manor, Velma Parrish and 
Hattie Watson. 

This same committee is busy 
planning its annual Spring 
Cotton Ball to be announced 
later. 



Alphas to Observe 
54th Anniversary 

Alpha Phi Alpha, the oldest 
Negro Greek letter fraternity in 
America, will observe its fifty- 
fourth anniversary December 4. 
Delta Eta chapter at SSC. will 
present a chapel program on 
Thursday. December 1. in Mel- 
drim Auditorium at 12:00. , 

Alpha was founded December 
4. 1906 on the campus of Cornell 
University. Ithaca, New York, by 
seven men called Jewels. Since 
that date the fraternity has 
grown into 318 undergraduate 
and 270 graduate chapters for a 
total of over 50,000 brothers lo- 
cated all over the world. 

The seven men who bound 
themselves together gave the 
world the first fraternal organ- 
ization of Negro college men. 
They emphasized scholarship, 
unity, character, good fellow- 
ship, and unselfish devotion for 
the cause of the fraternity. 



Choral Society 
To Record 

This month the Savannah 
State College Choral Society is 
scheduled to make a half-time 
recording with National Net- 
works Incorporated. The Men's 
Glee Club will also be featured 
on the program. 



Dormitory Girls Meet 

The residents of Camilla 
Hubert Hal! met in Meldrim 
Auditorium. November 1, at 6:30 
p.m. for a general meeting. 

Miss L. Davis, Dean of Women, 
opened the discussion. The dis- 
cussion was centered around 
personality, general philosophies 
of life, and self-respect. 

Miss Davis also expressed her 
appreciation for the wonderful 
job the various committees have 
done during the recent activities. 

For the first time in Camilla 
Hubert Hall, an advisory coun- 
cil has been set up to advise 
the freshmen students and help 
them with any problems that 
may arise. Three young ladies 
have volunteered to offer their 
help in assisting or supervising 
the freshmen students. They 
are: Miss Bobbie Pender, senior; 
Miss Dorothy Brown, junior; and 
Miss Louise Lamar, junior. 



Mrs. Belafoiite and 
Deltas in Fashion Show 

Mrs. Margurite Belafonte and 
the members of Delta Nu 
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta 
were featured in a fashion show 
sponsored by the Chatham 
County Crusade For Voters As- 
sociation on November 1 at 8 
p.m., in Beach High Auditorium, 

Mrs. Belafonte is one of the 
top Negro models in America. 
She modeled some of the latest 
creations by foreign and Ameri- 
can designers. 

Presently she is touring the 
country for the second consecu- 
tive year participating in fashion 
shows for various organizations. 

Some of the sorors of Delta 
Nu Chapter modeled their 
fashions on the show to give 
Mrs. Belafonte time to change 
from one outfit into another. 
This is the second year that the 
chapter has assisted her. 

Those modeling from the 
chapter were Margurite Tiggs, 
Cynthia Rhodes. Carolyn Vinson. 
Yvonne McGlockton, Geraldine 
Lindsey. Wilma Rhaney. Drucilla 
Moore, Toledo Riley, Emma Sue 
McCrory, Margaret Dawson, and 
Almarie Glover. 



See You at 
The Game! 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Wright Hall 
Dormitory Council 
Organizes 

By Lee Ernest Dewberry 

With the motherly love of our 
newly installed dormitory direc- 
tor, Mrs. C. H. Watson, the 
Wright Hall Dormitory Council 
prepares for a more active and 
successful 1960-61 school year. 

Having conquered one of the 
many planned activities, the 
Homecoming of 1960-61. in which 
the lovely Miss Dorothy Brown 
as "Miss Wright Hall" and Miss 
Joyce Dobbs and Miss Velma 
Parish as her attendants repre- 
sented the dormitory, the coun- 
cil, under the presidential lead- 
ership of Lee E, Dewberry, as a 
roaring tiger at prey moves on. 

Preparations are being made 
for the presentation of a re- 
ligious film to be shown in 
Meldrim Auditorium one Sun- 
day morning on a Vesper Sun- 
day before the Thanksgiving 
recss. On November 24, 1960, 
immediately following the Paine 
College vs. SSC game a social 
will be given for the resi- 
dents of both Wright Hall and 
Camilla Hubert Hall Dormitories 
in the Wilcox Gymnasium at 8 
o'clock. 



Library Exhibits Foreign Literature 



Wonien''s Glee 
Club Sings 

By Dessie Dent 

The Women's Glee Club pre- 
sented its first concert of the 
season Friday night, October 21. 
at the Bolton Street Baptist 
Church. The program was spon- 
sored by Mrs. W. N. Robinson, 
and Mrs. M. N. Moon, During 
intermission Mrs, Harrington, 
the director of the Glee Club, 
was given a beautiful bouquet 
of flowers as a token of ap- 
preciation by the members of 
the church. Remarks concerning 
the program were made by 
different members of the church 
and various alumni of Savannah 
State. The Rev. W. N. Robin- 
son is the Pastor of the Bolton 
Street Baptist Church. 



Senior Class of ''60-''61 

The Senior Class of 1960-61 
under the leadership of Lee 
Ernest Dewberry, president, 
started this academic year suc- 
cessfully by participating in the 
coronation of "Miss SSC" and 
the Homecoming activities. 

Reigning as "Miss Senior" is 
the lovely Miss Laura Garvin, 
a native of Savannah with a 
major concentration in Busi- 
ness, Attendants to "Miss Senior" 
are Miss Marilyn Cole and Miss 
Evelyn Thomas. 

Other class officers are: Percy 
L. Byrd. vice president; Bertha 
Kornegy. secretary; Alphonso S. 
McLean, treasurer; David Bodi- 
son, business manager; William 
Pompey, chaplain and Bobby 
Hardy, parliamentarian. 

The class voted on $15 taxation 
fee for activities of the year. 



TWN< rcnj^ ffw AUJLP ur/oJ aec6£$ ourcN wEetCMrrK/' 



Presidential Quiz Ansivers 

1. Theodore Roosevelt, 42, was the 
youngest man to be elected Presi- 
(lent. 

2. The President's salary is SIOO.OOO 
a year. 

3. Virginia has produced more Presi- 
dents than any other state — eight: 
Washington, Jefferson, Madison, 
Monroe, William H. Harrison, 
Tyler, Taylor and Wilson. 

4. Andrew Johnson never went to 
school. I Lincoln — general belief 
to the contrary—attended, for short 
periods, two schools in Kentucky 
before he was seven, and three 
other schools after his family 
moved to southern Indiana. His 
formal education totaled less than 
a year, but Johnson had no formal 
schooling whatsoever.) 




Foreign Science Literature is read by Yvonne McGlockton, De- 
loris Clark (center) and Juanita Quinn (right). 



The National Science Founda- 
tion has loaned an exhibit to 
the Savannah State College 
Library which emphasized For- 
eign Science Literature. The 
exhibit was designed to acquaint 
United States scientists and 
technologists with Foreign 
Science Literature which is cur- 
rently being translated into Eng- 
lish. 

The exhibit was a fold-up book 
translated Russian scientific and 
technical journals now available 
to American scientists. These 
journals are representative of 
leading Soviet journals in the 
following broad disciplines: Agri- 
culture, Astronomy. Biology 
Chemistry, Earth Sciences, Engi- 
neering and Technology, Mathe- 



matics, Medicine, Physics and 
Social Sciences. The exhibit 
also provided information on 
translation depository libraries 
in the United States and biblio- 
graphic periodicals which list 
and abstract new accessions and 
translated Russian literature. 

E. J, Josey, College Librarian, 
revealed that a quantity of 
Pamphlets, entitled "List of 
Russian Scientific Journals 
Available in English," were given 
away. Tliis pamphlet lists all 
current cover-to-cover translated 
Russian Journals, by discipline, 
and other pertinent information 
such as when the issue transla- 
tions were begun, how often a 
translated journal appears, and 
the agency where it may be 
obtained. 



SNEA Holds 
Planning Meeting 
In Atlanta 



Cynthia Rhodes, Pauline 
Jordon. and Lula Young, seniors 
majoring in elementary educa- 
tion, attended the Student Na- 
tional Education Association 
(SNEA) planning meeting in At- 
lanta, on October 29. 

The purpose of this meeting 
was to make plans for the 
academic year and tentative 
plans for the state meeting 
which will be held here at Sa- 
vannah State College in Febru- 
ary. 1961. 

Miss Rhodes is the state presi- 
dent of the SNEA and presided 
over the meeting. She recently 
represented the Georgia SNEA 
at the annual SNEA convention 
in San Diego, California. 



English Improvement 
Committee Plans 

The Committee on College- 
Wide Improvement of English, 
under the chairmanship of Dr. 
N. V. McCuUough met on October 
11, and made plans for the 
school year. 

The plans included; A chapel 
program, distribution of copies 
of Suggested Bases for a College- 
Wide Program to Help Students 
Improve Their Writing and 
Speaking, and a series of articles 
concerning correct language 
usage in the Tiger's Roar. 

This year marks the sixth year 
that this committee has func- 
tioned on campus. It's main 
purpose is to bring about better 
English usage throughout the 
school. The committee meets on 
the second Tuesday in each 
month in HiU Hall 207, 

Its members in addition to the 
chairman, are Misses A- Boston, 
L, Hawkins, and Y, McGlockton; 
Madames M, Curtright, L. Owens, 
J, Gordon, and T, Harmon; and 
Messrs, E, Miller, W. Siebert, N. 
Elmore and J. Wortham. 



Appearances of 
Choral Groups 

Savannah State College Choral 
groups are looking forward to a 
very successful year of appear- 
ances and performances. 

The college vocal groups have 
a number of engagements for 
this school year. A partial list 
follows: 

November 13, the college choir 
sings for Library Vesper. 

November 20, the college choir 
will sing for the pre-Thanks- 
giving services, 

December 11, a presentation of 
the "Messiah" for the Christmas 
concert by the combined choirs 
and glee clubs, and guest per- 
formers from the college faculty, 
alumni and community leaders. 

The first lyceum program will 
be presented to the public on 
Tuesday evening, November 22. 
The opera "Carmen will be pre- 
sented by the National Opera 
Company in the college audi- 
torium. 



Freshmen Make Plans 

By James C, Matthews 

Louis Stell, president of the 
freshman class, announces that 
the class has launched plans 
for the school year. These plans 
include a dance and Fresh- 
man Ball, The dance is to be 
given in the near future. Watch 
the bulletin boards for the date 
and admission fee. The purpose 
of this dance is to raise funds 
for the Freshman Ball which 
will take place this spring. 

Miss Mildred Harris, a gradu- 
ate of A, E. Beach, Savannah, 
represented the Freshman class 
at the Jazz Festival, November 
10. 

It was announced at the last 
meeting that the first and third 
Mondays of each month, an 
entertainment program will be 
presented. The regular meetings 
will be held on the second and 
fourth Mondays. 



November 15. 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 




Miss SSC and her attendants lead the floats in the annual 
Homecomins parade. Left to right are Carolyn Campbell, Yvonne 
McGlockton (Miss SSC) and Gloria Byrd 



The Tiger's Roar Forum: A Column of Opinion 

By Annette Kennedy 

As a result of this article of student opinions and other articles 
whicli appeared in the last issue of the Tiger's Roar, some pertinent 
questions have been raised concerning the present status of the 
'school spirit." 

This issue's article shall be devoted to student opinions con- 
cerning the school spirit at Savannah State College. 

To the question, "Do you feel that the school spirit at SSC is 
deficient in any respect so as to become an area of basic concern?" 
the following replies were given. 

Virginia Mercer— senior, Metter— "Yes. it is my opinion that 
there is something wrong with our school spirit. Take for example 
the present year book situation. Juniors were requested to take pic- 
tures at a designated date and only a minority have done so. To me 
this indicated a lack of school spirit and I feel we all need to 
closely analyze ourselves for this deficiency." 

Delores Clarke— sophomore. Savannah— "Yes. I do think tVtat 
it should become an area of basic concern. The students do not 
take a sincere interest and pride in the activities on campus or 
their studies." 

Willie Williams— senior. Savannah— "Yes, there is definitely a 
deficiency. What little display of school spirit that is shown 
IS immediately forgotten, such as the pep rallies in the gym which 
are attended by a few." 

Bernice Pinkney — Junior. Savannah — "Yes, it has reached a 
low enough ebb to become of basic concern. It is especially evident 
in the lack of pride of the campus and activities, especially sports- 
wise." 

Euby Mitchell— advanced .junior, Beaufort. S. C— "Yes, it Vs 
very deficient. The students do not have enough interest in the 
mtellectual phase of college life." 

Carolyn Vinson— junior. Savannah — "I feel that if the students 
would only support the functions of the school wholeheartedly, the 
deficiency which is so very evident would soon be eliminated. 

Nathan Mario Kight — senior — "This is not something that has 
just developed. This deficiency has been in existence for a period 
of time. Frankly, I think more to remedy this condition should 
be initiated immediately." 

Phylis Singfield — senior, Augusta— "Of course it should beixii 
basic concern. What the students lack is a get up and go attitude." 

Juanita Quinn — junior. Savannah — "It should have been an 
area of basic concern long ago. I for one. shall certainly check 
myself for any negligence on my part, and I hope other students 
will do likewise." 



POETS CORNER 



A Lesson W ell-Learned 

By "Gem" 
Of all the times to unloved, 
I had to pick this year, 
I know if my heart had but one 

choice, 
To me it wouldn't be near- 
Some folks think they're very 

smart; 
They haven't a worldly care, 
But little do they realize 
That they, too, must pay a fare. 

My fare, I hope, is now paid. 
My share of woe. I'v had. 
I've now realized that breaking 

hearts 
Is a dangerous fad. 



Circumstance 

By Charles H, Lee 

Tonight as the wind beats 
against my window pane, 

And nature plays havoc with her 
storage of rain. 

I wonder why I am such a 
pompious fool. 

To be used as some casual im- 
plement or tool. 

Yet I am happy in such a 
primeval state, 

I am resigned to my mortal fate. 

Caught in the midst of chance 
I am. 

Willing to let love die like a 
sacrified lamb. 



By Eddie W, Bryant, Jr. 
Did you ever stop to wonder 
About the things you see. 
Tlie things that God made for 
man 
And the things he made them 
to be. 

He made a man from dirt and 
clay 
Gave him a soul so he could 
pray 
Made him legs to guide his way 
And gave him vision from day 
to day 

The wonders of this world, and 
all you see, 
God made them for you, and 
made them for me. 



The Heart 

By ''Gem" 
The heart Is but a tiny organ. 
Too much it cannot bear; 
It, too, must be fondled: 
It mustn't ever know fear. 

If fear should but ever appear, 
The heart will never be the same, 
For a heart once made wild. 
Can never again be tame. 



What Is Probation? 

By Verdelle Lambert 

During the last fourteen days 
in November, the pledgees of the 
various Greek letter organiza- 
tions at Savannah State College 
will go through the final phase 
of their pledging — probation. The 
initiation probation of each 
sorority and fraternity, however, 
does not exceed seven days. 

All of the Greek letter organ- 
izations on our campus have 
open as well as closed probation. 
When the members of a sorority 
or fraternity meet privately 
with their probates (during the 
seven days period) this is known 
as "closed probation." When the 
probates demonstrate before the 
public, this is known as "open 
probation." 

Interestingly enough, this 
period, on some campuses, is 
referred to as "hell week." No 
such term has been designated 
to this week at Savannah State 
College; essentially though, it is 
a "fun week." for the spectators 
as well as the probates. 

The following information has 
been compiled in order to 
familiarize the student body to 
the general probation customs 
and procedures of the various 
Greek letter organizations. 
jProbates of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority are called barbarians. 
Their colors are red and white. 
They perform the "duck walk." 
The sorority has five pledges, 
^^robates of Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity are called dogs. They 
wear a dog collar and carry a 
shield and a sword. They are 
known as the "marching dogs." 
The fraternity has twelve 
pledgees. 

[probates of Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority are called barbarians. 
Their colors are blue and white. 
They perform the "Z step." The 
sorority has nine pledgees. 

tPf-obates of Kappa Alpha Psi 
Fraternity are called dogs. They 
perform the "Kappa March." 
The fraternity has four pledgees. 

Probates of Alpha Kappa 
Sorority are called worms. Their 
colors are pink and green and 
their walk is called "Worming." 
The sorority has seven pledgees. 
iJ*fobates of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity are called dogs. They 
carry black and gold bricks and 
seven books to represent the 
seven founders of tlie fraternity. 
They march to the "Alpha 
Cadence." The fraternity has 
thirteen pledgees. 
^Probates of Sigma Gamma 
Rho Sorority are called bar- 
barians. Their colors are royal 
blue and gold and they carry 
umbrellas. The sorority has three 
pledgees. 
;^r-obates of Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity are called dogs. The 
fraternity has no pledgees. 




Men'^s Fashions 

By Eddie W. Bryant, Jr. 
Winter Is Here 

Winter time is here, so let's 
bring out the heavy ones. With 
our new strong colors this sea- 
son, a purple tweed carcoat with 
leather pocket flaps would be 
ideal to wear. Or if you prefer 
the tall slim look, try the new 
topcoat with the continental 
silhouette ... a lower collar, 
tapered sleeves, and a short 
length. 

For those who prefer knitwear, 
knitting machines have learned 
many tricks. Now with your 
knitted Mort Sahl sweater, 
striped in Chianti and Concord, 
you can carry along a knitted 
jacket for a quick change or 
even the knitted topcoat with 
that slim look. An inner linning 
of man-made pile adds much to 
the comfort, little to the pound- 
age. 

For those who prefer a wool 
topper, the softness of a woolen 
pullover sweater, gold, olive or 
gray, would swing together with 
your gray sUm tight slacks. 

A knitted sports coat, or 
knitted red blazer, would be 
swinging for dates or for any 
dressier sports occasion. 



ALPHAS FLOAT WINS FIRST PLACE: Miss Annette Kennedy, 
Alpha s Sweetheart, glides along as "The Queen of Dreams," in the 
Homeconiing parade. This creation won first prize in the float 
competition. 




SECOND PLACE FLOAT. "CINDERELLA"; The division of Tech- 
nical Sciences float. "Cinderella," won the judges decision for the 
second place trophy in the annual Homecoming parade. Miss Mar- 
guerite Tiggs reigned as "Miss Technical Sciences." 



Campus Spotlight 

By Yvonne McGlockton 





Juanita Quinn, Junior, 
social science major 



David Bodlson, Senior, 
business administration major 



Campus Spolli(:lu, a regular Irulurc oj The Ticeh's Roar, pays 
tribute to dtstirif^aished students who through their scholarship, 
service, loyally and altitudes have merited this tribute. 

In this edition, the Spotlight salutes one junior and one senior, 
Juanita Quinn and David Bodison, for their noteworthy contri- 
butions to campus life here at Savannah State College. 

Juanita, a native of Savannah is a junior majoring in social 
science and maintains above a "B" average cumulatively. 

"Juanie" as she is called by many of her associates, is affiliated 
with several campus organizations. Among these are: Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority i assistant dean of pledges i; the Tiger Yearbook 
staff, the college playhouse and the Social Science Club. Recently, 
she was one of the 16 students on this campus elected to "Who's 
Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities for 
1960-61." Her ambition is to become a juvenile delinquent case 
worker after she does graduate work in the field of Sociology. 

Hobby-wise, she enjoys sewing, cooking, reading and listening 
to music. Juanita states her philosophy in life thus: "confidence 
in myself, faith in mankind and God, for the perpetuation of a 
better society." 

Bodison, also a native of Savannah, is a senior majoring in 
business administraton. He states that receiving a scholarship 
from Omega Psi Phi Fraternity greatly influenced him to come 
to college. 

Presently, his campus affiliations includes the Enterpriser 
(editor-in-chief). Business Club, Tiger's Roar staff (typist) and 
Business Manager of the senior class. 

David is the type of individual who does not stand out because 
of honors, achievements, etc., instead, he stands out because of 
his willingness to work, cooperative attitude, and ability to get 
along with his fellowman. 

His leisure time is spent fishing, hunting, and reading. Chinese 
chop suey, and Mexican hot tamali are his favorite foods. His 
ambition is to become a general accountant. Bodison's philosophy 
is a simple one— "anything worth having is worth working for." 

The writer of this column is proud to add these two personalities 
to the Spotlight roster. May you continue to be the outstanding 
persons that your schoolmates and teachers have found you to be. 



Page 6 



TIIF TIGER'S ROAR 



November 15. 1960 



FIl SPIRIT EXHIBITED AT II0)IE10MI\(;; COLIHU IL IMRADE, FOOTBUL FEATI RED 




The day is over but the memory lingers on. In the hearts of 
the Savannah State College family and its friends lingers many 
memories of the 1960 Homecoming activities. Many words of praise 
have been received from various sources expressing pleasure at 
the fine spirit exhibited by all. 



Miss Savannah State and her allcntiants pose for a photo 
during the half-time activities at the Homecoming; game between 
SSC and Morris College. 

^Campits Representative for Woodrow 
Wilson Fellowship Foundation Named 

Mr. Hans Rosenhaupt, National Director of the Woodrow Wilson 
National Fellowship Foundation has, through the office of Dr. W. K. 
Payne, President of Savannah State College, appointed Dr. N. V. 
McCuIlough as campus representative for the Foundation. The 
Foundation offers fellowships for graduate study for those students 
who are majoring in the college teaching careers in the 



The activities of Homecoming 
day began with a colorful parade 
through the city of Savannah. 
followed by the football game on 
Savannah State College Athletic 
Field where the State Tigers 
clashed with the Morris College 
team and came out victorious 
with a score of 22-6. 

The half-time activities were 
superb. President W. K. Payne. 
the Savannah State College Stu- 
dent Council president. "Miss 
SSC" and her court, "Miss 
Morris" and her court, and "Miss 
National Alumni" and her court 
all took part in the activities. 
■'Mi.ss Morris" extended greet- 
ings from Morris College: "Miss 
Alumni" expressed her appreci- 
ation for the honor bestowed 
upon her; and "Miss SSC" wel- 
comed all. 

The half-time activities were 
culminated with a beautiful 
performance. "Dreamboat." by 
the Savannah State College 
band. 



The day's activities ended with 
a dance in Wilcox gymnasium 
with Mr. Samuel Gill and the 
Savannah State CoUeglates 
rendering the music. The gym 
was beautifully decorated in 
keeping with the general Home- 
coming theme. "A World of 
Dreams." 

Winners of trophies and cups 
for floats and cars decorated 
and participating in the parade 
were: In the float division, first 
place. Alpha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity: second place. Technical 
Science Division, and third place, 
Physical Education Majors. In 
the car division, first place, 
Social Science Department; sec- 
ond place. Sophomore Class, and 
third place Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority. Congratulations to 
these departments, classes and 
organizations. 

Start planning now to make 
1961 Homecoming even more 
successful than 1960 was. 

Virginia A. Mercer 



Tutors Announced 
For Fall Quarter 

Accounting — Dcssie Dent, Virginia 
Mercer, Marion Walden (Principles 
2U1). Marilyn Ellis (Intermediate 301). 

Biolugy — Ada Carol Coxen, Elbert 
Hicks. 

Busini.'ss^ — Rosic Car\'in, Bettye Hans- 
ford. Mary Kelly. Zeimar Stevenson 
iMiorlhand), MaiLilene Cant, Kathryn 
Mjyriur, .lo^ie Siinpsim (Typing). 

Cliemistry — Charles Frazier, Morris 
Sams. 

English — Carolyn Campljell. Mamie 
Greene, Verdell Lambert, Emma Sue 
McCrory, Yvonne McGlocklon, Chris- 
line White. 

French — Nnrjnan Elmore, Yvonne 
McGIockton. 

Government — Gloria Byrd. Gladys 
Lambert. 

Hislor>* and Western Culture — Gloria 
Byrd. Gladys Lambert. Haltie Merrill, 

Home Economics — Anna Cooper 
( Home Economics Science) , Drucilla 
Moore, Sarah Sapp (Clothing). 

Mathematics — Percy Byrd. Helen 
Johnson, Geraldine Lindsey, Jean 
Quarterman, Ruby Sims, Shirley Terry, 
Geraldine Williams. J. C. Wright. 

Physics— Geraldine Lindsey, Willie 
Mazeke, 
Pli\«ical Science — Eva Boseman. 

Spanish — Eva Boseman, Bobbie J. 
MiMi-r. Mary Ro^,.bud. Christine White. 



humanities or social studies. Ap- 
plicants must have a B or better 
average and are urged to con- 
sider college teaching as a career. 
There is no mandate that the 
student must engage in college 
teaching upon completion of his 
graduate study, but it is hoped 
that he would consider the pros- 
pect of doing so. Thus, the 
foundation seeks to interest the 
most capable undergraduates in 



humanities or social science. 

Since American institutions of 
higher learning, like the public 
schools, will need many more 
capable instructors and pro- 
fessors, the Foundation desires 
to encourage young Americans 
to enter the fields of the 
humanities and social science, 
especially since there are already 
adequate fellowships, grants and 
grants-in-aid for study and work 
in the sciences. 



Liljrary Book Week Vespers Held; 
William E. Fark Is Feature Speaker 

The Savannah State College Library presented its Annual Book 
Week Vespers Sunday. November 13 at 6 p.m. in Meldrim Auditorium. 

WilliaiTi E. Fark. Book Reviewer, Music and Drama Critic for 
the Savannah Morning News, was the featured speaker. Mr. Fark 
is a native of Glezen. Indiana. He has studied at Indiana State 
Teachers College. University of Japan Illustrated (a quarterly 
Denver, University of Maryland, prestige periodical published in 
and Colorado State College. A Tokyo i. Terre Haute Star. Asahi 



member of the United States Air 
Force. Mr. Fark is the editor of 
the Hunter Air Force Base news- 
paper, Guardian. 

Mr. Fark tias a wide variety of 
interests. He has studied elec- 
trical engineering, time study 
engineering, dramatics and 
languages. His writings as a re- 
viewer and critic have appeared 
in college publications, house 
organs, newspapers in Indiana, 



Evening News (Tokyo) and since 
1959. he has been Music and 
Drama Critic and Book Reviewer 
for the Savannah Morning News. 

In addition to critical writings. 
Mr. Fark is the author of several 
short stories, articles, one book 
and two novels in progress. He 
addressed himself to the topic 
"The Critic at Large." 

Following the Vespers program, 
the library observed Open House. 



^at^s to Give 
Seholarsliip 

By Alphonso S. McLean 

Nat's Men and Boy's Shop, 
located at 413 West Broughton 
Street, will award a $45 tuition 
.scholarship to a Savannah State 
College student for the winter 
quarter. To be eligible you must 
be registered at the store. No 
purchases are necessary. The 
drawing will be held in late 
December. 

Nat's has employed Negro 
personnel and clerks for over 32 
years. For years they have 
trained personnel and salesmen. 

Percy Harden, sophomore, is 
new employed as a salesman in 
the men's clothing division. It 
has been Nat's policy to serve 
the community and sell to the 
consumers brand name goods at 
low prices. 

Each quarter Nat's will give 
one scholarship to a student to 
continue his college education. 

Why not drop by to visit Percy 
and see the latest in men's fall 
and winter fashions? Register 
now for a cash scholarship. 



SWEATERS 




Boat Neck 

Shawl Collar 

Hi-V Neck 



Bulky 
Knits 

Al 
Colors 



$C95 up 



5 



3/4 Storm Coats 
Corduroy 



Plaid or Solid Color 
All Wool Lining 
Heavy Knit Collar 



$ 



24 



95 




Left, Mr. Julius King, clerk with Nafs for many years. 
Right, Mr. Percy Harden, student. Savannah State College, clerk with Nat's. 



Wool Flannel $1795 up 
PANTS ^ ~~ 



Pleated 

Plain 

Hip-Huggor 




Solids 

Checks 

Plaids 



M A T' C Men's & Boys' Shop 

l«l ■■ I J^ 413-15 West Broughton Street 

I W B IB H ^^F Savannah, Georgia 

for quality at reasonable prices 



Phone AD 2-7601 



Merry Christmas 

and 
Happy ISeiv Year 

Volume 14, Number 3 



mms ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Registration for 

Winter Quarter 

January 3, 1961 

December 15, 1960 



Christmas Concert Thrills 



Meteorological Forum Held 

\JIn keeping with the rapid de- 
velopments of this space age. Sa- 



vannah State College is enrich- 
ing its scientific program 
through worksliops, lectures, 
consultants, and conferences. A 
special conference on meteor- 
ology was held at Savannah 
State on December 1 and 2. Dr. 
B, T. Griffith, chairman of the 
Division of Natural Sciences, was 
conference director. 

In cooperation with the Ameri- 
can Meteorological Society, the 
Division of Natural Sciences pre- 
sented Dr. Robert T. Duquet, 
assistant professor of meteor- 
ology at Pennsylvania State Uni- 
versity. 

A pubhc meeting was held on 
Thursday, December 1, at 7:30 
to 9:30 p.m., in Room 206 of the 
new Technical Science Center. 
All science teachers in the area 
and other interested persons 
were invited to take advantage 
of this opportunity to iearn more 
about our atmosphere and its 
phenomena and also job oppor- 
tunities in the field of meteor- 
ology. 

On Friday at 12:00 noon, in 
Meldrim Auditorium, Dr. Duquet 
addressed the student body at 
the weekly assembly. 

A Canadian citizen, born at 
Sherbrocke, Quebec, Dr. Duquet 
attended Loyola High School and 
Loyola College in Montreal, ob- 
taining from Loyola a B.S. de- 
gree in Physics in 1950. He at- 
tended McGill University and 
the University of Toronto, and 
was granted by the latter a 
M.A. degree in Meteorology in 
1952. Dr. Duquet has served as 
a forecaster at Oorval Airport 
in Montreal and at Gander Air- 
port, Newfounderlend. 

He came to the United States 
ion an emigration visa) in 
1955 to study for a Ph.D. degree 
m Meterorology at New York 
University, where he was em- 
ployed as a Research Assistant 
until July 1958. On July 1. 1958, 
he was employed by Pennsyl- 
vania State University as an 
Assistant Professor of Meteor- 
ology. He applied for American 
citizenship in October of 1960. 

Dr. Duquet is a member of the 
American Meteorological Society, 
the Royal Meteorological Society 
of England, the American Geo- 
physical Union and Sigma Xi. 



— r^ — TT 

Librarian Visits 
Congress Library 

E. J. Josey. Savannah State 
College Librarian, visited the 
Gifts and Exchange Division of 
the Library of Congress, Wash- 
ington, D. C. November 15 
through 17, to select books from 
their duplicate collection. 

These books are made avail- 
able to libraries of educational 
institutions throughout the 
United States. 

Librarians obtained access to 
these materials through the 
courtesy of a United States 
Senator or Congressman from 
their respective states. 

Many of these books and 
monographs are discards from 
the Library of Congress Collec- 
tion, the Copyright Office 
(which is housed in the Library 
of Congress), and other Federal 
Libraries. 

Books published by American 
and foreign publishers, as well 
as government documents, are 
included in the duplicate collec- 
tion. 

Many libraries throughout the 
United States take advantage of 
Ihis service. 




Dr. Hubert T. Duquet, speaker for the Technical Science De- 
partment Assembly which was held in Meldrim Auditorium Decem- 
ber 1. 1960. 



Alpha Kappa Mu Elects Boseman, Mercer 



t^a C. Boseman, president of 
the Student Council, and Vir- 
ginia Mercer, both seniors at 
SSC, were elected to regional 
offices of Alpha Kappa Mu Na- 
tional Honorary Society's Region 
V at a one-day meeting held at 
Port Valley State College on 
November 4. 

Region V is composed of ten 
chapters representing colleges in 
Georgia and South Carolina. 
Seven of the chapters were 
represented at the meeting. They 
were Savannah State, Fort 
Valley, Albany State, Benedict. 
Paine. Clark, and Morris Brown. 

The next regional meeting of 
the honor society will be held at 



Savannah State College on the 
first Friday in December, 1961. 

Others attending the meeting 
from Alpha Nu Chapter were Dr. 
Elson K, Williams, regional di- 
rector of Region V and advisor 
to Alpha Nu Chapter: Mrs. Mar- 
garet C. Robinson: Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton, president of Alpha Nu 
Chapter; and Gladys Lambert. 

At the convention Gladys 
Lambert gave the only original 
contribution, which was the re- 
sult of a survey taken among the 
students of Savannah State Col- 
lege to obtain their attitude to- 
ward the candidates in the No- 
vember presidential election. 



Library Science Courses 
Aid Georjjia School Libraries 

The inauguration of the Library Science courses at Savannah 
State College during the 1960 summer school session is a shot-in- 
the-arm for school libraries of Georgia and the nation, because of 
the serious shortage of trained school library personnel. The pro- 



gram is designed to provide four 
basic courses amounting to 
twenty quarter hours as required 
by the State Department of Edu- 
cation. The four courses will 
provide the future teacher- 
librarian with knowledge of the 
important day-to-day operations 
and concerns of the school 
library, the . fundamentals of 
cataloging and classification, 
and the importance of book 
selection and reference service. 
Library Science 301, School 
Library Administration and 
Organization, and Library 
Science 302, Cataloging and 
Classification, are junior level 
courses: Library Science 401, 
School Library Materials, and 
Library Science 402, Basic Refer- 
ence Sources, will be offered as 
senior level courses. Each course 
is so designed that it will be 
independent of the other and 
will not require a prerequisite. 
All qualified juniors and seniors 
in elementary education, sec- 



ondary education and non- 
teaching areas are eligible to 
take the courses as electives. 
While the program is primarily 
an undergraduate pre-profes- 
sional program to meet certifi- 
cation requirements for teacher- 
librarians, these courses will 
provide a foundation for future 
graduate study in Library 
science. 

The State Department of Edu- 
cation feels so strongly about 
the need to strengthen school 
library service in Georgia, that 
in a recent letter to the College 
regarding teacher education, a 
special reference was made to 
the recently inaugurated library 
science program and a sug- 
gestion was made that the pro- 
gram should be publicized, and 
brought to the attention of Sa- 
vannah State College students. 

Library Science 301, School 
Library Administration, is of- 
fered during the Fall quarter. 

iCoulinued on I'ligv 'J) 



Large Audience 

On Sunday evening. December 11 at 6 p.m. the Department of 
Fine Arts presented the Annual Christmas Concert in Meldrim 
Auditorium here at Savannah State College. The public was invited 
to attend. The Choral Society's renditions held the audience 
spellbound. 



This year the presentation was 
devoted to excerpts from George 
F. Handel's oratorio, "The 
Messiah," and featured approxi- 
mately 110 voices. They repre- 
sented the combined Choral So- 
ciety [.College Choir and Con- 
cert Choir), the Men's Glee Club, 
faculty members, alumni, and 
community leaders in various 
fields. James Thompson, Jr., a 
member of the Department of 
Fine Arts' Faculty, was at the 
organ. The student accompanist 
was Rose Marie Overstreet, a 
.lophomore from Sylvania and a 
major in Music. 

Soloists were as follows: 
Juanita Moon, soprano, a junior 
from Savannah, and a voice 
major; Mildred Ellison, con- 



tralto, an alumna and public 
school teacher in the local 
system: James Fisher, tenor and 
local government worker; James 
Weldon Johnson, tenor, a fresh- 
man from Sylvania, and a major 
in voice; and Launey Roberts. 
Jr., bass, an alumnus and local 
school teacher. Coleridge A. 
Braithwaite. chairman of the 
Department of Fine Arts, was 
conductor. 

The Choral Society's perform- 
ance is one that will never be 
forgotten. The solos and arias, 
as well as the choruses, were 
very skillfully delivered. Con- 
gratulations to Dr. Braithwaite, 
his staff, and the members of 
the Choral Society for their very 
laudable performances. 



30 Honored at 
(Convocation 

On November 17, thirty stu- 
dents were honored at our 
annual Honors Day Convocation 
liere at the college tor main- 
1 aining an average of "B" or 
higher during three quarters of 
the school year 1959-60. Dean T. 
C. Meyers presided and centered 
his address on the theme 
"Honors for the Present Crisis." 

In his address Dean Meyers 
stated that radical changes are 
taking place in all areas of 
human life. Man today has won 
a larger measure of freedom and 
opportunity, but, in large, op- 
portunity of the masses is largely 
conceited. Once a peak has been 
attained, the masses tend to 
lapse back into a state of com- 
placency. 

The speaker continued his 
address by saying that today, 
the world is full of opportunities. 
We need to develop attitudes and 
skills to equip ourselves for the 
changes in social and economic 
life. Each person has a need to 
develop his individual talent. 
Everyone does not have the same 
ability. Success lies in strength 
of character and in the ability 
to perform various tasks. 

After his address, Dean Meyers 
presented the following honor 
students to the faculty and stu- 
dent body: Eva Boseman, 
Dorothy Brown, Ernest Brunson. 
Bobby Burgess, Retha L. Butler, 
Dorothye Carter, Richard Coger, 
Marilyn Cole, Ada Carol Coxon, 
James J. Devoe, Marilyn Ellis, 
Norman B. Elmore, Charles H. 
Frasier, Margaret Hayes, Elbert 
Hicks, Bernita Kornegay, Gladys 
Lambert, Verde 11 Lambert, 
Geraldine L i n d s e y, Virginia 
Mercer. Juanita Moon, Hazel 
Mungin, Yvonne McGlockton, 
Berneice P i n k n e y, Juanita 
Quinn, Cynthia Rhodes, Doris 
Riggs, Zelmar Stevenson, Eunice 
Veal, and Carolyn Vinson. 



i/^Vo Tigers Earn 
Spots on AlI-SEAC 



members of the 
- halfback John 



Two senior 

SSC Tigers - 

Stmj lg: and guard James Bowens 
—have been named to the 1960 
All-Southeastern Athletic Con- 
ference team. 

The first eam lists: 

Ends Milton Bostic, Albany, 
and Louis Anderson, Claflin; 
tackles Clifton Bradley, Albany, 
and James Davis. Claflin; guards 
Bowens and Howard Magwood, 
Albany; center Andrew Pollard, 
Morris; quarterback Arthur 
Gamble. Albany; haltcks Strong 
and Willie Townsend, Albany; 
fullback George Sargeant, 
ClafUn. 

The Tigers were also accorded 
two spots on the second team. 
They went to end Fred Carter 
and tackle Eddie Bell. 

The coach of the year award 
went to Obie O'Neal, Jr.. of Al- 
bany. In basketball SSC's Theo- 
dore A. Wright, Sr., was so 
honored. 

Albany and Claflin shared the 
football championship with 3-0-1 
league records. SSC was 2-2, 
Morris 1-3 and Paine 0-4. 



Panel, Skit Presented 

The Mary McLeod Bethume 
Chapter of the Student National 
Education Association presented 
two programs during American 
Education Week. They were a 
panel discussion and an original 
skit entitled "The Verdict is 
Yours." 

"The Verdict is Yours" was an 
original skit in which a school 
system was on trial for failing to 
strengthen the schools for the 
60's. The setting was a court 
room. Any Town, U. S. A. The 
time was 1965. It was presented 
during the regular assembly pro- 
gram Thursday. Walter A. Mer- 
cer is adviser to the local SNEA 
and Regional Sponsor of SNEA- 
FTA for Region 11 of the GTEA. 



(/Carmen'' Proves 
Most Entertaining 

Savannah State students, 
faculty, and interested citizens 
were members of the apprecia- 
tive audience which enjoyed the 
National Opera Company's pre- 
sentation of Meilhac and 
Halevy's version of George 
Bizet's musical arrangement of 
"Carmen." 

Carmen, the tempestuous 
gypsy, was portrayed by Patricia 
Fraher; John Turner played Don 
Jose. 

David Goodling, with his 
marvelous fingering, accom- 
panied the artists on the piano. 
The opera was sung in English. 
The adaption was by Ruth and 
Thomas Martin. Sets were by 
Jeff Hill and WUliam Pugh, John 
Miller was production manager 
and Karl Kreiner, stage man- 
ager. John Newfield was stage 
director. 

The National Opera Company 
was incorporated under the 
name of the National Grass 
Roots Foundation. It was 
founded by A. J. Fletcher, lawyer 
and businessmen, of Raleigh. 
North Carolina. The movement 
is a non-stock, non-profit organ- 
ization. It is supported, in part, 
by private subscriptions. 

Since 1952, the Company has 
performed for more colleges and 
universities than all of the 
traveling grand opera companies 
in the United States combined. 



Page 2 ___^ 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Alphonso McLean 

Associate Editor Yvonne McGIockton 

News Editor Virginia Mercer 

Feature Editor Norman Elmore 

Sports Editor Theodore Clark 

Greek Editor Freddie Liggins 

Fashion Editors Eddie Bryant. Geraldine Llndsey 

Secretary to the Editor Bertha Kornegay 

Columnists James Devoe. Mary Rosebud. Annette Kennedy, 

Iris Eason. Charles Lee. Louise Stewart 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager William Pompey 

Circulation Manager William Burton 

Exchange Editor Emma Sue McCroy 

Chief Typists Johnnie Mae Washington. Laura Garvin. 

Lorenzo McNeal. Julia Cheely 
Reporters Redell Walton, Mamie Green 
Advisers Wilton C. Scott. Robert Holt, Miss Albertha E. Boston 
Photographer Robert Mobley 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



A Portrait of the Division of Technical 
Sciences . . . Expanded Program at SSC 

The great lack of manpower on all industrial fronts create new 
dimensions of training power. These new dimensions will require 
new dimensions of courage, flexibility, enthusiasm, initiative, imagi- 
nation, and leadership. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December 15, 1960 





The division of technical 
sciences has as a general ob- 
jective; To provide for its stu- 
dents experiences that will aid 
them in earning a living in an 
occupation in which success is 
dependent largely upon tech- 
nical information and under- 
standing of the laws of science 
and technology as applied to 
modern design, products, distri- 
bution, and service. To attain 
this objective and to fulfill more 
specific ones for the various 
areas, the following curricula are 
offered within the division: 
Automotive technology, building 
construction technology, elec- 
tronics and electrical technology 
Home economics, industrial arts 
education, and industrial edu- 
cation are also included in this 
division's program at Savannah 
State College. 

While the expanded program 
in technology is really in its in- 
fancy, it should be noted that 
Savannah State College has, for 
a long time, offered training in 
industrial and industrial arts 
education, and also home eco- 
nomics, 

What implication does this ex- 
pansion have for the College, for 
the students, and for society? 
First of all, it means that Sa- 
vannah State College has made 
another step toward implement- 
ing her basic philosophy. . . . 
She has recognized the national 
need for tapping America's most 
valuable resource, thereby con- 
tributing to technological de- 
velopments of this nation. For 
the students future in tech- 
nology must be rewarding if 
ability, training, and apphcation 
are comparable to the demands 
of today's social order. It is a 
foregone conclusion that the de- 
mand has long surpassed the 
supply of technicians; and with 
the rapid advancements of tech- 
nology in present day society, 
the gap is becoming increasingly 
wider. A portrait of America's 
changing industrial pattern in- 
dicates that technicians are 
utilized in twenty-six per cent 
of our workers which are 
twenty-nine per cent. 

A rewarding future lies ahead 
for the qualified technician 
which Savannah State College is 
trying to develop. The cry of the 
lack of technicians in our in- 
dustrial society can be heard far 
and wide. Industrial research in- 
dicates that this great manpower 
shortage is not due so much in 
regards to quantity, but, rather 
quality, the number is important, 
but this problem muat be ap- 



proached carefully, observing 
quality in the same perspective 
with quality. Recognizing this, 
the staff of tlie division of tech- 
nical sciences and tlie College 
as a whole are trying to develop 
a program that will be com- 
mensurate with standards on a 
national level. With this ap- 
proach, and with a fair degree 
of success, society will benefit 
greatly from the program of- 
fered here at the College. 

What is a Technician? A tech- 
nician is a worker on a level be- 
tween the skilled tradesman and 
the professional engineer. His 
technical knowledge permits him 
to perform many of the duties 
formerly assigned to the gradu- 
ate engineer. Technicians design 
the mechanism, compute the 
cost, write the specifications, 
organize the production, and test 
the finished product. 

The technology program of- 
fered at Savannah State College 
leads to a batchelor of science 
degree in the following areas of 
specialization: Automotive tech- 
nology, where job opportunities 
are available in more specific 
areas including general auto 
repairs, auto body rebuilding, 
and auto machine shop; build- 
ing construction technology, 
which includes masonry, plumb- 
ing, surveying and estimating. 
mechanical and architectural 
drafting; electronics and elec- 
trical technology which includes 
electric repairs and installation, 
communication system repairs, 
radio and television repairs and 
installation. These are but some 
of the jobs that persons might 
be qualified to fulfill as a result 
of having successfully completed 
the prescribed course of study 
pertinent to the job classifica- 
tion. Training in small business 
operation and procedures are 
included in all of the technical 
areas. 

Home economics, an old area 
of concentration at Savannah 
State College, but recently a part 
of the Division's expanded pro- 
gram, provides persons with ex- 
periences that may qualify them 
to fill numerous jobs in industry. 
A few industries utilizing home 
economics graduates are textile 
and clothing, food and food serv- 
ing, food processing, and home 
furnishings. 



Education: 

A Necessity in a 

Democracy 

By Lorenzo McNeal 

One of our most important 
human inheritances in a democ- 
racy is the citizen's right to an 
education. Often it is acknowl- 
edged and admitted that democ- 
racy is not an easy form of 
government. It is difficult to 
work properly, for it depends 
upon the character and intelli- 
gence of its citizens. It takes 
character to be honest about our 
earnings when we make out our 
income tax returns. It also re- 
quires intelligence to make true 
and accurate reports. Unless 
people are basically intelligent 
as the result of a reasonable 
education, it is impossible for 
them to make their contribu- 
tions to democracy wisely and 
advantageously. Every citizen 
has the right to receive the kind 
of education and moral discipline 
which will enable him to develop 
into a reliable and trustworthy 
citizen. 

"Because education is of vital 
importance in a democracy." one 
tends to ask this question: 'How 
important are our public schools 
in a democracy?' They seek to 
afford opportunities from which 
one can learn democracy by 
living it. They stress character, 
intelligence, and integrity. These 
are three necessities which help 
the citizen to take an active part 
in a democratic way of life. 

Democracy is endangered 
without the integrity and con- 
cern for the common good that 
Christ makes possible in the 
human heart. The word "in- 
tegrity" is important. It means 
honesty, purity, and uprightness. 
All of these qualities are in- 
herent in a sound education. 
Democracy needs informed 
citizens if tlie government of the 
people, for the people, and by 
the people is to remain as a 
beacon light, directing all peo- 
ple to a most beneficial and 
harmonious way of living to- 
gether cooperatively as God 
intended. 



Letter to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

We have read with interest 
your very fine editions of the 
Savannah student newspaper. 

The Tiger's Roar must cer- 
tainly be considered the best 
college newspaper in this state, 
and certainly one of the best in 
the nation. Your journalistic ef- 
forts are commendable, and it is 
our hope that you will continue 
to pubUsh a paper such as you 
have done. 

Very sincerely. 

F. W. RENDER II. 
Director of Field Services 
and Public Relations, 
Albany State College. 



—That Eva C. Boseman was 
elected regional president of 
Alpha Kappa Mu National 
Society at the recent regional 
convention? 



Doiri Use Big Words! 

Don't use big words. . . . "In 
promulgating your esoteric cogi- 
t a t i n s or articulating your 
superficial sentimentalities and 
amicable, philosophical, or psy- 
chological observations, beware 
of platitdinous ponderosity. Let 
your conversations and com- 
munications possess a clarified 
conciseness, a compact compre- 
hensibleness, coalescent con- 
sistency, and a concatenated 
cogency. Eschew all conglomera- 
tions of flatulent garrulity, 
jejune babblement, and asinine 
affectations. Let your extempo- 
raneous descantings and un- 
premeditated expitations have 
intelligiblity and veracious 
vivacity, without rodomotade or 
thrasonical bombast. 

"In other words talk plainly, 
briefly, naturally, sensibly, 
truthfully, purely. Don't use big 
words; don't use slangs; don't 
put on airs; say what you mean; 
mean what you say, and avoid 
big words." 

— Anonymous 



Politics and World News 

By James Devoe 

Clark Gable, handsome 59-year-oId king of the movies, died 
peacefully of a heart attack at the Hollywood Presbyterian Hospital, 
Wednesday night, November 16. It is indeed pathetic to know that 
he died four months prior to the birth of his first child. 

His fifth wife. Kay, rushed to his bedside but arrived moments 
too late. Mrs. Gable, who also suffers from a heart condition, was 
placed under the care of a physician. The movie world will miss 
a great actor, who was a man and a gentleman. 

An article written by the writer recently concerning the con- 
ditions prevailing in Cuba, stated that the only solution (at that 
time) was recognition of her status. Since then, however, con- 
ditions have worsened to the extent that President Eisenhower had 
to rush U. S. warships to Central America to aid revolt-threatened 
Guatemala and Nicaragua against any Communist-led attack. 
The reason for this action by the president was due to the charges 
made by Guatemala and Nicaragua's governments against Cuba's 
Prime Minister Fidel Castro. They charged him with helping the 
rebels to revolt. 

The United States' action in sending help to the Carribean 
area can be attributed to the fact that they hope to put the same 
type of surveillance there as that in the Formosa Straits. Another 
reason is to give clear admonition to Mr. Castro that further effort 
on his part to bring about a revolt will be harshly dealt with. 

A group of New Orleans, Louisiana, lawmakers has placed 
President-elect Kennedy in a very delicate position in that they 
want him to speak out on his position on federal-enforced inte- 
gration of schools in Louisiana, as well as in the rest of the South. 

They (the lawmakers) met Sunday, November 20. with Clark 
CUfford. Washington, D, C. attorney and one of Kennedy's "leading 
advisors." Mr. Clark acted as Mr. Kennedy's representative since 
Mr. Kennedy was not there. Any decision Mr. Kennedy makes will 
play a very important part in his coming administration. He is now 
under strenuous pressure because of the stand taken for integration 
during his campaign. The decision he makes, pro or con, will 
verify whether or not the voters can be assured of other promises 
he has made. 

President-elect Kennedy, at his first press conference following 
his election to the Presidency of the United States, named Andrew 
T. Hatcher to become his associate press secretary. 

Mr. Hatcher, wiio has been active in Democratic National and 
State politics since 1950, took a leave of absence from his job as 
Assistant Labor Commissioner of California to take part in the 
Kennedy campaign. 



College Emphasis on Religion 



By David Bodison 

What is Religion? To different 
people it has different mean- 
ings; however, generally it can 
be said that it is simply a way 
of life. 

In college usually students 
have a responsibility which is 
seldom fulfilled ; this responsi- 
bility is their religious responsi- 
bility. 

Each year at this institution, 
as is the custom at many insti- 
tutions of this type, a week is 
set aside for emphasis to be 
placed upon religion. For one 
week members of the student 
body and faculty attend prayer 



meetings each morning, religious 
programs during the weekdays 
and churcli and Sunday School 
on Sunday. 

This year as the Religious 
Emphasis Week celebration ap- 
proaches, it is hoped that the 
majority of the students at this 
institution will fulfill their re- 
ligious responsibility by taking 
an active part in all phases of 
the celebration, not only on 
Sunday, but also during the 
weekly religious activities. 

By doing this they will truly 
let their lights shine before men, 
that they may see their good 
work and glorify God, our 
Father, which is in Heaven. 



What Does Christmas Mean to Yon? 

As the Christmas season approaches the thought that each 
year more people are getting farther away from the true meaning 
of Christmas enters the minds of many. 

Christmas to the "small fry" in the United States means Santa 
Claus. while in France it means Saint Nicholas, or in England it 
means Father Christmas. In spite of the fact that Santa is called 
by different names in various countries, to all cliildren he represents 
basically the same thing. To them he is a symbol of good tidings. 
They believe that if they make a special effort to be good as the 
Christmas season approaches, on Cliristmas eve Santa will come 
and fill their stockings with many of the things they have wanted. 

The idea of Santa Claus as a symbol of Christmas is quite 
appropriate for children, but what about adults and the meaning 
of Christmas to them? Well surprising as it may seem, to many 
adults the meaning of Christmas is not as good as a child's meaning. 

Often adults tend to think of Christmas solely as a time for 
having lots of fun going to parties and eating, drinking and being 
merry; or for some it is considered as the time for giving gifts with 
the idea of receiving gifts in return; still others consider it as a 
time for decorating houses extensively, in an effort to outshine 
neighbors. 

One cannot say that leaving out the true meaning of Christmas 
is strictly a fault of the present generation because this trend has 
been developing long before the present generation came into 
existence. However, the present generation is not doing its part in 
helping to preserve the original meaning of Christmas, 

The question of how the present generation can do its part to 
help restore the original meaning of Christmas probably comes to 
mind. The answer to this question is an obvious one. The present 
generation can help to restore the original meaning of Christmas 
by observing it as a day set aside to honor Christ; by exhibiting 
Christ-like characteristics; by remembering the less fortunate, and 
giving for the spirit of giving and not for the purpose of receiving; 
and finally by linking Christ with Christmas, remembering that 
it is one of the most sacred times of the year. 



Library Science Courses 

(Conliriiicil from I'apv I) 

Library Science 302, Cataloging 
and Classification will be of- 
fered during the Winter quarter 



and Library Science 401, School 
Library Materials, and Library 
Science 402, Basic Reference 
Sources, will be offered during 
the Spring, 



December 15, 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Fall Probation Makes History 



Page 3 



41 PLEDGEES BECOME GREEKS 



ALPHA PHI ALPHA 









» I II f I 



ALPHA DOGS: Lett to right— Otis Cox, William Day. Kharn 
Collier, Robert Waters, Roscoe Camp, Charles Phillips, Percy Harden, 
Lawrence Hutchens, and Alvin Jones. 



ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 




IVY LEAF CLUB OF AKA: Left to right— Juanita Virgil, Lillian 
Cohen. Jacqueline Handy, Bessie Samuels, Henritta Meeks, Zelam 
Stevenson, and Vonciel Parrisli. 



KAPPA 

ALPHA 

PSI 



SIGMA 

GAMMA 

RHO 




K\l'l'\ |MK,> 
Charles McMillan, Albert Kinj; 



SIGMA BAUUAKIAX: 

Mary Kelly 



Always Fiuish 

If a task is once begun 
Never leave it till it's done, 
Be the labor great or small. 
Do it well or not at all. 

— Unknown 



By Yvonne McGlockton 

On November 22, the march- 
ing, singing, worming, ducking, 
and all other phases of proba- 
tion came to an end, leaving 
many with the belief that the 
fall probation of 1960 was one of 
the liveliest in the history of our 
college. 

The spirit exhibited by all of 
the groups on probation was at 
an all-time high. The various 
groups of young ladies tried to 
out sing and out dance each 
other, while the various groups 
of young men tried to out sing 
and out march each other. At 
times the competition became so 
great that a bystander had a 
tough time deciding which group 
was presenting the best or 
funniest show. 

Although a large portion of 
probation was spent in provoking 
laughter, the entire period did 
not consist entirely of fun 
making. There were times when 
constructive things were done 
by the probates. For instance, 
the Kappa Dogs spent a portion 
of their time picking up litter 
on our campus, while the Alpha 
Dogs spent a portion of their 
time painting the benches in the 
Alpha's patio. 

For many of the probates, pro- 
bation was a hard struggle. At 
times it looked as though some 
of them would not endure the 
struggle. However, all of them 
lasted to the end, and as a result 
there are forty-one ( 41 ) new 
"Greeks" on our campus. 

Those inducted into the 
various groups are as follows: 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority- 
Anna Cooper, sophomore, Sa- 
vannah; Dorothye Carter, sopho- 
more, Manchester; Marilyn Cole, 
senior, Savannah; and Gracie 
Whipple, junior, Savannah. 

Zeta Phi Beta Sorority — Sula 
Andrews, junior, Statesboro; Ann 
Henderson, junior. Savannah : 
Georgia White, junior, Macon; 
Betty Washington, junior. Sa- 
vannah; Mary Mitchell, junior. 
Savannah; Cynthia To ney, 
junior. Savannah; Muriel Gra- 
ham, senior. Savannah; and 
Shirley Terry, junior, Dawson. 

Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority — 
Mary Kelly, senior, Liberty 
County. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority — 
Juanita Virgil, sophomore. Way- 
cross; Vonciel Parrish, sopho- 
more, Metter; Henrietta Meeks, 
junior. Savannah; Zelmar 
Stevenson, junior, Florence, 
South Carolina; and Bessie 
Samuels, sophomore. Savannah. 

Omega Psi Phi Fraternity — 
Verlyn Bell, sophomore, Gaines- 
ville ; Willie Wilkerson, sopho- 
more. Valdosta; Norman Elmore, 
sophomore, Savannah; Calvin 
Cloud, sophomore. Cairo; Ernest 
Brunson. sophomore, Savannah; 
Ralph Lowe, sophomore, Colum- 
bus; James Colbert, junior. Co- 
lumbus; Eugene Dryer, junior. 
Hinesville; Jerome Smith, sopho- 
more, Mcintosh; Robert Smith, 
sophomore. Griffin ; and John 
Kight, sophomore. Folkston. 

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity- 
Albert King, junior, Waynesboro; 
and Charles McMillan, sopho- 
more. Savannah. 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity — 
Roscoe Camp, senior. High Point, 
North Carolina; Robert Waters, 
sophomore, Savannah; Otis Cox. 
sophomore, Baltimore, Mary- 
land; William Day. sophomore. 
Savannah; Alvin Jones, sopho- 
more, Savannah; Charlie 
Phillips, sophomore, Savaruiah; 
Percy Harden, sophomore, Sa- 
vannah; James Smith, junior. 
Savannah; Kharn Collier, senior. 
Savannah ; Lawrence Hutchins, 
sophomore. Savannah; and 
Mannie Roberts, sophomore, Mc- 
intosh. 



ZETA PHI BETA 




ZETA BARBARIANS: Left to riuht— Mary Mitchell, Shirley 
Terry, Ann Henderson, Cynthia Toacy. Georgia White, Maryel 
Graham, Betty Washington, and Sula Andrews. 



OMEGA PSI PHI 




OMEGA DOGS: Left to risht— James Colbert. Willie Wilkerson. 
Verelyn Belt, Ralph Lowe, Jerome Smith, Robert Smith, Eugene 
Dryer, Norman Elmore, Alvin Cloud, John Kight, and Ernest 
Brunson. 



DELTA SIGMA THETA 




DELTA BARBARIANS: Left to right— Gracie Whipple, Dorothy 
Carter, Anna Cooper, and Marilyn Cole. 



Don't Quit 



When things go wrong, as they sometimes will. 
When the road you're trudging seems all up hill. 
When the funds are low and the debts are high. 
And you want to smile, but you have to sigh. 
When care is pressing you down a bit 
Rest, if you must — but don't you quit. 



Paae 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December 15. 1960 



FEATURES 



Campus Spotlisht 

By Yvonne McGlockton 

Cnmpiis Spollighl, a regular Jcoliirc of Tiik Tictn's Roah. pays 
tribute 10 tiislinguishetl students who through their scliohrship, 
senice. loytilly anil iiitiiudes Iwvr iiii-rilnl ihi.s tribute. 




^^K 

% 



Charles Tootle 




Shirley Terry 



In this edition, the Spotlight casts its rays upon two outstand- 
ing students, Shirley Jean Terry and Charles Tootle. 

Shirley, a quiet, soft-spoken, and friendly young lady, hails 
from Dawson, Georgia, and is a graduate of Carver High of that 
city. While enrolled here at the College, she has participated 
in several phases of campus life; however, her most noteworthy 
contribution to campus life is in the role of pianist for the College 
Sunday School. This position she has held for three years. Her 
other extra-curricular activities are Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, the 
Y.W.C.A., Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial System (tutor in mathematics), 
and the college band. 

Being, as she puts it, a "regular girl," Shirley dislikes people 
who are very moody. Her pet peeve is "for people to fail to com- 
plete statements, or make a statement which leaves one hanging 
in the air." Her hobby is music, and she enjoys listening to all 
types of music, from rock 'n roll to symphonic music. 

Shirley plans to complete her requirements for a B,S. degree 
in mathematics here at SSC in 1962. Afterwards she hopes to 
become a mathematics instructor in a public high school. 

"His life was gentle; and the elements so mixed in him, that 
Nature might stand up and say to all the world. This was a man!" 
— Shakespeare. 

In the foregoing lines, one can find the key to the personality 
of Charles Tootle. Charles, neat and debonair, has been a source 
of inspiration to many students and an asset to the school. Hail- 
ing from Savannah, he is a graduate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School of this city. Currently, he is doing student teaching at 
Sol C. Johnson High School of this city. Prior to going on the field, 
he was affiliated with several campus organizations, such as the 
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Pan-Hellenic Council. Tiger's Roar 
Staff iformer sports editorl, and the Social Science Club. 

Hobby-wise, he enjoys sports, dancing, and reading. He dis- 
plays his love for sports by serving as a student manager for the 
college-football team. His philosophy of life is a simple one— "It 
can be done." Ambition-wise, he hopes to enter social work after 
completing the requirements for a B.S. degree in social science. 



3IENS FASHIONS 

By Eddie Bryant 
The New Look 

With the passing of the Con- 
tinental style, America is be- 
ginning to feel the influence of 
the New London Line. Unlike 
American traditional natural- 
shoulder coats, the body is 
shaped— i.e., the jacket moves 
in slightly at the waist; the coat 
can be buttoned to accentuate 
this curve to the waist. The coat 
13 longer than the Continental 
jackets and because the waist is 
suppressed, flares out slightly. 
From the back, too. the lines are 
longer, shaped, and flared. The 
trousers — as in all current 
Silhouettes — are tapered slim. 

The new natural topcoat is 
shaped to the LEAN SILHOU- 
ETTE. By means of a lower 
collar . . . shghtly shorter length 
and tapered sleeves, a trimmer 
bodyline has been achieved in 
the classic London manner. 

As trousers and slacks go 
slimmer, shoe fashion rises to 
the occasion with new Leather 
High-Lights. Our latest fashions 
in shoes are burnished olives 
7/ith pointed toe. true browns 
with higher front, or slimmer 
lines with higher heels. 

Now let us look at our trim 
silhouettes, narrower brimed 
hats For men on their way up, 
authoritative fashions are here 
for you. in colors of gray, brown, 
greenest tan. or shady brown, 
that cater to a man's sense of 
individuality. 



WOMEN'S 
FASHIONS 

By Geraldine Lindsey 
"Elegant Coats in Winter White" 

Just a few seasons back, the 
white coat for winter was a 
costly luxury that few women 
could afford. However, this 
winter, it's for everyone. It can 
serve as a second coat in your 
wardrobe, because it can be used 
for evening wear, and it lends 
to traveling from one climate to 
another. 

Beautifully cut from pure 
wool, the white coat provides a 
dramatic background for ac- 
cessories. It can be sparked with 
color or worn with white gloves, 
a white chiffon scarf, a white 
mink or a fake fur hat. 

Cut in lightweight wool (a soft 
fleece or a nearly weightless 
hopsack), the winter white 
coat can be of service from No- 
vember to April. It is meant to 
be a working part of a ward- 
robe rather than a luxury to be 
worn a few times, then set aside. 

Generally, the styling for these 
winter white coats is simple and 
pure of line. Often they are 
trimmed and bound in white 
satin, a tiny touch to heighten 
the dazzling effect of the white. 

A good many women are going 
to have an immediate feeling 
that the winter white coat will 
present constant cleaning prob- 
lems. Actually, this should not 
be so if it is used as a second 
coat in a winter wardrobe. 



Did You Know? 

By Norman Elmore 

— ^That there are forty-one 
newly initiated Greeks on our 
cam pas? 

—That the Boar's Head Club 
will again sjwnsor another series 



of select films for the college 
family? 

—That the renovation of Herty 
Hall is nearing completion? 

—That the Savannah State 
College Marching Band has been 
v/jdely acclaimed for its per- 
formances on various occasions? 



The Tiger's Roar Forum: 
A Column of Oj>inion 

By Annette Kennedy 

Much concern has been given to the status of the social life 
here at Savannah State College. Therefore, this article of opinions 
shall be concentrated on views expressed by several students here 
at our institution in regards to social life. 

Question: What are your viewpoints concerning the social Jife 
here at SSC? 

Replies: 

Dora Myles. junior, Savannah— The social life on this campus 
needs much improvement. It will take the effort of the people in 
authority as well as the students to cope with this problem. 

Jean Quarterman. senior. Walthourville— The social life on this 
campus should be improved. It seems to be in a state of depression. 
If we as students could find out where the fault lies, maybe we 
could correct it. 

Julia Choely. junior, Warrenton — I think the recreational ac- 
tivities are very inadequate and not well planned. There are not 
enough activities after classes are over and during the weekends. 

Bertha Kornegay. senior, Hazlehurst^ — The center is absolutely 
too small for the number of students on the campus, and the 
equipment in the center is limited and not up-to-date. Since the 
center does play a large part in our social life, I feel that is 
the main reason why social interest is lagging. 

Marjorie Howell, freshman. Lumber City^I have fulfilled my 
social desires. However. I feel that the social activities on campus 
can be improved. 

Theresa Lewis, freshman, Madison— I think the social life at 
SSC is well planned. The school offers a number of activities for 
students with different tastes. 

Abraham Johnson, junior. Savannah — I think the social life 
could really be improved, especially the recreational aspect. There 
are not enough sports for girls and non-varsity students. 

Kenneth Alexander, junior. Savannah — The social life definitely 
needs improvement. The activities should be so planned as to bring 
about a closer relationship among the students and a feeling of 
school spirit. 

Percy Harden, sophomore. Savannah — The social activities are 
adequately planned; however, the students do not show enough 
interest in participating in these activities. 

Betty Jean Nunnally, sophomore, Statesboro — The social life 
could be improved upon in the area of cultural activities. I do not 
feel that there are enough activities of this nature taking place 
on campus. 



Creative Poetry 



IF 



By Eddie Bryant 
If I could master words 

and give them all to you. 
In such a way you would under- 
stand 
that all my love is true. 
If my lips could only speak 

of the many things my eyes see 
And teil them all to you. my love 
you would know how much you 
mean to me. 
If the moon and stars would 
cease to shine 
and all this world lose sight, 
With you in my arms, my loving 
darling, 
forever there would be light. 
If my love could only be 
measured 
or spread out before your 
heart. 



Then and only then, perhaps you 
would say 
that our love would never part. 



Fail Muses 

By Charles H. Lee 

Welcome fall with your magic 

brush, 
Why color all nature in such a 

rush. 
Are you afraid of the summer's 

return. 
And the budding again of the 

lovely fern? 
Fear not. you are the subject of 

the day. 
Then splash your colors in jovial 

play. 
Till all nature blends in sweet 

accord. 
And a beauteous season is the 

world's reward. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Faculty Personality 
Of the Mouth 




" ' ]WCH th( ^TUCClJ 5 EaTEHP TH£5E HXTRA LlTTUG COURTeSlES 
kCU CAM BET VJE RE GETfiNG PRETTy C^Oi'c To FlNAUS." 



DR. N. V. McCULLOUGH 

The faculty personality is a 
monthly feature of the Tiger's 
Roar ; it pays tribute to the 
teachers of this institution for 
their outstanding contributions 
and services to the students and 
the college. This month it is 
more than a pleasure for the 
writer of this column to have 
the opportunity to reveal to you 
a small portion of another one 
of our instructors' personalities, 
Dr. Norman V. McCullough. 

Dr. McCullough was born, 
reared, and partially educated in 
Youngstown, Ohio. He attended 
Covington Elementary School, 
Hayes Junior High School, and 
Rayen High School in that city. 
He served almost three years in 
the U. S. Navy after which he 
matriculated at the Ohio State 
University. While at Ohio State 
Dr. McCullough was a very out- 
standing student and exhibited 
high scholastic abiUty. In 1949, 
he earned the B.A. and B.S. de- 
grees; being one of the few to 
earn two degrees at one com- 
mencement, also indicated his 
outstanding abilities. The follow- 
ing year at the same institution. 
he earned the M.A. degree. All 
of his college work is in English. 
except for a major in speech and 
the B.S. in Education. His doc- 
toral study was done at Western 
Reserve University, Cleveland, 
Ohio; and the Ph.D. degree was 
awarded to him in September 
1957. The subject of his disserta- 
tion is "The Morphology of 
John Bunyan. Including Obser- 
vations on Syntax. Grammar, 
and Style With Special Refer- 
ence to the 1611 King James 
Bible." 

Dr. McCullough has had limit- 
less experiences. He taught Eng- 
lish at State Teachers College, 
Elizabeth City, North Carolina, 
for two years, and was chairman 
of the Division of Humanities 
at Lane College, Jackson, Ten- 
nessee, for three years. He also 
served as professor of English 
and Speech at Lane College for 
one year, 

He has published two books, 
The Other Side of Hell and 
Lemons On the Rosebush. 

Dr. McCullough holds mem- 
bership in many outstanding 
organizations, such as the Na- 
tional Council of Teachers of 
English, the Modern Language 
Association and other profes- 
sional organizations. He is an 
honorary member of the Inter- 
national Mark Twain Society 
and several regional literary 
societies. He is also a member 
of Beta Sigma Tau Fraternity. 

At present Dr. McCullough is 
professor of English and chair- 
man of the Department of 
Languages and Literature at 
Savannah State College. 

Since 1958. when he was ap- 
pointed to this position, he has 
done much to enrich the lives 
of many. As previously stated, 
it is more than a pleasure to 
present this outstanding per- 
sonality to you. 



December 15, 1960 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



,_^ p f~J A \ .^ f i\ I k\ ^* THEODORE CLARK 




Strong Stars As SSC Tramples 
Paine College Lions, 30-6 



THEODORE CLARK 

SSC Tigers Upset 
Clark College. 6-0 

The SSC Tigers upset a power- 
ful Clark College squad. 6-0. with 
the only score as a result of a 
blocked punt. 

In the first quarter the Clark 
College Panthers penetrated deep 
into the Tiger's territory three 
times only to be stopped by a 
powerful Tiger defensive wall. 
The third time the Panthers 
penetrated into the Tiger's terri- 
tory, the Panthers went for 
broke trying their powerful full- 
back, Curtis Cockett. on all four 
plays from scrimmage, and even 
then, their best power man was 
unable to gain anymore than 
one-half yard against the power- 
ful Tiger goal line stance. 

The second quarter saw the 
Tiger's daredevil end, Fred 
Carter, deflect a Panther punt, 
knocking it in the air where end 
William Robins caught the ball 
and raced some 17 yards to pay- 
dirt for the only score of the 
game. 

The quarter ended in a fine 
display of defensive abilities and 
as the half ended, the score 
stood at 6-0 in SSC's favor. 

In the third quarter both 
teams threatened deep in each 
others territory a number of 
times only to be stopped by each 
others defense. Also in the third 
quarter, the Panthers blocked a 
punt deep in the Tiger's territory 
only to lose the ball on a fumble 
recovered by Robert Leonard. 

The fourth and final quarter 
also was a show of defensive 
power, with each team threaten- 
ing at least once. 

The outstanding performers 
for the Tigers were as follows; 
Fullback Robert Leonard, who 
only last week was hurt in the 
game between the Tigers and 
Alabama State College and was 
believed to be out for the rest 
of the season but afer working 
on his ailments during the week 
was able to play and display his 
very fine defensive ability. 
Sharing the lead honors with 
Leonard was Fred Carter who 
also displayed his fine defensive 
ability. 

Other outstanding players 
were Wendell Mcintosh, Eddie 
"The Great" Bell, Tommy Davis, 
John Strong. Harold Cleveland. 
Elijah McGraw. and Johnny 
McHellen, and Bobby Dunbar. 

During the half-time inter- 
mission the bands of Savannah 
State College and Clark College 
presented the greatest half-time 
performance put on by two col- 
leges ever to be seen in this area. 
The Savannah State College 
Band is under the direction of 
Bandmaster Samuel Gill. The 
Bandmaster of the Clark College 
Band is Dr. Wayman Carver. 



Mercury-heeled John Strong 
ending 30-6 victory over winless 
giving afternoon crowd of .some 1. 

Strong, a 180-pound senior 
right halfback, streaked 61 and 
five yards for the first half 
touchdowns that broke the backs 
of the invading Lions. He totaled 
104 yards on 12 carries and 
added a two-point conversion to 
his day's work. 

The victory completed the 
campaign of Coach Richard 
Washington's Tigers with a rec- 
ord of three victories, five de- 
feats and a tie, Paine lost all 
seven of its battles. 

Strong's sprinting, a 64 yard 
pass play from Harold Cleveland 
to Henry Saunders, and a trio of 
two-point conversions gave Sa- 
vannah State a 24-0 halftime 
lead that was too much for the 
undermanned Lions. 

Paine came back after the 
intermission and drove 65 yards 
for its touchdown. Charlie Pryor 
scoring from the six. 

Then SSC bounced back, 
hammering 74 yards in six plays 
for the final score. Fullback 
Robert Leonard started the 



led the SSC Tigers to a season 
Paine College before a Thanks- 
500 fans at the SSC athletic field. 

march with a 41 yard gallop. 

After a penalty. John Edwards 
dashed 34 yards to the two. Two 
plays later, Leonard plunged for 
the touchdown. 

Strong shared starring honors 
with Leonard, freshman half- 
back Tommy Davis, and quarter- 
back Cleveland. Leonard col- 
lected a pair of two-point con- 
versions in addition to his touch- 
down, and totaled 70 yards in 
10 carries. 

Davis added 76 yards in seven 
trips. Cleveland completed three 
of four passes for 112 yards. 
Another fullback, John Edwards, 
picked up 49 yards in two runs. 

SSC easily dominated the first 
half, netting 236 yards while 
holding the visitors from Au- 
gusta to two on the ground and 
75 in the air. Paine added only 
19 ground yards in the second 
half, totaling 21 for the day. 

Losing three fumbles spoiled 
the Tiger's chances of piling up 
more points in the second half. 




JUNIOR FIVE: Kneeling, left to right, James Dixon, Stephen 
Kelley; standing, Redell Walton, Willie late and Ira Jackson. All 
are starters for SSC Tigers. 



S.S.C. 1960 
Football Record 

S.S.C. 0pp. 

8 Edward Waters 25 

12 Port Valley College 6 

22 Morris College ... 6 

6 Benedict 67 

Albany State 19 

Alabama State 32 

6 Clari! 

6 Claflin 16 

30 Paine 6 



Did You Know? 

— Tlrat only one young man 
was named to Who's Wiio In 
American Colleges and Universi- 
ties, 1960-61 Edition, on our 
campus out of sixteen so 
honored? 

— That thirty students were 
presented to the student body on 
Honors Day for maintaining an 
average of "B" or better for 
three or more quarters during 
the school year 1959-60? 



Winston-Saleni 
Tops SSC, 105-72 

The Savannah State Tigers 
lost their opening game of the 
1960 season in the Georgia In- 
vitational Tournament to Wins- 
ton-Salem Teachers College of 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina, 
by a score of 105 to 72. 

The Rams of Winston-Salem 
made 80 per cent of their shots 
and was paced by guard Cleo 
Hill, who scored 43 points. Hill 
is a two-time most valuable 
player in the CIAA conference 
and is a NAIA All American. This 
was one of his better nights as 
he scored with hook shots, set 
shots, lay-ups, and a deadly 
jump shot. Winston-Salem had 
a height average of 6' 4" com- 
pared to SSC's 6' 2" average. 

The Savannah State Tigers 
were paced by Ira Jackson and 
Willie Tate with 20 points. Redell 
Walton and Captain James 
Dixon pitched in scoring 14 and 
10 respectively. 



SSC Cagers to Compete 
In New Orleans Tourney 

l/According to Coach Ted Wright, SSC Cagers coach, the SSC 
cagers are to compete in the New Orleans tourney where the 
Crescent City Sports fans will witness three spectacular sporting 
events during the final week of December. 

On December 26-27 at Xavier Valley State of the SIAC is 



Gym in New Orleans, the 11th 
Annual Pelican State Basketball 
Classic will be staged with four 
Titans of the cage world partici- 
pating : Savannah State, Fort 
Valley State, Southern and 
Grambling. 

Grambling, the two - time 
Southwestern Conference Cham- 
pion and the NAIA District VI-B 
Champions last season, is paced 
by two NAIA All Americans, Rex 
Tippitt and Charles Hardnett. 
Southern is sparked by a brilliant 
scoring tandem of Bond and 
Thomas. The Southern Jaguars 
have four of last season's five 
starters returning. Last season 
in the first round of the NAIA 
District VI-B Championships, 
Southern dumped Dillard from 
the competition and advanced to 
the finals, losing to Fred Hobdy's 
great Grambling quint. Fort 



coached by James Hawkins, 
former Xavier coach and their 
starting five includes Eddie 
Andrews and Walter Wilson, two 
ex-Gold Rush and St. Augustine 
High aces. Savannah State is 
the defending champion in Dis- 
trict VI-A of the NAIA and 
coached by Ted Wright, who 
developed "Sweetwater" Clifton, 
Leroy "Red" Rhodes, James 
"Whimpy" Hall, "Blotto" Crozier 
and the great "Ambassadors" 
while at Xavier. Savannah last 
season went to the NAIA Cham- 
pionships in Kansas City and lost 
to Southwest Texas, the eventful 
champion, after a hectic strug- 
gle. Last season Savannah State 
mowed down Morris Brown and 
Florida A and M's ferocious 
Rattlers. This year Savannah 
State has all five starters re- 
turning. 



SEAC Meeting 
Held at Florida 



N.I.M. 



College 



The 47th Annual Conference 
meeting of the Southeastern 
Athletic Conference was held at 
Florida N.I.M. College, St, Au- 
gustine, Florida, on November 28. 
All member schools were present 
and the conference business was 
conducted and carried forth in 
an efficient manner by the 
President, Obie O'Neal, Jr. 

Highlights of the meeting were 
the admittance of Edward 
Waters College into the confer- 
ence on a probationary status, 
prior to September 1, 1960. and 
the official announcing of the 
final football standings of the 
1960 season and the selection of 
the "All-Conference" teams. Ad- 
dresses were delivered by Presi- 
dent Puryear of Florida N.I.M. 
College and B. T, Harvey com- 
missioner of SIAC and chairman 
of District 6B of the NAIA. Al- 
bany State College and Claflin 
College were declared co-cham- 
pions in football. Albany, di- 
rected by the conference presi- 
dent, had an undefeated-un- 
scored upon season in all games. 
The Coach of the Year in foot- 
ball was Obie O'Neal, Jr., of Al- 
bany, and in basketball, Theo- 
dore A. Wright, Sr., of Savannah 
State College. 



The first and second all-con- 
ference teams for 1960 are as 
follows: 

First Team^— End Milton Bostic, 
Senior, Albany: Tackle Clifton 
Bradley, Senior, Albany; Guard 
Howard Magwood, Junior, Al- 
bany: Center Andrew Pollard, 
Senior, Morris: Guard James 
Bowens, Senior, Savannah; 
Tackle James Davis, Junior, 
Claflin: End Louis Anderson, 
Senior, Claflin ; Quarterback 
Arthur Gamble, Junior, Albany; 
Halfback Willie Townsend, 
Sophomore, Albany; Halfback 
John Strong, Senior, Savannah; 
Fullback George Sargent, Senior, 
Claflin. 

Second Team — Fred Carter, 
Freshman, Savannah; Eddie Bell, 
Senior, Savannah; Samuel Davis, 
Senior, Claflin; Charles Frazier, 
Senior, Albany; Donald Hughes, 
Senior, Morris; Edmond Jackson, 
Sophomore. Paine; Stephen Gar- 
field, Sophomore, Albany; Luther 
Butler, Junior, Paine; Oscar 
Webster. Sophomore, Albany; 
Simon Levine, Senior, Claflin; 
Eugene Dennis. Senior, Morris. 

Final Team Standings 

Won Lost Tied 
Albany 7 1 

Claflin 3 1 

Savannah 2 2 

Morris 13 

Paine 4 

The annual basketball tourna- 
ment will be held on February 
26-27, 1961. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




■'HI. COACH '-THE i>£M WANTS TO KlJOW ft«3UT THIS BUSINESS 
Of VOU SElTWia UPYOJK OWN etiTRMJce pE(?OlKEMENTS ' 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December 15. 1961i 




Association of Women Students 
Hold Meeting on November 16th 



MISS JAZZ FESTIVAL; Lottie Sheilnian is crowned by Eva 
Boseman, student body president, during intermission at the Jack 
Wilson Concert. 



Concert Presented For Jazz Fans 



A crowd of approximately 200 
modern jazz fans were enter- 
tained by the original piano 
stylings of Argo recording artist. 
Jack Wilson, and his trio at the 
jazz concert presented Novem- 
ber 10, in Meldrim Auditorium 
by the Student Government As- 
sociation of Savannah State Col- 
lege. 

An added attraction of tlie 
evening was the crowning of 
Lottie Shellman as "Miss Jazz 
Festival" during the intermis- 
sion. Lottie, a sophomore from 
Mcintosh, won out over four 
other contestants in a money 
raising contest for the title. 
Others competing for the title 
were Elise Bryant, senior; Mil- 
dred Harrison, freshman: and 
Shirley Parris. junior, all of Sa- 
vannah 

The concert opened with an 
old jazz standard, "The Preach- 
er." made famous by Jimmie 
Smith. Other tunes played were 
"Stranger in Paradise." "I'll 
Never Stop Loving You," "Satin 
Doll." "Autumn Leaves," "Speak 
Low." "Blue in the 5/4 Time." 



"Passion Flower." "Cute." and 
many other jazz hits. 

Appearing with the Jack Wil- 
son Trio were Elbert Woods, on 
bass, and Bob Sumowski on 
drums. Woods, a former Tennes- 
see A & I student, has played 
with Wynton Kelley. pianist, and 
with Miles Davis. Sumowski is a 
former member of the Les Elgart 
band. 

Wilson can be heard on Argo 
recording label with the Richard 
Evans Trio and on five LP's with 
Dinah Washington. He has made 
appearances at top night spots 
in Chicago, such as The Black 
Orchid. 

Commenting on the size of the 
audience. Wilson stated "I'd 
rather play for a small group 
who appreciates modern jazz, 
than to a large audience that is 
noisy and distracting." 

Immediately following the 
concert a reception was held in 
the College Center. "Miss Jazz 
Festival," Lottie Shellman, and 
the Wilson Trio formed a re- 
ception line to greet students 
who praised the concert highly. 



LITTLE MAN ON CATiiPUS 







Miss Loreese E. Davis. Dean of 
Women at Savannah State Col- 
lege, met with the college female 
population in a special assembly 
Wednesday. November 16, in 
Meldrim Auditorium, for the 
purpose of discussing the As- 
-nciation of Women Students. 

Miss Davis explained that the 
-A.-^sociation of Women Students 
i.s a service group dedicated to 
cultivating an attitude toward 
pieparing women to govern 
tliemselves throughout their col- 
lege careers, and thereby in- 
crease their ability and desire 
to fulfill the role of educated 
and competent women in a 
democratic society to the high- 
est degree of social, physical, in- 
tellectual, and spiritual achieve- 
ment. 

At the meeting a nominating 
( ommittee was elected by the 
wojnen students to nominate 
candidates for officers of the 
A.s.-;Qciation of Women Students. 
< )ne representative from each 
class, was selected for the com- 
ni ittee : Nora Williams. Fresh- 



man class, Dorothy Carter, 
Sophomore class, Henrietta 
Meeks, Junior class, and Eva 
Boseman. Senior class. 

AH women of Savannah State 
College are members of the As- 
sociation of Women Students 
The governing body, however, 
consists of the elected officers. 
a representative from each class 
and one from each of the female 
organizations on the campus. 

After the business portion of 
the meeting, some young ladies 
modeled some unbecoming 
fashions and Miss Davis di.s- 
cussed some interesting factors 
concerning dress on the campus 
and proper grooming. 

In her discussion she stated 
that some of the campus fads 
are being taken to their extremes 
such as the short dresses, and 
the short and tight skirts. She 
reminded the young ladies that 
"The purpose of style is to sell 
goods, but before buying them 
one should know what style is 
best suited for her particular 
figure and personality." 



^e 



"aeulty-Staff 
Talent Show 
Presented 

A record - breaking crowd 
packed Meldrim Auditorium Fri- 
day night. December 2. at 8; 00 
o'clock to attend one of the most 
spectacular programs of the sea- 
son—The Faculty-Staff Talent 
Show, presented by Camilla 
Hubert Hall Dormitory Council. 
The Rockettes— a female faculty- 
staff chorus line — thrilled the 
audience as they chorused to the 
beat of two numbers — "Country 
Garden" and "Winter Wonder- 
land." If the thunderous ovation 
received by Joan Gordon and 
Albertha Boston is any indica- 
tion of their appeal, it might be 
said that they were both very 
much in the "spotlight." 
Whether to the melodious strains 
of "Trees," as sung by Dr. Gor- 
don, or to the comical rendition 
of a symphony, as played by Miss 
Boston, everyone will readily 
agree that both performers 
captured the audience. 

Martha Avery and Arthur 
Brentson were both captivating 
in a profound dramatic pre- 
sentation of Paul Lawrence Dun- 
bar's "In the Morning." No less 
entertaining was G e r a 1 d i n e 
Abernathy's very amusing in- 
terpretation of "Angelina John- 
son," also by Paul Lawrence 
Dunbar. 

More on the classical side may 
be attributed the renditions by 
Elonnie Josey, WiUiam Bowens, 
and Madeline Harison Dixon. Mr. 
Josey's electrifying performance 
of "Choral" and "Priere a Notre- 
Dame" taken from SUITE 
GOTHIQUS by Leon Boellman. 

Participants in the chorus line 
(The Rockettes) were Misses Al- 
bertha Boston. Althea Morton, 
Marcelle Rhodriquez and 
Mesdames Ernestine Bertrand, 
Beautine Hardwick, Emma Mur- 
ray, and Armicie Sanderson. 



'©^/'^Klsfe 



Cynthia Rhodes 

Attends Conference 

Cynthia Rhodes, senior ele- 
mentary education major of Sa- 
vannah, attended the Southern 
Regional Planning meeting of 
the National Foundation for the 
March of Dimes Campaign, No- 
vember 17 through 19, at Tuske- 
gee Institute, Tuskegee. Alabama. 

Approximately 200 voluntary 
workers, representing 18 states, 
attended the Conference at 
Tuskegee to map out plans for 
the "1961 March of Dimes Cam- 
paign." 

Miss Rhodes was appointed 
chairman of the Chatham 
County Teen-Agers March of 
Dimes by Mrs. Thelma Wright, 
advisor for the local Teen-Agers 
Against Polio organization, 



AKA's and APA's Give 
^*Can Can Party^^ 

The Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority and the Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity gave a "Can 
Can party" Friday night, No- 
vember 18. in the College Center. 
The purpose of this party was 
to collect canned goods to pre- 
pare Thanksgiving baskets for 
needy families. 

In order to eliminate the possi- 
bility of improper distribution of 
the baskets, the two groups 
presented them to the local Wel- 
fare Department for distribution 
m the name of the sorority and 
fraternity. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
and Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 
thank all who helped to make 
the party a success. 

To each and every one is also 
extended a wish for a very Merry 
Christmas and a Happy New 
Year. 



Lil>rary Opens 
Music Room 

The Savannah State College 
Library Staff, as part of its ob- 
servance of National Book Week 
(November 13 - 19). announced 
the official opening of the 
library music room for listening 
purposes. 

The music room features a 
combination high-fidelity record 
player and tape recording ma- 
chine. The machine is so 
equipped that individuals or a 
group may listen to recorded 
music. The player has individual 
earphones which make it 
possible for one to listen without 
disturbing the other occupants 
of the room. Instructions for 
operating the machine will be 
given by members of the library 



Pre-Thanksgivine 
Services Held; 
Hardwick Speaker 




Under the direction of Rev. 
A- E. Peacock, college minister, 
the pre-Thanksgiving Services 
were held at 10:00 a.m. in Mel- 
drim Auditorium, Sunday. No- 
vember 20. with Clifford Hard- 
wick III. delivering the address. 

Mr. Hardwick is a 1950 gradu- 
ate of Savannah State. President 
of Beta Phi Lada chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, and 
an instructor at Alfred E. Beach 
High School. He received his 
M.S. degree at the University of 
Pittsburg and was awarded a 
National Science Fellowship last 
summer to study Radiation 
Biology at Howard University. 
Washington. D. C. 

An added attraction was the 
choral society's rendition of 
"Psalm 150" by Cesar Franck 
and "A City Called Heaven," ar- 
ranged by Coleridge A. Braith- 
waite. which featured Lawrence 
Wilson, '64, tenor. The choral 
society is under the direction of 
Dr. Braithwaite. James Thomp- 
son. Jr., instructor in Fine Arts, 
accompanied at the organ. 

The public was invited to at- 
tend the services. Among the 
organizations present in a body 
were the Shriners, Masons, 
Eastern Stars, Daughters of Isis, 
Elks, American Legionnaires. 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, the 
Alphabettes, the 1960 Debutantes 
and others. 

staff upon request. 

At the present time the 
library's record collection is not 
sufficiently large enough to 
allow the records to circulate 
outside the library. However, 
many of the favorite classics are 
now available for use in the 
library. Works by Beethoven, 
Brahms, Chopin. Debussy, 
Haydn, and Mozart are included 
in the collection; and for the 
approaching Yule tide season, 
the library music room offers 
excerpts from Handel's Messiah. 









MAKE DEBUT TO SOCIETY: These lovely coeds were 1960 
debutantes presented by the Beta Phi Lambda Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity at their annual Presentation Ball on Wednes- 
day evening, November 23, inSO at the Flaminso Ballroom. Shown, 
left to right: Anne Waters, Clara Rhaney, Rosalie Holmes, Mar- 
garet Brown, Joan Jones, Jaequeline Handy, Idella Glover, and 
Deloris Wilson. 



TieWmS ROAR 



January, 1961 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Volume 14, Number 4 



1076 Register as / 

Winter Quarter 
Enrollineiit Gains 
Over Last Year 

Tradition wise the Winter 
Quarter attendance decreases 
considerably due to the depar- 
ture of many of the Fall Quarter 
students, but it is a different 
situation this time. Mr. Ben In- 
gersoll, college Registrar, proudly 
announces: 

"In comparing the Fall Quar- 
ter total of 1.076 students, one 
should be proud because of the 
small number of dropouts in 
comparison with other years," 
However, Mr. Ingersoll warns 
that there is still room for im- 
provement. 

Statistics show, also, that the 
Winter Quarter, one year ago, 
yielded only 912 students (555 
women and 357 men) to com- 
pare with this year's overwhelm- 
ing Winter Quarter total of 1,(J76 
students (624 women and 452 
men). 

This is a sign of progress, and 
the Savannah State College 
Family is happy to know that it 
is growing. 



Deltas Win National Seliolarsliip Trophy Award 



Art Instructor's^/ 
Paintinijs Are 
Published in Book 

The paintings and drawings of 
Phillip J. Hampton, assistant 
professor of fine arts at Savan- 
nah State College, provide in 
part a contribution to the latest 
literary work of Cedric Dover of 
Brentford, Middlesex, England. 
This very recent publication is 
entitled, American Negro Art. 

American Negro Art is pro- 
fusely illustrated with the works 
of Negro artists from various 
eras of this nation's history. It 
is immediately evident that the 
author has been very effective 
in communicating to the world 
the significant contribution of 
Negro artists. It is expected that 
American Negro Art will satisfy 
the hunger of those who might 
have suspected that the Negro 
artist is more than an obscure 
contributor to the culture of 
America, hence providing a more 
complete appreciation of the 
profoundness of art. 

(Canliniieil on Page 2} 




Twenty Students 
Make Dean's List 

Each person whose name is 
listed here has attained an aver- 
age of 2.50 or higher on a full 
program during the fall quarter 
1960. Each is therefore accorded 
a place on the Dean's List for 
the winter quarter 1961. They 
are Julie E. Cheely. 2.61; Yvonne 
L. Harris, 2.61; Rosalie Holmes, 
2.70; Rudine Holmes. 2.66; Lois 
Hughes, 2.66; Clyde E. Jenkins, 
2.64; Cornelia R. Johnson, 2.66; 
Annette C. Kennedy, 2.72; Gladys 
Lambert, 2.61; Verdell Lambert. 
2,56; Erma J. Mack, 2,68; Willie 
J, Mazeke, 3.00; Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton, 2.81 ; Virginia A. 
Mercer, 3,00; Melba E, Miles, 
2,61; Juanita Moon, 2,65; Jocile 
Phillips, 2,66; Cynthia Rhodes. 
■1.12: Minnie R. Smith, 3.00; and 
Zelma H, Stevenson, 2,66. 



PRESENTS TROPHY: Marguerite Tiggs. president of Delta Nu Chapter of Dalta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, presents the Delta National Revolving Scliolarship trophy to Pn-sident W. K. Payne during 
their recent Founders Day program, as members of the sorority look on. The program was held in 
Meldrini Auditorium. 



The presentation of a huge 
silver national scholarship 
trophy which is awarded to the 
undergraduate chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority with the 
highest average among all the 
undergraduate chapters of the 
sorority, highlighted the chapel 
program sponsored by Delta Nu 
Chapter, Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority on January 19. 

The trophy, awarded to Delta 
Nu Chapter at the recent na- 
tional convention in Chicago, 
was presented by Miss Mar- 
guerite Tiggs, president. Delta 
Nu Chapter, and accepted by 
Dr. W. K, Payne, college presi- 
dent. 

The program, which closely 
approximated the sorority's 
Founder's Day celebration, had 
as its theme, "From These 
Roots." Outstanding Deltas were 
honored for excellence in their 
areas of achievement. The pro- 
gram was narrated by Soror Eva 



President W. K. Payne Delivers 
Initial Vesper Address of 1961 

Sees Need of Iniprovemeiit in Education, Cnlliire, 
Family Life and General Living HabiU 

"We face a new year which 
brings new problems, new ideas, 
and new situations," said Dr. W, 
K, Payne, president of Savannah 
State College, as he made his 
initial Vesper address on Janu- 
ary 8, at 6 p.m. He spoke on (he 
topic. -A LOOK TOWARD THE 
NEW YEAR." 

Dr. Payne emphasized the 
great need of improvement in 
family life, education, culture, 
and general habits of living. He 
stated, ■■today we are expecting 
the coming forces to bring a so- 
lution to the problems of our 
present world. Our main con- 
cern is, how we can develop peo- 
ple to live in the universe which 
we have created through mod- 
ern technology." 

"We, as students of today, 
should take on a new role of 
conquering the problems in lan- 
guage, civilization and diplo- 
macy that confronts us in the 
new year," he said. 

The famed speaker closed his 
address by urging the Savannah 
State College Family to look 
through crystal clear glasses and 
face reality. 




Boseman. Soror Willa Ayors 
Johnson, a member of the Sa- 
vannah Alumnae Chapter, was 
guest organist. 

Among those honored were 
Lena Home. internationally 

NEWS BRIEFS 

By Alphonso McLean 

Make TV Appearances 

Elise Bryant and Drucilla 
Moore, both SSC seniors, ap- 
peared on the "March of Dimes 
Telethon," January 14, on Chan- 
nel 3 television. 

Miss Bryant did a comedy skit 
entitled, "Mary Had a Little 
Lamb" and Drucilla danced a 
flashy calypso number. 

Bnllelin Published 

The Faculty Research Edition 
of the Savannah State College 
Bulletin, was published Decem- 
ber, 1960, 

This bulletin is developed un- 
der the sponsorship of the Com- 
mittee on Faculty Research. The 
Committee seeks to encourage 
studies relating to the institution 
and the fields of special interest 
of faculty and staff. 

The Editorial Committee con- 
sisted of Blanton E, Black, W, H. 
M. Bowens. Alflorence Cheatham, 
Dr. Joan L. Gordon, E, J. Josey, 
J. Randolph Fisher, Dr. Ganiyu 
A. Jawando, Dr. Calvin L. Kiah. 
Dr, Paul L, Taylor, and Dr, John 
L. Wilson, Chairman. 

'■^Ehoneers" Sing 

The "Eboneers," a newly 
formed vocal group, appeared on 
WSOK radio, January 14. 

Members of the group are 
David Oliver, Joe Williams, 
Thomas Glover, Richard Ander- 
son and Charles Carson. 

Slate Meeting Announced 

Cynthia Rhodes, senior educa- 
tion major, announced that the 
state meeting of the National 
Education Association iNEA) and 
Future Teachers of America 
(FTA) will be held February 2, 
1961, in Dublin. Georgia. 

Miss Rhodes, who is state 
president, estimates approxi- 
mately 300 college and high 
school members will attend the 
conference. 



famous singer, portrayed by 
Soror Carolyn Vinson; the late 
Mary McLeod Bethune. educator 
and diplomat, portrayed by Soror 
Emma Sue McCrory; Mary 
Church Terrell, prominent civic 
leader, portrayed by Soror 
Drucilla Moore ; Vel Phillips. 
Council- woman and attorney, 
portrayed by Soror Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton; Phillipa Schuyler, 
noted pianist and composer, 
portrayed by Soror Doris Riggs; 
and Mattiwllla Dobbs, famed 
opera singer, portrayed by Soror 
Marilyn Cole. 

Stage properties for the pre- 
sentation included a tree and 
six silhouettes. The tree, sym- 
bolizing the theme, "From These 
Roots," was situated in the 
center of the stage and flanked 
by the silhouettes of those per- 
sons honored. 

Following the assembly pro- 
gram, the trophy was placed on 
display in the Curriculum Room 
of the College Library. 



SSC Wins Pelican 
Tournanienl in 
New Orleans 

(/^EW ORLEANS. LA.— Savan- 
nah State College defeated 
Grambling College 86-84 and 
Southern University, 91-87, to 
win the Uth annual Pelican 
SLate Basketball Tournament 
championship, December 27 at 
Xavier University gym, New 
Orleans, La. 

Redell Walton and Willie 
Ttate, the Tigers' one-two punch, 
led a scoring barrage to give the 
Savannah College the title in its 
first appearance in the event. 

Walton, the tournament's most 
valuable player, and Tate were 
both named to the all-tourna- 
ment team. 

Tate was the leading scorer 
against Southern with 34 points. 
and Walton had 29. Ira Jackson 
hit for 19 Tiger markers. Larry 
Bond led the Southern scoring 
attack with 26 points. 

The game was a nip-and-tuck 
affair all the way, but the Tigers 
pulled away in the final minutes, 
and the Southern squad couldn't 
make up the difference. 



LSupporl the 
1961 iMarch of Dimes 



Savannah Staters Coiich Wright Cited 
For Outstanding Achievernents 



SSC Trio Perforin on TV 

Three of Savannah State's 
musically talented students were 
guest performers on the Kitty 
Cope Show January 3, on 
channel 11. WSAV television. 

Featured on the variety show 
was the Bill Campbell Trio, with 
Lee Fluker on Bass, Alex Jenkins, 
sensational freshman jazz 
pianist and William "Bill" Camp- 
bell on drums. Making their sec- 
ond appearance on the show the 
trio played fifteen minutes of 
modern jazz selections. The 
group started out with "You're 
Mine." "Billie Boy," and the 
Horace Silver's version of "Soft 
Winds." 

William Campbell and Alex 
Jenkins are majoring in music 
and Lee Fluker is majoring in 
biology. 

Each of the artists are cur- 
rently appearing at local night 
spots. 



See 1961 Calcmlar 
<;irls on Viiixv 7 



Sororities .\i»l ",Alarcli of 
Dimes Drive" 

The Sorors of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority and Delta Sigma 
Theta. aided the "1961 March of 
Dimes Drive" by selling peanuts 
and crutches January 14. 



, SarVannah State College's head 
oasketball Coach Theodore A. 
Wright. Sr. was named "S,E,A.C. 
Basketball Coach of the Year 
1959-60," at the annual confer- 
ence meeting. A trophy was 
awarded to him with the in- 
scription, "For Outstanding 
Achievements in Basketball — 
1959-60; undefeated in confer- 
ence play and winners of Dis- 
trict 6-B N.A.I.A. Playoffs." 

Last season Coach Wright's 
cage team won the SE.A.C. tour- 
nament; went undefeated in 
twelve conference games, and 
made history by playing in the 
N,A,I.A. National tournament in 
Kansas City. Mo. last March. 
The overall record compiled by 
last season's team was 27 wins 
against 4 losses. 

(/Coach Wright came to Savan- 
nah State College in 1947. after 
having coached for twenty years 
at Xaxier University. New 
Orleans; Howard University, 
Washington, D. C; Florida A. 
& M. University, Tallahassee. 
Florida, and many other col- 
leges. Currently he is Associate 
Professor in the Health and 
Physical Department, and Direc- 
tor of Athletics. 



Paffe 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January, 1961 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 



Alphonso McLean 

Yvonne McGIockton 

Virginia Mercer 

Norman Elmore 

Theodore Clark 

Freddie Liggins 

Eddie Bryant. Geraldine Lindsey 

Bertha Kornegay 

Emma Sue McCrory 

James Devoe. Mary Rosojjud, 

Annette Kennedy, Charles Lee 

BUSINESS STAFF 

William Pompey 
William Burton 
Lula Mac Culver 
Johnnie Mae Washington, Laura Garvin. 
Dorothy Jean Dorscy, James Mathews. Julia Cheely 
Reporters Redell Walton, Richard Coger 

Advisers Wilton C. Scott, Robert Holt. Miss Albertha E. Boston 
Photographer Robert Mobley 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS — press— 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
News Editor 
Feature Editor 
Sports Editor 
Greek Editor 
Fashion Editors 
Secretary to the Editor 
Contributing Editor 
Columnists 



Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Exchange Editor 
Chief Typists 





iliilit\ 



Presideufs Message 

W lial Fa(l<n> I)('\(l(»p Maliirily ami Rc-^poii^ 
in Coll('«:o Shideiils':' 

On every college campus, one finds students who vary con- 
siderably in the degree of maturity and the exercise of responsi- 
bility. These variations exist among students of the senior college 
level as well as among those on the junior level. Many factors 
contribute to the formation and development of these character- 
istics. Certainly, early schooling in the elementary and secondary 
programs contributes to the development of these characteristics. 
During the process of schooling, however, the influence of the home 
and the community play important roles in the development of 
these characteristics. It is t« be expected that these characteristics 
will be developed at a more rapid rate as changes take place in 
our culture. 

The earlier participation of youth in the running of our local, 
national, and international affairs requires that these character- 
istics be placed on the critical list in educational programs. Maturity 
and responsibility do not develop and grow like subject matter in 
any of the recognized disciplines. Tliey are more likely to flourish 
in an environment or situation which provides students witli oppor- 
tunities to exercise them. In some colleges, one finds students who 
are able to make mature judgments, assume leadership responsi- 
bilities, and act on a high level ol self-direction. 

As in all other forms of effective education, effort must be 
made to develop these characteristics. In general students who 
show high development in these areas enhance their continued 
growth through the use of opportunities to develop them. Greater 
freedom allowed students in our colleges and larger participation 
in the operation and running of the college program provide an 
atmosphere lor unlimited growth. To utilize this atmosphere and 
opportunity, one must plan specifically to do more of the things 
which indicate self-direction and maturity. 

If the goals and main objectives of the college are to be realized, 
larger numbers of students must plan to become self-directive, 
critical r^: their education, and planners for improvement and up- 
grading of the entire program. This statement assumes that 
students have accepted the understanding that they must educate 
themselves rather than rely upon their teachers for the entire 
process. Suggestions for improvement, willingness to assunie in- 
dividual and group responsibility, desire to see more than one side 
of a question, stamina to stand alone on the basis of facts, and 
willingness to express and substantiate one's point of view represent 
some of the activities which contribute to the development of thes^ 
desirable characteristics. Effective results can be achieved in the 
academic disciplines if maturity and responsibility are present in 
large amounts. 

Signed: W. K. Payne, President 



MESSAGE FROM THE PRESH^EN I 
OF IHE STUDENT COUNCH. 

Dear Fellow Students: 

As the winter quarter begins, it is my sincere hope that it will 
be a very successful one for each of you. I would also like to ex- 
tend a word of welcome to those new students who entered Sa- 
vannah State College for the first time this quarter. Sincere con- 
gratulations to you on becoming members of the college family. 
and an open invitation awaits each of you to come in and partici- 
pate with your student government at any time. 

The first winter quarter meeting of the Student Council was 
held on January 11. at T:00 p.m.. in the faculty lounge of the 
Technical Science Building. Every member of the council was 
present, and a very informative business session was held. Many 
project-s are being undertaken by the council and because of thi.^ 
we are in direct need of fellow students to come in and offer their 
services. Immediate attention must be given to our chapel pro- 
gram v/hich will be presented during Religious Emphasis Week. 
Any persons interested in working with the council in this under- 
taking should see either Mrs. Eleanor John.son or Norman B, Elmore. 

Although repre.sentatives to the council are officially .sent from 
each cla.ss, we are very anxious to have anyone who desires to do 
so. come into our meeting and bring grievances, problems, com- 
ments, or perhaps just to visit. Whatever your reason may be. 
please feel free to come at any time. 

Many, many thanks to those of you who are actively support- 
ing your council. Please continue to do so and try to persuade 
others to do the same a.s you have and are doing. The following 
is a letter U) our fabulous ba.sketbal! team upon their return from 
New Orleanis. We can truly be proud of our team and show our 
loyalty and .support by 100 per cent attendance at all of the home 
games. 



Prrss Insliliite 
Plans AnnoiiiHod 

Wilton C. Scott, director of the 
annual Southern Regional Press 
institute at Savannah State Col- 
lege, announces that the Insti- 
tute will be held Thursday and 
Friday, February 16 and 17. 

In addition to workshop 
sessions, the i)aitieipants will 
hear William Pace, director of 
public relations, Morris Brown 
College, Atlanta, Georgia as the 
main speaker. Chatham County 
Superintendent of Schools, D. 
Leon McCormac. will deliver the 
keynote address on Tliursday 
morning and Frank Render. II. 
director of public relations, 
Albany State College, will deliver 
the luncheon address on Friday 
afternoon. 




UNVEILS MURAL: Mr. Philfip Hampton, SSC's art instructor 
unveils mural he painted in the Home Economics building. 



Arl Inslructoi'''s Painlinjis PiihlislnMl 




The published works of Mr. 
Hampton show a cross-section 
of work done by the artist dur- 
ing his studies at the Kansas 
City Art Institute and his latest 
work completed while at Savan- 
nah State. A brief description 
of the artist's work is as follows: 

In the foremost pages of the 
bock, a charcoal study of the 
nude figure is pictured. Tins 
di awing portrays one of the fa- 
vorite models of the artist whik 
in school. 

A gouache painting entitled, 
"Young Girls of Savannah" dn 
the collection of Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Owens) , shows a scene 
taken from the railroad trestle 
at Gwinnett Street. Savannah. 



World News 



Pol it Irs and W Orhl JSeivs 

By James DeVoc 
(;E<)K(;IA IINTEGKATION CRISIS 

Students at the University of Georgia should extend a welcome 
hand to the two Negroes who have broken the segregation barrier 
at the University. This statement was made by Mr. Ralph McGill. 
publisher of the Atlanta Constitution. Mr. McGill continued "that 
an act such as this would shut the mouths of slander in Moscow, 
in Peiping. in Cuba, and in all the centers where the Ugly South- 
erners have been of so much assistance to the communistic attack 
on American principles." He went on to say that students at the 
university have a God-sent opportunity to dc a service for the 
South which we all live. Destiny has given them an opportunity 
to erase the picture of the 'Ugly Southerner' so starkly and dis- 
turbingly shown to the nation and to the world at Little Rock 
and New" Orleans." 

Mr. McGill's statements were made in reference to a federal 
judge ruling tiiat the all-white University of Georgia must let 
down its segregation barriers and admit two Negro applicants. 
Federal Judge W. A. Boutle. in handing down the decision, said 
the two Negro applicants. Charlayne Hunter and Hamilton E 
Holmes, both of Atlanta, arc fully qualified for admission to the 
state university and would have been admitted except for their race. 
IS AMICKICA S'IR<)N(; OR WEAK? 

It is time for all Americans to realize that the day of inevit- 
ability is here. Trying to deter the progress of any segment of our 
society is. in itself, a blow to the progress that our great country 
has made. America cannot be strong in one section and weak in 
another. We, as Americans, are at the threshold of a very im- 
portant decision^ — whether or not we want to retain our leadership 
of world power not only as far as Military Might, but in leadership 
and in respectability. The decision is ours, and only we can make 
it. To do so. it will take the cooperation ol every single, wonderful, 
mindful American existing in this great land, I know my decision, 
^what is yours? 

SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 

State College Branch 

Savannah. Georgia 

December 30. 1960 
Mr. Theodore A. Wright and Players 
Savannah State College 
State College Branch 
Savannah. Georgia 
Dear Mr. Wright and Player.s: 

It gives me great pleasure at this time to welcome all 
of you back from your victorious tiiumphs in Xew Orleans. 
On behalf of the student body may I commend you on 
winning the championship of the Pelican Tournament. It 
is because of your excellent sportsmanship that Savannah 
State College achieved a great amount of prestige last year. 
You are again on the road to this same type of superiority. 
We are planning a college-wide reception to be given in 
your honor during the second week of the winter quarter. 
You will be notified of the time and place in the very near 
future. We will also honor Mr, John R. Strong for his out- 
tanding achievements in the athletic field. 

Again welcome home and our loyal suijport is yours 
throughout the season. 
Until next edition. 

Sincerely, 

Eva C. Boseman, 

President Student Council 



This painting was produced in 
freely handled forms of greens, 
yellow, and vermillion. At the 
time the artist was making the 
initial sketch, two young girls 
walked by , . , there was little 
alternative but tu enhance the 
composition further with the 
spontaniety of young girls. The 
finished work could have had 
no other name. This was a prize 
winning painting in an Atlanta 
exhibit a few years ago. 

On the front page of "The 
Muralisf section, Hampton's 
cartoon lor a mural is used as 
a decorative introduction to this 
S'jction. The sketch shown was 
a preparatory drawing for the 
mural which now hangs in the 
Home Economies Building on tlie 
campus. 

Another work is "The Har- 
binger," a five foot oil painting 
which was developed over a two- 
year period. "The Harbinger" 
presents an expressionistic ap- 
proach and is done in warm 
umbers, yellows and white with 
accents of blue, To the artist 
this painting seems to impart a 
feeling of warmth and virbating 
serenity. 

The figure in this painting is 
a girl with a Ijird and cage. The 
artist is reluctant to make verba! 
descriptions of his work, for it i.^ 
felt that ail is a form of uni- 
versal communication which 
says many things at one time 
tu as many individuals, Hence, 
wliat a work reveals to one need 
not communicate the same 
message tu another. The vicwei 
[hcrcfure being the receptor 
must make efforts to absorb for 
himself, if he can, the message 
that words could never convey, 
fur it must be accepted that all 
things have their limitations , , , 
where words leave off visual art 
begins. 



Ij'llrr (o lli(* Kdilor 
I'orni Accept*'*! 

American College Poetry 

Society 
Box 24463 

Los Angeles 24. Calif. 
Dear Mr. Lee: 

The judges of poetry submitted 
for the Winter, 1961, college poe- 
try competition have informed 
me this week that your poem 
"Footsteps" will be included in 
our fourth anthology, which will 
be published in January, You 
may be interested to learn that 
your poem will be one of several 
hundred from colleges and uni- 
veisities in almost every state 
and Canadian province. 

Please accept our congratula- 
tions on your successful entry. 
We trust that you will partici- 
pate in future Society projects 
whicli will be announced through 
college newspapers and English 
tiepartments. 

Yours truly, 
Alan C. Fox 
Executive Secretary 
Note: This poem by Charles 
Lee, .senior, majoring in biol- 
ogy, appeared in the October, 
1960 issue of The Tiger's Roar. 



January. 1961 



Twenty-six Intern Teachers Assigned 
To Student Teaching Posts 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 




Boards Head Club 

To PreseiU Play 

Dr. N V. McCuilougli. adviser 
to the Boar's Head Club, an- 
nounces that the club will pre- 
sent Anton Tchekoff's one act 
comedy. "A Marriage Proposal." 
February 9, in Meldrim Hall on 
the campus at 12 noon. 

Portraying Stephen Stepon- 
nitch Tschubukor. a country 
farmer, will be Roscoe Camp, a 
junior English major from Sa- 
vannah. Natalia Stepononna, his 
daughter, will be portrayed by 
Emma Sue McCrory. a junor 
English major from Columbus. 
Otis Mitchell, a sophomore Eng- 
lish major from Savannah, will 
be seen as Ivon Vassiliyitch 
Lomov. Tschubukor's neighbor. 

This is the second play of 
Anton Tchedoff. the Boar's Head 
Club has presented under the 
direction of Dr. N. V. Mc- 
CuUough. Tchekoff is one of the 
masters of contemporary Rus- 
sian literature and is famous for 
his witty plays. 



Student teachers discuss modern methods of teaching before 
leaving to do their practice uork in various schools throughout 
the state. Shown left to right: Gloria Odum. senior, from Atlanta; 
Thelma Griffin, senior. Griffin; and Geraldine Lindsey, senior, of 
Bainbridge. 

"Student teaching will be a memorable experience in your lives 
for many, many years." declared Walter A. Mercer, Coordinator of 
Student Teaching. Savannah State College, as he assigned twenty- 
six student teachers to student teaching posts. The student teach- 
ers are doing their internships in Chatham, Liberty, Ware, Wayne, 
and Richmond counties 

The name of the student teacher, his major, school assigned./ 
and supervising teacher, respectively: David White. Industrial Edu-^ 
cation, Alfred E. Be.ach, Roscoe Riley: Theodore Ware, General Sci- 
ence, Alfred E. Beach, Clifford Hardwick, III; Lula Mae Young. 
Elementary Education, East Broad Street School, Mrs. Eldora 
Greene; Isabella Chance, Elementary Education. East Broad Street 
School, Mrs. Pauline Hagins. 

Marguerite Tiggs, Elementary Education, Florance Street School, 
Mrs. Laura C. Martin; Eldora Manning, Elementary Education. 
Spencer Elementary School, Mrs, Mildred Young; Cynthia Rhodes 
Baker, Elementary Education, Pearl L. Smith, Mrs. Eleanor B, Wil- 
liams: Nellie M, Shellman, Elementary Education. Pearl L. Smith. 
Mrs. Juanita Reid; Dorothy C, Winn, Elementary Education, Mon- 
tieth School. Mrs. Ola B. Dingle. 

Samuel Harris, General Science, Tompkins High School, Robert 
B. Jones: Mildred Gissentanner, English, Tompkins High School, 
Mrs, Thelma Lee: Josie Simpson, English. Tompkins High School, 
Mrs. Mozelle Clemmons; Lula Thompson, Elementary Education, 
Tompkins Elementary School. Mrs, Beatrice Doe: Nina Butts. Eng- 
lish, Sol C. Johnson High School, Mrs, Dorothy U. Adams; Celestine 
Weston Lewis. Social Science, Sol C. Johnson High School, Mrs 
Mannie Hart; Carolyn Luten, Elementary Education, Sol C. Johnson 
School, Mrs. Aibertha Smith; Leola Trobridge, Elementary Educa- 
tion. Sol C, Johnson School. Mrs, Virginia Blalock; Kay Butler Ham- 
ilton, Elementary Education, Sol C. Johnson School, Mrs. Minnie 
Wallace. 

Out-of-town assignments included Essie Sheffield, Health and 
Physical Education, Liberty County High School. Mrs. Mary Ellis; 
Jessie Carter. Health and Physical Education, Liberty County High 
School, Mcintosh; Mamie Taylor Gordon, Business Education. Wayne 
County Training School, Jesup. Mrs. Elmora Edmondson; Bobbie 
Pender, Elementary Education, Wayne County Training School, Mrs, 
Altheia Turner. , 

Geraldine Lindsey, Mathematics. Center High School, Waycrcss, 
Mrs. Francine Poller; Gloria Odum. Business Education, Center 
High School, Mrs. Gloria Owens; Thelma Griffin, English, Center 
High School, Mrs, Eddie Mae Bell Cooper; William Golden, Indus- 
trial Education, Lucy Lanej High School, Augusta, Raymond Mc- 
Kinley. 




t/^ 



/AKi\I Imliiciwi Meinheis 

Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Mu National Honor So- 
ciety inducted three candidates 
at its iOth annual induction 
ceremcny and High School Hon- 
ors Day program, Thursday. 
January 26. in Meldrim Audito- 
riur.i, 

C, Vernon Clay, head of the 
Department of Chemistry, was 
the speaker for the occasion. The 
candidates were presented by 
ifvonne McGlockton. president 
and high school guests were 
greeted by Mr. Robert Holt, In- 
ductees were Juanita Moon. Ver- 
dell Lambert and Charlzs Fra- 
2ier, all juniors. 



Nt'w E(]uipineiit Aids 
Training; in Business 

At the beginning of the winter 
quarter the Division of Business 
installed new clerical equipment 
to increase efficiency. The Di- 
vision has long been known to 
turn out top students. Approxi- 
mately 87 per cent of SSC's 
clerical staff is composed of 
business majors from the col- 
lege. For this reason and several 
others that can be cited, the 
department needed modern 
equipment to produce better 
trained business students. 

H, E, Anderson, chairman of 
the division commenting stated, 
"today's education is a modern 
education, made so by modern 
equipment." The new equipment 
will be used to aid the students 
in typing courses, and office 
machine course. 

There is still an urgent need 
for additional machines, in the 
Division, but until this action 
is taken, the educational process 

moves forward. 



READY TO DO HARD WORK: Pupils in the SSC Nursery 
School prepare to ma' e objeels, oul of clay. The Nursery has well 
planned aclivilies to ;'id the development of children enrolled in 
the ichool. The work isn't really hard, but look at the tools. 



Life 

By Charles H. Lee 
Life is but a passing Flower, 
Controlled supreme by His great 

power. 
It grows and soars in all its 

splendor. 
Measured truly by deeds it ren- 
ders. 

It reigns in all the climes and 

desert heat. 
In wind and rain or freezing 

sleet. 
It prints on the pages of time. 
To the tune of war, women, and 

wine. 

Count the minutes of each day 

you love. 
And the things truly to life you 

gave. 
For it is like the burning candle. 

and 
Soon turns to ashes over your 

mantel. 



AKA\s Present 
Assembly Program 

Gamma Upsilon chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
presented its annual All-College 
assembaly prograni on Thurs- 
day. January 12. 

The program served a two- 
fold purpose. It was the annual 
assembly program and it com- 
memorated their National 
Founder's Day. 

The program consisted of 
excerpts from "God's Trom- 
bones." by James Weldon John- 
son, adapted for the presenta- 
tion by Colors Josie Simpson and 
Henrietta Meeks, The excerpts 
presented were "The Creation." 
The Prodigal Son," and "Go 
Down Death," 

Margaret Hayes recited "The 
Cteation" imd Annette Ken- 
nedy read "The Prodigal Son." 
Both excerpts were dramatized 
by Rose Baker and Juanita 
Quinn. "Go Down Death" was 
done with speakers, a verse 
choir, and a chorus. The speak- 
ers were Bessie Samuels, Henri- 
etta Meeks and Virginia A. 
Mercer. All sorors composed the 
choir and chorus. Throughout 
the presentation various Negro 
spirituals were sung, The sorors 
composed the chorus for the 
spirituals. 

Mr. Thompson, instructor in 
the Fine Arts Department, 
rendered the music at the organ 
and Miss L. E, Davis. Dean of 
Women, gave remarks. Presiding 
at the program was Soror Vir- 
ginia Mercer, Chapter Basilus, 
Following the Assembly program. 
all sorors lunched in the dining 
hall. 



Play Tryoiils 

Tryouts for the play 'Tiger at 
the Gates" have been announced 
by Mrs. L. C, Upsher, director of 
the College Playhouse. 

The play will be presented dur- 
ing the annual "Men's Festival" 
this spring. 



New Greek 
Pledgees Plan for 
Spring Probation 

By Norman B. Elmore 

Now that the Fall line of pro- 
bates, who were probates of the 
various Greek letter organiza- 
tions, have had their "Hell Week" 
and are now members of the 
respective fraternities and so- 
rorities, it is time to focus at- 
tention on the new group of 
pledgees, who will make proba- 
tion in the Spring if they are 
successful. 

Those who are striving to be- 
come members of Phi Beta Sig- 
ma Fraternity, Incorporated are 
ihe following members of the 
Crescent Club: James Tribble. 
Caesar Glenn. John Poole, James 
Lawson and Richard Coger. 

Members of the Archonian 
Club who have the ultimate goal 
of making Zeta Phi Beta Soror- 
ity, Incorporated, in mind are 
Mary Cantrell and Joan Holiday. 

The young women of the Pyra- 
mid Club of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, Incorporated who are 
just waiting in anticipation of 
the day when they too will be 
Deltas are the following: Emily 
Snype, Mary HoUis, Geraldine 
Spaulding. Hattie Watson. Helen 
Woods, and Emma Jean Smith. 

A very brave young man striv- 
ing to reach the heights of the 
sacred shrine of Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity, Incorporated is Wil- 
lie Harris of the Lampados Club. 

The zealous Ivies striving to 
wear the pink and green and the 
twenty pearls of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha are the following: Bernita 
Kornegay, Freddie Liggins, 
Geneva Johnson, and Edith Al- 
bright. 

The anxious 12 Spinxmen har- 
boring hopes of wearing the 
black and gold of Alpha Phi Fra- 
ternity. Incorporated are the fol- 
lowing young men: Bobby Hill, 
Willie Holmes, John Gray, James 
Gray, Elbert Hicks, James Coo- 
per. Elijah Green, Harry Rich- 
ardson, William Brown, John 
Durden, Thomas Wilkes, and 
Benjamin Colbert. 



STUDY AND TliAVEL 

Classes in leading European Universities Combined with 

Instruction wliile 'i ravelling to meet American Requirements 

for Academic Credit. 

Modciii Laiif-iiiiKCs Social St-ieiices 

Civiliy.ulioii aiul Culture 
UNIVERSITY OF PARI.S (SORBONNE)— French Language, 
Literature. History. Art. combined witir five country Euro- 
pean Tour 

June 9-Aug. 31 (84 daysl ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE— $1296.00 
UNIVERSUV OF MADRID — Spanish Language. History. 
Geography, Literature, Philosophy, Music and tour of ENG- 
LAND, SPAIN, FRANCE. 

June 14-Aug. 31 178 days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE— $1170.00 
UNIVERSITY OF HEIDELBERG— German Language, History 
and Civilization — plus 7 Country Tour of Europe. 

June 30-Sept. 4 (66 day.sl ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE- $1255.00 
UNIVERSIiY OF FLORENCE— Art, Music, Culture, Italian 
Language, History and Literature plus 5 Country Tour of 
liurope. 

June 10-Sept. 1 (84 days) ALL IiVCLUSIVE PRICE— $1499.00 
RUSSrAN SiUDY TOUR— Russian Language and Civilization, 
four weeks preliiirmary stuoy m LONl)0.>J and Four Weeks 
in RUSSIA. 

June 9-Aug. 31 (84) days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE— $168900 
INCLUDIiNii; 1 lans-Ailancic transporlalion by sea. All hotels, 
brealiiasc anj dinner while travelling in cuiope, full board 
in Russia, full board while attending the courses, tuition, all 
sigmseemg and transfers. 

SiUUY ORRANGLMaNlS DIRECTED BY THE INTERNA- 
TIONAL tljUCATIOW ADVISORY COMMITEE IN ACCORD- 
ANCE WITH AMhRlCAN ACCRiiDITATION REQUIREMENTS. 
OR 

Off llic lit'alt'U Tiack Pallifiiiilcr Tours 
AROUND THE WORLD— Aboard the luxurious, air conditioned 
28,000 ton "HIMALAYA" of the Pacific & Orient Line. Shore 
excursions in the world's most exciting cities— HONOLULU — 
TOKYO — HONG KONG — SINGAPORE — BOMBAY — 
NAPLliS. With four days in LONDON and return to New Yoik 
by jet flight All meals, transportation, sightseeing and hotels. 
ALL FOR ONLY $1099 00 July 11-Sept. 4. 

BEHIND THE HtON CUK IAIN— Aboard the "ARKADIA" of the 
Greek Line to ENGLAND — FRANCE — through SCANDI- 
NAVIA to RUSSIA — RUMANIA — BULGARIA — YUGO- 
SLAVIA — HUNGARY — CZECHOSLOVAKIA — POLAND and 
sail home from GERMANY. June 9-Aug. 1. All hotels, trans- 
portation, all meals in Russia, two meals in Europe, all sight- 
seeing and transfei-s. TOTAL PRICE— $1472.00. 
EUROPE AT LEISURE— LONDON— Stay in a Castle on the 
Rhine — relax in Lucerne and charming Kitzbuehel — sunbathe 
in lesolo on the Italian lido — Rome and Pans. Trans-Atlantic 
aboard the "ARKADIA," all hotels, two meals per day in 
Europe, all meals on board ship, all transportation, sight- 
seeing and transfers. July 21-Sept. 13. ALL INCLUSIVE 
PRICE— $1199.00. 

FOH FUHTIIER IiNFORiMATIO.N WrITE : 

LANSEAIK TRAVEL SERMCE. INC. 

1(126 ITlh Slr.-<-l. .\.\\ .. W a-liinutou. I). C. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January, 1961 



How to 

Understand 

Women 

How can men avoid entangling 
alliances with the fairer sex? 
This has been the 64-doIlar 
question since the creation of 
man. 

In our modern society toc^ay, 
the ever changing, unexplain- 
able. puzzling, motive of a 
woman cannot successfully be 
figured out. The solving of this 
problem has been attempted by 
some of the greatest men of the 
world. 

The poet Otway wrote, "O 
woman! lovely women! Nature 
made thee to temper man; we 
had been brutes without you. 
Angels are painted fair, to look 
like you; tiiere is in you all that 
we believe of heaven— amazing 
brightness, purity, and truth 
eternal joy. and everlasting 
love." 

There are many others like 
Otway who have tried to explain, 
"How to Understand Women." 

Gib Supple, Ad Director of 
Shulton, has compiled clues to 
making a smash hit with Her 
. . . and Her . . . and Her. 

1. Know what to say. Most 
women resent the condescending 
"little woman" approach, so, if 
you compliment her on her 
knowledge of batting averages 
or the international situation, 
don't sound as if it's a miracle 
that she knows these things, 
Virtually every woman likes to 
be proud of her man's intellect, 
so profit from the example of a 
gent who was famous for — 
among other things— his ability 
to converse on any topic. His 
name: Giovanni Giacomo Casa- 
nova. 

2. Act devoted. Brush imagi- 
nary dust from her shoulder, 
hold hands under the dinner 

(Contiimed on Pugc 0) 

Honor Roll 

(Ciiiilinued frum I'age 8) 
Mildred B. Rosser, 2.38; Jacque- 
iyn Ryan, 2.U5; Bessie L, Samuel, 
2.37; Charles D. Saxon, 2 11; 
Henry Scott, Jr., 2.00; Jean E. 
Seabrook, 2.05; Leslie Seabrook, 
2.00; Ruby L. Sims. 2.00; Phyllis 
Singfield 2.07; Rosemary Single- 
ton, 2.UU, Benjamin Smith, 2.16; 
Minnie R. Smith, 3.00; Maxwell 
Stevens. 2.29; Zelmar Stevenson. 
2.66; Marguerite Tiggs, 2.27; 
Charles Tootle. 2,00; Carolyn 
Vinson, 2.00. 

Joseph Washington, 2.29; 
Charile Whing. 2.41 ; Shirley 
Whing. 2.06; G r a c i e Mae 
Whipple, 2.26; Alex C. Haber- 
sham, 2.00; William Hall. 2.00; 
Willie R. Hannah, 2.00; Yvonne 
L. Hams. 2.61; Margaret Hayes, 
2.31; Pauline Her^rd. 2.05; Mary 
Hoilis. 2.05; Rosalie Holmes. 2,70; 
Rudine Holmes. 2.66; Willie J. 
Holmes. 2.37; Lois Hughes. 2.66; 
Ruby Huiett. 2,00; Christopher 
James. 2.00; Clyde E. Jenkins, 
2.64; Cornelia R, Johnson. 2.66; 
Joan Y. Jones. 2.16; Barbara 
Jordan, 2.00; Pauline Jordan, 
2.33; Annette C. Kennedy, 2.72; 
Bertha Kornegay. 2.23; Louise 
Lamar. 2.33 ; Gladys Lambert, 
2.61; Verdell Lambert, 2.56. 

James C. Lawson. 2.00; Geral- 
dine Lindsey, 2.00; Linwood 
Ling, 2.15; Erma J. Mack, 2.68; 
James C. Matthews, 2.35; Willie 
J. Mazeke, 3.00; Rosemary Mc- 
Bride, 2.11; Emma Sue McCrory, 
2.00: Mary K. McFall, 2.00; 
Yvonne McGlockton, 2.81; Vir- 
ginia Mercer. 3.00; Leander Mer- 
ritt. 2.38; Melba E. Miles, 2.61; 
Loretta Miller. 2,00; Emmitt J. 
Millines. 200; Theodore Mitchell. 
2.16; Christine White, 2.38; 
Geraldine William-s. 2,00; Willie 
Wiliams, Jr., 2.31 ; Amy Rose Wil- 
.son, 2.00; Dan Wilson, 2.00; 
Lawrence Wilson, 2,33; Lester 
Wilson, 2.23; Mary D. Wilson, 
2J30; Donell Woods. 2.31; Johnye 
P. Wright. 2-05; Lula Mae Young, 
2.28; Eva C. Bosernan, 2.23. 



1960 MEMORY LANE 

The ringing of the bells on New Year's Eve tends to cause 

reminiscing over the year's activities, A look back over the activities 

at Savannah State College last year, shows that there were many 

momentous events filled with challenges, opportunities, and success. 

JANUARY 

Choir Performs With Symphony 

S^e College Choral Society, under the direction of Dr. Coleridge 
A, Braithwaite, appeared for the first time with the* Savannah 
Symphony Orchestra in a concert at the Municipal Auditorium, 
, Alpha Kappa Mu Inducts Six 

• At the ninth annual induction ceremony of Alpha Nu Chapter 
of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society, six students became members 
of this scholarly group. They were James Nevels. Virginia Mercer, 
Eva Boseman, Gladys Lambert, Geraldine Lindsey, and Yvonne 
McGlockton, 

FEBRUARY 
Rhodes Elected To Head State S.N.E.A. 
Cynthia Rhodes, elementary education major, became the see- 
on person from this institution to be elected, State President of the 
Student National Education Association, The state meeting was held 
at Paine College, 

Religious Emphasis Week Held 
This week was set aside for emphasis to be placed upon religion 
through prayer meetings and religious programs. Highlights of 
the week were, a sermon in song by Mobart Mitchell of New York. 
and an inspirational sermon by Jewish Rabbi Tarshish of Savannah, 
MARCH 
Cagers Win District 6 N.A.I. A. 
In spite of all predictions of sure defeat, the Savannah State 
Tigers led by the powerful sophomore five 'presently the junior 
fivet— Redell Walton, Ira Jackson, Willie late. James Dixon, and 
Steven Kelly— won the District 6 N.A.I, A. Tournament in Atlanta 
by defeating Florida A, and M, University and Morris Brown College. 
After winning the tournament, the Tigers journeyed to Kansas 
City, Missouri and played in the N,A,I,A. National Tournament, 
APRIL 
Dean Elected Man Of The Year 
During the 13th Annual Men's Fcslivj,l, James Dean, Student 
Body President and Polemarch of Kappa Alpha Psi , Fraternity. 
Incorporated, was victorious over six other candidates for the title 
"Man Of The Year 1959-60." 

"Miss Savannah State College Pageant Presented" 
Contestants vying for the title "Miss Savannah State College 
1960-61," gave a talent display and modeled bathing suits, campus 
wear, and evening' wear, at the second annual "Miss Savannah State 
College Pageant" sponsored by the Student Council. 

Those participating m the pageant were Gloria Byrd. Carolyn 
Campbell, Yvonne McGlockton, and Minnie Ruth Smith, 
Deltas Sweep Student Elections 
The three most coveted honors on the campus— Student Body 
President, Vice President, and "Miss Savannah State College." were 
captured by three women of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. Incor- 
porated during the annual campus- wide student government 
elections. 

i/iJoseman — First Woman Prexy 
They said it couldn't be done, but Eva C. Boseman proved that 
it could by winning out over two other candidates and therefore 
becoming the first woman president of the College Student Govern- 
ment. 

, Eva's versatility and dynamic personality, greatly aided her in 
achieving this distinction. 

y' Johnson — Elected Vice-Prexy 

iSieanor Johnson captured the title of Vice President of the 
Stuaent Body by a narrow margin. Her running mate, Shirley 
Terry, trailed her by just a few votes. 

McGlockton Wins "Miss Savannah State College" 
In keeping with election predictions, Yvonne McGlockton won 
the title "Miss Savannah State College" by a landslide. 

Yvonne, twice elected to "Who's Who Among Students In 
American Colleges and Universities." is one of the most versatile 
students on the campus. 

Five Students Inducted To Scientific Honor Society 
TlVe College Chapter of Beta Kappa Chi National Scientific 
Honor Society, inducted five students into the chapter. Those in- 
ducted were James Nevels. Savannah; Geraldine Lindsey, Bain- 
bridge; Eva Boseman, Savannah; Willie Mazeke, Savannah; and 
Charles Frasier, Liberty County. 

MAY 

Charm Week Held 

Highlights of the annual charm week celebration included a 
dynamic address by Marguerite Tiggs, child development major, 
and the "Passing of the Mantle Ceremony.'" honoring the highest 
ranking senior woman. The mantle was passed by Rosalyn Scurdy. 
the highest ranking senior woman, to Gladys Lambert, the highest 
ranking junior woman. 

Simpson In Role of "Medea" Thrills Audience 

Josie Simpson. "Miss Savannah State College 1959-60," held a 
large audience spellbound, as she played the role of "Medea" in 
the College Playhouse Production of the Greek tragedy. 

JUNE 

74 Graduates Receive Degrees 

The road was narrow and the way was hard, but those who 
persevered amid the trials and tribulations were rewarded with 
the Bachelor of Science Degree at the 83i-d Commencement held 
on June 8. Seventy-four seniors bid ole SSC goodbye. 
Technical Science Building Opens 

President Payne's face beamed with inestimable delight when 
he was presented the keys to the new million dollar science build- 
ing constructed on the extreme southern section of the campus. 

The opening of this building makes the college the first in the 
state of Georgia to provide training for Negroes that will lead to 
degrees in technical sciences. 

McLean Heads Newspaper 

Alphonso McLean, senior, was oppointed Editor-in-Chief of 
The Tiger's Roar by Mr. Wilton C. Scott, Director of Public Rela- 
tions. He replaced Sherman Roberson who graduated. 
JULY 

Colorful Program Presented By Physical Education Department 

The Department of Health. Physical Education, and Recreation 
presented a colorful program centered upon the theme; "Using 
the Body As An Instrument of Expression." 

To carry out the theme, dual sports, and social and square 
dances were employed. 




Harvey Bailey tips ball to Henry Jackson as the second quarter 
begins during the SSC vs. Paine College game. Johnny "Lemon" 
Mathis prepares to break for basket. The Tigers outlasted Paine 
by a score of 106 to 56. 

Paine Colle-e Crushed by SSC, 106-56 

Savannah, Georgia— Savannah State College beat Paine College 
of Augusta'. Ga, by a score of 106-56 in the SSC gym. 

Starting for the Tigers were; George Nanton, Henry Jackson, 
Harvey Bailey, Raymond Harper, and Johnny Mathis, The first 
half began with a basket by Jackson and a lay up by Harper. Using 
a 3-2 zone defense on Paine, the score at half-time was 46-28 in 
favor of State. 

The reserves started the first 2 minutes of the second half 
before the first unit took over. Eight quick field goals by Tate, 
Jackson, Walton, Kelly, and Dixon stretched the lead to 36 points. 
The fans began to chant "we want a hundred" when the clock 
showed 99 points with three minutes remaining. Johnny Mathis, 
freshman center, shot a left hook to reach the 101 mark for SSC. 

Final score in the game; SSC lOG, Paine 56. 

AUGUST 

Wares From Caribbean Tour Exhibited 

An extensive exhibition of wares from the Caribbean countries 
of Haiti. The Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico, and Costa Rico, 
were displayed by Mrs. Evanel R, Terrell, Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Home Economics, who headed a group of persons who 
toured the countries mentioned as a part of a dual educational 
and informative tour which was worth five quarter hours on the 
graduate or undergraduate level at the college, 

. SEPTEMBER 

Largest Freshman Class In the School's History Numbers 412 

1/ On September 14, students from all over the Coastal Empire 
area and the entire state of Georgia, as well as several other states, 
entered Savannah State College as freshmen for 1960-61. 
1960-61. 
. Largest Enrollment In the School's History Numbers 1156 
^According to Ben Ingersoli, Registrar, Savannah State College 
made history as 1156 students entered the college for the school 
year 1960-61, 

OCTOBER 

lEirst Annual Columbus Classic Initiated At Columbus, Georgia 

On October 8, Savannah State College and its opponent team. 
Fort Valley State College, initiated the first annual Columbus 
Football Classic in what is to become an annual event between 
Savannah State College and the school of its choice. Savannah 
State's Tigers and the Fort Valley State Wildcats fought to a 12-12 
tie. 

A pre-game parade featuring- many bands and queens (Miss 
Columbus Classic, Miss Fort Valley State and Miss Savannah State 
were among them) and also a highlight of the classic. The Savan- 
nah State College Marching Band under the direction of Mr. 
Samuel A, Gill, thrilled a capacity audience with its melodious 
music, fancy drills, precision marching, and chic majorettes, who 
marched like prancing stallions. The band, "the marching 56." as 
they are called, drew rave notices. 

Homecoming Draws Capacity Crowd 

Many alumni and friends from far and near witnessed a color- 
ful parade, a victorious game, and a fabulous ball during the annual 
homecoming celebartions on October 15. 

NOVEMBER 

Miss Jazz Festival Crowned 

v^iiottie Shellman. a sophomore from Mcintosh, was victorious 
over four other contestants in a money-raising contest and was 
crowned "Miss Jazz Festival," at the Jack Wilson Jazz Concert 
presented by the Student Government Association of the college. 
DECEMBER 
Chorus Presents Handel's "Messiah" 
Excerpts from George F. Handel's oratorio "The Messiah" were 
presented at the Annual Christmas Concert sponsored by the De- 
partment of Fine Arts. 

The Choral Society's renditions held the audience spellbound. 

What Thrills Will '61 Bring? 
What will it be like this year of 1961? What will it bring to 
our college along the line of achievements or failures? Time alone 
will answer these questions. Meanwhile, as students and faculty 
members of this institution, it is your duty to strive for the best 
possible results. 



MAKE YOUR TIGER 

Yoail)()..k I'ayiueiils NOW at tlit- Public 
Rtlalions Office in Mcl.liiiii Hall 



January. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Pa" 



Savannah State 
Upsets Granibling 
Tigers, 86-84 

New Orleans. La. — Savannah 
State College defeated Gram- 
bling College of New Orleans, 
La.. 86 to 84, in the last five sec- 
onds of play. Grambling College 
led. 84 to 81. with less than a 
minute to play with two free 
throws by Henry Jackson, a 
freshman playing in his first 
college game and another free 
throw by Redell tied the score, 
84 to 84. The winning basket was 
made by Henry Jackson who 
shot a beautiful turn-around 
jump shot with five seconds to 
play. At halftime Savannah State 
College led. 46 to 32. The big guns 
for Savannah State College were 
Redell Walton who scored 33 
points and was high point man 
In the game. 

Ira Jackson scored 19 points 
and Willie Tate followed with 16. 
Head basketball coach Ted 
Wright returned to New Orleans 
where he coached at Xavier Uni- 
versity for more than 20 years 
and showed the Louisianians 
what the Georgians could do. 
The high point man for Gram- 
bling College was West with 32 
points and all-America Hardnett 
who scored 22. The main play 
maker for Savannah State Col- 
lege was Stephen Howard Kelly 
who was aply assisted by little 
5 feet 5 guard James Dixon. 




WHERE'S THE BALL: Willie 
Tate (No. 44), SSC forward, is 
wondering just what happened 

to the ball, while three of Florida 
A & IVl Rattlers watch the nets. 
Ira Jackson had just shot a two 
handed jump shot to score for 
the field goal. 



SSC Quint in 
84-72 Triuuipli 

ORANGEBURG, S. C. — The 
rampaging Savannah State 
Tigers racked up their 10th con- 
secutive victory and their 11th 
in 14 games by socking Claflin. 
84-72, here Monday night. 

Coach Theodore Wright's 
Tigers jumped into a 17-5 lead 
in the first five minutes of play 
then never permitted the 
Panthers to come closer than 10 
points to the lead. 

The Savannahians led, 46-28. 
at halftime. 

Ira Jackson led the winners 
with 24 points. Willie Tate and 
Redell Walton added 20 each. 

Simon Levin, with 22 points, 
and James Davis, with 17, paced 
the Panthers. 

S. State 184) Claflin i72) 

I, Jackson i24) .. . Davis il7) 
Tate (20) Goodwin i8) 

Walton (20) Levin (22) 

Dickson (6) Samuels (4) 

Kelly (10) Burgess (9) 

Half: Savannah State 46; 
Claflin 28. 

Subs: Savannah State — H, 
Jackson (4); Claflin — Thomas 
(9), Coley 12). 



SPORT S 

Tigers Sport 11 



BY THEODORE CLARK 



TALK 

Game Win Streak; Only 3 Losses 




JUMP SHOT HITS: The Tigers' leading scorer, Redell Walton, 
shoots a jump shot as (#55) of Florida A & M University attempts 
to block the shot. Walton collected 21 points to help the Tigers to 
a 86-76 victory over Florida. 

SSC FINDS LEAK IN FLORIDA 

A & M DEFENSE; WINS, 86-76 

Savannah, Georgia— The SSC Tigers found a leak in Florida 
A&M defense as they rolled to an 86-76 victory before a jam packed 
crowd in State's Wiley Gym. 

Junior sensation Ira Jackson provided the major fireworks with 
26 points, to take scoring title for the night. Jackson, number two 
scorer for the over-all season, bagged nine field goals and eight for 
11 from the charity line to lead the Tigers to their nine straight 
victory and over-all season record of 10 wins, 3 losses. 

Savannah State turned on a firing surge to lead Florida 44-38 
at half-time. The first of the second half stayed close but with 
14:32 remaining, Savannah jumped ahead. 61-60, At that time 
State caught fire, scored six straight points. They padded the lead 
to 14 and 16 points, while the Rattlers were never able to get closer 
than five points. 

Savannah with 37.8 field goal percentage to 32.5 for the Rattlers, 
dominated the backboards during the second half. 

SSC's Redell Walton poured in 21 points and Steve Kelly, Willie 
Tate, scored 16. 15 respectively. 

Leading Florida was Walker Kennedy with 19 points. 

SSC Beats EdHard Waters Collejse, 79-74 

The SSC Tigers played Edward Waters College of Jacksonville, 
Florida while on tour in that state. Starting the game for Savannah 
were Leon Wright, Johnny Mathis, Alphonso Hughes, Harvey Bailey 
and Alphonso McLean, This combination moved off to a slow pace 
and trailed by 11 points with just 9 minutes remaining in the first 
half. The "Junior Five" was called by Coach Wright to speed up 
the offense and tighten the defense. The half time score was 
41-42. EWC. 

The score was a give and take affair all through the game, but 
SSC pushed ahead to win the game, 79-74. 

Norfolk College Defeated by SSC, 85-68 
Savannah, Georgia— Norfolk College of Norfolk, Va,. was de- 
feated by Savannah State. 85-68, in Wiley Gym. 

Starting for the Tigers were Redell Walton, Jackson. Tate, Dixon, 
and Steven Kelly. In this game, like the first two of the win streak, 
the Tigers got off to a slow start in the first half, as they trailed 
by 2 points as the buzzer sounded ending the half. 

The first 10 minutes of the second half, the score changed 
sides a number of times. The final 10 minutes proved fatal to 
Norfolk, as the Savannah squad got hot and stretched the lead to 
as much as 26 points. 

Tigers Edge Belliune-Cooknian. 96-90 

Savannah, Georgia— The Savannah State Tigers, with a season's 
record of 4 wins and 3 losses, edged by Bethune-Cookman Coiiegt 
by a score of 96 to 90, 

State opened the game by scoring two quick field goals to start 
a nip and tuck affair throughout the first half. Redell Walton 
and Ira Jackson paced the scoring attack in the first 12 minutes 
of the game. Forward Tate, with three personal fouls in the first 
half, was replaced by McLean who grabbed three quick rebounds 
to speed up SSC's attack. Bethune led by 6 points at the half-time. 

The second half was similar to the first. Both teams were fast 
breaking and pouring in baskets. With the clock showing 7 minutes 
remaining in the game, Savannah stretched their lead to 18 points, 
only to have the Bethune five come back passing to narrow the 
lead to the final margin, 96-90. 

SSC Wilis New Orleans TouriiaiiienI 

The Savannah State Tigers won the Pelican Tournament in 
New Orleans, La., by defeating Grambling College, 86-84. and 
Southern University, La., 91-87, 



The Savannah State College basketball team, defending S.E.A.C. 
Conference Champs, are now sporting a red hot win streak of 11 
straight games, compared to 3 losses. 

The cage season was opened in the Georgia Invitational Tour- 
nament in Atlanta in early December. After having clashed with 
Winston-Salem Teachers College in a losing cause. State played 
Tennessee State University for the first time in basketball. Ten- 
nessee State, rated as No. 1 small college cage team in the nation by 
the Associated Press, fought hard to stay in the game with a 
half-time score of 43-43. Tennessee State won the game by a score 
of 101 to 90. SSC's Redell Walton scored 37 points to take top honors 
in the game. 

The other loss of the season went to Bethune-Cookman College 
of Daytona Beach, Florida, on Cookman's home court, Bethune 
came from behind in the second half to defeat the fast breaking 
Tiger team by a score of 80-75, 

Redell Walton with 20 points and Ira Jackson with 18 paced 
the SSC attack while Thomas Washington had 19 for Bethune. 
Reserves, Alphonso Hughes and Alphonso McLean saw action along 
with starters. James Dixon, Willie Tate, Steven Kelly, Ira Jackson, 
and Redell Walton. 

After losing three games, Coach Ted Wright drilled the squad 
on various zone defenses. 



1960-61 Tiger Basketball Record 



SSC Tigers' Score 



Opponent's Score 



72 
90 
93 
75 
79 
94 
96 



100 
106 



84 
109 



Winston-Salem Teachers College. G, I. T. 

Tennessee A. & 1. University, G. I. T. 

Florida N. I. M., St. Augustine, Fla. 

Bethune Cookman College, Dayton Beach. Fla. 

Edward-Waters College. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Soutli Carolina Area Trade, Savannah, Ga. 

Bethune Cookman College, Savannah, Ga. 

Pelican Stale Tourney, New Orleans, La. 

Deeeinber 26, 27 

Grambling College, New Orleans, La. 

Southern University, New Orleans. La. 

Florida N. I. M., Savannah, Ga. 

Paine College, Savannah. Ga. 

Florida A. & M. Univei'sity, Savannah, Ga. 

Claflin College, Orangeburg, S. C. 

Morris College, Sumter, S. C. 



105 
101 
78 
80 
73 
73 
90 



87 
87 



56 
76 
72 
86 



Tennessee State 
Ranked First 

Losers who still have the re- 
spect of the experts, topped by 
once-beaten Tennessee State, 
dominate The Associated Press' 
first weekly small college basket- 
ball rankings. 

Tennessee State, riding an 11- 
game streak after a season- 
opening loss, edged unbeaten 
Hofstra 9-0 for the No. 1 position 
in the balloting announced 
Wednesday. 

The leaders, with won-lost rec- 
ords through Jan. 2 and first 
place votes in parentheses, votes 
on 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis: 

1. Tenn. States (11-1) 57 

2. Hofstra 2 I9-0I 53 

3. Miss. Southern (9-0) 25 

4. Evansville 1 (4-7) 20 

5. Pi-airie View (9-0) 19 

6. So. Illinois (7-3) 19 

7. SW Texas (9-2) 16 

8. Ky. Wesleyan (5-4) 15 

9. Grambling (13-2) 14 
10. Westminister, Pa. (7-1) 12 

SSC Basketball 
Schedule, 1960-Y>1 

Jan. 30 — Morris College at Sa- 
vanna Ii, 

Jan. 31— Edward Waters at Sa- 
vannah. 

Feb. 2— Florida A&M at Talla- 
hassee. 

Feb. 4 — Paine College at Au- 
gusta. 

Feb. 6 — Benedict at Columbia. 

Feb. 7 — Allen at Columbia. 

Feb. 14 — Benedict at Savan- 
nah. 

Feb. 16— Claflin at Savannah. 

Feb. 18 — Morehouse at Atlanta. 

Feb. 20 — Albany at Savannah. 

Feb. 23-24-25— SEAC Tourney. 

March 2-3-4 — District No. 6 
Playoff. 




LEFT HAND LAY UP: Fresh- 
man Alphonso Hughes (#35) 
drives around Paine's t#16) for 
a left-hand lay-up shot to add 
two points for the Tigers, 



SSC Wins, 100-66 

Savannah State rolled to an 
easy 100-66 victory over Florida 
Normal January 11 in the 
Tiger's gym. 

SSC'c Tigers jumped to a 37- 
18 lead at the end of the first 
ten minutes of play and were 
never headed. At halftime it was 
63-37, The reserves played most 
of the second half. 

Redell Walton was high for 
SSC with 16 points and was fol- 
lowed by Ira Jackson and 
Stephen Kelly, both with 12 
points. 



Tennis Clinic 

Every Saturday morning be- 
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 
12 noon, a Tennic Clinic is held 
in Wilcox Gym, 

Coach Washington and Mr. M. 
Mendenhall are instructors, aid- 
ed by John Sweet and Johnny 
Strong. 



Intramural Cage 
Tourney Starts 

The intramural basketball 
tournament started January 9. 
with Coach Washington in 
charge. This tournament is set 
up as a part of the college's 
recreation program. 

Teams entered in the tourna- 
ment are the Kappas, Omegas, 
Rackers, Alphas. Colts, Un- 
touchables, Gators, Ironers, 
Rockets, and YMCA, Coleman 
Hilliary and Tommy Davis are 
officiating at the games. 

The teams are power packed 
providing exciting games and a 
night of pleasure and recreation 
for all who attend. 



Pag. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January, 1961 



f E A T U i^ £ S 



Campus Spotlight 

By Yvonne McGIockton 





Richard Coger Gladys Lambert 

Campus Spollighi. ,i rveuhr jfulun- «/ Thk lictlt's Roah. pitys 
tribute to disiinguishvil sfiiilvnis who through their scholarship, 
service, loyally mid iittitniln hurr iiirritril this trihutv. 

In this edition the Spotlight salutes one senior and one junior 
—Gladys Lois Lambert and Richard Mondell Coger, 

Neat and petit, Gladys is a native Savannahian and a graduate 
of Alfred E. Beach High School of this city. 

Gladys, a 1960-61 "Who's Who Among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities" honoree, was the 1960 recipient of the 
"Mantle of Athena" (mantle given to the woman in the junior class 
with the highest scholastic average) 

She is currently a senior, majoring in social science and minor- 
ing in English, and is affiliated with several campus activities. 
Among them are the Student National Education Association, the 
Social Science Club (reporter), the Committee on General Edu- 
cation, Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society (treasurer), and Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority (financial secretary). 

She is a typical young lady wlio stands out among other women. 
Intelligent, soft-spoken, and friendly, she makes people feel con- 
tent being around her. 

Like most well-rounded persons, she enjoys hobbies. Currently 
her hobbies include collecting classical records, playing badminton, 
and reading. 

Her "pet peeve" and philosophy are similar. She dislikes hear- 
ing people make time-consuming statements and she believes 
that "the wise man thinks before speaking." 

Gladys is a senior majoring in social science, with the ambition 
of going to graduate school and becoming a social worker. 

"Knowing thyself." says Richard Coger. "is the key to success." 
By this he means that each individual should be aware of his own 
limitations. 

Richard, a 1958 graduate of Jasper High School of Ridgeland. 
South Carolina, can be described with the following three "C's" — 
cooperative, competent, and courteous. He is always willing to give 
a helping hand, often far beyond the line of duty, and is highly 
efficient in his work. 

Coger, the highest ranking industrial education major at the 
college, proves the fact that extra-curricular activities and scholar- 
ship do go together. In his two years stay at this institution, he 
has participated extensively in campus activities. 

Currently he is active in the Crescent Club of Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity (president), the Committee on Student Activities. Tech- 
nical Science Club. Business Club, Student National Education 
Association, and the Interest Group of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor 
Society. In addition, although he is not a member of the Student 
Government Association, he has attended every meeting of the 
Association since lost September, and has diligently worked with 
the group in all of its activities. 

Coger enjoys writing poetry, going to the movies, and partici- 
pating in fencing matches. This past summer, on a chapel program 
presented by the Physical Education Department, he displayed his 
fencing ability by defeating his opponent in a fencing match. 

After graduating he plans to attend graduate school. His 
ambition is to become a manager of a construction company. 




FASHIONS FOR THE NEW YEAR 

By Eddie W. Bryant. Jr, 

The new sheep skin look that will be seen this year will be 
the luxurious peltskin coat with the shawl collar, wool lining. 
black toggle buttons, and pocket and sleeve tabs. Also new is the 
reversible all weather outercoat. It has thick wale corduroy on 
one side and a warm, bright will blanket plaid on the other. If 
worn on the corduroy side, the plaid shows up at the shawl collar. 

For many, it will be the compact coat. We can't promise that it 
will solve your parking problems— but. this shorter, swagger coat 
offers uncompromising design and tailoring in the Silhouette line. 

For the changing man. watch for the increasing line of styles 
from London: like the grey and brown checked topcoat, with classic 
raglan-sleeves, balcollar, slash pockets, and center vent, or the 
glen-plaid English worsted suit with slightly built-up shoulders 
and deep side vents. The sleeves are set-in in front and raglan 
in back. This coat also has balcollar. flapped chest pocket, and 
olive wool lining. 

The popularity of olive-tone suits has inspired consumers to 
desire a new shoe color. Burnished Olive^A plain toe. with per- 
forations at the border of the vamp, or a moccasin design, not 
quite as high, with a strapover instep and elastic side vents. 

Club and Campus men who continue to like the easy, un- 
affected look of traditional clothing should have a good idea about 
the cut of their clothes. The shoulders must be natural, the waist 
unsuppressed, and the jacket falling in straight hanging lines. 
The Villager, is a newly designed type of outer coat, that will be 
seen on campus this year. It has removable hood and woolen 
toggles, and Continental knee length styling, in colors of brown, 
olive gray and black. 



^^No Radu'iil (Jiaii^it's Due in Silhouette 
or Hem Leiijjth^'^ 

By Geraldine Lindsey 

If this year turns out to be a fashion shocker, no one will be 
more surprised than the men and women who manufacture, buy 
and sell women's clothes. 

One reason why women's fashions will continue to move in the 
same direction they took in 1960 is because of the business outlook. 
Until the economists and the new administration decide which 
way the American economy is going, the people who earn their 
bread and butter from selling women's clothes are tempted to be 
cautious. Business is neither good enough nor bad enough to justify 
a radical change of silhouette. 

Based on a conviction that this year will represent evolution 
from its immediate past, here are some educated guesses about 
fashion for this year: 

No new startling silhouettes. Just a continuation of styles that 
are shaped simply and conservatively, creeping slightly closer to 
the body yet still manitaining a wide distance from the plastered 
look. Advance rumor from Paris for Spring is the bias cut — just 
another version of this fitted look. 

The color both continues stimulating women to the highest 
standards of individuality and discretion. The timid soul who 
ventures into a pink suit for the first time will then dare to contrast 
it with a turquoise or grass green hat. Navy blue stockings may 
be the companion to a white dress. 

Prices of clothes will stay up and so will hemlines. Hairdressers 
will go on bobbing hair. This year's short haircuts will continue to 
be puffy but it will be more romantic, with waves and curls added. 

The skirt will make a comeback as women tire of pants. Long 
skirts will claim the affection of trousered hostesses. But the culotte 
—a hybrid that draws a conservative to daring— will endure as a 
classic. 

Bathing suit manufacturers will push modesty with covered 
up styles, but women who have attempted the Bikini will remain 
loyal to bared midriff. 



FUN FARE Creative Poetry 



QUOTABLE QUOTES 

One reason Americans won't 
go Communist is that when they 
hear the shout. "Workers, arise." 
they think it's time for the cof- 
fee break. 

Modern paintings are like 
women. You'll never enjoy them 
if you try to understand them. 

In marriage it's not as impor- 
tant to pick the right person as 
to be the right partner. 

Advice is like snow; the softer 
it falls, the longer it dwells upon 
and the deeper it sinks into the 
mind. 

About the only two things a 
child will share willingly are 
communicable diseases and his 
mother's age, 

CARTOON QUIPS 

Father, helping son with arith- 
metic: " 'If A makes $75 and B 
spends $100 . . .' ask your mother 
to help you— this is right down 
her alley." 

—The Reader's Digest 



Dreams 

By Charles H, Lee 
You are like the night mist, 
Stealing to my heart on the feet 

of fog 
To caress me and fill me with 

joy, 
While heavenly dreams surround 

my soul. 

Your kiss is like embers in a for- 
est dry 

That threaten to engulf me in 
fiery passion. 

The world is mine at this im- 
mortal moment; 

But. alas I awake, and you are 
gone. 



*MATHf . P5'('CF,EM6Li5HF.AfJ' a'C'iN P»V4 EP. — JU eT 6H0v«? yA 
WHAT HAR^M^ WHEN ^SPgNP ALU Y^K TIME STUPyiN* 0N£ &U6JECT." 



All poems to be included in 
"Creative Poetry" must be 
submitted to the Editor by the 
10th of each month. 



Reveille 

By Charles H, Lee 

Let not your heart enclose an 
empty void. 

Nor let it rattle like the sum- 
mer's gourd; 

But keep it flowing with the 
good things of life, 

Till it sings a song like the 
piper's fife. 

Awake to a new day; awake with 

a smile. 
And add noteworthy thoughts to 

your mental file. 
Greet the rising of the most 

nourishing sun; 
And hall of your day's work is 

already done. 



Faculty Personality 

of thv Month 




Dr. Joan Gordon 

Dr. Gordon was born and 
partially educated on Jackson 
College campus in Jackson, 
Mississippi. She completed her 
elementary and high school 
training at Jackson College 
Laboratory School after which 
she entered Jackson College 
where she received at A.B. de- 
gree in Social Science. 

She received the M.A. degree 
in Psychology at Columbia Uni- 
versity and the Ph,D, degree 
from the University of Penn- 
sylvania. The title of her diserta- 
tion was, "Some Socio-Economic 
aspects of Selected Negro 
Families in Savannah. Georgia 
With Spirial Reference to the 
Effect of Occupational Stratifi- 
cation on Family Behavior," 

Dr. Gordon enjoys writing 
poetry. Her publications consist 
of two poems in the National 
Anthology of Librarian and 
Teacher's poetry. She has pub- 
lished a workbook entitled, 
"Practical Exercises in Psy- 
chology for Students of Educa- 
tion." 

Currently she is working on an 
autline for an Encyclopedia of 
Psychological Theories, Her 
hobbies are : collecting literary 
quotations and inormal essays. 

She is affiliated with several 
professional organizations such 
as. the Georgia Teachers Edu- 
cational Association. American 
Academy of Political Science, 
American Sociological Associa- 
tion and many others. 

In the summer of 1928, Dr. 
Gordon began her teaching 
career in Social Science here at 
Savannah State College and has 
been a faithful members of the 
instructional staff of the College 
since that time. Presently, she 
is professor of Social Science 
and co-chairman of the Senior 
class. 

In 1935, Dr. Gordon was mar- 
ried to the late Dr. H. Gordon 
She has two sons. Frank and 
Robert. 

Again, the writer of this 
column is proud to present this 
distinguished personality to you. 



(Coiitiniinl from Page 4) 

table, touch your lips to the 
glass her lips have touched, 

3. Learn to read her signals. 

Many men suspect — and many 
women cheerfully admit — that 
women have a language of their 
own. expressed in tonal vari- 
ations and pauses between words 
as well as in the words them- 
selves. You'll never speak it, but 
for optimum success with 
bilingual ladies, it behoaves you 
to understand a little of it. 

4, Act jealous. A man who's 
unreasonable — within reasonable 
limits, of course — is one of the 
most effective ego-builders a 
woman can have. Therefore, 
grumble a bit when she smiles 
fetchingly at another man. 



Januarv. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 7 



Jmaaru 



1561 C^ncCar Qids 




TcBruaru 



"COLD WINTER DAYS": Yvonne McGlocWon, 
Miss SSC, is lully picparcd loi those cold winlet 
days in January Yvonne is a senioi English 




trom 



She 



Delia Sigi 

such as The Boai s Head Clubi 
ol THE TIGERS ROAR, Comit 
Wide English and otheis. 



ily, Delta Nu Chapler, 

campus oiganiiations. 

late Editor 

n College 



"CUPID": Emily Snype. sophomoie of Savan 
nah, poses as "Cupid," who aims Ihe aiiow 
love on Valentines Day, February H. Emily 
majoring in Elementary Education and plans I 
teach. She was selected by Kappa Alpha Pi 
Fraternity lo (eign as "Miss Kappa 1940-61." 



ol 




^A 




Alpha, 



"SPRING FORMALS" — SOCIAL EVENTS OF 
THE YEAR: (Annelle Kenned y, "Miss Alpha Phi 
ha," lor Iwo consecutive years awaits the 
on SSC's campus The Junior- 
Senioi Prom and Iraternal balls will create gaiety 
lo all who may atlend- Miss Kennedy is a 
junior. Social Science major and plans lo do 
social work. 



"EXAMS OVER FOR THE ACADEMIC YEAR" 
Gail Reaves smiles, after completing the spiing 
quailet eKaminalions, administered in early June. 
Gail is a freshman (torn McRae, Georgia. She 
teigns as "Sweetheart ot the Stroller's Club 
1960-61." 



SdpUm^' 



cr 



Octo& 



^r 





BACK TO BOOKS AGAIN : Sahonia Ann 
Lawson, freshman of Savannah, ends her sum- 
mer vacation by beginning Ihe Fall Ouarlei at 
Savannah State in Soplcmbei. She is currently 
scctctary in Ihe President's 



L Wiight 



offic 



S.ittc 



and I 



ing in English 



Edui 



HALLOWEEN IS NEAR; Miss Zelm 
ol Atlanta, poses as the "Queen ol Hallow 
Zclnia was the runner up lo 'Miss Sepia, Atlanta, 
1960," and has modeled with MoKinc Bradley, a 
well-known piolessional model of Atlanta. Her 
■nts are 36-21-36. 





HI . <i " 



-J"' 



MARCH WINDS: Bcrdic Smiley licshmnn is 
caught in the March Winds, Berdi't- is a gradu- 
ate ot Libeily County High School ol Mcintosh, 
Georgia. Presently she is majoring in English 
and minoring in Library Science with a voca- 
tional inclination lo be a Libraiinn. 



go nwny, como 
ue McCrory, as 



APRIL SHOWERS: "Rain, 
bnctt another day, " says Em 
she is caught in one o( those 

during the month ol Apri., _ „ _„, 

senior English major Irom Columbus, Ge( 
She IS u member at the Dormitory Council 
lego Playhouse, Delta Sigma Thetn Sorotitv 
THE TIGER'S ROAR Stall. 



}% 




Alienist 




"SUMMER VACATION": Gloria Bv 
lakes lull advantage ol her summer -v 
visiting the beaches on the Atlantic 
Duiing hei spare lime Gloria works 
laty in the A.V. Center. 



LEISURE TIME: 

such as tennis, i 
wants to be a iou: 



1 Owens, freshman, 
some ouldooi sports 
English major and 



JVfovenxG 



er 



VmmS- 



er 





"TIGER FAN": Juanita Quinn, junit 
true SSC football Ian, She gives the leai 
support at all the games, Juanita is ; 
Science major, liom Savannah. She it 
"Mils A.K.A. 1960-61, ' 



SANTA'S HELPER: Coed Rose Marie Bakei 
is prepared lo help Santa Claus this Christmas 
by carrying his bag lull of toys. Rose is a 
native Savannahian, with a maioi concentration 
in Social Science. She was an allcndant to 
"Miss AKA 1960-61," and plans to be a social 



Page S 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January. 1961 




GYIEA Pmnning French Paintings Exhibited in Library 
Coiiferencp Held 



STUDENTS PAY FEES: Shoviii abuvc arc students ivaiting 
patiently in line to pay tuition fees at the Business Office, January 
3, to coinplete their registration for the winter quarter. 



HONOR ROLL 
FALL 1960 

Willie H. Adkins, 2.05; J. 
Wright Alexis. 2,29; Joe N. Bacon. 
2.05; Margaret Baker, 2.07; Rose 
Marie Baker. 2.00; Annie Nell 
Banks. 2.00; Lawrence Beamon. 
2.00; Relores Bowens. 2.35; Preida 
Brewton, 2.11; Dorothy L. Brown. 
2.00; Gene Brown, 2.38; Harriett 
Brown, 2.00; Mack A. Brown, 
2,29; Richard Brown, Jr.. 2.16; 
Retha L. Butler. 2.44; Percy L. 
Byrd. 2.00; Carolyn Campbell. 
2.27; Dorothye Carter. 2.06; 
Jesse W. Carter. 2.27; Isabella 
Chance. 2.27; Julia E, Cheely, 
2.61; James E. Gear. 2.00. 

Ada Coral Coxon, 2.29: Annie 
H. Cruse, 2.33; Marvelyn Davis, 
2.00; Margaret Dawson, 2.06; 
Dessie S. Dent, 2.00; James 
Devoe, 2.00; Marilyn Ellis. 2.23; 
Norman B, Elmore. 2.42; Earline 
Frazier, 2.00; Gertrude Gardner. 
2.00; Jacquelyn L. Garner. 2.05; 
Mae L Glover, 2.05; Orrie B. 
Goodwin. 2.00; Barbara A. 
Greene, 2.00; Elijah Green, 2.31; 
Mamie E. Greene. 2.00; Annie W. 
Moffett. 2.00; Juanita Moon, 
2.65; Eliza M. Moran, 2.35; Jessie 
J. Moseley. 2.00; Mary Moss, 2.35; 
Veronica Owens, 2.05; Jodie 
Phillips, 2.66. 

Louise Philson. 2.00: Berneice 
Pinkney. 200; Juanita Quinn, 
2.37; Annette Randolph. 2.06; 
Johne C, Reed. 2.05; Cynthia 
Rhodes. 2.72; Doris Riggs, 2.00; 
Gwendolyn Riggs, 2.00; Toledo 
A. Riley. 2.00; Ernest Robinson, 
2.00 : V, arnell Robinson, 2.00; 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Wooklyjoiinialisiii 
WorkshopKcsiiines 

The weekly Journalism Work- 
shop was resumed January 6. in 
Meldrim Hall for the purpose of 
discussing methods of writing 
news and to prepare for the 11th 
Annual Southern Regional Press 
Institute, which will be held here 
February 16 and 17. 

Mr. Wilton C. 0cott, adviser to 
the publication, informed the 
group that the student newspa- 
per staff will serve as consult- 
ants and directors. 

He listed some basic rules con- 
cerned with writing news stories, 
specifically that news is written 
from an objective viewpoint and 
not from a subjective viewpoint 
"News is anything that appeals 
to the readers." said Mr, Scott as 
he further stated, "everything 
the writer thinks is news may 
not be news in the sight of his 
readers. Therefore, a real writer 
has to find out his readers' in- 
terests, before he attempts to 
find the news." 

Mr. Scott also discussed the 
importance of accuracy in writ- 
ing, the use of factual informa- 
tion, the necessity of story-tell- 
ing pictures, and the use and 
purpose of captions. 

Yvonne McGlockton, associate 
editor, presided over the meeting. 

The workshop is designed to 
acquaint interested students in 
layout, editing, interviewing, 
news writing, and other phases 
of newspaper work. 




The Annual Planning Confer- 
ence of the Georgia Youth In- 
dustrial Education Association 
was held on January 14. 1961. at 
Savannah State College. The 
purpose of the conference was to 
complete plans for the Anijual 
Youth Conference, Trades Con- 
test and Industrial Exhibit to be 
held at Savannah State on 
March 23. 

The Conference was held in 
the new Technical Science Cen- 
ter and began at 9 a.m, with 
registration. The morning ses- 
sion was presided over by Albert 
T. Smith. President. GYIEA Ad- 
visory Board. Remarks were 
given by William B. Nelson, Di- 
rector. Division of Technical 
Sciences, Savannah State; and 
A. Z. Traylor. Sr.. Teacher Train- 
er. Trades and Industrial Edu- 
cation. State Department of 
Education. 

Trades and Industrial Educa- 
tion Teachers, Industrial Arts 
Teachers, and Diversified Co- 
operative Training Coordinators 
each formed groups to discuss, 
report and make recommenda- 
tions for the forthcoming March 
Conference, contest and exhibits. 
Following the group meeting, 
committees were appointed. 

The conference delegates 
lunched in the dining hall, after 
which they went into the after- 
noon session with A. T. Smith 
presiding. The afternoon session 
consisted of committee meetings 
and committee reports. The del- 
egates had dinner and the meet- 
ing adjourned. 

The following teachers were 
requested to serve as members 
of the Planning Committee: Wil- 
son Bryant, Commodore Conyers. 
Robert Hawkins. William Dob- 
bins, Monroe High School, Al- 
bany; Homer Scretching, C. F. 
Bullard. W. W. Sherrard. William 
Brooks, Miss Lossie Green. Y. C. 
Webb, Matthew Bass, T. W. 
Hinds, John Wyatt, Carver Vo- 
cational High School, Atlanta; 
Raymond McKinley, Aaron Tap- 
pan. Ernest Shanks, John Davis, 
William Monroe. Lucy Lane High 
School, Augusta; C, W, Carpen- 
ter, Mrs. Helen Lindsey, B. T. 
Edmunds, Spencer Senior High 
School, Columbus: W. B. Ken- 
dall, Fairmont High School, 
Griffin; George Fambro. Albert 
Howard, John Jordan. Freddie 
Grier. Mrs. Levercia Harris. 
Aaron Cook, E. C. Stephens, Bal- 
lard-Hudson Senior High School, 
Macon: Calvin Small, Bryant 
High School, Moultrie: Adolphus 
Williams, Ralph Bunche High 
School. Woodbine. 

All Industrial Arts teachers on 
the staff of the above schools 
were invited to attend the con- 
ference, along with all other in- 
terested persons. 



Criminology Offered 

The Department of Social Sci- 
ences is offering the course in 
Criminology- This course has re- 
cently been added to the require- 
ments of Social Science majors 
and Sociology minors. 

Criminology is designed to ap- 
proach crime from a sociological 
viewpoint. It consists of investi- 
gation of the causes, nature and 
extent of crime and policies used 
in dealing with crime and the 
criminal. 

The course is under the in- 
struction of Dr, Joan Gordon. 
The class meets five class hours 
a week and the students enrolled 
receive five quarter hours credit. 



E.-VIILV SNVPE 

See Page 7 for Calendar Girls 



Dance Held 

The first all-college dance of 
the winter quarter was held Fri- 
day, January 20. Music was by 
Walter Langston and his band. 

As an added attraction during 
intermission, James Dixon, cap- 
tain of the basketball team, pre- 
sented the Pelican Basketball 
Tournament Trophy to the stu- 
dent body. This trophy was won 
during the Christmas holidays 
in New Orleans. La. 




Shown above are French paiiiliii?s now on exhibition in the 
Seminar Kooin of the Colleije Library. Paintings, left to right, are: 
"Lautrec."" by Mareelle Lintier; "Seurat." The Seive at Courbevoce; 
"Cezanne." Onions and Bottle; "Redon," Vast- of Flowers; "Von 
Gogh." self portrait: man with pipe; and "Gauguin," "Vision after 
the Sermon." 

The Savannah State College Library currently has an exhibition 
of color reproductions of 19th century French paintings in Euro- 
pean collections, in the Seminar Room of the Library. Twenty-four 
reproductions by such well-known artists as Bonnard, Boudid, 
Degas, Gauguin, Lautrec, Monet. Pissaro, Redon. Renoir, Seurat, 
Valadon, Van Gogh, and Cezanne can be seen. 

Many of these famous paintings are in the permanent collec- 
tions of the Louvre Museum in Paris, the Petit Palais in Paris, 
Museum of Modern Art in Paris, Museum of Western Art in Moscow, 
National Gallery in Scotland and the W. W. Van Gogh Collection 
in Laren, Netherlands. These famous reproductions are on loan to 
the Savannah State College Library from the French American 
Cultural Services of the French Consulate in New York, 

Mr. E. J. Josey. College Librarian, related that the paintings 
will be on display until January 31st, and the student body is 
invited to view them during regular library hours. 




NAT'S GIVE SCHOLARSHIP: Perey Harden, sophomore, and 
salesman with Nafs Men's Clothing Store located at 413 West 
Broughton Street, presents a S45 tuition scholarship to President 
u. K. Payne to be awarded to James Mootlv. freshman. In order 
to be eligible for the cash award, a student had to register at 
the store. 



LITTL E MAN ON CAMPUS 




Hefi'seiF - 






SPECIAL 
ISSUE 



February 16, 17, 1961 



iifeTIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




TENTH ANNUAL 
SOUTHERN REGION 
PRESS INSTITUTE 

Volume 14, Number 5 



"The Role of The School Press in The Life of America" 
Is Theme of Tenth Annual Press Institute 

CSPA Director Extends p^^'^ ^eVvtneTs i^^^lZ ^- Pace and McCormac Speakers 

rector, Savannah State College * 

Greetings To Institute 



The Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association and the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Advisers Associ- 
ation extend to the participants 
in the Southern Regional School 
Press Institute, now meeting on 
the campus of the Savannah 
State College, and to the Dh-ec- 
tor. Wilton C. Scott, their greet- 
ings and salutations. 

The school press has a role in 
the life of America that is far 
greater than even those of us 
who are closely associated with 
It can visualize or express in ade- 
quate terms. It is fitting that 
this should be the theme of your 
gathering and it is our hope that 
by the end of your sessions each 
and every person who is so 
fortunate as to have had a part 
in the 1961 Institute will go forth 
with a new sense of dedication 
to the aims and ideals of a free 
press in a free world, and with 
the firm resolve that he will do 
his part, in his own wa'y. and in 
his school and community, to 
assure their understanding and 




DR. JOSEPH M. MURPHY 
Director. CSPA 

preserve their identity for the 
common good and the preserva- 
tion of the American Way of 
Life. 

Dr. Joseph M. Murphy, 
Director. CSPA 



1/ 



Religious Emphasis Weel 
to be held Feb. 26 thru Mar. 2 



Savannah State College will 
observe Religious Emphasis Week 
beginning Sunday February 26 
and ending Thursday, March 2. 

During this week a number of 
speakers from across the coun- 
try will be on the campus. They 
are Dr. William Lloyd Imes, 
honorably retired director of 
social and adult education and 
field service. New York State 
Council of Churches: Rabbi 
Harold L. Gelfman of Temple 
Beth Israel in Macon; Rev, A. C. 
Curtright, retired rector of the 
First Congregational Baptist 
Church of Savannah, and Rev. 
W. Holmes, present rector of the 
First Congregational Baptist 
Church. 

The speakers for this week of 
spiritual emphasis have had 
wide and varied experiences with 
college students. 

Dr. Imes was educated in 
Home Mission Schools and re- 
ceived his college education at 
Fisk University, graduating with 
degrees of B.A. and M,A. in 1910 
and 1912, He studied theology at 
Union Seminary, New York and 
graduated with the B.D. degree 
in 1915, also the same year 
winning a Master's Degree in 
Social Sciences at Columbia Uni- 
versity. He was given an Honor- 
ary Doctorate in Divinity by 
Lincoln University in 1929. He 
has held three pastorates, the 
first in Plainfield, N. J.. 1915-19, 
then Philadelphia. Pa., 1919-25 
and in New York City. N. Y., 
1925-43. He was president of 
Knoxville College, under auspices 
<U. P, Church) 1943-47. and was 
called to take up work of Social 
and Adult Education and Field 
Service on the staff of the New 
York State Council of Churches 
in 1947 before being honorably 
retired on January 1. 1955. 

In addition to the above nten- 
tioned experiences Dr. Imes co- 
authored and authored many 
articles, books, and pamphlets 
dealing with preaching and 
social work through the church, 
worship and music. The follow- 
ing is a list of some of these: 



Co-author: Best Sermons (New- 
ton), Book 4, 1917 (Harcourt, 
Brace ) I Reprinted in Polings 
Collection A Treasury of Great 
Sermons) iGreenberg, 1944); We 
Believe in Immortality i Strong, 
Ed. I 1929; The Music of the 
Gospel (Hunter. E.i 1932; Report 
of Northfield Council on Evan- 
gelism 1937 ; Author : Integrity : 
Metlitations on the Book of Job, 
1939 iMay* Board of Christian 
Education, Philadelphia i "To- 
day): Free Negroes and Slaves 
in Tennessee. Journal of Negro 
History 1919 (Monograph); The 
Way of Worship in Everyday 
Life 1947 (Light and Life Press). 

His travels abroad includes a 
1936 visit to Emperor Haile 
Selassie (exiled in England) also 
visited Scotland and France, 
1949, accompanied by Mrs. Imes, 
to visit grave of son in North 
Italy, also visited Holland, 
Belgium, Luxembourg. Switzer- 
land, and in 1956 Jamaica. Haiti. 
San Domingo, Puerto Rico, Vir- 
gin Islands, and in 1958 Mexico, 

Rabbi Gelfman graduated from 
Brown University and was 
ordained a rabbi at Hebrew 



(Coniintied on I'u 



■n 




With President William K, 
Payne serving as honorary di- 
rector, Savannah State College 
will be host to other colleges, 
and elementary schools, Febru- 
ary 16-17, for the Tenth Annual 
Southern Regional School Press 
Institute, The theme of the In- 
stitute is "The Role of the 
School Press »in the Life of 
America." 

The Institute is affiliated with 
the Columbia University Scholas- 
tic Press Association and other 
scholastic press agencies. It has 
been endorsed by the Georgia 
Interscholastic Association. 

The principal speaker for the 
public assembly, Thursday, 
February 16, at 12 noon is Wil- 
liam H. Pace, Public Relations 
Director, Morris Brown College, 
Atlanta, Georgia. 

Other speakers for the two- 
day convention will be D. Leon 
McCormac, Superintendent of 
Schools in Chatham County 
(keynote address February 16, 
at 10:15 a.m. I, and Frank W, 
Render, II, Director of Public 
Relations at Albany State Col- 
lege, (Luncheon speaker. Febru- 
ary 17. at 1 p.m.) 




RABBI HAROLD L. GELFMAN 



FRANK W. RENDER, II 

Luncheon Speaker 

F. W. Keiuler to Be 
Luncheon Speaker 

On Friday, February 17, dele- 
gates to the Press Institute will 
hear Frank W. Render. II, de- 
liver the Annual Luncheon ad- 
dress. The luncheon is being 
held in Adams Hall at 1 p.m. 

Mr. Render is Director of Field 
Services and Public Relations at 
Albany State College. He was an 
assistant professor of English 
and journalism before being 
named to his present position. 
He also serves as adciser to stu- 
dent publications. 

Mr, Render received the B.S. 
degree in English in 1957 from 
Howard University, Hampton In- 
stitute and the M,S, in Public 
Relations from Syracuse Uni- 
versity in 1958. 

He holds membership in Sigma 
Delta Chi National Professional 
Journalistic Fraternity, Ameri- 
can College Public Relations As- 
sociation, National Council of 
College Publication Advisers, As- 
sociation for Education in 
Journalism, U. S. Basketball 
Writers Association, College 
Sports Information Directors of 
America. Columbia Scholastic 
Press Advisers Association and 
is a Charter Member of All Souls' 
Presbyterian Church. Richmond. 
Virginia, 




WILLIAM M. PACE 
Main Speaker 

Pare to Be Mmu 
Speftker For 
Press Institute 

William M, Pace. Director of 
Pupblic Relations. Morris Brown 
College, Atlanta, will be the main 
speaker for the Tenth Press In- 
stitute at Savannah State Col- 
lege on February 16. 

Mr, Pace was born in Cedar- 
town. Georgia, and acquired his 
elementary and high school edu- 
cation in the public schools of 
that city and at Booker T. Wash- 
ington High School of Atlanta. 
He graduated from Morris Brown 
College receiving the Bachelor 
of Arts degree with a major in 
history and a minor in sociology. 
He earned his Masters degree in 
history at Ohio State University 
and has done further study at 
the same institution. 

For four years Mr. Pace served 
as teacher-librarian at the 
Henry County Training School 
in McDonough. Georgia, From 
this position he was called into 
service by the United States 
Army where he served for ZV-i 
years. During his army career he 
mainly worked as a job analyst 
and was also in charge of 
Message Center for awhile. 

Other experiences of Mr, Pace's 
include four years as history 
teacher at Miles College in 
Birmingham, Alabama, and was 
also chairman of the depart- 
ment. He has done research for 
the government in the state of 
Ohio. Mr, Pace has held his 
present position at Morris Brown 
College since 1954. During his 
first two years at Morris Brown, 
he served as acting Dean of 
Men, He is a frequent speaker 
before religious, educational and 
civic groups. 



n. LKON McCORMAC 
Keynote Speaker 



Keynote Speaker 

To Be Supt. 

U. Leon MeCorniae 



Chatham County Superintend- 
ent of Schools, D. Leon Mc- 
Cormac, is the keynote speaker 
for the first delegate assembly 
in Meldrim Hall, Thursday, 
February 16, at 10:20 a.m. 

A native of Dillon, South Caro- 
lina, Mr, McCormac received 
both the B.S. and the M.A. de- 
grees from the University of 
South Carolina. He also attended 
the University of Rochester, 
Duke University, and Peabody 
College, 

Mr. McCormac has held the 
following positions: Principal, 
Lake View School, Lake View, 
S. C. ; Principal, Tans Bay 
School, Florence, S, C; Principal, 
Mars Bluff School, Florence. 
S. C; Teacher. Columbia High 
School, Columbia, S, C; Princi- 
pal, Wardlaw, Junior High 
School, Columbia, S, C; Princi- 
pal, Dreher High School, Colum- 
bia, S. C; State High School 
Supervisor, State Department of 
Education, Columbia, S, C; Di- 
rector of Instruction, State De- 
partment of Education, Colum- 
bia. S. C; Superintendent of 
Schools, Pickens County Schools, 
Pickins, S, C; Periodic teaching 
on Summer Staff and Extension 
Staff of University of South 
Carolina; Director of Secondary 
Education. Chatham County 
Public Schools; Assistant Super- 
intendent of Instruction. Chat- 
ham County Public Schools; Act- 
ing Superintendent of Education, 
Chatham County Public Schools. 



Chancellor Sends Greetings 

We are pleased by the fact that the Savannah State College 
will have the privilege of serving as sponsor of the meeting of the 
Southern Regional School Press Institute that will be held on 
February 16 and 17, 1961. 

An excellent program has been arranged and some outstanding 
speakers have been secured. The topics that will be discussed are 
timely and the discussions should be exceedingly helpful to those 
who are interested in methods of pubUcizing school affairs. 

I know that President W. K. Payne and Mr. Wilton C, Scott. 
Director of Public Relations at Savannah State College and the 
Director of the Institute, will see that proper provision is made for 
all who come to the campus of the Savannah State College for this 
meeting'- On behalf of the Board of Regents of the University 
System. I join with the officials and faculty of the College in ex- 
tending a very cordial welcome to each individual who comes to 
the College campus to participate in the Institute program. 
IS) Harmon Caldwell. Chancellor 

UNIVERSITY SYSTEM OF GEORGIA 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February 16, 17, 1961 




Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
News Editor 
Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 

Greek Editor 

Fashion Editors 

Secretary to the Editor 
Contributing Editor . 
Columnists 



Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Exchange Editor 
Chiel Typists 





Suggestions for Operating 
a School Newspaper 

Very few people realize that a great deal of hard work and time 
is required to publish a school newspaper. Most of them think 
that all the staff does is write the news stories and other articles 
for the paper and the printer does the rest. They are not aware 
of the work that has to be done by a large or small number of 
students along with assistance from advisors in order to publish a 
school paper, 

The first step toward publishing a paper is to organize a staff. 
The following is a typical school newspaper staff organization: 

Staff Organization 

EdilorlnChiet 



DR. W. K. PAYNE 

President. Savannah State 
College, is Honorary Direetor. 

President's Message 

The importance of the Press in modern life and the future of 
our goals and ideals should always be kept in the forefront of our 
planning and thinking. The number of Americans unable to read 
and write diminishes each day while the number of potential 
readers increases at a more rapid rate. It is to be expected that 
the materials for the readers would be improved in quality and 
variety. The people who do the writing will need to be able to 
express and report accurately the ideas to be conveyed. It is through 
education and training that writers for newspapers, journals, and 
periodicals develop the proficiency required for a growing society. 
In every school, some individuals should be encouraged and trained 
to develop their ability to express themselves through writint?;. Some 
will need to be able to interpret, to compare, and evaluate as well 
as report news and information. 

It is expected that the Annual Press Institute sponsored by 
Savannah State College will provide some leadership, direction, 
and inspiration for the growth of this area. The youth in our 
schools need the contacts and the experiences whicli are shared 
during such a meeting. The experiences should prove valuable to 
all participants. Many who participate may not make careers in 
this area, but the ability to profit by the experiences will be of a 
decided advantage in whatever area they pursue careers. There is 
an ever increasing demand for writers and reporters who have 
special training in the scientific and technological fields. 

Dr. Wm. K. Payne 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Alphonso McLean 

Yvonne McGlockton 

Virginia Mercer 

Norman Elmore 

Theodore Clark 

Freddie Liggins 

Eddie Bryant, Geraldlne Lindsey 

Bertha Kornegay 

Emma Sue McCrory 

James Devoe, Mary Rosebud, 
Annette Kennedy. Charles Lee 
BUSINESS STAFF 

William Pompey 

William Burton 

Lula Mae Culver 

Johnnie Mae Washington, Laura Garvin, 

Dorothy Jean Dorscy, James Mathews. Julia Cheely 

Reporters Redell Walton, Richard Coger 

Advisers Wilton C. Scott, Robert Holt, Miss Albertha E. Boston 

Photographer . Robert Mobley 



Member of: 
INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS — p^ess 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 



most important stories available. All other stories are arranged 
to suit the major stories. The front page is the most important page 
of the newspaper, and the eighth column (the last column at the 
right), is the most important column of the front page. 
Proofreading the News 
Proofreading is a two-man job. It consists of one person read- 
ing aloud the original copy while the other corrects the proofs. The 
purpose of this is to see that the galley proof follows the original 
typewritten story. The person who proof-reads can correct mis- 
spelled words, incorrect English and other such blunders that have 
been overlooked. 

Securing Advertisements 

The number of advertisements that a staff secures for a paper 
is largely determined by the procedures used in soliciting ads. Be- 
fore beginning to solicit some preparation should be made. This 
includes listing definite pro.spects, having in mind the size and 
the space they could really take: and also having a complete 
knowledge of the rates and provisions of your advertisements. 

Being a member of a school new.spaper staff gives one an oppor- 
tunity to broaden his scope of knowledge. Such activities as these 
place emphasis on scholarship, leadership, and citizenship. In 
addition, they increase one's desire and appreciation of cultural 



EdUor 



Exchongi 
Editor 



Club and 

Social News 

Editoi 



News 
Ediloi 



Layout 
Ediloi 



Editotial 
Writer 



Editoi 



Advcrligii 



Proofieadei 



Business Managei 



The person who heads the staff is called the editor-in-chief. 
His duties include yetting the paper out on time and supervising 
each step of the production, from gathering and writing tlie news 
to reading the final proofs. 

The editor-in-chief sliould possess five main qualities according 
to Water Rae. author of Editing Small Newspapers. They are as 
follows: 

1. He should have leadership ability: if he possesses leadership, 
his attitude toward policies and principles should be of the 
highest standards. 

2. He must liave tact; that is, know how to deal with people 
in general. 

3. He should be an able executive; if he possesses this quality, 
he will organize his staff in order that the work will be 
adequately planned and distributed. 

4. He should know his job. This includes knowing his respon- 
sibilities and duties. 

5. He should have high moral standards: if he is going to 
interpret to the public what is good and desirable he must 
be a worthy person himself. 

After selecting the editor-in-chief the next step is to select 
an editorial staff. The job of this staff is to select and arrange 
the contents of the paper. Before organizing this staff the capacity 
of each member should be considered, so that they will be placed 
in the best positions according to their capacities. 

The business staff plays a role just as important as the editorial 
staff, because it controls tlie finance and other business matters. 
The business staff makes contacts with the printing company, sets 
up the advertising rates, and solicits advertisements and sub- 
scriptions. 

The advisor or advisors are usually selected by the principal 
or the president of the school. Theye are the persons who have 
authority over the editor-in-chief. They are usually the last persons 
to check the material before it is sent to the printer. They also 
attend staff meetings. 

Obtaining News for the Paper 

Often the staff is faced with the problem of getting enough 
news for the paper. If the editor wants to be sure of having enough 
news for the paper, then he should make out an assignment sheet. 
This sheet will have the names of the staff members, the articles 
and stories for them to write, and the deadline on which they are 
due. The editor should post this sheet so that the staff members 
will be aware of their assignments. 

News stories are a very important part of the paper. They tell 
what is happening in the school, community, and city. The news 
story should open with the most important facts being stated first 
and the less important- following them. This is done so that the 
lead paragraph lor in some cases two or three paragraphs) could 
stand alone as a complete story if the following paragraphs had to 
be cut. 

The feature story also plays an important part in filling out 
the pages of the school newspaper. There are countless feature 
stories on every school campus just waiting to be written. They are 
often the most difficult types of news to prepare, however, they 
are also the kind most likely to be remembered. 

Original jokes and poems often attract readers to a paper. For 
this reason, the staff should try to secure them for publication in 
every edition of the paper. They may be secured from students who 
attend the scliool or from other sources. 

Obtaining Suitable Pbotograplis 

There are several things to keep in mind when selecting photo- 
graphs for a newspaper. One thing is to make sure that the picture 
tells a story. Good pictures usually tell a story and therefore, they 
are easy to caption. 

Another thing to consider is the composition of the picture. 
Make surp that the persons and objects are arranged attractively 
and try to avoid distracting effects in the background. Usually 
"action pictures" or pictures with some type of motion attract 
attention quickly. 

Planning the Make-Up 

The physical make-up of the paper contributes a great deal to 
its success. In making up the paper attention is given first to the 






.A^. 



ROBERT HOLT 

Assistant Professor of En^rlish. 

Rewriting and Copyreading 

Consultant. 

Functions of the 
School Paper 

Probably tlie primary function 
of the school paper is to serve 
as the eye of the reader: to re- 
flect the activities of the school. 
Three requirements are essential 
in the carrying out of this pur- 
pose : (1 ) the news coverage 
must be adequate, (2) News 
evaluation must be fair and im- 
partial. (3) The news must be 
told interestingly. 

The high school paper is an 
instrument of education. It 
affurds a training ground for 
students interested in newspaper 
work. It encourages creative 
writing on the part of students 
who wisli to do this kind of work. 
It educates the average student 
in the resources of his school 
and in its needs. The school 
paper educates the fathers and 
mothers of the community by 
informing them of the school 
system and its operation. The 
school paper should be exact in 
maintaining a high standard 
of correctness in grammar, 
punctuation, and principles of 
expression, 

DeWitt C, Reddick, 
Journalism and the School Paper 

The Nation and the World 
The larger Coinmunity 
The School Community 
The School 
Press 




PHILLIP J. HAMPTON 

Assistant Professor of Fine Arts, 
Art Consultant. 



Newspaper Fund 
Executive Sends 



Greetino;s 



May we congratulate you on 
the fine program which you 
have arranged for the Southern 
Regional School Press Institute, 

This is a fine contribution in 
the field of high school journal- 
ism and I wish that I could be 
there with you to observe the 
program. 

The Newspaper Fund is proud 
of the good work which you are 
doing and wishes you continued 
success. 

Don Carter. Executive Director 

THE NEWSPAPER FUND, INC. 



February 16, 17. 1961 



THE TIGER-S ROAR 



Page 3 



Tenth Press Institute 

PROGRAM 

Thursday. February 16, 1961 

8:30-10:15— Registration— LoDby. Meldrim Hall, Registrars: Miss 
Julia Cheely, ciiairman: Miss Johnie M. Washington, Mrs. Lula 
Culver, Mrs. Eva Boseman, Theodore Clark. Emma Sue McCrory, and 
Annette Kennedy. 

10:20-10:d0— Opening Session— Meldrim Auditorium. Presiding: 
Alphonso McLean, editor. The Tiger's Roar. Greetings: Wilton C, 
Scott, director, Press Institute. Invocation and Scripture: Alphonso 
McLean. Hymn: "Faith of Our Fathers"— Audience. Gretings: Mrs. 
Eva C. Boseman, president, Student Council. Introduction of 
Speaker: Miss Virginia Mercer. Keynote Speaker: D. Leon Mc- 
Cormac. Superintendent of Chatham County Schools. Selection: 
■■Wade In the Water"— Spiritual arr.— R. Norman— Female Ensemble. 

11:00-11:50— Round Table Discussion— "Reporting and Editing 
Scholastic News." Miss Yvonne McGiockton, "61. Moderator. Par- 
ticipants: Alphonso McLean, Miss Virginia Mercer, Miss Verdell 
Lambert, and James Devoe, 

12:00-1:00— General Assembly— Meldrim Auditorium. Presiding: 
Miss Virginia Mercer, associate editor, The Tiger's Roar. Invocation 
and Scripture: Miss Virginia Mercer. Hymn: "All Hail the Power 
of Jesus' Name" — Audience with Choral Obligato. Greetings; Dr. W. 
K. Payne, President, Savannah State College. Selections: "A Citv 
Called Heaven" — arr. — Braithwaite, Lawrence Wilson, 64, Tenor, 
and Choral Society. Introduction of Speaker: Alphonso McLean, 
editor, The Tiger's Roar. Speaker: William Pace. Director, Public 
Relations, Morris Brown College. Atlanta, Georgia. Selection: "The 
Beatitudes'*— arr.-Simeone, Marilyn Cole, '62, Soprano, and Choral 
Society. Announcements. The Alma Mater. 

1:00-1:45— Lunch, 

1:50-2:45 — Pre-Workshop Sessions. News Editing. 1. Elementary 
— Technical Building. Director: Miss Albertha E. Boston. Con- 
sultants: Mrs. Mamie Hart and Frank Rossitor, Associate Editor of 
the Morning News. Discussants: Miss Julia Cheely and William 
Burton. 2. Secondary Units — A, Features, editorials, and literary^ 
Room 202, Technical Science Auditorium, Section 1, Leader: Norman 
Elmore. Discussants: Carolyn Campbell, James A. Hogans, Bruce 
Martain, Consultants: J. Randolph Fisher, Dr. N. V. McCullough. 
Elonnie Josey, B. Layout, cartoons, photographs, and human inter- 
est — Room 214, Curriculum Material Center. Leader: Alphonso Mc- 
Lean. Discussant: James Devoe. Consultants: Marion Jackson, Sports 
Editor, Atlanta Daily World, and H. O, Alexander, Public Relations 
Director, Fort Valley, Georgia. C. Reporting, editing general and on- 
the-spot news — A-V Auditorium. Leader: Yvonne McGiockton, Dis- 
cussants; William Pompey and Richard Coyar, Consultant: Mrs. 
Kitty Smith, Public Relations Alviser, McHarry Medical College. 

D. Preparing news for radio, t&levision, and newspapers — Room 200, 
Music Room Library. Leader: Roscoe Camp. Discussants: Bertha 
Kornegay and James Mathews, Consultants; Frank Render, H, 
Public Relations Director and Field Service, Albany State College and 
Mrs. Catherine Palmer. Religious News Editor, News and Press. 

E. Role of Advertising in Publications — Meldrim Auditorium. Dis- 
cussants: Eddie Bryant, Frank Scott and Milton Bostic. Consultant: 
Wiley A. Perdue. 3, Yearbook — A-V Auditorium. Director; Prince A. 
Jackson, Jr. Discussants: Mrs. Loretta Miller and Miss Virginia 
Mercer. Consultants; Flora Braxton, William H, Bowers and Lau- 
rance Bryant, Salesman. American Yearbook Company. 

2:50-3:30- Press Institute Reception— College Center. Hosts: 
Tiger's Roar and Tiger Staffs, Directors: Miss Virginia Mercer, 
Emma Sue McCrory. Laura Garvins. Albertha E. Boston, Robert 
Holt, Mrs. Lillie A. Powell, and Norman Elmore. 

3:30-4:00 — Film Forum — A-V Auditorium, Director: Samuel 

Williams- 
Friday^ February 17, 1961 

9:00-1:00 — Workshop Sessions (with 15-minute recess at dis- 
cretion of directors). 

1:00-1:45 — Institute Luncheon — Adams Hall (Dining Hall). 
Master of Ceremonies: James Devoe. Selection: Men's Glee Club — 
Winter Song— Bullard. Speaker; Frank Render. II, Director of 
Public Relations, Albany State College. Selections: Men's Glee Club 
^Lit' Liza Jane — Traditional. 

2;30-3:30^Campus Tour. Directors: Mrs. Eva Boseman and 
Student Council. 

Small group meetings and conference will be held on the main 
floor. Hill Hall. 

Student Publication Office. Room 208, Hill Hall, is to be used 
by consultant and resource persons. 

Headquarters Office of Public Relations and Alumni Affairs, 
Room 212, Meldrim. ^__ _^ 

Consultants for Institute 

Dr. N. V, McCullough— Literary Consultant. 

Prince Jackson, Jr. — Yearbook Consultant. 

William H. Bowens— Reporting and gathering News and Pictures 
for Student Newspapers and Press Services Consultant. 

Miss Albertha Boston — High School and Elementary Mimeo- 
graphing Consultant, 

Elonnie Josey— Library— Consultant, 

Robert Holt— Proofreading. Readability of News, Rewriting and 
Copvreading Consultant. 

J. R. Fisher— Chairman of Evaluation Committee and Consultant 
of Book Reviews Consultant. 

N. R, Feeman — Chairman of Housing Committee. 

Willie Chisholm— Consultant, Photography for Yearbooks. 

Robert Mobley — Photography for General News Consultant. 

Wiley A. Perdue— The Role of Advertising in Publications Con- 
sultant. 

Phillip Hampton — Art Consultant. 

E, A. Bertrand— Business Consultant. 

Mrs. Helen Lanier. News-Press Promotion Manager is Adjudicat- 
ing Consultant. 

Frank Rossiter — Associate Editor of the Morning News is 
Consultant. 

Mrs. Catherine Palmer, Religious News Editor, News and Press is 
Consultant. 

Mrs. Mamie Hart— Consultant. 

Ray Dilley— Press Editorialist for the Evening Press is Con- 
sultant. 

Marion Jackson. Sports Editor, Atlanta Daily World is Con- 
sultant. _^_ 

Housing Committee 

Nelson R. Freeman, Chairman " James Mathews, Co-Chairman 

Mrs. Eva Boseman, Co-Chairman 

Manager, Savannah State Col- 
lege. 

Miss Emma Sue McCrory, Co- 
Editor, Savannah State College. 

Miss Julia Cheely, Chief Typist, 
Savannah State College. 

James A, Hogan, iLCtitor, Al- 
bany State College. 

Miss Virginia Mercer, News 
Editor and Acting Yearbook 
Editor, Savannah State College. 

Miss Mary C. Rosebud, 
Columnist, Savannah State Col- 
lege. 

James C. Mathews, Staff, Sa- 
vannah State College. 

Miss Laura Garvm, Staff, Sa- 
vannah State College. 

Miss Bertha Kornegay, Secre- 
tary of Student Newspaper and 



Savannah State College Public 
Relations Head Directs Press Institute 



Wilton C. Scott, director of 
Public Relations and Alumni 
Affairs of Savannah State Col- 
lege, is directing the Tenth 



Students Leaders 
And Discussants 

Alphonso McLean, Editor, Sa- 
vannah State College. 

Milton Bostic, Yearbook. Al- 
bany State College. 

Miss Yvonne McGiockton, As- 
sociate Editor, Savannah State 
College. 

Norman Elmore, Feature 
Editor, Savannah State College, 

Theodore Clark, Sports Editor, 
Savannah State College. 

Frank Scott, Layout. News- 
paper and Yearbook, Albany 
State College. 

William Pompey. Business 



Annual Press Institute. 

Mr. Scott was named to Who's 
Who in American Education this 
year, and he has been cited by 




WILTON C. SCOTT. INSTITIITF OIRKCTOR 

SSC Public Relations and Alumni Head 



the 85th United States Congress 
and Board of Regents, University 
System of Georgia. He was the 
first Negro to receive the Colum- 
bia University Gold Medal Award 
in journalism, and won a Wall 
Street Journal Fellowship to 
Columbia University in journal- 
ism. 

Having received his B.A. de- 
gree from Xavler University, he 
later earned his MA, degree and 
six-year professional certificate 
from New York University. 

Mr. Scott received the U. S. 
Civil Service Sustained Superior 
Accomplishment Award in July, 
1946, as Employee Relations 
Officer at Savannah Army Sup- 
plies Depot. He won the USO 
Meritorious Service Award given 
by the National Catholic Com- 
munity Services in 1946 for 
services rendered to World War 
II servicemen and war workers. 

He is affiliated with many pro- 
fessional and civic organizations 
including American Association 
of School Administrators, NEA, 
GTEA, American College of Pub- 
lic Relations Association, YMCA 
Board of Directors, and the St, 
Benedict Catholic Church, Phi 
Beta Sigma, 



Mrs. Powell Is 
Assistant Director 



Mrs. Upshur Is Program Director 




MRS. LILLIE ALLEN POWELL 

Assistant Director 

Mrs. LlUie Allen Powell is 
assistant director and General 
Secretary for the Southern 
Regional School Press Institute. 
She is file clerk in the Office of 
Public Relations and Alumni 
Affairs. A graduate of Savan- 
nah State College. 1958, she re- 
ceived the B.S. degree in Busi- 
ness Education with a minor in 
English. Mrs. Powell is a mem- 
ber of Butler Memorial Presby- 
terian Church and Gamma 
Sigma Omega Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority. 




"A newspaper can always print 
a retraction." 



MRS. LUETTA IIPSHIR is program director of the Tenth 
Annual Press Institute. She is an assistant professor in the depart- 
ment of Languages and Literature. Savannah State College. A 
graduate of Fort Valley Slate College, 1948, she received the M.A. 
degree from Atlanta University. 1949. She also studied at the Bread- 
loaf School of English (Middlebury College), Breadloaf, Vermont, In 
the summer of 1955. Mrs. Upshur is a member of the Butter Me- 
morial Presbyterian Church. 



Miss Rosalie Boles, secretary 
of Public Relations and Alumni 
Staff, is a special consultant. 
Miss Boles is a graduate of Sa- 
varmah State College and served 
as an assistant in reporting and 
editing the news for her Alma 
Mater. 



Yearbook, Savannah State Col- 
lege. 
Miss Lula Culver, Exchange 

Editor, Savannah State College. 

James Devoe, Staff, Savannah 
State College. 

Charles Lee, Staff, Savannah 
State College. 

Richard Coger, Staff, Savan- 
nah State College. 

Eddie Bryant, Staff, Savan- 
nah State College. 

Loretta Miller, Yearbook Staff, 
Savannah State College, 

Bruce Martin. Sports Editor, 
Albany State College, 

Carolyn Campbell, Staff. Sa- 
vannah State College. 

Wiliam Burton, Staff, Savan- 
nah State College. 

Samuel William. Staff, Savan- 
nah State College, 



Miss Boston 
To Direct News 
Seminar 

Miss Albertha E, Boston, di- 
rector of mimeographed and ele- 
mentary newspapers, is assistant 
professor of Business Adminis- 
tration at Savannah State Col- 
lege. 

Having done the majority of 
her undergraduate work at Sa- 
vannah State College, Miss 
Boston holds the A.B. degree 
from Howard University, M.A. 
and M.B.A, from New York Uni- 
versity. She has done additional 
study at the University of 
Nebraska. Lincoln, and at Chi- 
cago College of Commerce. 

Miss Boston has advised The 
Enterpriser, a news bulletin pub- 
lished by students of the di- 
vision of business, for several 
years. 



Basketball Schedule 

Feb. 16 — Claflin at Savannah. 
Feb. 16 — Morehouse at Atlanta. 
Feb. 20 — Albany at Savannah. 
Feb. 23-24-25— SEAC Tourney. 
March 2-3-4 — District No. 6 
Playoff. 




ALBERTHA E. BOSTON 

Seminar Director 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February 16, 17, 1961 



P/(l,VI»g I l> 11 "ff ' 



Writer Describes Method of Writing 
The Lead Paragraph for a News Story 



By Louise B. Jones 

Of the 5 Ws, one is frequently 
of much more importance than 
the others. This element should 
be placed 'first" hi the lead sen- 
tence: that is to say. it sliould 
be played up" or "featured." The 
following examples show how 
one element has been featured: 

The "Who" Lead. If the "who" 
is a person (place or thing) well 
known, it is usually the feature 
of the lead. The name alone at- 
tracts attention. Unless one of 
the other elements is particu- 
larly outstanding the "big name" 
comes first. 

Example Cited 

"John T. King, president of 
King Furniture Store, was criti- 
cally injured in an automobile 
accident at Fourth Street and 
Flowers Avenue this morning." 

The "What" Lead. Concerning 
a person of less importance, a 
similar lead might appear as 
follows: 

"A head-on automobile 
collision at Fourth Street and 
Flowers Avenue sent Elmer 
Davis, trucic driver of Southern 
Coal Company, to General Hos- 
pital in critical condition to- 
day." 

'Where' Lead 

The "Where" Lead. Sometimes 
t li e "where" is significant 
enough to overshow all other 
Ws. An example: 

"The dangerous intersection of 
Fourth Street and Flowers Ave- 
nue was tlie scene of another 
collision this morning, when 
Elmer Davis, truck driver of 
Southern Coal Company, was 
critically inured in an auto- 
mobile accident there." 

The "When" Lead. Rarely is 



the time of an event the most 
interesting feature. However, 
circumstances may make it 
significant. For instance: 

"Just 15 minutes after police 
had erected a "danger" sign at 
Fourth Street and Flowers Ave- 
nue. Elmer Davis, a truck driver 
of Southern Coal Company, was 
critically injured in an auto- 
mobile accident at the Inter- 
section." 

Motive or Cause 

The "Why" Lead. The motive 
or cause of an event frequently 
is the most important feature. 
Failure to discover the "why" 
may lose an interesting lead 
feature. 

"Haste to get to the bedside 
of his dying mother this morn- 
ing sent Elmer Davis, truck 
driver of Southern Coal Com- 
pany, to General Hospital criti- 
cally injured. His sedan crashed 
into a parked car at Fourth 
Street and Flowers Avenue." 

The "How" Lead, The "How" 
also is a potential leading fea- 
ture which is sometimes over- 
looked by beginning reporters. 

"Thrown through the wind- 
sliield when his sedan crashed 
into a parked automobile. Elmer 
Davis, truck driver of Southern 
Coal Conipany. was critically in- 
jured this morning at Fourth 
Street and Flowers Avenue." 

These examples play up (by 
placing first* the various fea- 
tures which an automobile ac- 
cident might reveal. Rarely 
would more than one of the ele- 
ments be wortli featuring in a 
story of a single accident. The 
reporter's choice is usually there- 
fore, determined by the material 
itself. One feature usually "cries 



Prince Jackson, Jr., SSC Alumni 
Secretary, Is Yearl)ook Consultant 

Prince Jackson, Jr., received 
the B,S, degree in mathematics 
from Savannah State College in 
1949, graduating as valedictorian 
of the class. He received the 
mathematics honor key for out- 
standing achievements as an 
undergraduate. He was listed in 
Crisis Magazine in July, 1949. as 
one of the outstanding Negro 
college graduates of the year. 

Mr. Jackson received the M.S. 
degree from New York University 
Graduate School of Arts and 
Science in 1950. He has done 
study toward the Ph.D. degree 
in mathematics several summers 
at New York University. 

Among the positions held by 
Mr. Jackson are. assistant princi- 
pal William James High School, 
Statesboro. Ga.; adviser to stu- 
dent newspaper and yearbook. 
William James High School: 
coach of football, basketball, 
track and baseball. William 
James High School; president of 
alumni association. Statesboro. 
Ga. He is a veteran of World 
War II and a veteran of six 
years, post-World War II. 

Currently. Mr, Jackson is an 
instructor of mathematics and 
physics : alumni secretary. Sa- 
vannah State College, reporter 
of Savannah State College Na- 
tional Alumni Assn. ; president 
of Area Five, National Alumni 




PRINCE JACKSON, JR. 

Alumni Secretary 

Assn, of Colleges and Univer- 
sities; yearbook adviser. Savan- 
nah State College: member of 
board of management. West 
Broad Street YMCA; member of 
GTEA. and a member of the 
Alpha Phi Alpoha Fraternity. 
Inc. 

Recently he was awarded a 
plaque by Alpha Phi Alpha fra- 
ternity for outstanding services 
rendered. 



Proofreaders 
Find Errors 

The proofreader, working in 
the mechanical department, may 
call himself a print .shop em- 
ployee. He works on proofs of 
type which has been processed. 

His objective i.s to see that the 
type as represented by the galley 
or page proofs in hLs hands con- 
torma to the copy from which It 



was set. He handles the copy but 
only as a checking source and 
without authority to alter it in 
any way. although he will ques- 
tion erroneous material. The 
proofreader uses a set of symbols 
of his own. marking them not on 
the copy, but on the proofs. 

His symbols, in some instances, 
resemble those of the copy- 
reader, but there are more of 
them and they are used in a 
different way. 



out" its importance and demands 
first place in the lead. 
Avoid Crowding 

CROWDING THE LEAD, If, in 
the simple one-incident story. 
two or more W's seem equally 
interesting, the reporter must 
choose arbitrarily between theni. 
Awkward leads usually result 
from the attempt to feature 
more than one W. 

Speeding to the bedside of his 
dying mother. Elmer Davis, 
Southern Coal Company em- 
ployee, was thrown through the 
windshield and critically injured 
when his sedan crashed into a 



parked automobile at the 
dangerous intersection of Fourth 
Street and Flowers Avenue just 
15 minutes after police had 
erected a danger sign. 

Even if a simpler combination 
were more successful, it would 
not really play up (in the sense 
of placing first) more than the 
one W. In the simple news story 
it is usually better to play up 
only one W in the lead sentence. 
Other W's can then be amply ex- 
panded later in the lead para- 
graph or be given ample 
emphasis in the body of the 
story. 




YVONNE McGLOCKTON 

Associate Editor, is Discussant. 



Rossiter^ Lanier to Participate 
In Press Institute Activities 



Frank Rossiter. associate editor 
of the Morning News, and Helen 
Lanier, News - Press promotion 
manager, are participating in 
the Tenth Annual Institute Ac- 
tivites 

Mr, Rossiter. wlio will serve as 
a institute consultant, is a native 
Savannahian and has been with 
tlie News since 1932, liolding po- 
sitions as reporter, assistant city 
editor, city editor and assistant 
managing editor and associate 
editor. In 1947. he began writing 
his daily column "City Beat." 

He served for five years in the 
Navy during World War II and 



commanded an LST in the Nor- 
mandy invasion. He holds tlie 
rank of lieutenant commander 
in the Naval Reserves. 

Mr. Rossiter is a director of 
the Youth Museum and Family 
Service of Savannah, He is a 
member and past president of 
the Exchange Club, and of the 
Knights of Columbus, He is a 
communicant of Blessed Sacra- 
ment Church, 

He is a former member of the 
City Recreation Commission and 
served for six years on the Chat- 
ham County Board of Education, 
Mr. Rossiter was one of the 



Newspaper 
Terminology 



Ad , , , Advertisement, 

Add . . , Copy to be added to 
story already written. 

Advance ... A preliminary 
story concerning a future event, 

A, P. , . , Associated Press. 

Art , . . All newspaper illustra- 
tions. 

Assignment . . . Reporter's task. 

Bank . . , Part of headline ( also 
called deck). 

Banner ... A page-wide head- 
line I also called streamer). 

Beat ... (1) The reporter's 
regular run; I2) an exclusive 
story, 

B,F . , . Boldface or black type. 

Boil down , . , Reduce in size. 

Border .'. . Metal strips of type 
used to box stories, ads. etc. 

Box ... An enclosure of line 
rules or borders. 

Break . . . d) The point at 
which a story is continued to 
another column or page; i2) as 
a verb, the word refers to the 
time the story is available for 
publication. 

By-line . . . The author's name 
at the start of a story: "By John 
Doe," 

C, and L,C. , . , Capital and 
lower-case letters. 

Canned Copy . . . Publicity 
material. 

Caption . . . Headline above 
picture or illustration. 

Clip , , . Newspaper clipping. 

Copy . , , All written material, 

Copyreader . . . One who edits 
and lieadlines news stories. 

Cub , . . A beginning reporter. 

Cut . . . 11) A newspaper en- 
graving; (2) To reduce the 
length of a story. 

Date line . . . Line at the be- 
ginning of a story which includes 
both date and place or origin. 

Deadline . . . The time all copy 
must be completed in order to 
made an edition. 



Dummy . , , Diagram on a page 
for use in making up a page. 

Editorialize , , . To include 
opinion of the writer in copy. 

Galley , . , Metal tray for hold- 
ing type. 

Kill , , . To delete or exclude 
copy. 

Lead ... (1) As noun, metal 
pieces placed between lines of 
type for spacing; 12) as verb, to 
space out page with these metal 
pieces. 

Lead . . . The first paragraph 
of a news story. 

Make-up . . . Arranging stories, 
pictures, ads, etc.. on page. 

Masthead . . . Editorial page 
heading, giving information 
about the newspaper. 

Mat ... A matrix or papier 
mache impression of a cut. 

More . . , Used at the end of 
copy to indicate story is con- 
tinued on another page. 

Name plate . , . Name of paper 
on page one (sometimes called 
flag). 

Obit . , , Obituary. 

Proof , . , An imprint of set 
type used in correction of errors. 

Proofreader . . . Person who 
reads proof to correct errors. 

Rewrite . , , il) To write a 

story again to improve; i2) to 
write a story which has already 
been written up in an opposing 
paper; (3) to write a story from 
facts given by another reporter 
(sometimes a leg man over the 
telephone). 

Rule . . . Metal strip used in 
separating columns, making bor- 
ders, etc. 



List of assign- 



Schedule 
ments. 

Slant ... To emphasize a cer- 
tain phase of a news event. 

Thirty , . . The end of a story 
(numeral usually used). 



founders of the Humane So- 
ciety and on the first board of 

directors. 

Miss Lanier, who co-ordinated 
the publication of the "Southern 
Regional Press Bulletin." is a 
1958 graduate of the University 
of Georgia School of Journalism 
where she was selected the out- 
standing journalism student dur- 
ing her senior year. 

While at the University, she 
was elected to Who's Who among 
students in American Colleges 
and Universities, 

She holds menibership in 
Gamma Alpha Chi. advertising 
fraternity: Theta Sigma Phi; Pi 
Alpha Sigma political science 
honorary, and Gamma Sigma 
Sigma, national service fra- 
ternity. 

While in college she was as- 
sociate editor of the Red and 
Black, college weekly, and busi- 
ness manager of the Pandora, 
University yearbook. She has 
been a columnist and reporter 
for the Metter Advertiser and 
an editorial assistant in the 
publications divisions of the 
Georgia Center for Continuing 
Education in Athens. 



I^eli^iuiis Emphasis Week 

K.untifiiieJ tram t'tige I) 

Union College in 1938, receiving 
his M-H.L. Degree. 

Rabbi Gelfman is spiritual 
leader of Temple Beth Israel in 
Macon, Georgia. He previously 
served congregations In Michi- 
gan, West Virginia, North Caro- 
lina and Hyannis. Massachusetts. 
Hillel Foundation at North Caro- 
lina State College in Raleigh and 
held a resident lectureship in 
Judaism at Shaw University in 
Raleigh, North Carolina, 

The Rabbi lectures on college 
campuses under the auspices of 
the Jewish Chautaukua Society. 
an organization which creates 
better understanding Oi Jews 
and Judaism through education. 

The following is a calendar of 
events for the week beginning 
February 26 and ending March 2. 

Sunday. February 26 — 10:00 
a.m.. Rev. A, C, Curtright speaks 
at church services; 6:00 p.m , 
Rev, W. Holmes speaks vesper 
services, 

Monday. February 27 — 12:00 
noon. YWCA and YMCA sponsor 
assembly program; 6:00 pm. 
Rabbi Harold L Gelfman speaks 
to faculty, 

Tuesday. February 28 — 12:00 
noun, Rabbi Gelfman speaks to 
student body. 

Wednesday, March 1 — 12:00 
noon. Student Council sponsor 
assembly program, 

Thursday. March 2 — 12:00 
noon, Assembly, Dr. William 
Lloyd Imes speaks to student 
body and faculty. 



February 16. 17. 1961 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



Savannah State Librarian to 
Be Institute Consultant 



Elonnie J. Josey was born in 
Norfolk, Virginia, and educated 
in the public schools of Ports- 
mouth, Virginia. He is a veteran 
of World War II, 

A graduate of Howard Univer- 
sity where he received the A,B. 
degree in History. Mr. Josey ma- 
triculated at Columbia University 
and received the M.A. degree in 
History; his professional train- 
ing in Librarianship was done at 
the State University of New York 
where the M.S.L.S. was con- 
ferred. 

Among the positions he has 
held in various professional 
capacities are Desk Assistant, 
Journalism Library. Columbia 
University: Technical Assistant, 
New York Public Library: Li- 
brarian 1, Free Library of Phila- 
delphia : Instructor of Social 
Sciences. Savannah State Col- 
lege 11954-55); Librarian, Dela- 
ware State College 1 1955-59 1 : 
and currently, Librarian and As- 
sociate Professor. Savannah 
State College (July I, 1959). 

While in Delaware, Mr. Josey 
was quite active in professional 
organizations. He was the first 
Negro to edit the Delaware Li- 
brary Association Bulletin. As a 
member of the Delaware State 
Dept. of Public Instruction. 
School Librarian Certification 
Revision Committee, Mr. Josey 




ELONNIE JOSEY 

College Librarian 



was asked to serve as recorder 
of that group. 

Mr. Josey's professional affilia- 
tions include the American Li- 
brary Association. American As- 
sociation of University Pro- 
fessors. Association of College 
and Research Libraries and the 
Georgia Teachers and Education 
Association. He is the author of 
several articles in professional 
periodicals. 



Press Inslitute 
To Be Held 

The Savannah State College 
annual Southern Regional Press 
Institute will be held on the 
campus, Thursday and Friday, 
February 16 and 17, 1961. Wilton 
C. Scott is Duector of the In- 
stitute, Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur is 
Program Director and Mrs. Lillic 
A. Powell is General Secretary. 

The Institute this year will 
have such outstanding speakers 
as Chatham County Superin- 
tendent of Schools, D, Leon Mc- 
Cormac, Keynote Address; Wil- 
liam Pace, public relations direc- 
tor at Morris Brown College, 
Principal Speaker; and Frank 
W. Render. II. director of pubhc 
relations at Albany State Col- 
lege, Luncheon Speaker. 

Workshops will include two 
High School Printed Divisions, 
one catch-ait Metropolitan News- 
paper. Yearbook Division, and 
an Elementary Division. Work- 
shop sessions will be held Thurs- 
day and Friday. 

A feature of this year's Insti- 
tute will be a round table dis- 
cussion, "Reporting and Editing 
News." with Yvonne McGlockton. 
■'M]ss Savannah State 1960-61," 
serving as moderator. There will 
also be several of Savannah 
State College students serving as 
Consultants. 



Importance of the 
paper 



Basketball Sfluflule 

Feb. l(i— Clalliu at .Savannah. 
Feb. l(i — Morehouse at Atlanta. 
Feb. 20 — .Albany at Savannah. 
Feb. 23-24-25— SEAC Tourney. 
March 2-3-4 — District No. 6 
Play off. 



College News 



By James C. Matthews 
The college newspaper plays 
a nimportant role in college life. 
You may not know it, but col- 
leges are represented to the out- 
side world by student publica- 
tions. The College newspaper 
does not only represent the col- 
lege in the outside world, but it 
also serves as an outlet for in- 
forming students of the activities 
that have taken place on and off 
campus which concern them. 

The college newspaper -is an 
instrument of mass communica- 
tio non campus. It is a publica- 
tion by which the students may 
speak or voice their conceptions 
through editorials, feature 
stores, poems, etc. This a Iso 
raises the question of freedom 
of the student publication versus 
control. The college newspaper 
represents the students and 
gives them a chance to debate 
and test experimental thoughts, 
emotions, and beliefs. A free 
college newspaper gives self- 
expression of the outstanding 
moments on campus. It has 
many motives of expression and 
is as multiform as human 
emotion. 

The college newspaper does not 
only have a local campus value, 
but a professional value also. 
For many colleges are judged by 
their student publications. So 
from these conceptions, it can be 
concluded that a college news- 
paper holds the major spotlight 
of student expression in college 
life. 




ROBERT MOBLEY 

College Photographer, is General 
News Photographer Consultant. 



Footsteps 

By Charles Lee '61 
Shuffling along he treads there. 
Lost in despair and mortal fear. 
A wanderlust of frightful horror, 
Dreading each new tomorrow. 

Church bells may peal loud and 

bold. 
His soul remains damp and cold. 
He has resigned himself to the 

living dead. 
And nature his epitaph has read. 

Where he is going he doesn't 

know- 
Life is truly his dreadful foe. 
And beneath a tree he would 

slowly pass. 
While nature chants a requiem 

mass. 
Editor's Note: This poem was 
published in the 1961 American 
College Poetry. Anthology. 




ALPHONSO McLEAN, Editor, The TIGER'S ROAR, is Student Director of Institute. 

. . The first duty of the press is to obtain the earliest and most correct intelligence of the 
events of the time, and instantly by disclosing them, to make them the common property of the 
nation. The Press lives by disclosures. . . . 

"The duty of the journalist is the same as that of the historian— to seek out truth, above all 
things, and to present to his readers not such things as statecraft would wish them to know, but the 
truth as near as he can attain it." 

John Thadeus Delane, editor. The Times of 
London. 1841-1877. 



rii<^ Journalist's (^reed 

By Walter Williams 

I believe in the profession of journalism. 

1 believe that the public journal is a public trust; that all con- 
nected with it are. to the full measure of their responsibility, 
trustees for the public; that acceptance of lesser service than the 
public service is betrayal of this trust. 

I believe that clear thinking and clear statement, accuracy and 
fairness, are fundamental to good journalism, 

I believe that a journalist should write only what he holds in 
his heart to be true. 

I believe that suppresison of the news, for any consideration 
other than the welfare of society, is indefensible, 

I believe that no one should write as a journalist what he 

would not say as a gentleman: that bribery by one's own pocket- 
book is as much to be avoided as bribery by the pocketbook of 
another; that individual responsibility may not be escaped by plead- 
ing another's instructions or another's dividends. 

I believe that advertising, news and editorial columns should 

alike serve the best interests of readers: that a single standard of 
helpful truth and cleanness should prevail for all; that the supreme 
test of good journalism is the measure of its public service. 

I believe that the journalism which succeeds best — and best 
deserves success — fears God and honors man; is stoutly independ- 
ent, unmoved by pride of opinion or greed of power, constructive, 

tolerant but never careless, self-controlled, patient, always respectful 
of its readers but always unafraid; is quickly indignant at injustice; 
is unswayed by the appeal of privilege or the clamor of the mob; 
seeks to give every man a chance, and. as far as law and honest 
wage and recognition of human brotherhood can make it so. an 
equal chance ; is profoundly patriotic while sincerely promoting 
international good will and cementing world-comradeship; is a 
journalism of humanity, of and for today's world. 



Announce Aims 
or Tifier's Koar 

The Tiger's Roar aims are: to 
express student voice and 
opinion, print news of our 
campus life and world affairs, 
compete and excel among other 
college publications, announce 
important information to the 
Savannah State College family. 

Publishing a student news- 
paper is a job that requires the 
cooperation of all student organ- 
izations on the campus. News is 
made every minute of the day. 
It is the job of the journalist 
or reporter of the organization 
to capture this news and recreate 
it on paper. Deadlines are very 
important and should be kept. 



Literary Section 

Though our major emphasis 
is journalistic, we acknowledge 
our obligation to provide an out- 
let for those who desire to ex- 
press their creative impulses and 
thoughts, through the writing 
of essays, short stories, poetry, 
and fiction. 

Our literary section includes 
such writings as stated in the 
above paragraph. 



Publications Checklist 

(For Newspaper Editors) 

— I. Do you have a complete list of news sources within the 
school? 

— 2. Does each reporter know the name and location of office 
of each news source? 

—3. Does each reporter have a specific list of sources to cover 
or a specific beat to cover for each issue? 

— 4. Does this news source list include out-of-schools sources, 
such as the PTA president, chairman of the school board, etc.? 

— 5. Is the editor keeping a "future" book for dates of future 
events, special assignments and non-routine news sources? 

— 6. Does the coverage of your school include the academic side. 
interpretive articles on education, personal news of general interest, 
outside news fields, including local tie-ins whenever possible and 
school activities and events? 

— 7. Does your paper maintain a balance between the various 
news sources, avoiding over attention to some areas and neglect 
of others? 

—8. Does your paper include material of interest to all reader 
groups— all classes, faculty, parents, administrators, etc.? 

—9. Do you follow-up each story that deserves such coverage? 



Letter to the Editor 

Although we are primarily in- 
terested in reaction to our pub- 
lication, we welcome letters 
treating any serious, outspoken, 
provocative or even humorous, 
subject. 

Miss Rosalie Boles, secretary 
of Public Relations and Alumni 
Staff, is a special consultant. 
Miss Boles is a graduate of Sa- 
vannah State College and served 
as an assistant in reporting and 
editing the news for her Alma 
Mater, 




\ IKtilM A MHU tK 

News Kciitor and .Vi-ting Year- 
book Editor, In discussant. 



Pase 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February 16. 17. 1961 




Dr W K. Pavne. President ot Savannah Slate College, as he 
addresses the student body during the annual chapel program of 
Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society. 



Savamioif] Slate's Coach Wright Cited 
For Outstanding Acldevenients 






\. 



Savannah State College's head 
basketball Coach Theodore A. 
Wright. Sr. was named "S.E.A.C. 
Basketball Coach of the Year 
1959-60." at the annual confer- 
ence meeting. A trophy was 
awarded to him with the in- 
s c r i p t i n . "For Outstanding 
Achievements in Basketball — 
1959-60; undefeated in confer- 



ence play and winners of Dis- 
trict 6-B N.A.I.A. Playoffs." 

Last season Coach Wright's 
cage team won the S.E.A.C. tour- 
nament: went undefeated in 
twelve conference games, and 
made history by playing in the 
N.A.I.A. National tournament in 
Kansas City, Mo. last March. 
The overall record compiled by 
last season's team was 27 wins 
against 4 losses. 

Coach Wright came to Savan- 
nah State College in 1947. after 
having coached for twenty years 
at X a v i e r University. New 
Orleans: Howard University, 
Washington. D. C; Florida A. 
& M. University. Tallahassee. 
Florida, and many other col- 
leges. Currently he is Associate 
Professor in the Health and 
Physical Department, and Direc- 
tor of Athletics. 



PJii Beta Sigma 
National President 
Speaks at SSC 

Roswell O'Neill Sutton, na- 
tional president of Phi Beta 
Sigma Fraternity, was the main 
speaker for the weekly assembly 
program at Savannah State Col- 
lege on Thursday. 

Mr. Sutton addressed the au- 
dience on the subject, "'A New 
Horizon Presents a Golden Op- 
portunity, a Serious Challenge. 
and a Grave Responsibility." He 
told his listeners "These United 
States now comprising 50 sepa- 
rate and individual segments and 
yet united in one common goal, 
possess the greatest oportunity 
for achievement of any nation, 
of any country, on the face of 
this earth." 

"We can do no less as Ameri- 
can citizens than that of sup- 
porting the party which is in 
power, by pledging allegiance to 
an administration of good, an 
administration of justice, realiz- 
ing that the Constitution of the 
United States guarantees to all 
American citizens certain in- 
alienable rights, that among 
them being life, liberty, and the 
pursuit of happiness. We can 
help him make this country truly 
"The land of the free and the 
home of the brave." 

A graduate of Morehouse Col- 
lege, Mr, Sutton did post gradu- 
ate work at the University of 
Wisconsin and was the first Ne- 
gro to graduate from the School 
of Banking. 

He is presently employed at 
Citizens Trust Company, Atlanta, 
Georgia, as Vice-President in 
charge of Main Office and Mort- 
gage Loan Department. 



^v^^^^^H 


i 


m 


^^K. X^^i^^^K ' -'^^^^1 



Redell Walton 



William Day 

Alphonso McLean 

Raymond Harper 

Johnny Mathis 




James Dixon 



Ira Jackson 

Stephen Kelly Henry Jackson 



Results of G. L A. Dramatics 
Festival Recently Hekl at S.S.C. 



The Dramatics Festival of the 
Georgia Interscholastic Associa- 
tion, District Seven. Southern 
Division, was recently held at 
Savannah Stat^ College in Mel- 
drim Auditorium, 

Schools comprising this Divi- 
sion are: Appling High School. 
Macon; Beach High School. Sa- 
vannah; Lucy Lancy High 
School, Augusta; Monroe High 
School, Albany; Risley High 
School, Brunswick; Sol Johnson 
High School, Savannah; and 
Tompkins High School, Savan- 
nah. 

Of these schools there were 
only three participants. They 
were Beach High, Tompkins 



High, and Risley High. 

Beach High School, under the 
direction of Mrs. Ella P. Law. 
won first place with a presenta- 
tion of "The Final Eaition"; 
Tompkins High School under the 
direction of James Nevels, won 
second place with a presentation 
of "A Certain Star": and Risley 
High School, under the direction 
of Mrs. Jo Anne Ferguson and 
Miss Berthenia Jackson, won 
third place with a presentation 
of "I Shall Be Waiting." 

Mr. J. S. Wilkerson, principal 
of the Risley High School, is co- 
ordinator of the Southern Divi- 
sion of the Georgia Interscholas- 
tic Association. 




Mr. Harold W. Alexander, Di- 
rector of Public Relations and 
Associate Professor of English, 
was educated in the public 
schools of Macon, Georgia. 

A graduate of Fort Valley State 
College where he received the 
B.S. degree in English Education. 
Mr. Alexander matriculated at 
the State University of Iowa and 
received the M.A. degree in Eng- 
lish. 

Among the positions he has 
held in various professional ca- 
pacities are Teacher, English; 
Critic Teacher. H, A. Hunt High 
School, Fort Valley. Georgia; 
Acting Registrar. Port Valley 
State College; Stenographer, 
State University of Iowa; Gradu- 
ate Fellow in English. State Uni- 
versity of Iowa: Research Assist- 
ant in English. State University 
of Iowa; Associate Professor of 
English. Texas Southern Univer- 
sity; Associate Professor of Eng- 
lish, Tougaloo S. C. College. Tou- 
galoo, Mississippi: Associate Pro- 
fessor of English, Florida A. & M. 
University; Associate Professor 
of Language Arts, Jackson State 
College; Director of Public Re- 
lations and Associate Professor 
of English. Fort Valley State Col- 
lege. 

Mr. Alexander's professional 
affiliations include the College 
Language Association, The Pro- 
f e s s i o n a 1 Photographers of 
America, The American College 
Public Relations Association, and 
the Columbia Scholastic Press 
Advisers Association. 




Juanita Moon. Charles Frazier. and Verdell Lambert were re- 
cently inducted in the Savannah State College Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Mu National Honor Society. 





Dr. N. V. McCuUough, Chair- 
man, Division of Humanities, is 
Literary Consultant. 






Wiley A. Perdue is Consultant 
for The Role of Advertising in 
Publications. 




'J:.^. 






William H. Bowens. Assistant J. R. Fisher is Chairman of 

Professor of Economics, is Re- Evaluation Committee and Book 
porting and Gathering: News and Reviews Consultant. 
Pictures for Student Newspapers 
and Press Services Consultant. 

SSC Library 

Exhibits Paintings Pt/^i^ 

By Cristina 

The Savannah State College \ ^g^^^ j 

Library will exhibit thirty-five \\ ■ 

(35) Woodcuts, Prints, Etchings 
and Engravings of the noted 
American artist S. Alflo Cristina 
from February 5 through Febru- 
ary 19, in the Seminar Room of S^S^^^^A V, 

*\^^'i*'^!. ^^*^'^'"^„ E. A. Bertrand. Comptroller, is 

Mr Cristma was born in New Business Consultant. 

Orleans, La., where he originally 

studied art and where he also says, "Variety is a tool used in 
exhibited. conjunction with Technique. 
As a scholarship pupil under Style and Statement within all 
Alexander Zeitlin, he studied my work to create a more har- 
drawing and sculpture in New monious Work of Art." 
York City. After four years his In addition to representation 
teacher arranged for him to do in various Private Collections, he 
official portraits in Washington, is in the permanent collection of 
D. C. but the war put an end to The Library of Congress and In 
this phase of his career. Instead Museums and Universities, He Is 
the Artist served four years in listed in "Who's Who in Ameri- 
the U. S. Army, after which he can Art" as Graphic Printmaker. 
resumed his study of Art at the Painter. Sculptor, Designer and 
Brooklyn Museum School of Art. Teacher." Mr. Cristina resides in 
Here he took Painting, Drawing Tuckahoe. N. Y., where he has 
and Graphics and a course in the his studio and where he works 
study and research of "Materi- and teaches. 
als, and Technique" As Sculp- The public is invited to view 
tor, Painter and Graphic Artist, the exhibition during Library 
Mr Cristina has held many One- hours. The exhbition is on loan 
Man Shows and has exhibited in to the Savannah State College 
the major juried shows through- Library from Grace Pickett Stu- 
out the United States. dio Guild, West Redding, Con- 
About his work, Mr. Cristina nectlcut. 

1960-61 Tiger Basketball Record 

SSC Tigers' Score Opponent's Score 
72 Winston-Salem Teachers College, G. I. T 105 

90 Tennessee A. & I. University, G. I. T 101 

93 Florida N, I. M,. St. Augustine, Fla, 78 
75 Bethune Cookman College, Daytona Beach, Fla. 80 
79 . Edward-Waters College, Jacksonville. Fla. 73 

94 South Carolina Area Trade, Savannah, Ga 73 

96 Bethune Cookman College, Savannah, Ga. . 90 

Pelican Slate Tourney, New Orleans, La. 

December 26, 27 

86 Grambling College. New Orleans, La 87 

91 Southern University, New Orleans, La. 87 

100 Florida N. I. M., Savannah. Ga 68 

106 Paine College, Savannah, Ga 56 

86 Florida A, & M. University, Savannah, Ga 76 

84 Claflin College, Orangeburg, S. C 72 

109 Morris College, Sumter, S. C 85 



Tigers Win Second Straight District Play-off]^Lose Jn K. C. 
Publications Win Top Awards At Columbia 



JAclanta. Ga. — Savannah State 
\TOn a bitterly-contested NAIA 
District 6-A Playoff Saturday 
night in defeating Benedict Col- 
lege. 94-37 in the Morehouse 
College Physical Education and 
Health Building. 

It was the second straight 
triumph for the Tigers, who won 
the inaugural playoff defeating 
Morris Brown College, 76-71. 

The second triumph of the 
Tigers was a majestic one. Sa- 
vannah State held command of 
the game from start and sur- 
rendered the lead to the SEAC 
tournament champions. 

Savannah State and Benedict 
were deadlocked at 41-41 at lialf- 
time but the Oceansiders re- 
fused to give ground and pulled 
ahead to stay. 

Redell Walton, the gilt edge 
SEAC pointmaker, took scoring 
honors with 38 points. His closest 
challenger was Benedict's 
Timothy Shine who bucked 23. 

Redell Walton, Ira Jackson, 
Stephen Kelly, Walter Simon 
and Walter Simpson were named 
on the AU-NAIA District 6-A 
playoff team. 

Morris Brown perfected a 
freeze to chew up the biggest 
portion of the final three 
minutes of the fourth quarter 
of the NAIA consolation game, 
and went on to overcome Clark 
College, 71 to 65. 

Clark pressed the Wolverines - 
for command of the game, but 
failed to come up with the lead, 
the Panther offensive did knot 
the count at 51 all with 10 
minutes left to play, but Irvin 
Ross pushed in 23 markers to 
quickly send the M.B.C. five out 
front 58-51 for a commanding 
lead that the Clarkites could not 
overcome. 

Edwin Ross blitzed the Panth- 
ers with a 24-point"^ barrage to 
take high point honors for the 
victors. Teammate Wilbert Smith 
took runnerup honors with 15 
points. 

Charles Smith was high scorer 
for the losing Panthers with 19 
points. Henry (Moon) Clark 
amassed 16 points in a losing 
cause. Waiter Simpson targeted 
12 points through the hoops. 

Joe Carter, the lanky center, 
was credited with 10 points. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

By Alphonso McLean 



Coiiiist'loi's iMeet 

The Third Annual Area Coun- 
selors In-Service Education Con- 
ference was held in the Audio 
Visual Auditorium ( located in 
the college library ) March 10. 
"Improving Guidance Service for 
Optimum Student Growth" was 
the theme. Guidance consultants 
and principals from various 
parts of the area participated in 
the Conference. 

115 Seniors File For 
June Graduation 

Ben IngersoU, college registrar. 
I'elated recently that 115 seniors 
filed applications for June 
graduation. Baccalaureate exer- 
cises will be held Sunday. June 
4; Commencement June 6. 

-Y' Area Workshop Held 

YMCA members from colleges 
m South CaroUna, Florida, and 
Georgia met here last Saturday 
and Sunday. March 18, and 19. 

Oreliestra Appears 

The Savannah Symphony 
Orchestra was heard on campus 
last month during a special 
assembly hour. The College 
Lyceum Committee sponsored 
the presentation. 

Free Books Distrihnled 

Over 200 copies of THE UNI- 
VERSITY AND WORLD AFFAIRS 
were distributed free to students 
and faculty members a.s gifts 
from the Ford Foundation, re- 
cently by the library. 



^^TIGER S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




March. 1961 



Volume 14. Nuinljer 6 



Men's Festival Week Slated April 9-15 




MAKE PLANS: Members of the Steering Committtee of the 14th Annual Men's Festival map out 
the plans for the Annual Men's Festival to be held at Savannah State CollcRe April fl-15. Seated from 
left to right: Eddie Bryant, Bobby Burgess (g:eneral secretary), Wilham Pompey (committee cliairinan), 
Charles McMillen, and Lee Ernest Dewberry. Stan(HnK. Alphonso S. McLean. Bobby Hardy, Charles 
Frazier, Verlvn Clifton Bell, Nelson R. Freeman, director ol the Festival. William Brown, Artis \V. Jones, 
and Duoken F. Gilford. (Mobley Photo) 



Mercer Completes^ ^ 



The 14th Annual Men's 
Festival Celebration has been 
Requirements For slated for Aprll 9-15 at Savan- 



New York — Savannah State 
College has won four first-place 
awards in the field of journalism 
publications at the 37th annual 
convention of the Scholastic 
Press Association of Columbia 
University which closed Satur- 
day, March 11. 

Award winning publications 
were: (printed, miscellaneous, 
publications, college and uni- 
versities! Savannah State Col- 
lege Alumni Bulletin, Alumni 
News Letter; (Offset Miscellane- 
ous Publications) Savannah 
State College Homecoming 
Bulletin. The Tiger's Roar, 
monthly student newspaper, won 
top first-place honors in the 
"Printed College and University 
Newspapers" Division. 

For the fifth consecutive year 
Savannah State College has won 
more journalism awards for its 
publications than any other col- 
lege competing. 
Scott Gives Impressive Lecture 

Wilton C. Scott, Director of 
Public Relations, Savannah State 
College, gave an inspiring lecture 
to a group of over 225 delegates 
on the subject. "Writing and 
Editing the News." 

Mr. Scott was given an ovation 
and various students requested 
copies of The Tiger's Roar, stu- 
dent newspaper, A Jet photog- 
rapher, who was on hand to 
photo the session said. "I was 
completely surprised at the 
response of the group. This is 
one of the best received speeches 
I've seen in a long time." 



Parents and Stndenls Rebel 



Doctor's Decree 

Dr. W, K. Payne, president of 
Savannah State College, an- 
nounces that Walter A. Mercer, 
director of student teaching at 
SSC, has completed the require- 
ments for the Doctor's degree 
and is permitted to use his new 
title. Dr. Mercer will receive his 



nah State College. 
During this seven-day 



Industrial Arts 
Students Invade 



cele- 
bration the selection of "Man of 
the Year" will be announced at 
the Festival's all-college as- 
sembly. 
Other daily activities sched- 

____ uled for the Festival include a 

degree from Indiana University. Music Appreciation Day. Fine SSC (^aUlOUS 

r,r 7WT.,...,. .nn.nl.f.H Hi. wnrL- ^^.^^ ^^^ EtiqUCtte Day. WhiCh 

will feature a "Jazz Forum" and 

a Symposium ; Education Day. 
all-college assembly during 
which the "Man of the Year" 
will be presented; Talent Day, 

Sports Day and the Annual 
Men's Festival Ball. 



Cheatham 's Contract Cdnceled; 
Reasons Not Made Clear 

[_^ Alphonso S. McLean 



Dr. Mercer completed his w'ork 
for the Doctor of Education de- 
gree with a major in elementary 
education, an inside minor in 
educational psychology and an 
outside minor in sociology and 
anthropology. 

The title of his doctoral dis- 
sertation is "The Organization 
and Administration of Off- 
Campus Student Teaching In 
Relation To Professional Labora- 
tory Experiences In Selected In- 
stitutions of Georgia." Abstracts 
of Mercer's investigation will ap- 
pear in future issue of Thesis 
Abstract Series, School of Edu- 
cation, Indiana University and 
Dissertation Abstracts. Some of 
his previous articles have ap- 
peared in the Review of Negro 
Educational Research. 

Dr, Mercer received his ele- 
mentary and high school educa- 
tion In the schools of Lumberton. 
Mississippi. While in high school. 
he was a classmate of the inter- 

(Continued on Pane 2) 



U.N. Delegate Is 
Guest at Luncheon 



Nathaniel Eastman, Liberian 
Delegate to the United Nations, 
was the guest of honor at the 
Tenth Annual Southern Regional 
Press Institute Luncheon which 
was held here last month. Mr. 
Eastman extended greetings 
from his country to the partici- 
pants of the Institute and made 
a tour of the campus. 




Nathaniel Eastman, V. N. Delegate from Liberia, praises the 
College for outstanding achievements in Journalism. He was a 
special guest at the Press Institute Luncheon. Ur. Payne, President, 
smiles in agreement as William Alexander (far left) and Frank 
Render, Luncheon Speaker, listen. Twelve trophies were awarded 
to schools for superior ratings in publications and yearbooks. 

(Chishulm Photo) 



Industrial Education Meet Held 

The Georgia Youth Industrial 
Educational Association, in co- 
operation with Savannah State 
College through its Division of 
Trades and Industries, held its 
Twelfth Annual Youth Indus- 
trial Education Association Con- 
ference, Trades Contest, and In- 
dustrial Exhibit, at Savannah 
State College, Friday. March 24, 
1961. 

Industrial arts students com- 
peted in the following contests: 
Automobile Mechanics, Barber- 
ing. Body and Fender, Bricklay- 
ing. Carpentry. Cosmetology, Dry 
Cleaning, Leathercraft, Meat 
Cutting, Mechanical Drawing, 
Plastering, Practical Nursing. 
Radio Repair Service. Shoe Re- 
pair Service, and Tailoring, 

On contestant per school 
entered in each of the following 
Industrial Arts Performance 
Contests: Ceramics, Leather- 
craft, Metalcraft, and Wood- 
work. 

The students participated in 
either an oratorical contest or an 
essay contest. The subject, "Vo- 
cational Education As An Aid To 
Our Economic Security." was 
used as a topic. 

A Talent Night was presented 
as an entertainment feature of 
the conference Friday night. 
"Miss Queen of Industries" was 
crowned at this event. 

Certificates of Merit were 
awarded to each contestant and 
the school represented for a 
First, Second, or Third Place 
Winner, Trophies will be awarded 
to First Place Winners in the 
Performance Contests for T & I 
trainees. First Place Winners in 
the Oratorical and Essay Con- 
tests received plaques. 

"Miss Queen of Industries" 
will represent Georgia at the 
American Youth Industrial Edu- 
cation Association Conference at 
Tuskegee Institute (Alabama). 



Alflorance Cheatham, Princi- 
pal of Sol C. Johnson elementary 
and high school. Savannah State 
College's laboratory school was 
College's labora- 
tory school was 
denied a princi- 
pal's contract 
for next year's 
school term 
which begins 
September 1961, 
it was reported 
to the Roar last 
week. 






Cheatham 

Monday, March 19 the parents 
and students of Sol Johnson 
showed open rebellion against 
the Chatham County Board of 
Education's action on Mr. Cheat- 
ham's dismissal, by picketing 
the downtown office. Signs were 
carried saying: "Free Our Teach- 
ers," "Mac Unfair." "We Want 
Cheatham." These persons were 
arrested by Savannah policemen 
and rushed to the local jail. 

One student commenting on 
the student body's response to 
Mr. Cheatham as a Principal 
said, "We like Mr. Cheatham and 
respect him. I can't see any rea- 
son why his contract was not 
renewed. Our school does not 
have any gang fights or the such 
as other schools in Savannah 
have. Under Mr. Cheatham's 
principalship our school has de- 
veloped a band, choral group, a 
good athletic program which in- 
cludes football, basketball, track 
and baseball and many other 
activities." 

Mr. Cheatham who earned his 
Masters Degree in Education 
from Harvard University, could 
not be contacted at press time 
for a statement. 



Ptee2 



MsDifing Editor 
New* Editor 
FMlure Editor 
Sport. Editor 

FuhiDD Editor. 

ColumniiU 

BuiIdcm ManiEcr., 
Circulation Mani^rr 

Chief Typitli 

Reporters 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

ALPHONSO MCLEAN 
Editor-in-Chief 

EDITORIAL 



Dorulhy Carter, EilJie 



, Mai.v Hii.el.u.l. ft'illiam riociti 

BUSINESS STAFF 





INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PHES3 ASSOCIATION 
. Haat, orcan of iluJcnl ciptrtiion. i) publiilieil i>i"iil 
Coririie a. an extra clan aellvily. 

ral>'> ate !1.00 per culutiin Ineli. Fur fuillier U.U.n.n\ 
353, Savannah Slalc Collecp, Savanimli, CeurRia. 



i. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March, 1961 



Spring Quarter Calendar 



APRIL 
1-3 
4 
8 
10-11 


Saturday-Mon 
Tuesday 
Saturday 
Monday-Tues. 


25-26 
29 


Tuesdav-Wed. 
Saturday 


MAY 

5 

13 

18 

24 


Friday 
Saturday 
Thursday 
Wednesday 


30 
31 


Tuesday 
Wednesday 


2 


Friday 


4 
5 
6 
6 


Sunday 
Monday 
Tuesday 
Tuesday 



Spring recess 

Last day for dropping courses 
Comprehensive examinations 
Examinations and reports for changing 

incomplete grades 
Mid-quarter examinations 
History and Constitutions examinations 

Sophomore comprehensive examinations 
English qualifying examination 
Assembly; Awards Day 
Last day for filing admission applications 

and paying admission and room deposits 

for the summer quarter 
Classes end 
Final examinations begin 

Last day for filing requests for refund of 

admission and room deposits 
Baccalaureate sermon 
Final examinations end 
Commencement 
Spring quarter ends 



Student Editors Are Delegates at 
Columbia Press Conference 



Alphonso S. McLean, senior 
business administration major 
of Savannah and Virginia Mer- 
cer, senior business education 
major of Metter. represented the 
student publications of Savan- 
nah State College at the 37th 
Annual Convention of Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association The 
meeting was held at Columbia 
University in New Yori; City on 
March 9-11, 1961. 

McLean is editor of the 
Tiger's Roar, monthly student 
newspaper. He is also vice presi- 
dent of Delta Eta Chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc.. 
treasurer of the senior class, a 
member of the Committee on 
Assembly and columnist for 
Around Our To^vn, a local bi- 
monthly magazine and is cur- 
rently Public Relations Director 
of the Savannah Midtown Cham- 
ber of Commerce. 



Miss Mercer, acting editor of 
the Tiger, College yearbooit. and 
news editor of the Tiger's Roar, 
served as Chairman of the work- 
shop session on "Suggestions for 
New Advisors," She is Basileus 
of Gamma Upsilon Chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

The Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association, founded in 1925. is 
an organization of school pub- 
lications sponsored by Columbia 
University, with a governing 
board which includes deans and 
directors of the several schools 
magazines, and yearbooks, on all 
educational levels from ele- 
mentary through college and 
university. 

The Association's basic aim is 
the improvement of student 
writing through the medium of 
the school publication. 



NOTICE ! ! ! 

The Tiger's Roar makes a formal apology to Mr. Hayward S. 
Anderson, Chairman The Division of Business, for misquoting him 
in an article entitled, "New Equipment Aids Training in Business," 
which appeared in the January Issue. —The Editor 




itizen Blasts 
Paper'^s Policies 

(Editor'i Note: This arlicle ap- 
peared on the Editorial Page of the 
Smannnh Morning News, March 
15. !')IjI.) 
Editor, Morning News: 

Reading in the column "Extra 
Points" in Wednesday. March 
8th edition, I share the disap- 
pointment with Mr. Ellis con- 
cerning the unranked Tigers, 
referring, of course, to the Sa- 
vannah State College basketball 
team. However, I am -still 
wondering whether the press 
gave this great team the cover- 
age that they really deserve. 

Of course, you might say that 
they were given "adequate" press 
coverage, but in comparison with 
the "exploded" coverage given to 
the local white high school sport 
programs, I am convinced that 
your paper is as much to blame 
as anybody else for a team of 
this caliber to be unranked 
among small college teams. Do 
you remember the little Savan- 
nah girl who was a member of 
the Gold Medal U. S. Relay Team 
in the Olympics? The chances 
are, you will have to do some 
"research" just to learn her 
name. 

Meanwhile, back to the Savan- 
nah State Tigers — this is the best 
team in the state of Georgia, 
including Roger Kaiser (our 
great All American i , and his 
Georgia Tech mates, 

WILLIE J. NORRELL 
Savannah. 



Mercer Completes 

(Conliinieil from ['age I) 

nationally famous soprano, 
Leontyne Price. He received the 
A.B. degree from Fisk University, 
Nashville. Tenn,, where he was 
a recipient of grant-in-aid from 
the Phelps-Stokes Foundation 
for two consecutive years. He 
was granted a Master of Science 
degree in Education from In- 
diana University. 

Dr, Mercer served as an ele- 
mentary school teacher and a 
supervising teacher of student 
teaching in the Powell Labora- 
tory School. Savannah State 
College. After completing a 
planned program in the super- 
vision of student teaching at 
Atlanta University during the 
summer of 1952 and 1953. he be- 
came a certified supervising 
teacher of student teaching. In 
1955 he was appointed instructor 
and co-college supervisor of stu- 
dent teaching, Department of 
Education. He served as con- 
sultant to the Workshop in the 
Supervision of Student Teach- 
ing. Atlanta University, during 
the summers of 1957 and 1959. 

In 1958, he was appointed di- 
rector of student teaching, Sa- 
vannah State College, his present 
position. He was a recipient of 
a Danforth Foundation Special 
Graduate Fellowship for the year 
1959-1960. 

He holds professional member- 
ship in the National Education 
Association, Georgia Teachers 
and Education Association, As- 
sociation for Student Teaching, 
and the Association for Higher 
Education. 



'■YoiS 



. TeeTe H6KE ^tm to iNPiCAjE you m/^ a ^fEEN 
iMTEREgfT IN THE AR£A OP FORM A STRUCTURBf 



Matches and Smoking 
Leading Fire Cause 

This is Spring Clean-Up Time, 
and many families are busily en- 
gaged in sprucing up their 
homes. 

Thowing out accumulations of 
old newspapers and trash is a 
vital part of the Clean-Up job, 
because It reduces fire hazards. 

The National Board of Fire 
Underwriters suggests that fire 
safety be made a year-round job. 

Around one-fourth of all fires 
are caused by matches and 
smoking, the National Board 
said. Another 20.4 per cent are 
due to misuse of electrical equip- 
ment. 

Three-fourths of all fires are 
the result of carelessness and 
forgetfulness. They could have 
been prevented. 







Students discuss Winter Quarter exams that were given at the 
close of the second quarter of the academic year in front of the 
College Center. Norman Elmore, Veronica Owens, Dorothy Carter 
and Bernice Cofer look over test papers, and smile in delight. Well, 
who wouldn't? (McLean Photo) 



MY KIND OF DEMOCRACY 

By William Hagins 

Is the U. S. Behind Russia in Worhl Leadership? 

For a long period of time people of the Western world have been 
trying to calculate our resources, and resources of our infrequent 
enemies. This calculation is usually in terms of atomic power, mili- 
tary leadership and manpower. 

It has been said that the United States is behind Russia and 
her allies In the struggle for leadership control. In America we have 
a system that is called "freedom," and this is a system that Russia 
cannot touch. Freedom means to most Americans, the act of 
governing one's self. That is the prime idea of a free nation. We 
are free in America to criticize, to deduct, experiment, and to think 
creatively as well as express natural heritage. "Freedom of Speech." 

The system of communism does not tolerate the high ideals 
and principles of the people of the Western world. Is it because 
Communists are prisoners of their own system, because they cannot 
adjust their complexities and behaviors to realism, for they recog- 
nize those realities that fit into their life processes. 

Ours is a different sort of philosophy; it is different because we 
are free and we can criticize. Our historians are able and free to 
follow the truths, and our leaders can follow the wills of the people 
and the will of God. 

Here in America, we are trying to convey our true rights which 
our forefathers have fought so nobly and laboriously for. In this 
strive, the minority must be given the chance to show to the world 
that the fate of their lives rest upon the same Omnipotent God 
that they serve. 

Freedom Must Overpower Discrimination in America 

Americans must find a true democracy and not a semi- 
democracy. A true democracy, the government, rest in the hands 
of everyone and not in a ruling class. 

This is the necessity of freedom, if freedom cannot prevail 
within these United States, Russia and her allies, man will never 
discover the peace of mind that is inevitably his dream. Seeing 
that the United States is the prime factor of the Western world, it 
rest upon her to determine the fate of her immediate surroundings 
and all that she tries to influence. Therefore such practices as 
discrimination as such must be ceased in America. 



SCAT Tests Administered 

New abiUty tests to aid in prediction of success and guidance 
of college upperclassmen were given to randomly selected seniors 
at Savannah State College this week in a standardization program 
preliminary to publication of the tests. 

Some 1,600 seniors in 68 colleges throughout the country par- 
ticipated in the program designed to determine typical scores for 
the upper level of the School and College Ability Tests (SCAT*. The 
series now includes ability tests suitable for use only through the 
college sophomore year. 

Test scores obtained from the sampling of college seniors will 
be used to construct comparison guides and other materials which 
will be published with the new level tests to permit proper interpre- 
tation of test scores. Similar samplings of college Juniors will be 
made in the fall of 1961. 

The new upper level tests are designed to provide information 
helpful in predicting academic performance In the college junior 
and senior years, in determining qualifications of junior college 
students applying for admission to four-year colleges, and in guiding 
students toward post-college goals. 

The tests, which are scheduled for publication in approximately 
two years, follow the same content pattern as the present five levels, 
measuring verbal and quantitative skills. 

Miss L. Davis administers the new tests. Savannah State Col- 
lege participated in a similar program for the college freshman and 
sophomore level of the test series in 1956 and 1958. 



String Section Makes 

Recognized throughout the 
South as one of the most out- 
standing college bands, the Sa- 
vannah State College Band, 
under the direction of Samuel 
A. Gill, presented a concert Sun- 
day. March 12. at 6 p.m. in 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

The concert featured many of 
Broadway's top musical selec- 
tions as well as classical and 
many outstanding overtures. The 
program included "Seventy-six 
Trombones," Meredith Wilson ; 
"Manhattan Tower Overture," 
Glenn Osser; "Come Back to 
Sorenta," Ernesto De Curtis; 
"Begin the Beguine," Cole Porter; 
"Deep River Suite," Frank Erick- 
son; "Poet and Peasant Over- 



Debiit at Band Concert 

ture," Elmesto Le Cuona; "Mala- 
guend," Elmensto Le Cuona ; 
"Jesso Joy of Mans Desiring," 
Johann Seba ; "Variations on 
Colonel Bogey," Arr. Samuel 
Gill; "Five Mellow Winds," David 
Schake; and "William Tell Over- 
ture," G. A. Rossin. 

A highlight of the concert was 
several selections by the newly 
formed string section of the 
band, which made its first public 
appearance during the concert. 

The concert attracted band 
members and directors from high 
schools and colleges all over the 
South, Last year's performance 
as well as this year's were wit- 
nessed by a large capacity 
audience. 



March, 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Redlands Rush Nips Savannah State In K.C. 89-80 
Tigers Eyed Pot- of- Gold In Kansas City 



By Theodore Clark 
"With the road practically 
paved and the rocks under the 
sand," the SSC Tigers eyed a 
sparkling pot of gold when they 
left Savannah Saturday after- 
noon for Kansas City, Mo., to 
compete for National Champion- 
ship honors in the 1961 NAIA 
tournament, March 13 through 
19. 

Faced with the tough job of 
beating two of the SIAC's best 
teams in the District 6A playoffs 
in Atlanta last weekend ( the 
Tiger's did just that). After 
watching the talented Benedict 
Tigers virtually dump the Clark 
College Panthers 99-86 in the 
opening game of the playoffs, 
the Tigers edged a towering 
Morris Brown squad 85-83 in the 
second game of the opening 
night, placing them against the 
first game winners, the tall and 
talented Benedict team. Again 
SSC emerged as victors qualify- 
ing them to compete for Na- 
tional honors in the NAIA 
tournament. 

A year ago when the Tigers 
arrived in Atlanta for the play- 
offs, the word around the sports 
circuit was that the Tigers were 
just there to watch the taller 
teams play. This year like last 
year they proved basketball be- 
longs to the team with the 
superior shooting prowess and 
ball handling skill, as they 
dumped Morris Brown 76-70 in 
the finals, after running through 
Florida A & M 95-89 in the semi- 
finals. 



Sf^ORTS TALK 



Ira Jackson Voted 
SEACs MVI» Award 





Kelly scores against Morris Brown in District Playoffs. 



^Albany, Ga. — Ira Jackson, 
smooth working 6-3 Savannah 
State center, was named for the 
second consecutive year as the 
most valuable player of the 
Southeastern Conference (SEAC) 
Tournament at Albany State 
College. February 24-25. Jackson. 
a junior from Chicago, has been 
an all-tournament selection dur- 
ing his entire college career. 



Tigers 



Edge 



Morehouse, 72-66 

Atlanta, Ga. — The Savannah 
State Tigera added another 
victim to its already brilliant 
record by coming from behind to 
topple Morehouse. 72-66, Satur- 
day night, February 18, 1961. 



Tigers Capture Crown With 125-98 
Win Over Morris CoHege 



1960-61 Tiger Basketball Record 

SSC Tigers' Score Opponent's Score 



72 Winston-Salem Teachers College, G. I. T... 

90 Tennessee A, & I. University. G. I. T 

^3 Florida N, I, M,, St. Augustine, Fla 

75 Bethune Cookman College, Daytona Beach, Fla. 

*^9 Edward-Waters College, Jacksonville. Fla. 

-94 South Carolina Area Trade, Savannah. Ga. 

\_9G Bethune Cookman College. Savannah, Ga. 

Pelican Stale Tourney, New Orleans, La. 
December 26, 27 

^6 Grambling College, New Orleans. La. 

^1 Southern University. New Orleans, La. 



•1^00 Florida N. I. M., Savannah, Ga. 

iJr06 Paine College, Savannah, Ga 

^6 Florida A. Sz M. University. Savannah. Ga. 

i^i Claflin College. Orangeburg. S. C. 

v^9 Morris College. Sumter. S. 

-.^G Albany State, Albany, Ga 

82 Fort Valley State, Fort Valley, Ga 

»92 Morris College, Savannah. Ga. . . . 

-«0 Edward-Waters, Savannah, Ga. 

94 Florida A. & M, University, Tallahassee, Fla. 

.^3 Paine College, Augusta, Ga. . 

-il9 . .. Allen University, Columbia, S. C. 

004 . . Benedict College. Columbia, S. C. 

L^O Fort Valley State, Savannah, Ga. 

80 Benedict College. Savannah, Ga 

fJrU Claflin College, Savannah. Ga 

U72 Morehouse College. Atlanta, Ga 

a30 Albany State, Savannah. Ga 



105 
101 
78 
80 
73 
73 
90 



84 
87 

66 
56 
76 
72 
85 
77 
97 
84 
74 
125 
80 
101 
100 
79 
89 
81 
66 
78 



Albany, Ga.: Coach Ted 

Wright's savage Tigers clawed 
host Albany State. 102-90. in the 
semi-finals of the SEAC Tour- 
nament. 

Ira Jackson, the Tigers' 6-3 
forward, was selected as the most 
outstanding player in the tour- 
nament for the second consecu- 
tive year. Redell Walton was 
also named to the All-Tourna- 
ment team for the second time. 

Willie Tate was also named to 
the team along with Jerry Han- 
cock of Albany State, James Mc- 
Dougald of Florida Normal, and 
Willie Tate of Savannah. 

Walton and Willie Tate set the 



Tigers' offensive pace in the 
finals contest. Walton scored 37 
points and Tate added 34. Steve 
Kelly contributed 18 and Jack- 
son 17. 

All 5 starters in the game 
scored in double figures. The 
result was Savannah State's 10th 
win in a row. giving the Tigers 
a 25-5 record for the season. 

In the afternoon game, 
Coach Wright's basket bombers 
were headed by Jackson and 
Tate, with 22 points each and 
James Dixon added 14. 

The game's high scorer, how- 
ever, was Albany's Hancock, who 
pitched in 39 markers. 



Redell Walton Paces the 

Tigers With Total 

Of 32 Points 

BULLETIN 

Southwest Texas State, de- 
fending champion, defeated 
Central Connecticut, 70-59, in 
the third game of the first 
round of the NAIA tourna- 
ment. 

Kansas City, Mo.— Redlands of 
Catifornia finally came out on 
top in a lead-swapping battle 
with Savannah State, 89-80. this 
afternoon in the NAIA basket- 
ball tournament at the Municipal 
Auditorium. 

The 14th seeded Bulldogs lost 
a 16-point lead in the first half, 
fell behind by six. then won on a 
daring fast break spurt in the 
waning moments. 

Jim Petty led the Redlands 
attack with 33. taking up the 
slack Jack Schroeder, the team's 
top average scorer at 21,3, who 
ran into foul troubles in the 
early minutes. 

With Redlands on top by 79- 
77 at the 3-minute mark, Petty 
went on an 8-point spree, nail- 
ing four free throws and two 
goals on fast breaks in the re- 
maining time. 

Savannah State, giving away 
much in height but little in 
aggressiveness, won the plaudits 
of the crowd for its determined 
rallies. Redell Walton paced the 
Georgians with 32 points. 
REDLANDS 



Tigers Stun Fort Valley SSC Quint Gets 
Wildcats in 10079 Win Title Cliiieher 




Redell (Moose) Walton dumped 
in 31 points and Willie C. Tate 
topped in 30 points to lead Sa- 
vannah State College to a 100-79 
triumph over Fort Valley State 
Saturday. February 15. 1961. 

The triumph avenged an 
earlier 97-82 defeat dealt Savan- 
nah in Fort Valley. Walton and 
Tate were assisted with the SSC 
attack by Ira Jackson, 24 mark- 
ers. M. Dyson blazed the way for 
the losers with 21 points and A. 
David added 15, SSC held a 44- 
37 half time edge. Box score, Fort 
Valley State 79, Wilson 9. An- 
drews 11, Jolly 10. M. Dyson 21. 
F. Dyson 8; Savannah State 100, 
Walton 31. Jackson 24, Tate 30. 
Kelly 6, Dixon 4. Fort Valley 
State subs: Davis 15, Lightfoot 
44. Savannah State subs: Henry 
Jackson 5. 



Savannah State's tearing 
Tigers clinched the Southeastern 
Athletic Conference's Visitation 
championship by clouting Claflin 
College. 113-81. Thursday night, 
February 16, 1961. in Wiley Gym. 

Redell Walton and Ira Jackson 
bombed the nets for 32 and 29 
points, respectively, as Coach 
Theodore Wright's quintet 
boosted its record to 20-5. 

Ira Jackson added 17 and Steve 
Kelly 14 as SSC topped the 
century mark for the seventh 
time this year. 

Earl Fernandez led the losers 
with 23 points. 





G. 


F. 


P. 


Petty 


12 


9-13 


4 


Schroeder 


7 


1-1 


4 


Vrpagel 


6 


1-2 


3 


L'chfried 


4 


1-2 





Marshall ... 


4 


0-0 


2 


Fey 


3 


3-3 





Thlnnes 


1 


2-2 


3 


Cobb 





0-0 


3 


Totals 


36 


n-23 


19 


SAVANNAH STATE 






G. 


F. 


P. 


Tate 


6 


3-5 


4 


Walton 


10 


12-14 





Jackson, I. 


8 


3-4 


3 


Kelley 


3 


1-1 


5 


Dixson 


2 


3-3 


3 


Mathls . 





0-0 


1 


Jackson, H. 





0-0 





Bailey 





0-0 





Wright 





0-0 





Harper 





0-0 


1 


Totals 


29 


22-27 


17 


Redlands 




48 41- 


-89 


Savannah 




48 32- 


-80 


Basketball Scores 




NAIA 


CHAMPIONSHIP 




Grambling, 


Lb., 9S, Ge 


otgelown. 


Ky., 



Norttiem Mich. 101. Weilminitei, Pa. 
B4. 

NC-'\A SMALL CULLt:c,i; 

CHAMPIONSHIP 

WillinbiTB 42. Suullicasl Missouri 38. 

THIRD PLACE 
SoLlh Dakola Slate 77, Mt. St. 
Mary's 76. 



Tate scores against Fort Valley, 
the goal. 



Kelly (No. 11) moves iintler 



Benedict Tops SSC 
In Thriller, 89-80 

Benedict College tagged Sa- 
vannah State with the sixth set- 
back of the year. 89-80. February 
14, 1961, in Wiley Gym. 

Harry Shine set the offensive 
pace for the invaders by sacking 
22 points. Steve Johnson added 
16. 

Coach Theodore Wright's quin- 
tet was led by Redell Walton's 
29 points and Ira Jackson's 24. 
Benedict (89) SSC i80) 

Shine 122) Tate 113) 

Johnson (16) I.Jackson (24) 

Kelly (111 'Walton (29) 

Simon (9) Kelly (9) 

Finely (7) H. Jackson (21 

Half: Benedict 38, SSC 32. 

Subs; Benedict — Ames (8), 
Bowen (6), Peet (4). Green 171 ; 
SSC— Bailey (2). Nanton (1). 




P.nae -l 



THF, TIGER'S ROAR 



March. 1961 




Tiger 
Roar's 

News 



student Editors leave for New York via the Silver Meteor. Vir- 
ginia Mercer, yearbook editor and Alplionso S. McLean. TIGER'S 
ROAR editor, attended the Annual Columbia University Press Con- 
ference. (Chtsholm Photo) 





RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK SPEAKER: Rabbi Hiirol 

Gelfinan. of Temple Beth Israel in Macon, Ga., explains a j>oii 
he delivers an address to the SSC student body during Relii 
Emphasis Week. The Rabbi lectures on college campuses undei 
iiuspices of the Jewish Chautaukua Society, an organization h 
crralcs better understanding of Judaism through educati'm, 



SHOW TROPHV: Bernice Cofer of Atlanta. Georgia, disphivs the SEAC Conference Tourna- 
ment Trophy which was won by Savannah State Culiriic H.isk.-lball Team at the conference 
Tournament in Albany. Shown. left to right: Redell Ualh.ri, Willie Lee Tate Stephen Kelly 
Bernice Cofer. Harvey Bailey. Leon Wright, Raymond H:irper and Henrv Jackson. In back- 
ground, Johnny Mathis. Picture was taken at the reception which was given by the boys 
dormitory, honoring the team for their success. (Mobley Photo) 




PHINflPALS CONVENE: Pictured above arc local Chatha 
and r,ui*Jin«e Consultants who met recently on campus. 



County Schuol Principal-s 





Daisy Hates, Nationally known freedom fighter, is present'! 

• py of HCSINESS and TOURIST INFORMATIONAL <;i'Il" 

WANNAIl which is published by the Savannah Midlown Chi"! 

Ccinimercc by Alphonso S. McLean, Editor-in-Chief o' | 

TIGERS ROAR. (Chisholm Photo) 



March. 1%1 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



Coverage 

in 
Pictures 









Coleridfie A. Braithwaite conducts the Savannah State College Choral Society as thev per- 
fonn with the Savannah Symphony Orchestra at the Chihlren's Concerts which were held 
recently at the Municipal Auditorium. 




iiial School Press 
iircrtnr; IM.irion 
rmaii Evaluation 



VESTERN CULTURE BALL: These "Foxy- SSC coeds pose for a photo ^ 
ssor A. E. Peacock's annual Western Culture Ball in Willcox Gym. Pictured 
o right. Mary Moss. Vivian Rogers, Matilda Bryan. Gwendolyn Buchanan and 
^e Smiley. Incidentally, all live are freshmen. 



Pictured above are distinguished ffuests al the Southern Rci 
Institute. Seated, left to right: Mrs. Luetta Upshur, progran 

Jackson, sports editor. Atlanta Daily World; J. R. Fisher, Ch„ „.. 

Committee; Harold W. Alexander. Director of Public Relations, Fort Valiey"stat'e 
College; Frank W. Render, II, Luncheon Speaker and Director of Public Rcialions, 
Albany State College; Dr. W. K. Payne, President of Savannah State College; 
Nathaniel Eastman, United Nations Delegates from Liberia; Attorney Lewis L. 
Scott, James Devoe, toastmaster; Alphonso S. McLean, Student Director* and 
W. B. Chisholm, publisher. AROUND OUR TOWN. (Moblcy Photo) 



^ 





^^RING CASTS HER MAGIC SPELL; Spring has begun her wonderful 

''Kital transformation on campus with trees sprouting blossoms, birds 

'»nd most of all warm sunshine. Otty flagg of Macon, Georgia, is 

Ip^^^."^^ **^ Natures' changes. Here she examines a dogwood tree that 

''dutiful blossoms on it. These and other gifts of Nature can only be 

(McLean Photo) 



by God. 



Savannah State College's Circulation Librarian. Althea M. Williams, greets distinguished guest I 
Consultants of the Tenth Annual Southern Regional School Press Institute which was held recently I 
on the campus. Shown, left to right: Harold W. Alexander, Director of Public Relations, Fort | 
Valley State College; Judge Hardlev, Chairman Negro Education, Atlanta, Georgia; Miss WliUams, 
Alphonso S. McLean, Editor, the TIGERS ROAR; William M. Pace, Director of Public Relations. 
Morris Brown College, Atlanta, Georgia, and Marion Jackson, sports editor. Atlanta Daily World. 
Atlanta, Georgia, (Mobley Photo) 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Marcli. 1061 



FEATURES 





CLUB & 
CAMPUS 
FASHIONS 



BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER Fashion Director of ESQUIRE Magazine 

Easter vacation time draweth nigh. Time to turn your thoughts 
away from differential calculus or Chaucer and concentrate on 
dazzling the hometown belles with your fashion acumen. 

Here's a cram course on the fabrics, colors and stylings to keep in 
mind when you assemble a Spring outfit. 



THE BIG THREE choices for university 
men this season: 

1. Muted glen plaids in worsteds or 
blends 

2. Soft flannels or unfinished worsteds 

3. Hairline stripes 

In all of these, and particularly in the 
plaids, the outstanding color is olive. Ex- 
pect to see plenty of the soft greenish cast 
that cupped top fashion honors last year 
and also new variations on the olive theme 
. . . olives with golden, bluish or blackish 
casts. Runner up color is a basic medium 
grey. You might also consider black with 
half-inch white chalk stripes (very new in 
tropical worsted) or check into the new 
checks. 



THE FAVORED SILHOUETTE continues to be our native three- 
button Natural Shoulder or a version thereof. This styling 
achieves its look of easy simplicity through careful attention to 
many small details. Here's what to look for : a soft natural shoul- 
der. str:iight hanging jacket lines, center vent and flap pockets. 
Single row stitching with a raised welt accents collar, lapels, 
sleeve and back seams and pockets, 

Trousers are plain, pleatless and tapered. 



ADDENDA ON FIT. Hesurecatt 
jackets are short enough to allow at 
least a half-inch of shirt cuff to 
show. Ditto on the jacket collar to 
give it proper slope. Trousers should 
be long enough to just break over the 
instep. 

SPEAKING OF SHIRTS . . . button- 

down collar models in white or pale 
pastels are almost de rigueur with 
a traditional suit. Select neckwear in 
either a small figured print or regi- 
mental repp stripes to coordinate 
with suit and shirt. In shoes this sea- 
son, look for the plainer models... 
slip-ons in dark brown or plain tip 
ties in brown or one of the burnished 
olives. 



PERFECT TOPPING tor your 
new outfit is a soft felt hat. 
Tapered brim and narrow 
crown are the points to look 
for. Again, the best color is 
olive, especially olive accented 
by a black band. 



NEXT MONTH, wen delve into 
the latest in slacks, shorts, 
sport shirts, knitwear and 
other related fashions for your 
sportin' life. Have a good holi- 
day! 





Men's; Fashions 

By Eddie W. Bryant. Jr, 



Spring Is Here 

Spring showers will bring a 
flowering of the newly favored 
patterns. With the International 
Silhouette and the American In- 
fluences, the Italian Continental 
is a creation of a more catholic 
model. The Navarre Grey suit is 
an unusual shadow-type pattern 
compounded of olive, gold and 
blue, with bronze overcast. It 
has three buttons, moderately 
built-up shoulders, slightly wider 
peak lapels, shaped waist, 
rounded front, and slanted flap- 
less pockets. Trousers may be 
cuffless or double pleated. 

This season is still heir to the 
strong sway of plaids and checks, 
and to the ever-mounting in- 
fluence of the British silhouette. 
Vineyard colors and the natural 
fruition of last fall's featured 
Grape Tones, share spring's im- 
portant color spectrum with 
currently popular golds and 
olives. The American version of 
the British look, of the light- 
weight wool jacket checked in 
gold, white, black, or mellow 
brown is referred to as the 
British silhouette. 

Another lightweight wool 
jacket selected the full-bodied 
Vineyard shade called "British 
Claret"; the vivid back-and- 
Claret plaid is finely overplaided 
in olive or gray. The gentlemanly 
or colligate model has three 
buttons, some waist suppression, 
horizontal flap pockets and 
center vent. "Altos Blue'" broad- 
cloth shirt and Claret tie are ex- 
cellent co-ordinates. 

The man who prefers the 
different in rainwear, but 
eschews pattern, will look for 
ultra-light tones and fresh styl- 
ing features in his spring choice. 
On campus, it will be the near- 
white beige "shorty," in cotton 
poplin, with diagonal slash 
pockets, stitched yoke, button 
tabs on sleeves, and the ac- 
cordion pleated side vents, which 
may be worn open or buttoned. 



AroiinrI the World 
On a Penny 

(ACP)— A 26-year-old Peru- 
vian traveling around the world 
"on a penny" in an effort to fur- 
t h e r international friendship 
emphasized greater understand- 
ing between North and South 
America in a stop at the Univer- 
sity of Redlands, Redlands, Calif. 

In an interview with the RED- 
LANDS BULLDOG, Alejando 
Sanchez, acting project chief of 
the Pan Americanist Organiza- 
tion of Youths, urged people in 
the United States not to talk 
about North and South America 
but about the "Americas." and 
to "recognize that the countries 
of South America are not a small 
and forgotten world but have 
great accomplishments and a 
heritage to their credit." 



The Tiger's 



Roar Forum: 
A Column of Opinion 




By Annette Kennedy 

Recently the basketball team visited Kansas City, Mo., for the 
second year in succession after defeating opposition at the District 
6-A tournament in Atlanta, Student opinion for this i.ssue was polled 
on the following question: "WHAT IS YOUR REACTION TO THE 
BASKETBALL TEAM SECOND TRIP TO THE NATIONAL TOURNA- 
MENT IN KANSAS CITY," 

Nathan Kight— Senior— Folkston, Ga. "Per- 
sonally I feel that the guys on the team gave the 
college a pretty good showing, I do feel that they 
were somewhat hindered by their height." 

Wilma Rhaney — Junior — Savannah, Ga. "I 
feel that the team's spirit would liave been higher 
if it were not for the recent actions taken by the 
scholarship committee toward some of the star 
players." 

Howard Bobannon — Senior — Newnan, Ga. 
.Annette Kennedy -All I can say is that I think the team repre- 
sented SSC well in Kansas City and every student should be proud 
of them," 

Zelmar Stevenson — Junior — Florence. S. C. "I think the second 
trip was just marvelous, and outstanding for the school. With more 
loyal support there might be a time when the team will come home 
from Kansas City with the championship trophy." 

Albert King — Senior — Waynesboro. Ga. "The team appeared to 
be eager to go to Kansas City, Indications from the rest of the 
student body showed that they were pleased to see the team go 
again, and supported them 100 per cent." 

Juanita Moon — Senior — Savannah, Ga. "It was as exciting for 
the students as it was for the team, The quality of performance 
that the team has given was indicative of tlie expectations of the 
students of the team to make the trip. I'm very proud of them," 
An Unidentified Basketball Player. "Actually we (the team) 
went back to Kansas City again because we like winning. The school 
spirit here is not great enough to inspire us and other distracting 
things such as the Scholarship Committee and their policies could 
really take away our determination. Tliese factors, however, were 
not great enough to keep us down," 

Mary HuHis — Sophomore — Moultrie, Ga. "I feel that the basket- 
ball team had a great season and the official record proves it. 
Although Redlands defeated us in Kansas City I know we have one 
of the best teams in the country." 



Creative Poetry 



LONELINESS 

By Charles H. Lee 
Restless and longing is engulfing 

me. 
For want of you no contentment 

I see. 
To gaze into your beautiful eyes. 
Would quiet this raging feverent 
tide. 

Pacing and turning in my lonely 

room. 
While her vision rises it's full- 

nessloom. 
Peace be unto this desperate 

heart. 
For real true love must play its 

part. 

No sleep I know, no rest I'll find. 
Till I hold her once more and 

know she is mine. 
Miss you; oh, how I pine for you. 
For love like this is known by 

few. 

Begone the bearers of my 
despair, 

This loneliness I am much aware. 

Come, my dove, on silken feet, 

And quiet my heart in it's rest- 
less beat. 



PASSIONS 

By Charles H. Lee 
Passions of youth must live. 
To nature's splendor give. 
In beat and touch of hand; 
Encircling all the land. 

To this title sing praises then; 
To your ear this petition lend. 

For want of cohesive tranquil 
thoughts, 

For this great men have end- 
lessly sought. 



Oh! 



all 



Bounteous nature 

your acres. 
Exait and rejoice and hear the 

takers. 
Of passions my friend of all 

there is: 
For Worldly prize: I say it 'Tis 



THE BOAR'S HEAD CLUB 

Presents 

The Third Annual Five Film Series 


in cinemascope' 

ADMISSION FBEE 8;00 P.M. MELDRIM AUDITORIUM 

April 4th "The Snows ot Kilmanjora" 

with Gregory Peck. Susan Haywood 

April loth fMen's Festival Week) "The Deerslayer"* 

with Les Barker, Rita Moreno 


April 18th 




"The Garden of Evil* 
with Gary Cooper, Susan Haywood 
"The Inn of the Sixth Happiness"- 
v/ith Ingrid Bergman. Curt Jurgens 



Cartoon Quips 

Nothing irks the hard-pressed college student more than shaking 
out an envelope from home and finding nothing in it but news 
and love. 

The professor who comes in 15 minutes late is rare — in fact, he's 
In a class by himself. 

The college basketball coaches are all interested in higher edu- 
cation, and the closer they come to seven feet the better they like it. 

Nowadays many college men live by the sweat of their frau. 

Man at desk to himself: "I wish I had a dental appointment to 
cancel— that always brightens my day." 

Wife to husband struggling uut of bed after an evening on the 
town: "How would you like your aspirin this morning— on the 
rocks?" 

Woebegone husband, loser in battle with his wife: "We got two 
cars, two television sets, two bathrooms! How come we can't have 
two opinions around here?" 

Fortuneteller reading customer's palm: "You're a very gullible 
man." , 

iThe Reader's Digest) 



Spring Fttshioiis Shoiin 

At Colorful Show 

By Dorothy Carter 

New Spring fashions were 
modeled recently at a colorful 
fashion show, staged in Mel- 
drim Auditorium Friday night, 
March 3. 

The Cultural Committee of 
Camilla Hubert Hall Dormitory 
sponsored the affair. The fashion 
show was entitled "Shopping 
Extravaganza" and was centered 
around a skit. Characters in the 
skit were Lucile Lamar, Dorothye 
Carter, Mary Francis Robinson, 
and Annette Randolph. 

Fashions were modeled by 
Zelma Wright, Georgia White, 
Gloria Byrd, Imogene Smith. 
Annette Kennedy, Juanita 
Quinn, Carolyn Collier and many 
other models. 

Narrator for the show was 
Emma Sue McCrory. 



It is the province of knowledge 
to speak and it is a privilege of 
wisdom to listen. 

— O. W, Holmes 



All poems 


to be included 


in 


"Creative I 


itetry" must 


he 


submitted to 


the Editor by 


the 


10th nt each 


month. 





March, 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



®ia(§^sira^^^a®sjs^iL sjnw 



Alpha Kappa Mu 
Held in North Car 

Members of Alpha Nu Chapter 
of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor So- 
ciety of Savannah State College 
attended the Alpha Kappa Mu 
National Honor Society's 
Twenty-third Annual Convention 
at A & T College, Greensboro, 
North Carolina. March 23-25. 
1961. 

The theme for the convention 
was "The Scholar — Changes and 
Challenges of the Sixties," Dr. 
Samuel D. Proctor, president of 
A & T College, delivered the key- 
note address. 

Alpha Nu members attending 
the convention were Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton, Geraldine Lindsey, 
Virginia Mercer. Gladys Lambert, 
Eva Boseman, Charles Frazier, 
and Juanita Moon. 

Faculty members accompany- 
ing the students were Miss Mar- 
celle Rhodriquez, Robert Holt 
and Dr. E. K. Williams, adviser, 
and Director of Region V of 
Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor 
Society. 

Alpha Nu Chapter at Savan- 
nah State College has been 
placed on the Honor Roll for 
1961 with highest distinction. 



Convention 

olina 
Seniors Complete 
Student Teaehing 
Assignments 

Eighty-nine seniors from 
various departments will migrate 
to different schools this spring 
quarter to complete their student 
teaching work. 

Approximately twenty seniors 
finished their practice work 
last quarter and will return to 
the campus this week. 

Cla!4»9 Cites Activities 

The senior class has made 
plans for graduating activities 
scheduled for this June. A class 
play will be presented during the 
annual "Senior Class Night," 

The establishing of a class re- 
union day and a boat ride is on 
the agenda for the next class 
meeting. 

Lee Ernest Dewberry, class 
president, is urging all members 
to attend the regular meetings 
to voice their opinions on these 
issues. 



Deltas List Activities 

The Southern Regional Con- 
ference of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority and the annual spring 
rush party were top on the list 
of activities for Delta Nu Chapter 
this month. 

Soror Almarie Glover was the 
official delegate to the Southern 
Conference which convened on 
Clark College's campus, in At- 
lanta, Georgia. 

Other plans are being formu- 
lated by Delta Nu to complete 
a community service project at 
a future date. 



Library Week 
APRIL 16-21 



Dormitory Fetes Team 

By Lee Ernest Dewberry 
The men of Wright Hall 
Dormitory displayed their inter- 
est in the Victorious Savannah 
State College Tigers basketball 
team by giving them a reception 
and inviting the Camilla Hubert 
Hall Dormitory girls and Coach 
Theodore A, Wright here re- 
cently on campus. 

Mrs. C. H. Watson, Dormitory 
Director, gave a brief and in- 
spiring speech to the District 
No. 6 Playoff champs who went 
on to Kansas City, Mo., to com- 
pete in the National Tourna- 
ment. 

This gesture was given many 
favorable comments by fellow 
students and faculty members. 
The council is planning an open 
house event this spring quarter. 



Selective Service Qualification Test 
Applications Are Due Now 



Applications for the April 27, 
1961 administration of the Col- 
lege Qualification Test are now 
available at Selective Service 
System local boards throughout 
the country. 

Eligible students who intend 
to take this test should apply at 
once to the nearest Selective 
Service local board for an ap- 
plication and a bulletin of in- 
formation. 

Following instructions in the 
bulletin, the student should fill 
out his application and mail it 
immediately in the envelope pro- 
vided to SELECTIVE SERVICE 
EXAMINING SECTION, Educa- 




Kappas Observe 
50th Anniversary 

By William Golden 
The Grand Polemarch of 
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. Dr. 
C. Roger Wilson, proclaimed 
January 1, 1961 through Decem- 
ber 31, as 50th year observance. 
August 27-30 has been set aside 
for the fraternity's grand con- 
clave, At this conclave the Elder 
W. Diggs memorial building will 
be dedicated on the Campus of 
Indiana University, Blooming- 
ton, Indiana, the birthplace of 
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. 

Present Tlioiiipson at 

Assembly 

Gamma Chi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., ob- 
served Guide-Right Week along 
with their Golden Anniversary 
at the all-college assembly 
Thursday, March 9, 1961, with 
Brother Charles McMillan pre- 
siding. 

Dr. Luther W. Thompson, a 
local dentist, was the speaker 
for the occasion. Dr. Thompson 
is a member of the following 
organizations: Georgia Dental 
Association, United States Public 
Health Association, District 4, a 
member of Chatham Dental As- 
sociation (Secretary), served as 
Polemarch of Savannah Alumni 
Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi 
Fraternity from 1953 to 1955, and 
member of Charity Hospital, Sa- 
vannah. Dr. Thompson's speech 
was based on "Choosing a 
Career," 



tional Testing Service, P. O. Box 
586, Princeton, New Jersey. Ap- 
plications for the April 27 test 
must be postmarked no later 
than midnight, April 6, 196L 

According to Educational Test- 
ing Service, which prepares and 
administers the College Qualifi- 
cation Test for the Selective 
Service System, it will be greatly 
to the student's advantage to file 
his application at once. Test re- 
sults will be reported to the stu- 
dent's Selective Service local 
board of jurisdiction for use in 
considering his deferment as a 
student. 



Alpha'^s Regional 
Convention Set 

By Alphonso S. McLean 

The Southern Regional Con- 
vention of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity. Inc., the oldest Negro 
Greek letter fraternity in Amer- 
ica, will convene March 31 and 
April 1, 1961 on the campus of 
Florida A. and M. University. 
Tallahassee. Florida. The theme 
for this year's convention is 
"Facing the New Era Through 
Progressive Chapter Programs." 

Fourteen Florida host chapters 
are now making final plans and 
preparations for the two-day 
meet. States included in the 
Southern Region are South Caro- 
lina, North Carolina, Georgia, 
Florida, Tennessee. Alabama, 
and Mississippi. 

Beta Phi Lambda (local gradu- 
ate chapter) and Delta Eta 
(undergraduate Savannah State 
College) will send delegates to 
the convention, Clifford E. Hard- 
wick, III, is president of Beta 
Phi Lambda and William Pom- 
pey is prexy of Delta Eta 
Chapter. 

The Sorors of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority will hold their 
Regional convention the same 
weekend at Florida A. and M. 

University. 



YMCA Players in 
"Love in a Mist" 

The West Broad Street YMCA 
Players staged "Love In A 
Mist" in the Savannah State 
College Auditorium on March 
27, at 8 p.m. 

The brilliant cast included 
Jewel Grant, specialist in the 
education of retarded children; 
Kay Frances Stripling, teacher 
of English, Beach High School; 
Eva Boseman, president of Sa- 
vannah State College Student 
Council; Jean Seabrook, fresh- 
man mathematics major at Sa- 
vannah State; Daniel Washing- 
ton, teacher, John Hubert Ele- 
mentary School; and James 
Nevels. teacher, Tompkins High 
School. 

The play, under the direc- 
tion of J. B. Ctemmons. is a 
phase of the YMCA Adult Edu- 
cation program which is headed 
by John Lyons, II. Others respon- 
sible for the success of this 
project are: Joseph R. Jenkins, 
director of the West Broad Street 
YMCA; Mrs, Mamie M, Hart. Sa- 
vannah Public School System: 
Wilton C, Scott, director of 
Public Relations, SSC; Mrs, 
Loretta Miller, senior, SSC; Al- 
bert Pleasant, commercial artist; 
Robert Tindal, assistant director. 
Longhoreman's Union ; Hiram 
McGhee. Tompkins High School; 
and other members of the YMCA 
players group. 



Omegas Add Eleven; 

Having Suceessful Year 

At the last probation on 
campus the Omega Psi Phi Fra- 
ternity added eleven new 
brothers and are having a suc- 
cessful year of activities. 

On February 18, the Que's en- 
tertained the student body in 
Wilcox Gym with a gala "Mardi 
Gras" ball. The Collegians fur- 
nished the music and games 
were featured. 

The annual "Talent Hunt" 
program was held at Alfred E. 
Beach High School. March 3rd, 
presenting talent from local high 
schools and schools within a 
radius of one hundred miles of 
Savannah. For the third con- 
secutive year William James 
High School of Statesboro, Geor- 
gia, has placed the winner of 
the "Talent Hunt" program 
sponsored by the local graduate 
chapter — Alpha Gamma. 

The winner, a lovely young 
lady will accompany Brother 
Norman B. Elmore to the district 
meeting in Ocala, Florida March 
31-April 2. 



V/ Wilson Crowned 

Deloris Wilson, freshman, was 
crowned "Woman of the Year" 
by Rho Beta chapter of Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority at their recent 
chapel hour. Other contestants 
running for the title were: Eva 
C. Boseman, '61, and Annette 
Kennedy, '62. 



Three National Fraternities Criticized 
Because of Discrimination 



"N^$ 1 Kf4oW'iOd HAVe rue same AN6Wf k$ ph ^mitm — sooz 



(UPS)— Three national social 
fraternities — Alpha Tau Omega, 
Phi Delta Theta, and Sigma Chi 
— were under fire this week be- 
cause of alleged dicriminatory 
pledging practices. 

Alpha Tau Omega's High 
Council descended upon its Stan- 
ford University chapter to con- 
duct closed hearings before 
deciding whether the national 
will expel the chapter for pledg- 
ing four Jewish students. The 
Stanford chapter has voted 
unanimously to keep its Jewish 
members, regardless of the con- 
sequences. 

ATO National President Gerald 
Johnson answered the charges 
of discrimination by explaining: 
"We don't exclude Jews— if they 



embrace the Christian faith, 
ATO is centered in Jesus Christ, 
its ritual is based on the New 
Testament, and any rushee or 
pledge believing in a non- 
Christian religion would find the 
ritual and some of ATO's Chris- 
tian practices offensive." 

Phi Delta Theta came in for 
stiff criticism from Lake Forest 
College in Illinois when the Phi 
Delta national refused member- 
ship to a Jewish student after 
the local chapter had asked him 
to join. 

Charging Sigma Chi with be- 
ing the only remaining fraternity 
on the Cornell University campus 
with an "overt discriminatory 
clause" four Cornell students 
picketed the Sigma Chi chapter 



Bryant Represents 
Pan-Hellenic Council at 
Grambling College 




Eddie W. Bryant, Jr., a senior 
majoring in Business Adminis- 
tration, represented Savannah 
State College at the 32nd Na- 
tional Pan-Hellenic Convention 
at Grambling College, Grambl- 
ing, Louisiana, March 9-11. Mr. 
Bryant Is Chairman of the Pan- 
Hellenic at Savannah State Col- 
lege, Dean of Pledgees of Gamma 
Chi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi 
Fraternity, Superintendent of 
Savannah State College Sunday 
School, Chairman of the Busi- 
ness Club, Secretary of Wright 
Hall Men Dormitory Council, 
and Chairman of the Men's 
Festival Religious Committee. 

Over 100 delegates represent- 
ing 30 Pan-Hellenic Councils and 
National Prexies of eight Negro 
Greek Letter Fraternities and 
Sororities attended the three day 
meet to analyze, develop, and 
implement the program of the 
National Pan-Hellenic Council. 
Dr. L. A. Davis, President of 
Arkansas A M & M College was 
the guest speaker at the public 
meeting on March 10. He urged 
the delegates to achieve a goal 
through the National Pan- 
Hellenic Council, and through 
efficient local chapter organiza- 
tions. Dr. Davis also urged the 
members of the National Pan- 
Hellenic Council to attain re- 
newed vitality for the task 
ahead. The theme selected for 
the 32nd National Pan-Hellenic 
Convention was, "The Role of 
Greekdom for the Sixties." 



Play Set for April 

"Tiger At The Gates." two act 
Greek play by Oean Giroudoux, 
is set for presentation early 
this April announced Mrs. Luetta 
C. Upshur, director of the Col- 
lege Playhouse. 

The play opens as Hector, the 
famous Greek soldier, returns 
from the battlefield only to find 
out that his brother Paris has 
stolen Helen of Troy, the wife 
of Menelous, and starts a big 
uproar between the Greeks and 
the Trojans. 

Paris, who is madly in love 
with Helen, refuses to give her 
up under any circumstances. 
Menelous, the leader of the 
Trojans, cries out for vengeance 
because of the love theft of his 
beautiful wife, Helen. Ulysses, 
the great Trojan warrior, de- 
livers a message to Hector and 
the Greeks demanding the re- 
turn of Helen or preparation for 
war. 

The play is power-packed with 
drama, comedy, and excitement. 

Members of the cast include; 
Helen of Troy, Juanita Quinn; 
Hector, Kharn Collier; Paris. 
Alphonso McLean; Ulysses. Otis 
Mitchell; Andromache, Veronica 
Owens; Cassandra, Carolyn Vin- 
son; Hecuba, Eleanor Johnson; 
Priam, Tom Farlow ; Troilus, 
Curtis Smith: A Top Man, Eddie 
Bryant; Mathematician. Richard 
Cogar; Polyxeme, Wilma Rha- 
ney; and others. 



Page S 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March. 1961 



Aberiiathy Is 
Delegate to N. J. 
P.E. Convention 

Rtrs. Geraldine H. Abernathy. 
assistant professor of health, 
physical education and recrea- 
tion at Savannah State College, 
attended the Annual Convention 
of the Association for Health. 
Physical Education, and Recre- 
ation in joint session with the 
Eastern District's meeting at 
Atlantic City. New Jersey, from 
March 17 to March 21. 1961. 

The theme of the convention 
was "Pursuit of Excellence- 
Count Down for Action." Out- 
standing persons in the field of 
Health. Physical Education, and 
Recreation from various sec- 
tions of the United States spoke 
to the delegates. 

Synchronized swimming, re- 
bound tumbling, skin diving, and 
marksmanship were added fea- 
tures of the convention. 

The aims of the Association 
are to improve teaching ideas 
and instruction and academic 
stimulation. 




Queen Is Guest of 
Albany St. College 

Yvonne McGlockton. Miss Sa- 
vannah State College, was one 
of four student guests from 
other colleges at Albany State 
College's annual "Co-Ediquette 
Week Observance" which was 
held February 26-March 4. 

Other guests participating in 
the seven-day program of ac- 
tivities were Janice Ingram, 
Talladega College; Virgil Mc- 
Donald and Alfred Neal. both of 
Morehouse College, 

Activities during the week in- 
cluded a travel skit, panel dis- 
cussion and demonstration on 
dining, a fashion show, meet 
the press panel, forum on jazz, a 
jazz concert, card tournament 
and a semi-formal dance. 



RETl'RN PROM .\TI,ANTA: The SSC basketbail squad returns home .ifter winning the District 6-A 
NAIA crown in Atlanta for the seiond straight year. Kneeling. James Dixon. Raymond Harper, Aiphonso 
Huches. Stephen Kellv. Aiphonso S. McLean and Coach Ted Wright. Sr. Standing. Willie Tate Leon 
Wright Harvey Bailey, Henry Jackson, Johnny Mathis. Ira Jackson, and Redell Walton. (Mobley Photo) 




The "R" Factor 

lACPt— "The world-at-large has adopted its own variation of 
the traditional 'Three R's.' From the current indications in the U. N., 
in the Congo, in the governments of countries throughout the world, 
and yes— in the colleges of America, the key words seem to be re- 
action, revolt, and rebellion. 



Lewis Speaks 

Benjamin F. Lewis, local civic 
leader, spoke at the YMCA and 
YWCA all-college assembly hour 
last month. Mr. Lewis is em- 
ployed with the United States 
Postal Service. 



4-H Group Convenes 

The Agricultural Extension 
Service of SSC served as host to 
the District Three 4-H training 
conference. Marth 4. Representa- 
tives from 12 counties attended 
the one-day conference to dis- 
cuss trends in Agriculture. 



Redell Walton, Savannah State College ace high scoring forward, 
drives in for two points in the SEAC tournament tilt against Morris 
College, as Willie Tate (#44) and Steve Kelly <#45) move in for a 
possible rebound. 

Calendar Girl of the Month 

ircfi 





the farther 
smoke iravek 
Air-Softened, 
the milder, 
the cooler, 
the smoother 
it tastes 



THIS 

ONE'S 

THE SATISFIER 

Make a date with flavor. Try Chesterfield King. 
Every satisfying puff is Air-Softened to enrich the 
flavor and make it mild. Special porous paper 
lets you dravi( fresh air into the full king length of 
straight Grade-A, top-tobacco. 

Join the swing to 



MARCH WINDS; Berdie Smiley, treshman, is caught in the 
March Winds. Berdie is a graduate of Liberty County High School 
of Mcintosh, Georgia, Presently she is majoring in English and 
minorini: in Library Science with a vocational inclination to be a 
Librarian, 



iiwrn 




@ Hegatl & Myoii Tobacco Cm, 



April, 1961 



mms ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Volume 14, Number (f/ 



"A Key to Finer Womanhood" Is Theme Of 16th Charm Week 

fleVoe, McCrory Victorious In Student Elections 



The 16th Annual Chaim Week 
program is slated for May 14-19. 
at Savannah State CoUege. The 
theme for the annual event is 
■■A Key to Finer Womanhood." 

The calendar of events for the 
week will begin with a vesper 
program Sunday, May 14, at 6 
p.m. in Meldrim Auditorium. 
Mrs. Agatha Cooper, social 
worker, will be the guest speaker. 

Other daily activities sched- 
uled for this week include a 
fashion show, daily sessions with 
emphasis placed on social com- 
petence .a reception, and an all- 
college assembly during which 
the "Passing of the Mantle" 
ceremony honoring the highest 
ranking junior woman, will be a 
part of the program. 

Miss Dorothea Towies, a pro- 
fessional model and consultant, 
will conduct several clinics dur- 
ing the week. 



Lawson Speaks at Alpha's Vesper Faculty Members 



JSiitrition Major 
Gets Appointment 

The Department of Home 
Economics announces the ap- 
pointment of Miss Drucilla Moore 
as a dietetic intern for the year 
1961-62. Miss Moore who is a 
June 1961 graduate will go to 
Freedmen's Hospital. Washing- 
ton, D. C, which is under the 
U, S. Department of Health. Edu- 
cation and Welfare. Miss Moore 
will receive a certificate as a 
graduate dietitian at the end of 
her post graduate training. 

A nmnber of agencies in Sa- 
vannah have assisted the Home 
Economics Department through- 
out the year in providing obser- 
vation and experience for pro- 
gram enrichment. Among them 
are Candler-Telfair Hospital in 
diet therapy and Hodge Kinder- 
garten, Ramah Kindergarten. 
Savannah State College Nursery 
School. Savannah Nursery 
School, Chickadee Kindergarten, 
and Alfred E. Beach Nursery 
School, in child development, 




Belford V. Lawson, famous civil rights and labor lawyer of Wash- 
ing-ton, D. C, addresses the Sunday Vesper Hour which was spon- 
sored by the local chapters of Alpha Phj Alpha Fraternity, Inc., 
in Savannah. Mr. Lauson opened "National Education for Citizen- 
ship Week," which was observed throughout the country by the 
Alphas. He spoke on the current problems that confront Americans 
today. President W. K. Payne is pictured in the background. 



UToniniy Dorsey'^s Orchestra Opens 
Annual Fine Arts Festival 




Mobley Attends 
Miami (Conference 

For the second consecutive 
year Bob Mobley, Savannah 
State College's ace photographer, 
attended the 
annual 
"Piiotcj our- 
nalism Con- 
ference," held 
on the cam- 
pus of the 
University of 
Miami, Coral 
Gables, Flori- 
da, April 26- 
28. The con- 
Mobley ference is co- 

sponsored by the University of 
Miami and the American Society 
of Magazine Photographers. 

The Photojournalism Confer- 
ence is unique, in that it does 
not concern itself primarily with 
the mechanics of photography. 
Problems confronting the editor, 
writer and photographer were 
emphasized in order that the 
use of the photograph — the most 
important instrument of com- 
munication in today's world — 
can be evaluated. 

The conference was climaxed 
with the Edward Steichen Award 
Luncheon. Mr. Mobley reported 
that approximately 400 delegates 
attended the three-day meeting. 



The Tommy Dorsey Orchestra, 
featurmg Warren Covington, 
opened the Seventh Annual Fine 
Arts Festival in a concert Sun- 
day. May 7, at 6;00 p.m. in Mel- 
drim Auditorium. 

Each of the musical organiza- 
tions presented a special pro- 
gram. These organization in- 
clude the Concert Band con- 
ducted by Samuel Gill, the 
Clioral Society conducted by 
Coleridge A. Braithwaite, the 
Women's Glee Club conducted 
by Mrs. Florence Harrington, and 
the Men's Glee Club conducted 
by James Thompson, Jr. 



Other activities scheduled in- 
clude an Art exhibition under 
the direction of Phillip J Hamp- 
ton, a recital of voice and piano 
students under the direction of 
James Thompson, Jr., a College 
Playhouse production, Giraudos' 
■■Tiger at the Gates," directed by 
Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur, an out- 
door exhibition of Art done by 
Mr. Hampton's students, a piano 
recital by the students of Mrs. 
Alice Wright, and a program 
featuring the dance pupils of 
Mrs. Geraldine Abernathy, Mrs. 
Vernell Holley, and Mrs. Cath- 
erine Grant. 



Library Opens Center 



New Assistant Librarian Appointed 



E. J. Josey, Librarian, Savan- 
nah State College, announces 
that the Curriculum Materials 
Center of the CoUege Library will 
open for service on Monday, 
April 17. The Curriculum Ma- 
terials Center will be under the 
supervision of Mrs. Esther Boat- 
right Anderson, Curriculum Ma- 
terials and Serials Librarian. 
Mrs, Anderson is a graduate of 
Fisk University and holds the 
M.S.L.S. degree from the School 
of Library Service, Atlanta Uni- 
versity , 

The Curriculum Materials 
Center is designed to be a 
laboratory where student teach- 
ers, students who are studying 
the nature of the school cur- 
riculum, and in-service teachers 
In the Savannah area may come 

VISIT THE LIBR.VRV 



to work on classroom problems. 
Mrs. Anderson joined the Sa- 
vannah State College Library 
Staff in March, and she has been 
busy organizing the materials. 
Student teachers under the 
supervision of Dr. Walter Mercer 
and Dr. J. L. Wilson will visit 
the center on Monday to hear a 
lecture, which will be given by 
Mrs. Anderson on "The Use of 
the Center." The opening of the 
Curriculum Materials Center 
coincides with the celebration of 
National Library Week on the 
Savannah State College campus. 



Discussion Group 

The College Library's Great 
Book Discussion Group met 
Wednesday. April 5th in the 
Seminar Room of the Library 
and discussed Leo Tolstoy's The 
Death of Ivan Ilych. 



Attend Meetings 

IVIiami Beach, Florida 
John B. Clemmuns, chairman 
of the Department of Mathe- 
matics and member of the Com- 
mittee on Undergraduate Pro- 
gram in Mathematics, set up by 
the American Mathematical So- 
ciety, recently met with that 
Committee In Miami Beach, 
Florida. Clemmons stated that 
the purpose of this meeting was 
to decide if the thirteen south- 
ern states were prepared and 
willing to put into operation the 
new program recommended for 
high school teachers of mathe- 
matics by the National Panel on 
Mathematics. 

Chicago, Illinois 
W. Virgial Winters, professor 
of physics, joined about twenty- 
four hundred other members of 
the National Science Teachers 
Association, including eleven 
Georgians, in the annual meet- 
ing of the Association recently 
in Chicago, Illinois- Mr. Winters 
was greatly benefited from 
having attended this meeting. 
He reported many demonstra- 
tions on new approaches to the 
teaching of the natural sciences 
and new devices for teaching 
aids. 

Durham, North Carolina 
Savannah State College was 
represented by C. Vernon Clay, 
chairman of the Chemistry De- 
partment, and Walter F. Left- 
wich, assistant professor of 
Mathematics, at the Eighteenth 
Anniversary Meeting of the Na- 
tional Institute of Science. Na- 
tional Convention of Beta Kappa 
Chi Scientific Society, North 
Carolina College. Durham, North 
Carolina. 



By Alphonso S. McLean 
In a fast paced and hotly con- 
tested election held Friday. April 
28. 1961. Savannah State College 
students elected major campus 
representatives with the largest 
turn-out in the institutions" 
history, j^mes. DeVoe, senior 
Business Administration student 
won the coveted sj,udent body 
presidency, and ^Eriuna Sue Mc- 
Crory, English major from Co- 
lumbus, Ga., was chosen by the 
student electroate as "Miss Sa- 
vannah State." 
DeVoe, who Is a member of 
the Pan Hellenic Council, Vice 
President of the Business Club, 
listed In Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities, Chair- 
man of the Student Advisory 
Committee of the Division of 
Business, and Secretary of Delta 
Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, was elected by a near 
two to one majority vote .over 
his only opponent, Richard 
Cogar, outstanding Technical 
Science major and a member of 
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. 

Miss McCrory set her marks 
at Savannah State in the follow- 
ing organizations. College Play- 
house, Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, elected to Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities, President of the Girl's 
Dormitory Council and others. 
In the race for Miss SSC title 
Juanlta Quinn followed with a 
close margin of votes and 
Dorothy Brown captured the 
third place position. Carolyn 
Vinson was the other candidate. 
I See photographs of "Miss 
SSC" Pageant on page 3.) 



Adult Educfttion 
Program Closes 

The Home Economics Adult 
Education evening classes closed 
last Friday, April 28th, in a 
program presented by the 
various course groups in Meldrim 
Auditorium. 

iCiiiitiniiird on I'lige 2) 



Alumni Fete 

txApproximately 340 of 1.500 Sa- 
vannah Alumni members at- 
tended a program honoring local 
Chatham County Teachers of 
the Year Sunday, April 30 in 
Meldrim Auditorium. The Sa- 
vannah Chapter of the Savan- 
nah State College National 
Alumni Association sponsored 
the affair. Prince Jackson. Jr.. 
National Alumni Secretary re- 
lated that there are about 8,000 
plus, Savannah State College 
Alumni throughout the country 
and abroad. 



.Model to Headline Charm Week 

/World famous fashion model 
Miss Dorothea Towies will head- 
line the annual Charm Week ac- 
tivities in a colorful fashion 
extravaganza in Meldrim Audi- 
torium, May 18, at 8:00 p.m. 

Miss Towies is one of the few 
models of color to work in Paris 
full time for world famous de- 
signers, namely, Dior, Balmain 
and Piquet. She inaugurated 
cross-country tours in the U, S. 
which take her to all sections of 
the country yearly. 

Last season, Miss Towies 
modeled in the Tobe Shows for 
buyers, representing the largest 
department stores in America. 
Listed among these well known 
stores are Sak's 5th Avenue, 
Bergdof Goodman, Henri Bendel 
and Russeks of New York; Nei- 
man-Marcus of Dallas, and 
Marshall Field of Chicago, 

In 1960 she received three 
"Best Dressed" awards in na- 
tional competition and has ap- 
peared on Radio Station WOW 
in New York on her private 
show. 

Miss Towies holds a B.S. de- 
gree from Wiley College and 
lacks only four hours for the 




Miss Towies 

completion of a Master's degree 
at the University of Southern 
California. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April. 1961 



Politics and World News 

By James J. DeVoo 

Maii-Iiilo-Space Shows Groal Achievpiiiciil 

The "greatest scientific achievement in the history of man," 
was one of the statements made after the historic flight of man- 
into-space. Major Yuri Gagarin, a Russian, 27-year-old. and father 
of two children, orbited the earth in a five-ton space ship on a 
flight that took one hour and 48 minutes: with the withering away 
of approximately 108 minutes on that never to be forgotten day, 
Russia, with her great booster, pulled away and won the man-in- 
space race. 

A Steppe<l-Ui> Program Is NihmIimI 

What does this mean to the average American? Is it an in- 
dication that man's quest for knowledge of the unknown heavens 
will eventually be realized, and that this knowledge will be used 
to further his superficial aim of world conquest? 

Personally, it has grave implications for the American educa- 
tional system and scientific research. Our education in science will 
have to be revamped! A stepped-up program in recruiting young 
men and women to study the sciences will have to be undertaken! 
No longer can America afford to ignore the scientific talent of her 
black citizens, when she needs to utilize all of her available man- 
power resources in order to win the race against Communist tyranny 
and conspiracy. 

It is understandable that in the next few days great stress will 
be put on the orbiting of an American-manned satellite, and if 
the result is anything but successful, it behooves us to institute a 
better science program in our schools. And it is our responsibility to 
provide a favorable climate in order for our scientists to engage in 
research and stop harrassing great scientists like Dr. Lynus Pauling 
and Robert Oppenheimer. 

Aiiiericaiis Can Meet llie Challenge 

The American people have the ingenuity and the know-how to 
meet the challenges of the space age and the Russian achievement. 
Our great democracy has passed through great crises before, and 
showed that she can overcome them. The mobilization of ALL of 
America's human resources in a program which will aid in tech- 
nological progress will be of enormous help. Vice President Lyndon 
B. Johnson's efforts as chairman of President Kennedy's Committee 
on Equal Employment Opportunity are concrete steps in the right 
direction. Closing the gaps in our science educational program with 
more federal assistance will ensure adequately trained scientists 
for the future. Only through a concerted effort by all Ainericans 
will we meet the challenge of the Russians. 



My Kind of Democracy 

By William Hagin 

Trouble aud Chaos in World Today 

The majority of the people of the Western World are now 
beginning to believe in the old proverb that says, "The world is a 
stage and we, the people, are its leading players." They are be- 
girming to believe this because of the trouble and chaos that is 
developing iu this world today. Cuba, who once was our close ally 
has now broken off all ties with the U, S. France, one of the great 
we.stern powers, i5 having trouble in Algeria. The acknowledged 
leader of the Western World, the United States is faced with an 
internal problem of racial strife. 

It would seem that every time any country finds itself in diffi- 
culty they call upon the United States for assistance. 

Segregation and Diserimination Deadly Forces 

My question is, "How can the U. S. lead other countries out of 
darkness when at home an enemy destroys her children with a 
deadly force called segregation accompanied with the fall out dust 
called discrimination?" 

We need help in such troubled areas in the U. S. as Mississippi. 
Arkansa.s. Louisiana, Georgia, South Carohna and some of the other 
die-hard Southern states. When this has been realized the Negro 
must, and will be given a chance to participate fully in a democracy 
through equal opportunities in education, employment, housing and 
the ballot. Then he could prove to the world that the mighty U. S. 
is capable of shouldering the many responsibilities of a true 
democracy. 

When Will America Be Ready? 

Then America will be ready to lead the occidental nations for 
she would then be practicing what she advocates. 

Countries like France. Great Britain and many other western 
countries must lead themselves, to promote a kind of government 
that is best for the people, and unite themselves into a brotherhood 
of men, for the common good of man. 

Then the world will really be. not a stage, but a place where 
prosperity reside within. 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

ALPHONSO McLEAN 
Editor-in-Chief 

EDITORIAL 



0>lum/i»t. Jsme- Dc.of, Mit> K...cl.uJ, Vlillum HjBin 
Co>jie*Jrfi ttil.iij Rlune) 

BUSINESS STAFF 

'^■*''*'" Wiliui, t. Sell. RqLi 



Norman Elmor. 

Rcddl Waliui 

iDlhv Csrlei, Eddie Biran 

. . Brriha Koincga 

i«ll« Kennedy, Chj ' 

iu Q,iinn. Carolyi 



Let 






K',*/. f. y^.% 



I.NTKRCOLLEGIATK PRESS 
tOLUMBrA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 
AS»OCrATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATIOiS 
.-.J/, orc*n «I iludenl e«p»eMion, ii publKhed menihlr \,i ihe 
vll*(« I* in rztit elwt icfiiiiy. 
«i« •« IIXO i«/ tolomn ineh. Tui lufiher xolonnttUia writ*- 



Peace Corps 
Queslioiiiiaires 
I\ow Available 

Peace Corps headquarters has 
mailed Volunteer Questionnaires 
to the presidents of 2,000 colleges 
and universities for campus dis- 
tribution. 

Students who have written to 
the Peace Corps or to the Presi- 
dent of Volunteer will auto- 
matically receive questionnaries 
direct from Washington. 

Questionnaires ca nalso be ob- 
tained by writing to Congress- 
men or Senators or to the Peace 
Corps. Washington 25. D. C. 

They are also available at local 
Post Offices and will be dis- 
tributed by the United States 
Department of Agriculture Di- 
rectors of State Agricultural Ex- 
tension Services for relay to 
their county agents. 

The questionnaire is four 
pages long. It asks 28 questions. 
It also asks the potential Volun- 
teer to list references. An ex- 
planatory sheet is attached. 

The questionnaire asks the 
potential Volunteer for the fol- 
lowing kinds of information: 
Education, Job experience, pro- 
ficiency in languages, technical 
skills, availability for Peace 
Corps service, special foregn area 
knowledge, health, military 
service, avocations, hobbies and 
athletic participation, organiza- 
tional activity and leadership, 
and geographical preference for 
assignment. 



Coliiiiibia Lliiiversily 
Newspaper to Aid Sit-ins 

(UPSi— The Owl. weekly news- 
paper of the Columbia University 
School of General Studies, has 
formed a permanent committee 
to arrange benefit performances 
to aid the growing number of 
Southern students being jailed 
and expelled from their colleges 
for sit-in activities. 

According to Gordon Hutchins. 
the paper's music critics, the Owl 
hopes "to arouse student indig- 
nation" about violations of civil 
rights in the South and to 
"collect periodically sums of 
money to aid the struggle that 
will bring first class citizenship 
to eighteen million Negroes." 

Included in performances 
already scheduled are Ruby Dee 
and Ossie Davis of the Broad- 
way Show, "A Raisin in the Sun." 
folksingers George Tipton. Rev 
Gary Davis. Harry Belafonte, 
the Belafonte Singers and the 
Rev, Martin Luther King 



Adult Program Closes 

(Canlinued from Page 1) 

For the past six years, the 
Home Economics Department at 
Savannah State College has ex- 
panded its programs and offered 
its facilities to the adults in Sa- 
vannah for the purpose of 
stimulating and improving voca- 
tional proficiencies, developing 
new interests for self improve- 
ment and providing direction to 
become worthy members of the 
home and community. 

Classes in Upholstering and 
Furniture Refinishing, Dress- 
making and Tailoring, and Food 
Preparation were held Monday 
through Thursday from 7-9 p.m. 



IN CASE OF FIKE 

At home— ^ 

Quickly get everybody out 
of the house. 

Call the fire department 
immediately. 

'Be sure everyone in your 
family knows how to call the 
fire department.) 

At public gatherings — 
Walk, do not run, to the 
nearest exit. Call the fire de- 
partment Immediately, Keep 
calm. 



Editorial 
Comments 



by Alphonso McLean 




New Loatlcrs 
The entire staff of the Tiger's Roar extends congratulations 
to the newly elected student body leaders. We know that a college 
is as powerful as its student body leaders. Work diligently and SSC 
will be a better school in the future. 

No<mI Voliii^ Machines 

After closely evaluating the present system 
of voting on campus I sincerely believe that 
voting machines would do a much better job. 
The system of merely throwing a ballot in a 
cardboard box, is definitely not representative 
of a college election. We hope there will be some 
changes along these lines in the future- 
Clean Election 
It was good to see that there was not any mud throwing in 
this election. This proves that a campus politician can carry out 
a campaign effectively without dealing in personal malign. Wonder 
what would happen if a SSC student ran for the Governor of the 
State in 1975, With the type vote getting machines that were used 
here, the outcome of that election would be hard to predict. 

S|iriii^ Probation 

Spring probation was in her unique colorful way as the various 
Greeks presented candidates for their organizations to the student 
body. The November probation will be one of the largest ever seen 
on campus, it was reported by the Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Reserve Fund Proposed 

Much concern and attention has been given recently to the 
financial status of the baseball, track and the college newspaper. 
Reports were made that the funds for those activities were ex- 
hausted for the fiscal year last month. As Editor of the Student's 
Voice (campus newspaper) 1 recommend that in the future ad- 
ditional funds from either the students or other sources should be 
made available in a reserve fund in order to cover these needed 
activities on our college campus. Of course some might say. "We 
don't need a baseball or track team." The fact of the matter is 
how can other colleges, some even snialler than ours, produce a 
well rounded program of extra class activities? A college cannot 
sell its program effectively by just sending out bulletins and the 
other devices used to get students. The average high school student 
looks at a college through a crystal glass. He not only studies the 
academic side of the college but also the athletic and the general 
tone of the student body through activities such as the student 
newspaper, baseball, track, basketball and football teams. If he sees 
a fairly good team or newspaper he is immediately interested in 
the college. 

Therefore, it is my contention that student activities on our 
campus are indeed vital to the student morale on campus, and all 
efforts should be made to keep them. 

s/ Alphonso S. McLean, Editor 





CALENDAR OF EVENTS 


April 


25-26 


Mid-quarter Examinations 




27 


Alplia Phi Alpha Fraternity Assenably 




28 


All College Dance 




29 


History and Constitution Examinations, 9:00 AM 




29 


Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Formal Ball, 
8:00- 11:00 P.M. 




30 


Vesper ly.W.C.A.) 


May 


5 


Sophomore Comprehensive Examinations 




6 


Camilla Hubert Hall Cotton Ball, 8:00 P.M. 




9 


College Playhouse Production, "Tiger at the 
Gates" ~ Meldrim Auditorium. 8:15 P.M. 




11 


Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Assembly 




13 


English Qualifying Examinations 




13 


Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Ball, 8:00 - 11:00 P.M. 




14 


Annual Charm Week Begins 




18 


Annual Awards Day Assembly 




25 


Senior Class Day 




26 


Junior -Senior Prom 




30 


Classes End 




31 


Final Examinations Begin 


June 


4 


Baccalureate 




5 


Final Examinations End 




6 


Commencement 



Christianity: A Wholesome Sign 

By Lorenzo P. McNeal 

Traditionally, it is the saintly person who is most conscious 
of sin. Individuals whose spiritual lives are dull and insensitive 
may not recognize any needs. Those who have achieved great depth 
of character are likely to be most eloquent in pointing out their 
own faults and failures. 

So it is a major point of strength that Christianity makes us 
look at our own weaknesses. Individuals and nations are encouraged, 
even challenged to take stock. Only such analysis results in recog- 
nition of shortcomings. 

This means that Christianity is strong in spite of the weakness 
of its followers. Though there are no completely dedicated nations 
and few individuals who approach the Christian ideal, the goal is 
always before us, It lifts men and nations by challenging to higher 
achievement, Each height that is scaled enables a new and higher 
peak to come Into view. 

Christian nations are far from perfect, but they appear to be 
so much better than those which have not been touched by God's 
message. Conscious of their sins, Christian nations can still have 
a message for the rest of the world. 

Jesus brought a message so different that many refused to 
accept it. He taught us all men are equal in his sight. If privilege 
is to be gained, it must be won by personal conduct and It takes 
everyone. 



April. 1961 / 



^O 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Noted Author Gives Lecture ^« Be New York Attend Atlanta G.T.E.A. Meeting 



During Library Week 

James Baldwin, noted Ameri- 
can author, inaugurated the 
celebration of National Library 
Week on the campus of Savan- 
nah State College. Mr. Baldwin 
presented a lecture in the Col- 
lege Library on Sunday. April 
16 at 5 o'clock p.m. In his lecture 
he urged the audience to become 
more familiar with books and 
their contents. Mr. Baldwin is 
the author of Go Tell It On the 
Mountain, Notes of a Native Son, 
and Giovanni's Room. He has 
two new books which will be 
published in 1961. Nobody Knows 
My Name (May 1961) and 
Another Country (October 1961). 
He has been widely published in 
such leading periodicals as 
Partisan Review. Mademoiselle. 
Esquire, Harper's Bazaar, and 
Commentary. 

Radio Panel Discussion 

On Wednesday, April 19, the 
Savannah State College Library 
sponsored a Radio Panel Discus- 
sion on the subject, "Libraries: 
The Challenge of the '60"s" on a 
local radio station WSOK. Mem- 
bers of the panel and thier topics 
were; Miss Althea Williams, 
Circulation Librarian, Savannah 
State College, discussed College 
Libraries; Miss Celeste Hatcher. 
Librarian, Carnegie Library, con- 
sidered Public Libraries; Mrs. 
Lucy Solomon, Itinerant Li- 
brarian, Chatham County Board 




James Baldwin answers various 
questions from listeners, alter 
he lectured on books and 
authors. 

ol Education discussed Ele- 
mentary School Libraries and 
Mrs- Doris Little, Librarian, 
Beach Junior High School dis- 
cussed High School Libraries. 
The panel was moderated by E- 
J, Josey. Librarian, Savannah 
State College. 

The National Library Week 
Convocation was held at the AU- 
College Assembly on Thursday, 
April 20. at 12 o'clock noon, Bn- 
ford H- Conley. Librarian of 
South Carolina State College, 
Orangeburg. South Carolina was 
the speaker. 



Poll Revels Students Would 
Patronize Integrated Theaters 

(UPS)— The results of a can- 
vassing of the student body of 
the University of North Carolina 
during Brotherhood Week last 
month has revealed that over 
80% of the students questioned 
(1879) at the University would 
continue to patronize local 
theaters if they were open to 
persons of all races. 

The poll, conducted by a volun- 
teer student group, was intended 
to find out if claims of theater 
owners that their business would 
fall off if they were to integrate 
were valid. 

Students in each living unit 
were given a questionnaire, the 
completion of which was 
optional. 



Of the 1879 returned form. 803 
(42.7%) indicated the No. 1 
choice requesting the opening of 
the theaters to all, 28.18% 
checked the No. 2 alternative 
indicating that they would con- 
tinue patronizing the theaters, 
16% checked the No. 3 choice, 
indicating opposition to the 
policy but stating that they 
would continue patronage. 

The paper also cites, as in- 
dication that theater seats are 
"growing cold under the present 
segregated arrangement" the 
recent practice of offering free 
showings to fraternity and 
sorority groups during prime 
evening hours at the Carolina 
Theater. 



Camp Counselor 

Abraham Jones, junior social 
science major, received a notice 
from the famous Henry Street 
Settlement in New York City, 
stating that he will be employed 
as a Specialized Counselor work- 
ing with problem cliildren in the 
Lower Eastside New York area. 

Jones was employed last sum- 
mer as a general counselor at 
Camp Henry in Mahopac Falls, 
New York, which is operated by 
the Henry Street Settlement, 
and has been raised to this po- 
sition in view of his perform- 
ance by the Board of Directors 
of the Settlement. 

The Henry Street Settlement 
is a group of houses with the 
ideal of helping people to build 
better lives and better neigh- 
borhoods and serves more than 
U.OOO persons a year. The Settle- 
ment operates under an annual 
budget of $203,075,000 and this 
money comes from donations, 
private grants, general appeals. 
Greater New York Fund. etc. 

The Henry Street Settlement 
operates a Music School, Play- 
house, Mental Hygiene Clinic, 
Tenant Organization Project. 
Home Planning Workshop. Four 
Houses for Recreational Activi- 
ties, and two Summer Camps in 
New York State. 

Jones wilt be the first Negro 
so employed in this position and 
will work for three months after 
school closes. 



ANNUAL AWARDS 

DAY ASSEMBLY 

, MAY 18 



JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM, MAY 26 



NaWd to NAIA 
All-America Squad 

By Theodore Clark 
Redell Walton, a six foot-one 
seasons, has 
been named 
to the third 
unit of the 
196 1 NAIA 
A!l-American 
baske t b a 1 1 
squad. 

Walton, a 
native of 
Chicago, Illi- 
nois, prepped 
Walton at C r a ne 

Tech High School of that city 
and helped the SSC Tigers engi- 
neer into the NAIA National 
Tournament in Kansas City, for 
two consecutive years. Redell is 
a Physical Education major and 





Pitturetl above are students who attended the riLtntly con- 
cluded Georgia Teachers Education Association Meeting, held in 
Atlanta. Leola Trowbridge ,left), Joan Singleton (center), and 
Pauline Jordon are members of the campus chapter of the Future 
Teachers of America (FTA). 



plans to play professional 
basketball. 

Boasts Brilliant Record 

Redell is the first basketball 
player in the history of the col- 
lege to become an All-American. 
In thirty three games last sea- 
son, Walton manufactured 854 
points for a 25,5 average per 
game. He also grabbed 342 re- 
bounds for a 10.3 average per 
contest. Redell posted a 46.8 
shooting percentage by hitting 
325 baskets in 694 shots from 
the floor and sacked 204 of 263 
free throws for a 76-1 percent- 
age. Versatile in many positions, 
Walton played guard, forward 
and center for Coach Theodore 
Wright's quintet. 

Walton credits his superior 
playing ability and skills to 
Coach Wright and his fellow 
teammates. 



Choral Society 
Concludes Tour 

The College Choral Society, 
under the direction of Dr. Cole- 
ridge A. Braithwatte, recently 
concluded a three-day tour of 
the state of Georgia last month. 
The group left the campus on 
Wednesday, April 12, and re- 
turned Saturday, April 15. 

Two concerts a day were 
rendered under the following 
schedule; Wednesday, April 21, 
11:30 a.m., Tattnall County In- 
dustrial High School, Reidsville, 
East View Elementary School, 
Americus; Thursday, April 13, 
Ballard-Hudson High School, 
Macon; Friday, April 14, Oconee 
High School, Dublin, and Boggs 
Academy. Keysville, Georgia. 

The Society is composed of 55 
members, 



Scenes From The "Miss Savannah State" Pagent 



Emma Sue McCrory 



Juanita Quinn 



Yvonne McGIotkton 



Dorothy Brown 



Carolyn Vinson 




elect 



"MISS SAVANNAH STATE' 

elect 1961-62, Emma Sue McCrory 
of Columbus, Georgia. Miss Mc- 
Crory is a junior English major. 



~i Jiianita Quiiin. first runner-up 
for "The Miss Savannah State 
College Crown" is a junior social 
science major. She modeled 
various wears as well as acted a 
scene from Hamlet. Miss Quinn 
is wearing a two-piece outfit 
with hat, bag, and slioes to 
match. 



BIDS FAREWELt — Yvonne 

McGlockton, "Miss SSC 1960-61," 
bids farewell to the Savannah 
State College family alter having 
a successful reign. "I will never 
forget the experiences I have 
gamed by being your queen," 
she said as the entire student 
body gave her an ovation. 



Dorothy Brown, junior, mathe- 
matics major, displays leisur* 
Sunday wear. A runner-up for 
"Miss Savannah State College," 
Dorothy hails from Metter, 
Georgia. 



Carolyn Vinson models eve- 
ning formal wear. Miss Vinson 
is a junior social science major. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April. 1961 



FEATURES 




CLUB & 
CAMPUS 

FASHIONS 




BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER Esquire's Fashion Director 

Defining "spoitsweai '* is a somewhat sticky wicket in a column 
for university men. Apparel which is considered appropriate onli/ 
for leisure wear on one campus, may be perfectly suitable for the 
classroom or even for casual dates on another. 

Therefore, I'll not attempt to dictate when the following fashions 
should be worn . . . that's up to each man on each campus to decide 
for himself. These are the newsmakers in the general sportswear 
field for the warm seasons ahead: 



YOU NEVER HAD IT SO LIGHT i„ jackets -The 

new crop of wash-and-wear jackets in combina- 
tions of Dacron and cotton are almost shirting 
weight, and unlined in the bargain. Two positive 
trends are notable: giant plaid.t for the pace-set- 
ters; subtle colorings in the native craft fabrics 
(batik, madras. Kalamkaril for the conserva- 
tives. Outstanding color-mates in the plaids will 
be either olive and blue or olive and grey. These 
look best with solid color lightweight trousers in 
deep olive or grey. Complete the outfit with a 
classic, button-down collar shirt in white or the 
new "Jute" color. ..a light natural tan, especi- 
ally effective with olive. 

THE BRITISH-INFLUENCED BLAZERS, created 

with Yankee know-how, are currently in great 
favor. Choose a natural-shoulder, single-breasted 
version with metal buttons in navy or one of the 
newer hues. . .olive, gold or light grey. The 
double-breasted blazers are smartest in navy, ac- 
cented with white pearl buttons. 



IHt KM lb AKL II for casual shirts in cotton, Banlon or blends. 

These, in the conventional, solid-color, short-sleeved pullover style 
will be offered in light tan, gold or olive. For kicks, pick one in 
bright red. Note. too. the great variety with contrasting border 
stripes at collar and sleeve edge, and another group with knit 
collar.-^ ami button plackets half-way do"'n the front. 



CHECK THE NEW SLACKS...!,, r;,ccfo. 

stripes and plaids. The fabrics are light- 
weight and washable. Basic tan chinos 
continue to be popular, but let yourself go 
and add at least one pair of patterned 
slacks to your Summer wardrobe this 
year. 

SWEATER COLLECTORS will unnt to in- 

vestigate the si'un-bulkies in pullover or 
six-button cardigan style. These look 
warmer than they are because the knits 
are very porous and many are of cotton or 
blends, as well as very lightweight wools. 
White is still the number one choice for 
warm weather, but tan, gold and olive are 
also good. 

Advance tip: on my recent fashion-scout- 
ing trip through Europe and the Scandi- 
navian countries 1 saw patterned sweaters 
everywhere, some in such wild color com- 
binations as purple, orange and white. 



STANDOUT SHOES in the sportswear category are the hi-risers 

...either slip-on or laced desert style. 
Choose yours in olive or natural tan in 
brushed leather. 



WHAT'S AHEAD: in the next column. 
we'll clear up some of the confusion about 
correct formalwear and accessories, and 
report on the new trends in beachwear. So 
long, for now. 





Space Food 

Travelers to outer space may 
have to grow their own food 
en route, reports the May Read- 
er's Digest. It is estimated that 
a space traveler will need about 
seven pounds of food and water 
per day. Since this need would 
make long trips impractical. 
scientists are studying the possi- 
bility of using sunlight to raise 
nutritious, fast-growing algae 
during flight. 



Vanishing Americans 

Each year an estimated one 
million Americans vanish — most 
of them deliberately. Lt. John J. 
Cronin. former chief of New 
York's Missing Persons Bureau 
says in the May Reader's Digest 
that the chief reason for such 
disappearances is "to escape a 
problem which looks overpower- 
ing." Spring and fall are the 
peak seasons for vanishing. More 
men vanish than women, and 
married women disappear more 
frequently than single ones. 



Melius Fashions 

By Eddie Bryant 



OUTLETS SEEN FOK 
STYLE SCENE 

This year even more than last, 
the vernal style scene promises 
to be a harmonious blend of 
tradition and innovation that 
should provide more ample out- 
lets for both conservative and 
liberal tastes. 

Things to Come 

The shape of things to come 
will change a bit, but only the 
perceptive eye will notice. 
Happily, the natural shoulder 
hasn't been touched, but the new 
jackets will be longer by a frac- 
tion than heretofore, and their 
lapels will be slightly wider. 
Waist suppression, gentle but 
noticeable, will be back, and you 
can expect to find more patch 
flap pockets on solid-color coats. 
Slacks will retain their slim and 
clean-lined silhouette, but with 
a decline in elasticized waist- 
bands. Belt loops will be reap- 
pearing, and with them, a 
sumptuous variety of new belts 
n both leathers and fabrics. But 
the biggest news is the trium- 
phant revival of stripes: candy 
stripes, boater stripes, awning 
stripes, ice cream parlor stripes. 
On blazers, sweaters, swim 
trunks walking shorts, belts. 
dress and sport shirts, they 
promise to infuse the style sea- 
son with an atmosphere of 
carnival gaiety that has not been 
enjoyed since the stripe-candy 
Nineties. 

The dress shirt picture reveals 
the same balance between tra- 
ditionalism and experimenta- 
tion. The tidy tab collar in both 
snap-fastener and collar button 
styles, still will be a handsome 
complement to your spring and 
summer wardrobe of suits and 
ties, and much dressier than the 
buttondown. But watch for the 
introduction of a short, modified 
spread collar as a London shirt 
feature. The most noteworthy 
news item is the proliferation of 
the short-sleeve, tapered body 
dress shirt in a multitude of new 
patterns, colors and collar styles. 



Where Is Your 
Shangri-la? 

By Katie Williams '59 
■'Romance, like a ghost, eludes 
touching." said the noted Amer- 
ican essayist and editor. T. W. 
Curtis. "It is always where you 
were, not where you are." Al- 
most every well traveled person 
has a favorite spot on the earth 
somewhere; a place he regards 
as supremely romantic. But for- 
tunately, it is not necessary to 
be a world traveler to have a 
favorite romantic place, these 
days, thanks to movies, televis- 
ion and magazines, we can tour 
the world vicariously and search 
for Shangri-la in our living 
rooms. 

Most people agree on the qual- 
ities that make a place romantic. 
First, it must be a place where 
we can do the things we enjoy 
doing. Second, it must possess 
breath-taking beauty. Lastly, the 
places we remember as romantic 
are invariably those we associate 
with memorable people or cir- 
cumstances, One young couple 
who have traveled extensively 
claim the most romantic spot in 
the world is Sea Island. Ga, Rea- 
son? They spent their honey- 
moon there. 

To attempt to name the most 
romantic place in the world 
v/ould seem to be as presump- 
tous as attempting to define or 
beauty. Each person has his own 
reason for finding a place ro- 
mantic — reasons involving set- 
ting, people and circumstances. 

(Continued on Page 5} 



^^^ftfrU^ 



Sp 



otlight 

By Veronica Owens 



Bobby is 




The Campus Spotlight cites another outstanding personaUty in 
this issue. Bobby Burgess. He is the cordial and versatile fellow on 
campus that is known and respected by all who are acquainted 
with him. 

graduate of Candler County Training School, in 
Metter. Georgia. The fall of the year he gradu- 
ated from hiRih school, he enrolled as a freshman 
at Savannah State College. Since that time, he 
has endeavored and excelled in numerous aspects 
of education on tlie campus. Presently, he is a 
junior majoring in Chemistry. 

He has the honor of being a Tutor in the 
Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial System. He secured 
this position because of his knowledge and keen 
understanding of Government. 

Recently. Bobby served as the General Secre- 
tary for the Annual Men's Festival Committee. 
Other activities that Bobby is affiliated with are: Secretary, 
Young Men's Christian Association; Vice President, Wright Hall 
Dormitory Council; Member, Committee on Student Teacher Edu- 
cation; Member, Pan-Hellenic Council; Chairman, Social Commit- 
tee, Savannah State College Student Council; Member. Delta Eta 
Chapter, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Incorporated; Member, Tiger's 
Roar Staff; and Honor Student, 1959-60. 

Bobby has a most sapient philosophy of life. His philosophy is 
"Take the world as you find it." 

In addition to the numerous activities Bobby is affiliated with, 
he still finds the time to have some interesting hobbies. He enjoys 
listening to modern jazz, reading current news, playing basketball, 
and attending the movies 

A versatile person is truly one to be admired And. consequently. 
that is why Bobby Burgess was one of the persons chosen this month 
to take a place in the Campus "Spotlight," 

Another outstanding personality in the Campus Spotlight this 
month is Rosemary Singleton. She is the petite little miss that 
everyone knows as "Rose." She has earned this 
distinction because of her pleasing personality 
and enviable scholarship. 

After graduating from Tompkins High 
School in 1957, she enrolled at Savannah State 
College, Since that time, she has excelled 
scholastically and educationally. Evidence of 
this is the "Business Award" that she received 
from the Business Department last year for 
excellence in business. 

Presently. Rose is a senior majoring in Busi- 
ness Administration. She plans to obtain her 
B.S. degree in Business and do further study on the subject in 
graduate school. 

Last year Rosemary reigned as the attendant to "Miss Alpha" 
1960-61. 

Rosemary is the secretary and typist for "AROUND THE 
TOWN." a local bi-monthly magazine. 

The honoree lias numerous hobbies. Some of them are listening 
to records, dancing creatively, and reading novels. 




Miss Singleton, 
Senior 



Special Feature 

YOU ARE ONE OF THESE 

By Verdell LaVerne Lambert 
When it comes to eating, there are only two classes of people: 
those who live to eat and those who eat to live. It is only necessary 
to know what a body eats to determiiie what class he belongs to. 
If an individual eats as though he were fattening himself for the 
market, he would belong to the first class. If he eats barely enough 
to keep an ant alive, he would belong to the latter class. Conse- 
quently, inasmuch as there are only two classes of people — you are 
one of these. 

Fifteen scores and fifty-two years ago our fathers brought forth 
on this continent a new nation— the gluttonists! The entire world 
knew of their greatness— for they were great in width and great 
in appetite. But then, what made them such excessive eaters? 
History tells us that they were motivated by greed — the greed for 
food. They believed strongly in the biblical quotation: "Man can 
not live by bread alone. . . ." And so at meal time, and in between 
meal times, they would eat meats, vegetables, fats, and sweets 
lavishly. 

Most gluttonists eat about ten pounds of food each day. And 
it is with joy and delight that they sit down to ravage and devour 
their food. They tear their meat asunder, bite into the bones, and 
swallow the solid foods in large pieces. 

If you were to meet a gluttonist on the street, you would 
recognize him instantly. All of them have the forward look and are 
generally bulky people. 

People who eat to live are often referred to as "skinny bones." 
The "Skinny bones" fast frequently when in the course of 
human events, it becomes necessary for them to eat, they do so 
sparingly. Their lack of interest in food is due mostly to their desire 
to acquire an attractive figure or a slim physique. And so. day 
after day they consume pills to lose their appetites while their 
flesh waste away. 

Their choice of foods would be quite repulsive to the gluttonists. 
Like the vegetarians, they eat lettuce, cabbage, squash, spinach, etc. 

If you were to meet a "skinny bone" on the street, you would 
recognize him instantlly. All of them have the recessive look and 
are generally skinny people 

Gluttonist! Oh gluttonist! The next time you sit down at a 
table to eat, take heed that thy greatness does not overcome thee. 
"Skinny bones!" Oh "skinny bones!" The next time you sit down at 
a table to eat, you would do well to pattern after the gluttonists. 
for they are a great race of people. A word to the wise is sufficient, 
is it not? 



April. 1961 

Professor Speaks 
Oil '^Success'' 

By Alphonso S. McLean 

"Everyone seeks the secret of 
success," said William H. Bowens. 
Associate Professor of Economics 
at Savannah State College, as he 
addressed more than 1.000 stu- 
dents during the weekly Chapel 
Hour, Thursday, 

"There's no straightforward 
formula for success. For most 
people the word success is the 
rightful place in life one has at- 
tained through hard work," he 
told the assembly. Professor 
Bowens cited occasions in his- 
tory where some of the most suc- 
cessful men in the world con- 
sidered themselves failures be- 
cause things they wanted most 
could not be achieved, "We 
should change our conception 
of success and never let failures 
defeat our individual aspirations 
and intended goals," he said. He 
urged the group to grasp hold 
of individual ideals and develop 
them. 

In his conclusion he stated, 
"When we think of success we 
should think of making the most 
of our lives to help others to 
make this world a better place 
in which to live." 

Mr. Bowens, who lectures in 
Economics and Accounting, 
earned the Masters of Business 
Administration Degree in Ac- 
counting from New York Uni- 
versity and has taught at Sa- 
vannah State College for eight 
years. 



TIIF. TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



MAN OF YEAR" IS GIVEN PLAQUE 



College Playhouse 
Presents "Tiger 
At the Gates" 

The College Playhouse pre- 
sented Tiger at the Gates, Tues- 
day. May 9. during the Fine 
Arts Festival. The play written 
by Jean Giraudoux and adapted 
by Christopher Fry, treats the 
theme of the Trojan war and 
its causes. 

Appearing in the leading roles 
were Kharn Collier as Hector, the 
great Trojan warrior; Veronica 
Owens, as Andromache, Hector's 
wife; Carolyn Vinson as Cas- 
sandra, the prophetess; Otis 
Mitchel as Ulysses, the Greek 
General; and Juanita Quinn as 
Helen, the captured queen who 
causes the Trojan war. 

Others in the cast included 
Alphonso McLean as Paris, Tom 
Farlow as King Priam, Richard 
Coger as the Mathematician, 
Wilma Rhaney as Polyxene, 
Curtis Smith as Troilus, Artis 
Jones as Ajax, Eddie Bryant as 
the Topman. Flora Braxton as 
Hecuba, and Ben Pinckney as 
Busiris, 

The stage setting was de- 




President W. K. Payne presents James DeVoe, senior. Bu.siness Administrutiun major, the Man of 
the the Year Plaque for 1%0-til, as Dean of Men and coordinator of the program Nelson R. Freeman 
looks on. 



New Exchange 
Editor Appointed 

By David Bodison 

One of the newest appoint- 
ments to the Tiger's Roar Staff 
is George Green. Exchange 
Editor, it was announced by the 
Editor. 

George is a sophomore from 
Savannah, majoring in Business 
Administration. He is a member 
of the Newman's Club, the Busi- 
ness Club, Y-M.C.A. and other 
campus organizations. 

Duties of the Exchange Editor 
include the mailing of all issues 
of the Roar to various colleges 
and universities, throughout the 
U, S. and abroad, and the 
evaulating of other college news- 
papers to note trends in layout, 
editorials, special features and 
campus activities as a whole. 

The task of the Exchange 
Editor is indeed an important 
one to any newspaper staff. 



Dca«lliii<' for the 

June Is*! Issue Is 

May 20th 



signed by Phillip Hampton, 
assistant professor of fine arts, 
and executed by the Division of 
Trades and Industries. W. B. 
Nelson, chairman. 

Mrs. L. Colvin Upshur, assist- 
ant professor of English, is direc- 
tor of this production. 



THE SPORTS SCENE 



By Redell Walton 
Major League BasehaU 

Great Leveling in Major League Basehall 

In major league baseball. 1961 may eventually become the year 
of the great leveling. The National League has three teams— the 
Phillies, Reds and Cubs that appear to have no chance at the 
pennant — in the American League the present race seems to be 
tight with the Kansas City Athletics, the Boston Red Sox. the 
Detroit Tigers and the two new teams the Los Angels Angels, and 
the Washington Senators fighting early for the championship. This 
year the talent is divided so equally that a New York writer voted in 
a spring training poll that the Minnesota Twins was his choice for 
the pennant Nme other New York writers picked the New York 
Yankees, 

Yankees Are Strong 

The Yankees are strong, fast and replete with fearsome bats- 
men. Assuming the new office of Yankee manager is Ralph Houk. 
Houk has his job cut out to prove himself capable of replacing the 
old War Horse Casey Stengel. Age may be a slowing down factor 
to the White Sox but the acquisition of Juan Pizarro and Cal 
McFish could give them that added uplift needed to keep in the 
running. Showing improvement over last season are the Cleveland 
Indians. 

Pirates National League Favorites 

In the National League it is said that this League is more 
balanced than any ever before in the history of the game. The 
Pittsburgh Pirates are the favorites. Also standing a good chance 
are the Milwaukee Braves. Los Angeles Dodgers, St. Louis Cardinals, 
and the San Francisco Giants to cop the National League Pennant. 

This baseball season will offer fans the thrill and excitement 
of trying to predict a winner for both leagues. 



Spring Probation 
Brightens Campus 

By Norman B Elmore 

As the spring season arrived. 
so did the annual probation and 
initiation period for the Greek 
Letter Organizations h,ere on 
campus. There was a multiplicity 
of hilarity witnessed on campus 
as a result of the singing, duck- 
ing, dancing, marching, and 
funny stunts performed by the 
various probates. At the height 
of the noon hour, the fun seemed 
to reach its zenith. All of the 
groups were assembled in front 
of the Bandstand and each 
probate group tried to out per- 
form all of the other groups in 
order to please their most Honor- 
able Greeks (Big Sisters) and 
the Noble Greeks iBig Brothers). 
Some groups sang identical songs 
and performed crazy stunts thus 
causing the grand performances 
to be more comical than ever. 

The neophytes (new sorors and 
f raters) became members of the 
various sorities and fraternities 
on campus DELTA SIGMA 
THETA SORORITY, accepted in- 
to membership Dorothy L. Brown, 
Mary Nell Hollis. Imogene Smith. 
Emily Snype. Geraldine Spauld- 
ing. Eunice Veal, Hattie Watson, 
and Helen Woods. OMEGA PSI 
PHI FRATERNITY: Willie O. 
Harris, and Donell Woods; ZETA 
PHI BETA SORORITY: Mary 
Alice Cantrell. and Joan Holll- 
day; PHI BETA SIGMA FRA- 
TERNITY: Richard Coger and 
John Poole; ALPHA KAPPA 
ALPHA SORORITY: Lillian 
Cohen; KAPPA ALPHA PSI 
FRATERNITY: George Frazier, 
John Gordon, and Johnny War- 
ren; SIGMA GAMMA RHO 
SORORITY: Joan Foster. 

The next probation will be 
held in November. 



Dormitory Gives 
Pa jama Parly 

By Lucile Lamar 

The residents of Camilla 
Hubert Hall sponsored a Pajama 
Party, in the dormitory lobby, 
April nth. 

One might wonder, "Just what 
is a Pajama Party"^ A pajama 
party is merely a gathering of 
young ladies to play games, chat 
and relax. Refreshments are 
served so that the evening will 
be cooled from the hot dis- 
cussions that may occur. These 
discussions vary from politics to 
"how to hook a man." After all 
is said and done, the evening is 
truly one that inspires women to 
appreciate the art of utilizing 
"Leisure Time." 



Staff Ft rsoiiality of the Month 

By Richard Coger 




This column is designed to give the students an oppor- 
tunity lo know a little of the personal background of staff 
members who work tirelessly to better the college. 

This issue of the Tiger's Roar is citing a personality warm and 
pleasant in the name of Mrs. Clayae H. Watson, director of Wright 
Hall Dormitory. 

Mrs. Watson was educated m the public schools of Raleigh, 

North Carolina and attended Shaw University, 

In 1929, Mrs. Watson married the late Mr, 

Junius Watson. She has two daughters, Mrs. C. 

Faskins and Mrs. F, H. Cuthin who is employed 

by the Einstein Medical Center, Philadelphia, 

Pennsylvania, as a medical social worker. 

^9' .^ Mrs. Watson is an ardent sports fan and has 

^m^ J^gt toured both Europe and Australia. In her travel- 

^^^^^^H| ing, she attended the Brussels World Far, 

^^^^■^^^" Brussels, Belgium. 

Mrs. Watson In the fall of 1960, Mrs. Watson became the 

director of Wright Hall Dormitory. Last year, 
she was assistant director of Holmes Hall, dormitory for girls at 
Clark College. Atlanta. Georgia. 

Mrs. Watson's willing attitude to help others beyond the line 
of duty has inspired the men in Wright Hall to take a cleaner ap- 
proach to college life. 

Again the writer of this column is proud to present this dis- 
tinguished personality; a world traveler who has varied added ex- 
periences to the SSC family. 



Where Is Your Shangri-la? 

(Continued from Pa^e 4) 

In the end. each of us must find 
his own Shangri-la. 

This is exactly what more and 
more Americans are doing each 
year. The search for romantic 
places is taking Americans all 
around the world and making us 
the most travel conscious people 
in history. 

Somewhere, for everyone, there 
is a place where the grass is al- 
ways green, the house never de- 
preciates and love flourishes in 
the moonlight. But even if you 
never get out of your armchair, 
it will do your dormant corpus- 
cles good to pick your paradise. 



Mild Indians 

Six Sioux chiefs, visiting New 
York City and waiting for a 
luncheon table at a restaurant, 
were asked by the hostess. "Have 
you a reservation?" "Yep," said 
one. "In South Dakota." 

—The Reader's Digest 




^*6CA0 A F^N'CIL /.M66 (5J2AVe$ — iVf JLJ6T FOUNP AW 
e>;CELLENT eS"SAV (pUESTiO.'J.''" 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April, 1961 



News Briefs 



By Alphonso S. McLean 



Interviewer 

Dr. Grady Demus Davis, Dean 
of the School of Religion at 
Shaw University interviewed 
various students last week who 
were interested in the field of 
religion. He was accompanied 
by Mr. Joseph L. Morgan, senior 
at Shaw. Dr. Grady stated that 
there is a great need for men 
and women to go into religion, 
"We must take heed to the call 
and help fill the quota of needed 
ministers in our country," Dr. 
Grady said. 



Sophomore Comprehensive 
Examinations were administered 
May 5. at 8 a.m. The examina- 
tion is required by the college for 
all Sophomores and upper-class- 
men who have not taken it. 

Librarian Is Author 

E. J. Josey, College Librarian, 
Is the author of the article 
"Negro Youth and Libraries," in 
the April issue of the Negro His- 
tory Bulletin. 

The writer contends "Books 
and Libraries must play an im- 
portant part in the life of the 
New Negro, in the '60s." 



Festivftl Ends 
With Luncheon 

A luncheon in Adams Hall 
ended the 14th Annual Mens 
Fesiival week of activities Mon- 
day. April 17, William Pompey, 
Chairman of the Festival, pre- 
sided over the feast as the 
various committee chairmen re- 
ported activities that were held 
during the week. 

Celebrations began Sunday, 
April 9, with a Vesper Addre.s.s 
by Alvin Collins, '58, A sym- 
posium entitled, "How Good i.s 
Your Etiquette?" and a Jazz 
Forum. "What is Your Jazz I.Q," 
was presented at 12:30 and 8 
p.m., respectively, Tuesday, April 
11. Wednesday was Film Forum 
Day, and Thursday climaxed the 
week with an address by Pro- 
fessor Phillip Hampton, Depart- 
ment of Fine Arts. 

"This year's program was one 
of the best I've seen here," Dean 
Freeman said. Plans were sug- 
gested for next year's Festival, 
which has not yet been set. 



New Road Nears Completiou 



\Xi 



Terrell to Make Address 

Mr. Evanel R. Terrell, chair- 
man of the Department of Home 
Economics, is slated to address 
the closing exercises at N.F.A. 
and N T.A. organizations at 
Monroe High School, Cocoa. Fla. 
ers, students who are studying 



Examinations 

Constitution Examinations of 
the United States and Georgia 
were administered to students 
who applied to take it. Saturday. 
April 29. Dr. E. J. Dean, Chair- 
man of the Division of Social 
Science supervised both tests. 



luninus Heads 
Laboratory School 

The newly appointed principal 
of Sol C, Johnson High and Ele- 
mentary School is Arthur 
Dwight, an alumnus of Savan- 
nah State College and former 
football and basketball coach at 
his alma mater. Johnson High 
is operated by the local Board 
of Education in cooperation with 
Savannah State College as a 
laboratory school for the 
preparation of teachers. 

Mr, Dwight served as a teacher 
at Haven Home and Beach- 
Cuyler Schools; head football 
and basketball coach at Savan- 
nah State College for seven 
years; and principal of Cuyler 
Junior High which later became 
Beach Junior High. He entered 
the United States Army in 1942 
and was discharged with the 
rank of Captain in 1946. 

Mr. Dwight is the current 
president of the Chatham County 
Teachers Association, a member 
of Omega Psi Phi National Fra- 
ternity, and Asbury Methodist 
Church 



CALENDAR GIRLS 




APRIL SHOWERS — "Rain, 

rain, go away, come back 
another day," says Emma Sue 
McCrory, newly elected "Miss 
SSC." as she is caught in one 
of those unexpected showers 
during the month of April. 
Emma Sue is a senior English 
major from Columbus, Geor- 
gria. She is a member of the 
Dormitory Council, ColJege 
Playhouse, Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, and the TIGER'S 
ROAR Staff. 



"SPRING FORMALS" — 
SOCIAL EVENTS OF THE 
YEAR: Annette Kennedy, 
"Miss Alpha Phi Alpha," for 
two consecutive years awaits 
the formal season on SSC's 
campus. The Junior - Senior 
Prom and fraternal balls will 
create gaiety to all who may 
attend. Miss Kennedy is a 
junior, Social Science major 
and plans to do social work. 
She is also an Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Soror. 




New road linking Savannah State College campus and the 
Skidaway traffic artery nears completion as heavy equipment forges 
the long awaited highway. It is expected that much of the distract- 
ing motor traffic now using the campus as a throughway will be 
eliminated when the drive is finished. 



Independent Control Stressed 



Los Angeles, Calif. iI.P,) — 
Labeling administrative control 
over student finances as the 
basic weakness of present stu- 
dent government on the campus 
of the University of Southern 



California, a report issued 
through the Associated Students 
President's office stressed the 
need for "an independent system 
of fiscal control outside the Uni- 
versity's Accounting Office. 



Mrs. Bertrand 
F^xhibits at 
Art Gallery 

Mr.s Ernestine Bertrand, pupil 
of Phillip Hampton. Savannah 
State College, is currently ex- 
hibiting at Jordan Art Gallery, 
107 West Liberty Street. Mrs. 
Bertrand's work went on ex- 
hibition April 10th. 

Mrs, Bertrand, who has only 
recently begun to study art, ex- 
hibited at Savannah State Col- 
lege last spring, and two of her 
pictures were included In a 
showing of paintings by Negro 
Artists at Telfair Academy last 
fall. Several of her pieces are 
now being shown at the 
Twentieth Annual Exhibition of 
Atlanta University, Atlanta, 
Georgia. 

Mrs. Bertrand is a member of 
the National Conference of 
Artists, and is an advisor to the 
Savannah Student Artist's 
Chapter of this organization. 
She is married to Emanuel 
Bertrand. Comptroller at Savan- 
nah State College. 




The farther smoke 
travels Air-Softened. 
tne milder, the cooler, 
he smoother i 

/ tastes 



THESATISFIER! 



Make a date with flavor. Try Chesterfield King, 
Every satisfying puff is Air-Softened to enrich the 
flavor and make it mild. Special porous paper 
lets you draw fresh air into the full king length of 
top-tobacco, straight Grade-A all the way. 



Join the swing to 





June 6, 1961 



^TIGER S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Volume 14, Number ^ 



Ninety-one to Receive Degrees Today 

Drs. Rooks and Nabrit Headline Exercises 

IJ 




1961 gFUMIE) eUADlLIATl, 



Headlining the 85th C o nVv 
mencement Exercises will be] 
Dr. C. Shelby Rooks, associate di-| 
rector. Protestant Fellowship 
Program. Princeton. New Jersey. 
delivering the Baccalaureate 
Address, and Dr. Samuel M, Na| 
brit, president. Texas Southern 
University, Houston, Texas^^,.,^ 
Commencement Speaker. -^ 

The Baccalaureate Exercises 
will be held Sunday. June 4, at 
5 p.m. in Willcox Gymnasium. 
Dr. C. Shelby Rooks, associate 
director, Protestant Fellowship 
Program, Princeton, New Jersey, 
will deliver the Baccalaureate 
Address. 

Commencement Exercises will 
be held at 11 a.m.. Tuesday, 
June 6, in Willcox Gymnasium. 
The Commencement Address will 
be made by Dr. Samuel M. Na- 
brit, president, Texas Southern 
University. Houston, Texas. 

The Annual Alumni Banquet 
of the Savannah State College 
National Alumni Association was 
held Saturday, June 3. at 8 
p.m. in Adams Hall. Robert E, 
Blakeney, Class of '31, and Prin- 
cipal of Waynesboro High and 
Industrial School, Waynesboro, 
Georgia, was the speaker. 

Dr. Rooks, a native of North 

(Contituietl on Page 2) 



Friends of Library ^^'"^ Abroad 



Iimugurated 

\yE. J. Josey, librarian, an- 
nounces the inauguration of The 
Friends of the Savannah State 
College Library Organization. 
The Friends of the Library is 
being organized to assist the 
College Library in the building 
of its collection. Mr. Josey indi- 
cates that The Friends Organi- 
zation will give the Library a 
medium through which a con- 
centrated effort may be made to 
collect funds or desirable titles 
from alumni, citizens, students. 
faculty, business firms, and 
other interested persons. There 
are more than five hundred of 
these organizations throughout 
the country associated with col- 
lege, public, and research li- 
braries. 

All persons who contribute 
gifts of money or books to the 
Savannah State College Library 
will automatically become a 
member of the "Friends" group. 
The Librarian hastily pointed 
out that funds from the 
"Friends" group will not be a 
substitute for appropriation for 
books but will supplement the 
College Library's book fund. 



Faculty Members Slated 
For Summer Study 



1961 Tiger 



Yearbook Is Dedicated i/ 
To Mrs. W. K. Payne 



During a special program on 
Tuesday, May 16, the first copy 
of the Savannah State College 
Yearbook. The 1961 Tiger, was 
presented to Mrs. Mattie B. 
Payne, to whom the book was 
dedicated. Mrs. Payne is the wife 
of Dr. William K, Payne, presi- 
dent of Savannah State College, 

Mrs. Payne is perhaps best 
known as "the wife of the presi- 
dent of Savannah State College," 
But she has done some achieving 
on her own. in that she has suc- 
cessfully pursued two Bachelors 
and a M.A. degree. She has 
reared a son and. a daughter, 
both Doctors of Medicine, and is 
presently the grandmother of 
two fine boys. She is an astute 
counselor at the Alfred E. Beach 
High School of Savannah, and 
is very active in church and com- 
munity affairs. 

In making the presentation, 
William Golden, editor of The 
Tiger, stated, "In recognition of 
our 'First Lady,' for her out- 
standing achievements and the 
fine example she is setting for 
'finer womanhood,' we humbly 




dedicate The 1961 Tiger." 

An excerpt from the thirty- 
first chapter of Proverbs was 
used in the dedicatory remarks 
to convey the feelings of the 
Tiger staff and the entire college 
family, upon selecting Mrs, 
Payne for this honor. 



According to information re- 
leased by Dr. William K. Payne, 
several faculty members will 
study at several of the nation's 
top universities this summer. 

The President feels that the 
faculty's desire and willingness 
to continue study will enhance 
both the faculty members and 
the institution. 

National Foundation Grants 

Three received National Foun- 
dation Grants. They are: Mrs, 
Margaret C. Robinson, instruc- 
tor, Department of Biology, who 
will study at Washington State 
University, Pullman, Washing- 
ton; Prince Jackson, Jr., instruc- 
tor in Mathematics and Physics, 
who will study toward the doc- 
torate at the University of Kan- 
sas; and Marion Mendenhall, in- 
structor in Chemistry, who will 
study at Oregon State College. 
Corvallis, Oregon. 

Dorothea Towles 
Delivers Speech 

^y^y Verdelle Lambert 

"Bonjour mesdames, mademoi- 
selles, et monsieurs . . ." It was 
in this romance language that 
Dorothea Towles, accomplished 
fashion model, greeted her audi- 
ence at the 16th annual Charm 
Week Assembly program at Sa- 
vannah State College. May 18. 

Miss Towles gained the ap- 
plause of the audience when she 
stated that "There are no ugly 
women." "Everyone," she con- 
tinued, "has something about 
him that is nice." 

Miss Towles emphasized the 
importance of having a pleasing 
personality and of being able to 
get along with others. <ll The 
ability to make others feel at 
ease, i2) optimism. (3i a pleas- 
ing voice. i4) gracefulness, (5) 
and a sense of humor, were cited 
as the five important facets of 
a pleasing personality. 

Speaking of goals. Miss Towles 
advised that they be set as high 
as possible, and that although 
there may be detours, one should 
never lose sight of his goals. 

As final hints to the young 
men and women, the speaker 
suggested that everyone should 
strive to improve his walking 
and sitting habits, make his 
clothes reflect his personality, 
and learn how to make and ac- 
knowledge introductions. 



Southern Education Foundation 

Another faculty member will 
study at Peabody College, Nash- 
ville. Tennessee, on a Southern 
Education Foundation Fellow- 
ship. He is Robert Holt, assistant 
professor of English. 

To Study French 

Miss Althea V. Morton, assist- 
ant professor in the department 
of Languages and Literature. 
has been awarded a scholarship 
by the Society for French Amer- 
ican Cultural Services and Edu- 
cation Aid to study in Paris. 
France. 

Others to Study Various Places 
Others on leave to study are 
Eddie B. Bivins, instructor in the 
division of technical sciences, 
who will study Industrial Design 
and Drafting in Engineering 
Graphics; and Mrs. Thelma M. 
Harmon, assistant professor, de- 
partment of education, who will 
work on the doctorate degree at 
Ohio State University. 

Howard M. Jason, associate 
professor, department of lan- 
guages and literature, whose ma- 
jor is Spanish, will work toward 
the Ph.D. in Spanish in Inter- 
american University, Saltilto, 
Cpahuila, Mexico. 

Wiley A. Perdue, instructor, 
department of business adminis- 
tration, will study toward the 
doctorate in business at Ameri- 
can University, Washington, D.C. 



Volunteer Peace 
Corps Questionnaire 

Volunteer Questionnaires for 
the U. S. Peace Corps are avail- 
able to citizens of the United 
States, 18 years and over, includ- 
ing married couples without 
children. These questionnaires 
are available at the West Broad 
Street Y.M.C.A. Tests and inter- 
views are required by applicants 
before selections are made for 
overseas projects. 



ALUMNI APPOINTED 

A 1960 graduate of Savannah 
State College. Miss Rose Ann 
Lanier, has been advised that 
she has been selected as a math- 
ematician at The Naval Weap- 
ons Laboratory, Dahlgren, Vir- 
ginia. Miss Lanier will work in 
the Computation and Analysis 
Laboratory. 



Ninety-one seniors will end 
their college career at Savannah 
State College today ^^hen B.S, 
degrees will be conferred on 
them. 

Graduating will be: 

Accounting: Marilyn R. Ellis. 

General Business Administra- 
tion: Yvonne L. Berry. Eddie W. 
Bryant, Jr,, Elise Bryant, Wil- 
liam R, Burton, Lee Earnest 
Dewberry, Mazalene Amanda 
Gant, Laura Garvin, Barbara 
Deloris Jordan, Mary Lou Kel- 
ley, Richardine Ralph King, Al- 
phon.so S. McLean, William L, 
Pompey. Daisy Beatrice Saxby, 
Theatis Underwood. 

Elementary Education: Cyn- 
thia Rhodes Baker, Isabella 
Eloise Chance, Marilyn Cole, 
Marvelyn L. Davis, Kay Hamil- 
ton, Cornelia R. Johnson. Minnie 
L, Jones, Pauline E. Jordan, 
Carolyn Luten, Eldora Loretta 
Manning, Bobble Lee Pender, 
Louise Philson. Geneva Red- 
mond. Nellie Mae Shellman. 
Rosalee Simmons, Minnie Ruth 
Smith. Lillian Solomon, Lula 
Mae Thompson, Leola Trobridge. 
Lula Mae Young, Dorothy Lee 
Brown. 

Secondary Education: Mary 
Essie Anderson, Eva Curry Base- 
man, David Lee Brown, Nina 
Ruth Butts, Gloria Virginia 
Byrd, Mildred Gissentanner, Wil- 
liam Golden, Mamie Lee Taylor 
Gordon. Thelma Ree Griffin, 
Bobby E, Hardy, Samuel B. Har- 
ris, Rudine Holmes. Lois Eliza- 
beth Hughes. Ruby L. Huiett, 
Maattie P. Jackson, Lavinia 
Ware Jenkins, Helen M. Johnson, 
Bertha Kornegay. Gladys Lam- 
bert, James C, Lawson, Celestine 
J. Weston Lewis, Geraldine Y. 
Lindsey. Mary K. McFall, Yvonne 
Elizabeth McGlockton, Gloria 
Ann Odum, Jocile Phillips, Rob- 
ert M. Porter. Mary C. Rosebud, 
Hazel Scott, Ruby L. Sims. Eve- 
lyn Thomas, Charles Tootle, 
Christine White, David L. White, 
Betty Jean Williams. 

Health, P. Ed. & Recreation: 
Hattie R. Burton. Jesse Carter, 
Margaret Dawson, William Hall, 
Evoucous Thomas, Johnny W. 
Williams. 

DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 

Languages & Literature: Elea- 
nor E, Johnson, 

DIVISION OF NATURAL 
SCIENCE 

Biology: Mary Annette Barnes, 
Eniiiy S. Chisholm, Reuben L, 
Gamble, Marvin Lee Green. Lu 
James Groover, Elbert Hicks, 
Nathan Mario Kight. Harry 
Richardson. 

tCoiilmited on Page 3) 



Pace 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June 6, 1961 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

ALPHONSO McLean 

Editor-ln-Chlet 

WILLIAM HAGINS VERDELLB LAMBERT 

Associate Editor Associate Editor 

EDITORIAL 

James Devoe 

Berneice Pinkney 

Norman Elmore 

Redell Walton 

Dorothy Carter, Charles Phillips 

Mamie Oreene, Berneice Pinltney 

Carolyn Vinson 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Percy Harden 

Contributing Editors David Bodison. Richard Coger 

Advisers Wilton C. Scott, Robert Holt, Miss Albertha Boston 
Photographer R'"'"t Mobley 



Managing Editor 
News Editor 
Feature Editor 
Sports Editor 
Fashion Editors 

Secretaries 

Copy Editor 






INTtRCOLLEClATt I'KtSS 
LOI.llMBIA SCHOLASTIC r'HESS ASSOtlATKlN 
ASSOCIATED COLLrCE PRESS ASSOCIATION 



Congratulations to 
THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1961 

Saturday, June 3 

10 A.M. — Senior Brealifast. Adams Hall. 

5 P.M. — National Alumni Meeting. Meldrim Auditorium. 

8 P.M. — National Alumni Banquet. Adams Hall. The speaker 
will be Mr. Robert E. Blakeney. Class '31, Principal. Waynesboro 
High and Industrial School, Waynesboro, Georgia. 

Sunday, June 4 

The College Library opens an exhibition of French Paintings 
in European Collections. These repioductions represent all ot the 
major European artists. 

5 PM. — The Eighty-Fifth Baccalaureate Exercises in Willcox 
GsTtinr. ium. Dr. C. Shelby Rooks, Associate Director, Protestant 
FelIoW5!:ip Program, Princeton. New Jersey, will deliver the 
addresL<. 

6 P.M. — President and Mrs. W. K. Payne at home to alumni, 
faculty, members of the graduating class, their parents and 
friends. President's Residence. 

7 P.M. — Sol C. Johnson High School Baccalaureate Exercises 
in Willcox Gymnasium. Rev. Vince Wade Douglas, Pastor ot 
Miday Congregational Church and Director of Dorchester Com- 
munity Center. 

Tuesday, June 6 

11 A.M. — Eighty-Fifth Commencement Exercises in Willcox 
G\Tnnasium. Dr. Samuel M. Nabrit, President, Texas Southern 
University, Houston, Texas, will deliver the address. 

Wednesday, June 7 

;25 P.M. — Sol C. Johnson High School Annual Awards Day. 
Benjamin F. Lewis will be the speaker. Sol C. Johnson High 
School Cafeteria. 



Monday, June 12 



3 P.M. — Sol C. Johnson High School Commencement Exer- 
cises. Willcox Gymnasium. Dr. Paul I. Clifford. Registrar and 
Director of Summer School. Atlanta University, will deliver the 

address. 



YE.\R'S BEST CARTOON 

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 





MY KIND OF DEMOCRACY 

By Wiiliam D, Hagins 



AMERICA HOLDS THE HOPE OF THE WORLD 

President Theodore Roosevelt once said "We here in America, 
hold in our hands the hope of the world, the fate of the coming 
years; and shame and disgrace will be ours if in our eyes the light 
of high resolve is dimmed, if we trail in the dust the golden hopes 
of men!!" Yes, we here in America hold the fate of the entire 
world, and it up to us to maintain this position for the hope of 
the Western world. We cannot afford to be overcome by Russia 
and her satellite countries, if so the world would be governed by 
a dictator instead of the people. 

Americans must be urged to wake up and begin to realize what 
is before them. They must show the world that the democratic 
form of government is the human way of life. A government in 
the hands of the people and not in a ruling class or person cannot 
promote. Point out to them the importance of free education, 
freedom of worship, freedom of speech, freedom of the right to live 
in the pursuit of happiness. 

America can then undoubtedly show to the people behind the 
Iron Curtain that the United States has men capable of leading 
them out ot darkness of communism and into the light of a true 
democracy. 

After this factor has been proven to the world, the high ideas 
and morals that America stands for will give the depressed coun- 
tries in the world a feeling of confidence in regard to world peace. 



Need a Suininer Job? Make Your Own! 



"Cash for trash, mice for a 
price, and bucks for books will 
enable teen-agers with imagina- 
tion, initiative, and ingenuity to 
make money this summer," de- 
clares Russell J. Fornwalt, who 
has counseled more than 7,000 
boys and girls on employment 
problems. "If you cannot find a 
job this summer, then, by all 
means, make your own." advises 
Mr, Fornwalt. 

In order to assist teen-agers 
and college students everywhere, 
Mr. Fornwalt has dug deep 
down in his files and compiled 
a helpful and unique new book- 
let, "99 WAYS FOR TEEN- 
AGERS TO EARN MONEY DUR- 
ING THE SUMMER." 

It is packed with all kinds of 
practical and profitable ideas 
which have been tested money 
makers for boys and girls in 
many parts of the country. The 
booklet also tells teen-agers how 
to set up a profitable business of 



their own and lists 10 ways for 
getting customers and making 
sales. The 24 page booklet has 
been published by THE AD- 
VANCEMENT and PLACEMENT 
INSTITUTE, an occupational in- 
formation service for the field 
of education since 1952. It is 
now available for 50 cents from 
the Institute at 173 N. 9th St., 
Brooklyn 11, N. Y. Quantity 
rates will be furnished on re- 
quest. 

This is the same Institute 
which publishes the well known 
SUMMER PLACEMENT DIREC- 
TORY that is used by over 1500 
colleges and thousands of indi- 
viduals each summer to obtain 
interesting and well paying sum- 
mer jobs. Copies can be exam- 
ined at most University Place- 
ment or Deans' offices, college 
and public libraries, and school 
superintendents' offices or ob- 
tained in book stores or from 
the Institute for $3.00. 



Drs. Rooks and Nabrit 

Carolina, received his education 
in the public schools of New Jer- 
sey. New York, and Virginia, He 
is a graduate of the Booker T, 
Washington High School, Nor- 
folk, Virginia, and he received 
the A.B. degree from Virginia 
State College and the B.D. from 
Union Theological Seminary, and 
has done study toward the Mas- 
ter's Degree at Teachers College. 
Columbia University. 

He has held pastorates at The 
Shanks Village Protestant 
Church, Orangebury, New York. 
and Lincoln Memorial Congrega- 
tional Temple, Washington, D. C. 

Dr. Nabrit is a native of Au- 
gusta, Georgia, and received the 
B.S. degree from Morehouse Col- 
lege, the M.S. degree from Brown 
University, and the Ph.D. degree 
from Brown University, 

He has served as Professor of 
Biology, Morehouse College; Pro- 
fessor and Chairman of the De- 
partment of Biology, Atlanta 
University; and is now President 
of Texas Southern University. 

He is listed in eleven profes- 
s 1 o n a 1 reference publications 
and included in his professional 
experiences was a nomination by 
President Dwight D. Eisenhower 
and confirmation by the Senate 
to serve a six year term on the 
National Science Board. He holds 
membership in numerous profes- 
sional organizations, and is the 
author of numerous articles, re- 
views, and papers. 



'^OJ, T WANT YOU ro W^OW IVe AUV/AVe had the &KEATe5T 
ASPECT ft?RTH COLLSiSe Df6K£e — UMTiL ^OU aoT OH&." 



DRIVE 

CAREFULLY 

ON YOLIR 

RETURN TRIP 

HOME 

— The Edilor 



Courses to Be 
Offered This 
Siiiiinier 

Summer sessions at Savannah 
State College will begin June 12, 
1961 with registration day and 
evening classes. All classes will 
start on June 13. The regular 
quarter starts on June 12 and 
ends on August 18 with regular 
courses being offered in the fol- 
lowing: Biology. Automotive 
Technology, Foods, Nutrition & 
Institution Management, Chem- 
istry, Building Construction 
Technology, Economics, Elemen- 
tary Education, Electrical Tech- 
nology. English, General Busi- 
ness Administration, Mathemat- 
ics, Secondary Education, Secre- 
tarial Science. Social Sciences, 
and Textiles and Clothing. 

Teacher education program in 
the following fields at Savannah 
State College have been approved 
by the Georgia Division of 
Teacher Education and Certifi- 
cation: elementary education; 
secondary education, with a con- 
centration in each — (It business 
and distributive education sub- 
jects, (2) English, (3) general 
science. i4) health, physical edu- 
cation, and recreation, (5) in- 
dustrial arts education, (6) 
mathematics, 17) music educa- 
tion, (8) social studies, (9) trade 
and industrial education. 

The six-weeks session of sum- 
mer school will begin June 12 
and will end on July 21. 1961. 
Specialized training is being 
given in School Library Materi- 
als, Basic Reference Source, 
Workshop in Reading, Workshop 
in Foreign Language. Science 
Workshop for Teachers in the 
Elementary School, Workshop in 
Methods and Materials in the 
Elementary Schools and Work- 
shop in Methods and Materials 
in the Secondary Schools. 



"Mental Quiet 
Room'' Effective 
Tranquilizer 

A useful substitute for tran- 
quilizers — free, always available 
and effective is proposed by a 
world-famous physician in an 
article in the June Reader's Di- 
gest. 

The substitute is a "mental 
quiet room," a peaceful quarter 
of the mind into which each of 
us can retire at will to shed ten- 
sions and troubles and to re- 
store ourselves. 

Says Doctor Maxwell Maltz. 
author of the article and noted 
plastic surgeon: "Ifs my belief 
that each personality is 
equipped with a center which, 
like the deep of the ocean is 
never disturbed." We need to 
find this "quiet center." 

Finding it may be difficult, 
says Doctor Maltz, but is well 
worth the effort. As a start, 
learn to control so-called "auto- 
matic" responses. Next time the 
phone rings, for example, don't 
jump to answer it. Let it ring. 
Once you learn to control your 
responses to such external stim- 
uli, you'll find it easier to con- 
trol your emotional responses. 

Such control, once achieved, is 
the key to your quiet room, your 
mental vacation spot. Like a 
real vacation place, it should be 
equipped with favorite scenes — 
images of famous paintings — 
melodies from music you enjoy 
— beloved lines of poetry. Says 
Dr. Maltz: "Above all, keep in 
mind that the key to the mat- 
ter of whether you are disturbed 
or tranquil, fearful or composed, 
is not the external stimulus, but 
your own response." 

His article. "How to Stand Up 
Under Stress," is condensed from 
the book, "psycho-cybernetics," 
published by Prentis-Hall. Inc. 

The four weeks session in July 
will begin on the 24th and end 
on August 18 with concentration 
in Library Science. Cataloging 
and Classification. 

Effective Living; Technical 
Sciences, Elementary Metal Work 
and Problems in Vocational Edu- 
cation. 

The Summer School Program 
at Savannah State College is de- 
signed for; ( 1 ) pre-freshmen 
who wish to prepare themselves 
more fully or enrich their formal 
training in order to insure suc- 
cess in college ; 1 2 ) entering 
freshmen who are desirous of 
beginning their college career at 
Savannah State College; (3) ad- 
vanced students who wish to 
pursue their studies the year 
around and consequently com- 
plete the degree requirements in 
less than four years; and, (5) in- 
service teachers who seek to re- 
new, up-grade or convert their 
certificates and to improve tl^eir 
personal and professional growth. 

To meet the demands of these 
groups, the following programs 
are provided: il) Reading (read- 
ing clinical service), Mathemat- 
ics and English for pre-fresh- 
men and (2t the regular college 
curriculum for beginning fresh- 
men and advanced students. 

To supplement the regular 
college and summer school staff. 
the service of Dr. Maurice A. Lee 
of Morgan College, Baltimore, 
Maryland, has been secured. Dr. 
Lee received the degrees— Bach- 
elor of Arts, Morehouse College; 
the Bachelor of Philosophy, the 
Master of Arts, and the Doctor 
of Philosophy from the Univer- 
sity of Chicago. Dr. Lee is Pro- 
fessor of English and Director of 
the Reading Center at Morgan 
State College, Baltimore, Mary- 
land. He is the author of sev- 
eral articles on reading and is 
an authority in this discipline. 
Dr. Lee will direct the Workshop 
in Reading for the summer pro- 
gram. 



June 6. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



By Redell Walton, Sports Editor 



BASKETBALL OUTLOOK 

FOR 1961-62 SEASON 

The basketball outlook for the 1961-62 season looks extremely 
bright for the Savannah State Tigers. Coach Teddy Wright, maker 
of champions, will have one of the best developed squads among 
small colleges in ihe country, reports Marion Jackson. Sports Editor 
of The Atlanta Daily World. The squad will lose only one varsity 
player, Alphonso S. McLean, at graduation. Composed of tlie same 
starters for the last three seasons, the Tigers will sport a seasoned 
senior team. This team came here in 1958. and as the years pro- 
gressed have won local, state and national honors for tlie college. 

L0^T ONLY ONE CONFERENCE GAME IN 3 YEARS 

Only one game in the S.E.A.C. conference was lost in the last 
three years by Wright's little giants. The team also boasts a three 
year conference and tournament championship win record. Having 
traveled to Kansas City, Mo., twice to participate in the N.A.I. A. 
National Tournament, the Tigers have beaten some of the nation's 
top negro colleges. Listed among tliem are Florida A & M Univer- 
sity, Southern University, Grambling College, winners of the 1961 
N.A.I.A. Tourney; Morris Brown College, Clark College. Morehouse 
College, Benedict College, Allen University, Fort Valley State Col- 
lege and others. Last season the Tigers made a good showing 
against nationally rated Tennessee A & I University and Winston 
Salem College in the Atlanta, Georgia Invitational Tournament. 

RETURNING LETTERMEN 

Returning- lettermen will have their work cut out in patterns 
when Coach Wright tosses up the ball for the first fall practice. 
Among the returning lettermen are WiUie Tate, James Dixon, Ira 
Jackson. Stephen Kelly, Johnny Mathis. Raymond Harper, Harvey 
Bailey. All American (NAIA) Redell Walton, and William Day. 

All in all the 1961-62 basketball season should prove to be one 
of the best ever seen at Savannah State College. 



Summer Sessions 
To Begin June 12 

Dr. E. K. Williams, director of 
summer school at Savannah 
State College, announces that 
the 1961 summer school session 
will begin Monday, June 12. 

The Summer School Program 
at SSC is designed for pre-fresh- 
men who wish to prepare them- 
selves more fully or to enrich 
their formal training in order 
to insure success in college, en- 
tering freshmen who are desir- 
ous of beginning their college 
career at SSC, advanced students 
who wish to pursue their studies 
the year round and consequently 
complete the degree require- 
ments in less than four years, 
and in-service teachers who seek 
to renew, up-grade or convert 
their certificates and to improve 
their personal and professional 
growth. 

Dr. Maurice A, Lee, professor 
of English and director of the 
Reading Center at Morgan State 
College. Baltimore, Maryland. 
has been secured to supplement 
the regular college and summer 
school staff. Dr. Lee will direct 
the Workshop in Reading for the 
summer program. 

SPORTLITE 

By Redell Walton 



SENIOR CLASS PROFILE 

Student Council Officers 

Eva C. Boseman - President 

Eleanor J. Johnson Vice President 

Yvonne McGlockton . "Miss Savannah State College" 

Senior Class Officers 

Lee E. Dewberry President 

Percy Byrd Vice President 

Bertha Kornegay Secretary 

Alphonso McLean , Treasurer 

Wilham L, Pompey Chaplain 

Advisers 

Dr. Joan L. Gordon Prince Jackson, Jr. 

Class Song 

FAREWELL S. S. C, 

Tune: "May the Good Lord Bless You" 

Words by Geraldine Lindsey 

Blue and White 



Class Colors 
Class Flower 



White Carnation 





Willie Tate, a junior from 
Chicago. Illinois, has been unani- 
mously elected by the editors of 
Tlie Tiger's Roar as sport per- 
sonality of the year. Tate grad- 
uated from Crane Tech High 
School of Chicago before en- 
rolling at Savannah State Col- 
lege in September of 1958. Tate 
is a member of the basketball 
team, and is attending SSC on 
a basketball scholarship. He is 
known for his friendliness 
around the campus. His favorite 
pastime, when he is not playing 
basketball, is listening to music. 
He likes to listen to music of all 
varieties. 

His hobbies are dancing, play- 
ing cards, and attending movies. 
Tate looks at life in this man- 
ner; "Treat others as you would 
have them to treat you." A 
member of the Savannah State 
College hardwood five for three 
years, Tate can play the front 
and back court, and do a splen- 
did job playing either. He has 
proved to be very valuable to the 
team. 

His other favorite pastime and 
hobby is Imogene Smith, a young 
lady with whom he spends most 
of his leisure time. 



Being Razed: The old trades building being demolished to make 
room for belter improvements on the campus. 



Burgess Elected 
Y.M.C.A. Presideul 

Bobby Burgess, Junior, was 
elected to head the campus 
chapter of the Y.M.C.A. in an 
election held May 15. 

Other officers of the new "Y" 
cabinet are: Bobby Hill, Vice 
President; . Gene Brown. Secre- 
tary; Ralph Lowe, Treasurer; 
Theodore Pittman, Reporter; and 
Jerry Mims, Song Leader. 

The campus chapter has 
launched plans for the 1961-62 
academic year with main em- 
phasis on a renewed program 
of activities. 

The newly elected officers 
were installed by the chapter 
advisors. Dr. J. K. Wilson and 
Mr. W. Perdue. 




Warren Covington and Yvonne McGlockton, Miss SSC of 
during intermission at concert. 



Students Presented 

(C-onlitiwd jrom !*tif;>; I!) 

College Corner Shop Award, 
Redell Walton; Toland J. Collier 
Memorial Award, Otis Cox; Co- 
1 u m b i a University Scholastic 
Press Association Award, Gold 
Medals. Alphonso McLean and 
Virginia Mercer; Columbia Uni- 
versity Scholastic Press Associa- 
tion Award, Pins, Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton, William Pompey, Vir- 
ginia Mercer, Norman Elmore, 
Geraldine Lindsey, Loretta Mil- 
ler, and Thomas Wilkes. 

East Side Cleaners Award in 
Public Communication, Roscoe 
Camp; WSOK Sports An- 
nouncer's Award, Roscoe Camp; 
Delta Sigma Theta Scholarship 
Award, Rosalee Holmes; Mary E. 
Fisher Award, Gladys Lambert; 
Friedman's Art Store Award, Er- 
nestine Bertrand and Carl 
Moore- 
Gregg Awards, Darnell Dixon, 
Betty Hansford, Carolyn Rose- 
berry, Carolyn Collier, Zelmar H. 
Stevenson, B e r n i t a Kornegay, 
James Matthews, Hattie Watson, 
Marilyn Freeman, James Mims, 
James Jerry Moody, Ira Snelson, 
Willie Lee Walton, Willie Wellon, 
Rosie Van Carvin, Elease David, 
Evelyn Davis. Rebecca Edwards, 
Bettye Hansford, Erma Jean 
Mack, Susie L. Marshall, Bernlce 
McRae, Leomia Pinkney, William 
Pompey, Annie Mae Rosier, 
Helene Stephens, Bettye J. 
Thomas, Theresa Washington, 
Inez West, Alice Wilson, and 
Juanita Virgil. 

Crisco Achievement Award, 
Mary Hollis; Home Economics 
Club Award, Anna Cooper; Home 
Economics Staff Award. Margue- 
rite Tiggs; Savannah Gas Award, 
Marie Eady and Theresa Bel- 
lamy; B. J. James Award, Al- 
phonso McLean and Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Jenkins 
Award, James Devoe and Nor- 
man Elmore; Sidney A. Jones 
Human Relations Award, Eva 
Boseman and William Pompey; 
Kappa Alpha Psi Achievement 
Award, Mack Arthur Brown; Al- 
fred E. Kennickell Journalism 
Award. Alphonso McLean and 
William Golden; Alfred E. Ken- 
nickell Public Relations Award, 
Alphonso McLean; Alfred E. 
Kennickell Award to Freshman 
in Journalism, Veronica Owens- 
Keyboarders Award, Zelmar 
Stevenson; Languages and Lit- 
erature Award, Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton; Mathematics Achieve- 
ment Award, Clyde Jenkins; 
Mathematics - Science Award, 
Eva Boseman, Percy Byrd, Ger- 
aldine Lindsey, and Ruby Sims; 
Physics Achievement Award, 
Willie J. Mazeke; Industrial 
Technology Award. Richard M. 
Coger, Ernest B. Brunson, and 
Theodore Pittman. 



FAREWELL SSC 

(1961, June Gradu- 
aU's Class Song. Words 
hy Geraldine Lindsey.) 

Tune: May the Good 
Lord Bless You.) 



Farewell SSC— we bid thee as 
we part from your dear 
walls, 

May we always love and cherish, 
and bring fame to you; 

May the Holy Spirit guide us as 
we venture from your path. 

Farewell SSC— we bid thee 

Till we meet again. 
Refrain; 

May we sons and daughters loyal 
keep our standards gleam- 
ing high, 

May there be a silver lining back 
of every cloudy sky. 

Fill your dreams with sweet to- 
morrows, 

Never mind what might have 
been; 

Farewell SSC— we bid thee 

Till we meet again. 

II 
May the good Lord Bless Our 

College whether near or far 

apart. 
May we find that long awaiting 

golden day today. 
May our troubles all be small 

ones and our fortunes ten 

times ten. 
May the good Lord Bless Our 

College 
Till we meet again. 



(Coiiliiuied from Front Page) 

Mathematics: Percy Burd. 
DIVISION OF TECHNICAL 
SCIENCES 

Home Economics: Lucille Law- 
ton, Drucilla W. Moore, Bettye 
Jean Render, Marguerite Tiggs. 

Toomer Realty Company 
Award, Marilyn Ellis, Dessie 
Dent, and Barbara Jordan; 
Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities Award, Eva C. 
Boseman. Dorothy L. Brown. 
Carolyn Campbell. James Devoe. 
Mammie Greene, Annette Ken- 
nedy, Gladys Lambert, Verdelle 
Lambert, Louise Lamar. Emma 
Sue McCrory, Virginia Mercer. 
Yvonne McGlockton. Juanita 
Moon. Juanita Quinn. Shirley 
Terry, Geraldine Williams. 

YMCA Players Award. Eva C. 
Boseman. Emma Sue McCrory, 
and Jean Seabrook; Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority Award. Freda 
Brewton ; Fine Arts Awards, 
Members of the Choral Society. 
Band. Women's Ensemble, and 
Male Glee Club. 



TIGER'S ROAR LAST MONTH 




PRESIDENT'S ANNUAL LAWN PAR 



EWS COVERAGE IN PHOTOS 




Pag 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June 6. 1961 



FEATURES 



A Salute to Editor McLean 



By Redell Walton 

The entire staff of the Tiger's 
Roar would like to pay tribute 
to one who has contributed to 
the betterment of our newspa- 
per, Editor-in-Chief, Alphonso 
McLean. McLean is one of the 
most versatile students on cam- 
pus. He served as vice president 
of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity; 
played a leading role in the re- 
cent College Playhouse produc- 
tion, "Tiger at the Gates"; a 
four-year member of the varsity 
basketball squad; a member of 
the 14th Annual Men's Festival 
planning committee; Public Re- 
lations Director of the Savannah 
Midtown Chamber of Commerce; 
columnist and editor for the 
Around Our Town magazine; 
and a free lance writer and pho- 
tographer for the Herald Weekly 
Newspaper. McLean is a dedi- 
cated student, and has shown 



great Interest in the develop- 
ment of the entire college and 
student body. 

McLean is graduating this 
June, with a major concentra- 
r ^^^ tion in business 

' ^fljl^^ a d m i nistration. 
^^^^^■k He graduated 
f ^ ^ fi'O'" Alfred E. 
** ^ 'jj Beach High 
» School, Savan- 
nah. Georgia. 
He enrolled at 
SBC in Septem- 
ber of 1957. In 




Editor McLean 



my opinion, if 



we had more students on the 
campus who have as much in- 
terest in the college student 
body as McLean, the develop- 
ments and advancements here 
would be inestimable. 

Again, our sincere appreciation 
goes to Editor-in-Chief Alphonso 
McLean. 



New Careers for 30,000 
"Prograiiiiuing''"' Computers 



Ten years ago the occupation 
was barely known but today 
30.000 young Americans liave 
found new careers in it. This is 
programming the new electronic 
computer machines which are 
solving many problems in sci- 
ence and business faster than 
was previously possible. 

The field is growing so fast 
that no able performer will lack 
work in the next ten years. So 
reports Robert O'Brien in a June 
Reader's Digest article. "People 
Who Talk With Machines." 

Today's almost miraculous 
computing machines can, in the 
time it takes to light a cigarette. 
make calculations that would 
occupy the v/aking hours of a 
man with a desk calculator for 
two and a half months. But 
without people these electronic 
genies are spaghetti-like tangles 
of wires. 

They must have instructions 
fed into them on punched cards. 



paper or magnetic tape. A set 
of Instructions to control one 
problem, or machine "run," is 
called a program. This is liow 
programmers got their name : 
tliey write the programs that 
tell computers what to do. and 
how to do it. 

The job demands two clear- 
cut qualifications: an analytical 
orderly mind, and a regard for 
detail that borders on the ob- 
sessive. Many programmers have 
a passion for puzzles, mathe- 
matical games or chess. 

A high percentage depend on 
music for relaxation. Robert Be- 
mer of International Business 
Machines, at 41 one of the older 
programmers, has mastered 15 
musical instruments. A young 
lady programmer is an authority 
on medieval and Renaissance in- 
struments and is constructing a 
clavichord in her spare time. 

The article is condensed from 
Rotarian. 




By Veronica Owens 

Two young lovers starry-eyed, 
there on a moonlit beach; 

Dreaming and oh, so satisfied, 
as if Heaven is in their 
reach. 

Standing barefeet in the sand, 
caressed by waves of love; 

They reminisce both hand in 
hand, and watch the sky 
above. 

The big, bright, moon shines 
down on them, while in 
their rhapsody; 

And sparkling stars that look 
like "gems," makes all sheer 
"Ecstacy." 

As if by magic, music's heard; 
roaring waves couldn't even 
erase. 

Too filled with love to utter a 
word, they share their first 
embrace. 

The "fascinating rythm" gay. 
have both their souls pos- 
sessed; 

The art of dancing they convey, 
as they whirl with unusual 
zest. 

The tide emerging to the .shore, 
a sight Ihey both admire; 

Neither could a^k for anything 
more, as their warmth be- 
comes desire. 

Never let this moment end, both 
make thla silent plea; 



A thought of love makes them 
both grin, we love this "Ec- 
stacy." 

This "wonderland" they are con- 
vinced is an ideal place for 
romance; 

Tliey both become strangely 
tense, give our "young love" 
a chance. 

Here they would come forever 
more, for they found eternal 
bliss; 

The atmosphere they did adore, 
and shared the splendor of 
their first kiss. 

Their vows are written in the 
sand, she wrote "Je vous 
alme beaucoup"; 

He whispered 'Tm at your com- 
mand, my darling I love you, 
too, 

Dreamy-eyed they say good-bye, 
to this Paradise by the sea; 

For. obviously, it is the reason 
why, they shared such "Ec- 
stacy." 



Final Exam 

A young teacher, looking har- 
assed, came into the school of- 
fice and asked for one of the 
IQ-test forms. When asked what 
he was going to do with just one 
test, he replied, "Oh, I just want 
to find out if it's them or me!" 
—(The Reader's Digest) 



// Pays to Increase 
Your Word Power 

By Wilfred Funk 

"Thought is impossible with- 
out words," said educator John 
Dewey. Below are 20 words 
which make useful contributions 
to thought. To test your knowl- 
edge of them, check the word or 
phrase you believe is nearest in 
meaning to the key word. An- 
swers are on the next page. 

(1) verve (vurv) — A: impudence. 
B : enthusiasm. C : sudden 
turn, D: evasion. 

(2) formidable I for' mi da b'l) — 
A: difficult to overcome. B: 
conventional. C: impossible. 
D: contemptible. 

(3) lineage (lin'eij)— A; aristo- 
cratic manners. B: total 
length. C: rigging of a boat. 
D: ancestral line. 

141 aspirant (as' pi rant or as- 
pir'ant)— A: one who is eager 
for advancement. B: recluse. 
C : one who has trouble 
breathing. D: successful per- 
son. 

(5) inane (inane' I — A: clumsy, 
B. silly and pointless. C: crazy. 
D: homely. 

(G) volatile ivol'atili — A: elu- 
sive. B: deceitful. C; proceed- 
ing from one's own free choice. 
D: changeable. 

(71 Incendiary (in sen' di er i) — 
A; over-ambitious. B: tending 
to inflame. C: pertaining to 
magic. D: unceasing. 

(8) badger (baj'er) — A: to slap. 
B: decorate. C: tease. D; ex- 
haust. 

(9) nocturnal (noktur'nal) — A: 
drowsy. B; secret. C: pertain- 
ing to night. D: harmful. 

(lOtimpugn (im-pun't — A: to at- 
tack as false or untrustwor- 
thy. B: burden. C; compM- 
ment. D: defeat. 



Men''s Fashions 

By Charles Phillips 



Spring and summer fashions 
show a similarity to last season 
with only a few exceptions. Last 
year, if you will recall, the styles 
scene played cotton cord suits. 
Now to the cord line this season 
is a unique and different fabric 
made of dacron and cotton. This 
material is called poplin. 

It is completely washable, and 
it holds a crease longer. The 
trousers are tapered for that 
slim ivy effect, and have plain 
fronts, that is without pleats. 
These trousers come in a variety 
of colors; such as olive, ivy 
black, sea-green and tan. The 
suit is a three-button ivy model 
with lap-seams on the shoulder, 
lapel and the back of the coat. 
It has flap pockets. This suit 
can also be purchased in the 
same colors as the trousers. 

The other addition to the 
fashion family is the seersucker 
suit. In addition to being fash- 
ionable, cool, and crisp, this ma- 
terial is washable. It comes in 
dacron and cotton. It has natu- 
ral shoulders, straight-hanging 
lines, flap pockets, and a cen- 
tral vent. This suit comes in 
blue on white stripe, olive on 
white stripe, and brown on white 
stripe. It can also be gotten in 
a green plaid of various muted 
colors. 

Sport coats, trousers, and 
shirts are also made of this ma- 
terial. The shirts are ivy, of 
course, with button-down col- 
lars. Another shirt in the sport- 
light is the batiste madras, 
which is a truly wonderful ma- 
terial, that is completely wash- 
able. Also oxfords that are ta- 
pered at the sleeves, and the 
.sides for that snug fit. Both of 
these shirts come in white, 
maize, tan, sea-green, and blue. 



Faculty Personality 
Of the Year 



By Veronica Owens 



The faculty personality chosen 
by the Tiger's Roar staff to be 
in this edition of the paper is 
Elonnie J, Josey, the librarian 
at Savannah State College. He 
was born in Norfolk, Virginia, 
and educated in the public 
schools of Portsmouth, Virginia. 
He is a veteran of World War II, 

Mr. Josey is a graduate of 
Howard University where he re- 
ceived the A,B, degree in His- 
tory, Then he matriculated at 
Columbia University and re- 
ceived the M.A. degree in His- 
tory; his professional training in 
Librarianship was done at the 
State University of New York 
where the M.S.L.S. was con- 
ferred. 

Among the positions he has 
held in various professional ca- 
pacities are : Desk Assistant, 
Journalism Library, Columbia 
University; Technical Assistant. 
New York Public Library; Li- 
brarian at Free Library of Phila- 
delphia ; Instructor of Social 
Sciences, Savannah State Col- 
lege 11954-55); Librarian. Dela- 
ware State College ( 1955-59 1 ; 
and currently Librarian and As- 
sociated Professor. Savannah 
State College (July 1, 1959). 

While he was in Delaware, Mr. 
Josey was quite active in pro- 
fessional organizations. He was 
the first Negro to edit the Dela- 
ware Library Association Bulle- 
tin, As a member of the Dela- 
ware State Department of Pub- 
lic Instruction, School Librarian 
Certification Revision Commit- 
tee, in this organization Mr. 
Josey was asked to serve as re- 
corder of the group. He is now 
Chairman of the Sub-Editorial 
Committee of the Savannah 




MR. JOSEY 

State College Research Commit- 
tee, and he is a member of the 
Projects Committee of the Li- 
brary Section of G.T.E.A. and 
recently named Chairman of the 
Scholarship Committee. 

Mr, Josey's philosophy of Li- 
brary Service for the academic 
community is that "the college 
library undergirds the instruc- 
tional program. The college 
library is not an adjunct to the 
teaching program but the very 
foundation of a sound academic 
program. The College Library 
has the sacred duty of institut- 
ing lifetime reading habits. 
Therefore, the hbrary should 
provide recreational, as well as 
curricular materials. 

The members of The Tiger's 
Roar staff are very proud to 
have Mr. Elonnie J. Josey join 
the other faculty personalities 
of the month being spotlighted. 



LAUGHTER, THE BEST MEDICINE 

A tearful matron phoned the reducing salon to wail that her 
husband had just given her a lovely present, and she couldn't get 
into it. 

The operator gave her an appointment, and then added sooth- 
ingly, "Don't worry, madam, we'll have you wearing that dress in 
no time." 

"Who said anything about a dress?" she sobbed. It's a 'Volks- 
wagen!"— IThe Reader's Digest) 



YEAR'S BEST CARTOON 

LITTL E MAN ON CAMPUS 




/^ei?eei.F - 



HS/? !soomm-m-- A^STi^^-^-.-.-o 



June 6, 1961 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



Page 7 



Available '61-'62 



Resents Establish New 
Scholarship for Students 



new scholarship, established 
by the Board of Regents of the 
University System, will be avail- 
able at Savannah State College 
beginning with the 1961-62 aca- 
demic year. 

The scholarship will be known 
as the Regent's State Scholar- 
ship. Minimum amount of any 
scholarship awarded shall be a 
sum sufficient to cover institu- 
tional fees that must be paid by 
students who are residents of 
Georgia. 

Candidates for the scholarship 
at Savannah State College will 
be selected by the Committee 
and recommended to the Board 
of Regents for approval. 

In determining those eligible, 
the following criteria will be ob- 
served: applicants must be resi- 
dents of the State of Georgia 
and must have a definite need 
for scholarship aid, without 



which it would be impossible for 
him to attend an institution of 

the University System. 

The applicant must file a 
Parent's Confidential Form with 
the College Scholarship Service 
and have a transcript of the 
form sent to the college. Satis- 
factory evidence regarding moral 
character and community stand- 
ing must also be presented to 
the College. 

Students already enrolled in 
college must be in the upper 25 
per cent of their class. Appli- 
cants to the entering freshman 
class must have predicted first- 
year average grades at or above 
the 75 percentile, according to 
formular and data from the Re- 
gents' Office of Testing and 
Guidance. 

Each applicant wilt be inter- 
viewed by the Committee on the 
■■Regent's State Scholarships." 



Tlie Ivy Vine of Alplia 
Kappa Alpha Sorority 

By Ann Waters 

The Ivy Vine of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority was planted 
April 17, 1961. On the Ivy Vine 
there are twenty-two Ivy Leaves. 
They are: Veronica Owens, Pres- 
ident; Vtrgina McGowen, Vice 
President; Matilda Bryan, Sec- 
retary ; Beauty Poole, Assistant 
Secretary ; Jacqueline Ryan, 
Treasurer; Rosalie Holmes and 
Geneva Marin, Reporters; Anne 
J. Waters, Chaplain; Delores 
Clarke, Chairman of Activities; 
Gertrude Frazier, Mary Jones, 
Margaret Brown. Elease David, 
Annye Maye Cornelius, Artis M. 
Jackson. Nancy Scott, Mary G. 
Johnson. Betty Moore, Margaret 
Jenkins, Joan Jones, and Mil- 
dred Harris. 

The Ivy Leaves are proud to 
be members of such an organiza- 
tion. They are making plans to 
make their membership in the 
Ivy Leaf Club an enjoyable as 
well as a prosperous one, 



CONGRATULATIONS 

1961 

GRADUATES 



Answers to 

""It Pays to Increase 

Your Word Power" 

(1) verve— B: Enthusiasm; ani- 
mation: vigor; as, to play the 
piano with verve. 

(2) formidable— A: Difficult to 
overcome; dangerous; tremen- 
dous; as, a formidable adver- 
sary. Latin formidabilis, "ex- 
citing terror," 

(3) lineage— D: Ancestral line; 
as, of royal lineage. Latin 
linea. "line," 

i4) aspirant — A: One who is ea- 
ger for advancement; ambi- 
tious person; as, an aspirant 
to public office. Latin aspi- 
rare. ■'to reach toward." 

(5) inane — C: silly and point- 
less; without sense; as, inane 
conversation. Latin inanis, 
"empty." 

(6) volatile — D; Changeable; 
fickle; as. a volatile tempera- 
ment. Latin volatilis, from 
volare, "to fly." 

(7) incendiary — B: Tending to 
inflame or excite; inflamma- 
tory; as, an incendiary speech. 
Latin incendere, "to set on 
fire." 

(81 badger— C: To tease or an- 
noy; nag; pester; worry or ir- 
ritate persistently. 

1 9) nocturnal— D: Pertaining to 
night; as, nocturnal habits. 
Latin nocturnus, "by or at 
night." 

ilO) impugn— A: to attack as 
false or untrustworthy; as, to 
impugn one's patriotism. Latin 
impugnare, from in, "against," 
and pugnare, "to fight." 



A Cliarge to the Seniors 

By "Gem" 

Dedicated to the 1961 June 
Graduates 

Like a child who has grown up 
and must leave home. 

Each member of the Class of 
sixty-one prepares to sail. 

The force of the waves of the sea 
of life is uncertain; 

The horizon seems so far away. 

Life at SSC has been blissful, 
But to grow further each must 

venture on. 
Seniors, we will miss you, 
But we must let you go. 

Make decisions, leave room for 
changes. 

Be optimistic, but always level 
headed. 

Make your future a grand fu- 
ture. 

Make your life well lived. 

Don't give up when the way is 

dark ; 
Rise up if you should fall. 
Seniors, our seniors, the Class of 

sixty-one, 
This is our charge to you. 



Library Presents 
Art Exhibitioii 

The SSC Library exhibited 
paintings by the noted Ameri- 
can Artist. Florence Haussamen, 
from May 15 through May 30, 
in the Seminar Room of the 
College Library. The exhibit was 
opened to the public during reg- 
ular library hours. 

Mrs. Haussamen's first profes- 
sion was writing. Beginning with 
educational publicity at Colum- 
bia's Teachers College, she went 
on to write radio and television 
scripts for several network pro- 
grams, including General Mills 
"Betty Crocker Magazine of the 
Air." Her articles have appeared 
in Harper's Bazaar. Reader's Di- 
gest, the New York Times, and 
numerous other publications. 
She is also the co-author of "The 
Divorce Handbook," the first 
service book for laymen on this 
subject. 

Mrs. Haussamen has worked 
full-time at painting for the la.^t 
four years. She has studied m 
Italy at the Poistano Art Work- 
shop with Fred Mitchell, in New 
York at the Art Student's League 
with Julian Levi, and privately 
with two prominent American 
painters, Use Getz and Theo- 
dores Stanios. 



Directory Lists 
Sinnmer Jobs 

A directory listing summer 
jobs for college students is now 
available. 

This Summer Employment Di- 
rectory contains the names and 
addresses of more than one 
thousand organizations, in loca- 
tions throughout the United 
States, that are now seeking stu- 
dent help for this summer. 

Jobs are available in resorts, 
ranches, government, summer 
camps, hotels, business, indus- 
try, restaurants, state and na- 
tional parks, amusement parks, 
hospitals, and types of organi- 
zations. These employers rep- 
resent literally thousands of 
summer jobs. 

The names and addresses of 
employing officials, specific job 
openings, salary range, and in- 
formation on how to write an 
effective letter of application 
are also given. Student wishing 
summer work make application 
to the employers listed in the 
directory. Employers are in- 
cluded in the directory at their 
own request, and they invite ap- 
plications from college students. 

The Summer Employment Di- 
rectory is available, in most col- 
leges, in the office of the offi- 
cial in charge of student place- 
ment, the library, or the Dean's 
office. Also a considerable num- 
ber of public libraries now have 
a copy of this directory. 

Students who wish to have a 
Summer Employment Directory 
for their own use may obtain a 
copy by sending $3.00 to the pub- 
lisher: National Directory Serv- 
ice. Dept. S, Box 65, Winston 
Place Station, Cincinnati 32. 
Ohio. 



Lambert Receives 
"Mantle of Athena" 







.^^erdell Lambert receiving mantle for having the highest average 
In the junior class, being presented by Yvonne McGluckton. 

By Alphonso S. McLean 



GIVE TC 


» THE 


1961 . 


62 


ALUMNI 


FUND 



AKM Sponsors 
Annual Tea 

Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society spon- 
sored its annual tea at the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. W, K. Payne, 
May 19, at 4 p.m. The speaker 
for the occasion was Mrs. Louise 
Owens, assistant professor of 
English. 

Certificates of honor were pre- 
sented to those students who 
have maintained a 2.5 or above 
average for the school year 
1960-61. 

Two persons were recently in- 
ducted into Alpha Kappa Mu. 
They were Annette Kennedy and 
Norman Elmore. Miss Kennedy 
is a senior social science major 
and Mr. Elmore is a junior Eng- 
lish major. 



CA/'erdell Lambert, junior, Eng- 
lish major, was presented the 
"Mantle of Athena" at the 16th 
annual Charm Week assembly 
hour. May 18. 5ach year the 
passing of the athena mantle 
ceremony climaxes the co-ed's 
observance of better womanhood 
week on campus which features 
fashion shows, lectures and 
speakers. 

The mantle is symbolic of 
high scholarship and is passed 
on by the highest ranking senior 
woman, Yvonne McGlockton, to 



the highest ranking junior 
woman, Verdell Lambert. 

Miss Lambert is an affiliate of 
the following organizations: 
president, Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Society; associate Editor 
of the Tiger's Roar; member of 
College Playhouse and the Boar's 
Head club. 

Virginia Mercer, Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton and Gladys Lambert 
were cited as the highest rank- 
ing senior women. Verdell Lam- 
bert, Juanita Moon, and Dorothy 
Brown were cited as the highest 
ranking junior women. 



A JUNIOR'S PRAYER 



By Mam: 
Heavenly Father, may these 
young people in the Class of 
sixty-one who are about to 
launch a new voyage on the sea 
of life, have all the faith, cour- 
age, hope, and ambition indica- 
tive of a graduate of our insti- 
tution. 

May they have scholarship, 
leadership, and character, but 
most of all, may they remain In 
close contact with Thee. May 
they always reflect the very best 
upon our institution. Dear Lord, 
may they remember that things 



mie Green 

will not always be as they wish 
them to be. Help them to know 
that Thou has many things for 
them to do of which they may 
not be aware. Give them strength 
to continue life's struggle until 
the finish line Is reached. May 
their accomplishments serve as 
beacons to all of us who must 
follow, and may we be able to 
serve in ways which may be of 
value to them. 

Having done their best in this 
present world, may they be re- 
warded with eternal life In Thy 
Kingdom. Amen. 



SSC Summer Calendar Girls 








August 





"EXAMS OVER FOR THE 
ACADEMIC YEAR": Gail 
Reaves smiles, after completing 
the spring quarter examina- 
tions, administered in early 
June. Gail is a freshman from 
McRae, Georgia. She reigns as 
"Sweetheart of the Stroller's 
Club, 1960-61." 



"SUMMER VACATION": 
Gloria Byrd, senior, takes full 
advantage of her summer va- 
cation by visiting the beaches 
on the Atlantic Coastline. Dur- 
ing her spare time Gloria works 
as a secretary in the A.V. Cen- 
ter. 



LEISURE TIME": Veronica 
Owens, freshman, has leisure 
time to take in some outdoor 
sports such as tennis. She is an 
English major and wants to be 
a journalist. 



Pase 8 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June 6. 1961 



^^y"'' 


li^l 


p ^ 




|^V_ 





tditor-in-Chief. Alphonso S. McLean, is cited by the Alpha Frater- 
"^ity as "Alpha Man of the Year." He also received awards for 
Public Relations. Journalism, and the B. J. James Award, for out- 
standing: business potentials. 

Freedom's Foundation Award 
Grad Selected to Recieve 



Mrs. Janette B. Hayes, princi- 
pal of Moses Jackson Elementary 
School, has been selected to re- 
ceive the Freedoms Foundation 
Teachers' Medal and the Free- 
doms Foundation Certificate of 
Merit, 

Freedoms Foundation, the 
largest award-granting organi- 
zation in the United States, is 
headed by Ex-Presidents of the 
United States. Herbert Hoover 
Dwight D. Eisenhower. Only two 
persons of Savannah. Mrs. Ophe- 



lia Lee Mclver and Mrs. Janette 
B. Hayes, have ever won Free- 
doms Foundation Teachers' 
Medals and Certificates. Both 
are Savannah State College 
alumna. 

Mrs. Leona M. Carter Demons 
is pursuing graduate woric in 
Guidance and Counseling at At- 
lanta University, and also works 
full time in the School of Edu- 
cation, She is a former secretary 
in the Office of Public Relations 
at Savannah State College. 



Students Presented 
Awards at 
Assembly 

The twelfth annual Awards 
Day was held at an All-College 
Assembly Friday. Awards were 
presented to students who have 
made outstanding achievements 
and contributions during the 
school year. Dean T, C. Meyers 
presented the candidates for 
awards and Dr. W, K. Payne pre- 
.sented the awards. 

Awards and students receiving 
tliem were as follows: Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority Achieve- 
ment Award. Virginia Mercer: 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity 
Achievement Award, Alphonso 
McLean, Jr.; Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity Leadership Award, 
William Louis Pompey; Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity Scholar- 
ship Award. Clyde Jenkins; Bi- 
ology Staff Award. Henry Scott. 
Jr. 

Boar's Head Club Award. Caro- 
lyn Campbell and Norman El- 
more; Camilla Hubert Hall 
Achievement Award, D e 1 o r e s 
Bowens; Carver Savings Bank 
Award, Virginia Mercer; Chemi- 
cal Rubber Company Achieve- 
ment Award. Carnell L. West; 
Class of 1956 Citizenship Award, 
Yvonne McGlockton. 

(Continued on Page 3J 




THIS 

ONE'S 

THE SATISFIER! 

Best friend your taste can have 

— Chesterfield King! Every 

satisfying puff is Air-Softened 

to enrich the flavor and make it 

mild. Special porous paper lets you draw fresh air into the 

full king length of top-tobacco, straight Grade-A all the way. 

Join the swing to 




Fire Safety 
Program Passed at 
Lafayette College 

EASTON. Pa.— 'I. P.)— The In- 
terfraternlty Council on the 
campus of Lafayette College re- 
cently passed five resolutions 
toward a new fire safety pro- 
gram — two of which ask college 
action. The resolutions are: 

1. Fire safety should be a part 
of the pledge training program 
and should include: (a) knowl- 
edge of all fire escape routes; 
(b) location of all fire extin- 
guishers and their operation, 

2. Appointment of a College 
Safety Officer, a member of the 
administration, to work in co- 
operation with the IFC, 

3. Appointment of a fire mar- 
shal in each fraternity to en- 
force safety regulations as set 
down by the College Safety Of- 
ficer and the IFC Fire Safety 
Committee. 

4- That the college should in- 
stall fire-alarm systems in every 
fraternity house. 

5. Responsibility of enforcing 
the safety rules as set down by 
the College Safety Officer rests 
upon the presidents of the indi- 
vidual fraternities, and any vio- 
lations will be disciplined by the 
IFC. 



Completes Truiniri ^ 

Gets Coniniission 
In U. S. Air Foree 

A 1960 June graduate, Arnette 
B. Carroll. Jr. of Savannah, has 
just been commissioned to the 
high rank of 2nd Lt. in the 
United States Air Force, the 
Tiger's Roar was informed re- 
cently. 

Lt. Carroll graduated last June 
with top honors in Chemistry. 
He completed training at the 
Officer Training School at Lack- 
land Air Force Base, Texas. 

Lt. Carroll, a graduate of Al- 
fred E. Beach High School, Sa- 
vannah, is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs, Arnett Carroll, Sr. of 1025 
47th Street West. 

In a recent visit to the SSC 
campus last month Lt. Carroll 
said. "I really enjoy the training 
of the Air Force, and hope to 
continue to move up in rank." 



SOL C. JOHNSON 

HIGH SCHOOL 
COMMENCEMENT 
SLATED JUNE 12 

AT 8 P. M. 
Willoox Gymnasium 



NEWS BRIEFS 

By Alphonso S. McLean 



Ninety-one June Grads 

Attend Senior Vesper 

Ninety-one June Graduates 
assembled in Meldrim Audito- 
rium last Sunday, May 28, for 
the Senior Vesper Hour, Presi- 
dent W. K, Payne, the intended 
guest speaker, surprised the au- 
dience and the seniors, by se- 
lecting at random twelve seniors 
to serve on a panel. The panel 
members were given one ques- 
tion to discuss for three minutes. 
The topics ranged from campus 
activities to the United Nations. 



The Junior Class sponsored 
the annual Junior-Senior Prom 
Friday evening in Willcox Gym. 
"An affair on the Moon," was 
the theme of the colorful deco- 
rated Gym which carried out 
the theme quite effectively. Song 
Dedications went out to the 
Faculty. "Stardust"; Visitors. 
"Red Sails in the Sunset"; Jun- 
iors, "Harbor Lights"; and the 
Seniors. "Moonlight Serenade." 



President and Mrs. W. K. 
Payne presented the annual 
Senior Lawn Party, Saturday 
Night. May 27, at their home on 
campus. Exotic foods were 
served to stimulate the atmos- 
phere, which was extremely cul- 
tural. 



The Student Government As- 
sociation presented the last of- 
ficial Chapel Hour of the Year, 
Thursday, May 25. Eva Bose- 
man and Yvonne McGlockton, 
Past President of the Association 
and Miss SSC respectively, bade 
the student body goodbye as the 
newly elected officers spoke to 
the audience. 



Student and Faculty members 
were highly pleased witli the 
new College Center which opened 
last week. The Center is located 
in Hill Hall. The new $40,000 
plus Center houses the book- 
store, post office, and snack bar. 
One of the many features of the 
center is the ultra modern hi- 
fidelity speaker system in the 
ceiling. Music can be heard from 
any section of the building. The 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity do- 
nated a $125 00 wall clock which 
hangs over the center of the 
doorway. 




O liggBri & Myen Tobocco Co, 



'MATH'Flf^VCF, ErJ6Ll$M'p,ArJ'A*C')N PhV4 eP. — JUeT6H0W9YA 
WKAT WA??eti^ WHEN VASf^NP ALU YEK TlME ^TUOYlN' ONE OBJECT.'' 



July 21, 1961 



^^TIGERS ROAR 




Volume 14, Number 10 



140 Students Make Spring Honor Roll 




Four of Savannah State College's former Student Council Presi- 
dents are on campus during this summer quarter. They are. left 
to right. James Dean, Eva Baseman, and Clyde Hall. (Not shown 
is Willie Hamilton.) 

Four Ex-Student Council Presidents 
Return to Savannah Stale Campus 

On our campus this quarter attending workshops and working 
in various positions are four of Savannah State College's ex- 
Student Council Presidents. They are Mrs. Eva C. Boseman, James 
Dean, Willie Hamilton, and Dr. Clyde W. Hall. 

Mrs. Boseman was president of the Student Council for the 
past school year. 1960-61. She was the first lady president elected 
in the history of the college. While enrolled here Mrs. Boseman 
was very active in school organizations. She was affiliated with 
the College Playhouse, Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society, Beta Kappa 
Chi, Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges, and Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority. Mrs. Boseman extends thanks to the college 
family for one-hundred per cent cooperation exhibited during her 
presidency and asks that it be continued in the year to come. 
Currently she is employed in the General Extension Office on 
campus. 

The Council was headed by James Dean during the 1959-60 
school term. He is a native of Alma. Georgia and presently is 
teaching Science there. Mr. Dean is a member of Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honoj Society, Beta Kappa Chi, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity and 
the Young Men's Christian Association. He is still exhibiting his 
ability to lead by coaching basketball in the school where he teaches. 
He is attending a workshop on campus. 

Willie Hamilton, Student Council President, 1958-59, is attend- 
ing a workshop on campus for secondary teachers. While enrolled 
here as an undergrad, he became a member of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society, and Beta Kappa Chi. 
He is currently teaching science at the Liberty County High School. 

During the 1947-48 school year, Clyde Hall was Council presi- 
dent. Since his graduation from the institution, he has continued 
his studying and now holds the Doctorate degree. While in college 
here. Dr. Hall was affiliated with the Young Men's Christian As- 
sociation, the Trade's Association, and the Veteran's Club. He is 
also a member of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 

Salutes the Students Who Made the 

Honor Roll — Keep Up the 

Good Work 



Appointments Made to Faculty 
Of Savannah State CoUeee 



Four distinguished persons 
have been added to the Savan- 
nah State College instructional 
staff this quarter. 

l^e newly appointed faculty 
members are Mr. Frederick D. 
Brown II, Doctors Cleveland A 
Christophe, Clyde W, Hall, and 
Forrest O. Wiggins. 

Mr. Browne, who is in the de- 
partment of mathematics and 
physics, is a native of Florida, 
but received his primary and 
secondary school education in 
Georgia. He attended North- 
western University where he re- 
ceived the B.S. degree in me- 
chanical engineering in 1959. 
In 1960 he received the M.S. de- 
gree from the University of 
Michigan, his major area being 
mathematics. He holds member- 
ship in three scholastic honor 
socities; Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu 
Epsilon, and Tau Beta Pi. 

Doctor Clyde Hall is an 
alumnus of Savannah State Col- 
lege and was one of the first to 
earn the B.S. degree in industrial 

education at this college (class 
of 1948, magna cum laudet. He 
received the Master's degree 
from Iowa State University and 
the doctorate in education from 
Bradley University in 1953. 
Doctor Hall only recently re- 
turned to the United States from 
Liberia, West Africa where he 
served as a technician in trades 
and industries under a govern- 
mental contract. He had 
previously served as head of the 
department of industrial educa- 
tion at Tennessee A. & T. Uni- 
versity. Doctor Hall has written 
numerous articles his area of 
study. 



Dr. Cleveland Christophe is 
from Newport, Arkansas. He did 
his undergraduate study at Dun- 
bar Junior College and Arkansas 
A. M. and N. College where, in 
1935, he received the B.S. degree 
in accounting. At Atlanta Uni- 
versity in 1940 he obtained the 
Master's degree in Marketing 
and Accounting. Dr. Christophe 
has done advanced study at 
Northwestern University, the 
University of Omaha, Harvard, 
and the University of South 
Dakota where he received the 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 
His professional affiliations in- 
clude the National Education 
Association and the American 
Accounting Association. 

Dr. Forrest Wiggins, who is in 
the division of humanities came 
originally, from Indiana. His 
undergraduate work was com- 
pleted at Butler University where 
he majored in English. After re- 
ceiving his B.S. degree he went 
to France where he studied 
French at the Sorbonne, Upon 
returning to the United States 
Dr. Wiggins entered the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin where he re- 
ceived the MA. degree in 1931. 
In 1938 he was awarded the 
Ph.D. degree at the same insti- 
tution. Aside from studying 
philosophy and psychology Dr. 
Wiggins has traveled extensively 
in Europe, South America, Haiti, 
Canada, and Mexico where he 
studied Spanish at the Univer- 
sity of Mexico. His published 
articles have appeared in Per- 
sonalist. The Quarterfly of 
Higher Education for Negroes, 
and Phylon. 



^i€M<teHt SfteeUU at A^^i^*nU*f 



Dr. W, K, Payne. President, ad- 
dressed the Savannah State Col- 
lege family at the first All- 
College Assembly for the summer 
session. He spoke from the topic 
"New Frontiers in Education," 
and emphasized the intellectual 
and educational frontiers in col- 
leges. In order to succeed train- 
ing, skill, thinking and vision 
are required; opportunities, both 
open and closed, are important. 
He spoke of the need for ac- 
curacy, ability, speed and learn- 
ing on all age levels in order to 
succeesfuUy face the coming 
frontiers which are the frontiers 
of efficiency, and of ability to 
produce- The great challenge of 
the educated, he indicated, is to 
attack problems on the basis of 
the real frontiers we face; to 
learn thoroughness for ourselves. 
for society and for world ac- 
complishments. Education, he 
said, is not determined by size, 
loudness, or intentions, but by 
skill and by accuracy exhibited. 
It is concerned with learning, 
not with going to school. 

In conclusion President Payne 
said the most dangerous frontier 
is that of living where there are 
no artificial barrows. To live in 




harmony and peace is the goal, 
and this goal places serious 
responsibility on us in extending 
this most recent and modern of 
all frontiers. 

Dr. E. K, Williams. Coordinator 
of Education and Summer School 
Director, introduced the speaker. 
James E. Deen, an alumnus and 
ex-Student Council President, 
gave the invocation and Dr. C- 
A. Braithwaite furnished music 
for the program. 



Each person whose name ap- 
pears below has attained an 
average of 2.00 or higher on a 
full program during the spring 
quarter 1961. Each is therefore 
accorded a place on the spring 
quarter honor roll. 

Bobby Amerson, 2.00; Willie L. 
Andrews, 2,00; Emanuel Austin. 
2.06; Mary A. Barnes, 2.31; West- 
lena Black, 3.00; David Bodison, 
2.33; Eva C. Boseman. 3.00; De- 
lores J. Bowens, 2.41; Flora C. 
Braxton, 2.00; Freida M. Brew- 
ton. 2.68; Dorothy L, Brown, 
3.00; Dorothy L. Brown, 2.00; 
Edith L. Brown, 2.66; Gene 
Brown, 2,26; Harriet A, L. Brown. 
2.00; Ernest B. Brunson. 2.16; 
Eddie Bryant, 2.27; Elise Bryant. 
2,00; Hattie R. Burton, 2.00; 
Loretha Butler, 2.35. 

Retha L. Butler. 2,25; Betty Jo 
Butler. 2.00; Gloria V. Byrd. 2,00; 
Carolyn Campbell. 3.00; Dorothye 
Carter, 2.47; Calvin Cloud, 2.62; 
James E. Coar. 2.68; Marilyn C. 
Cole, 2.66; Albertha Collier, 2.00; 
Carolyn Collier, 2.00; Anna 
Cooper, 2.18; Otis G. Cox, Jr., 
2.06; Marvelyn L. Davis, 2.00; 
Margaret Dawson, 2.00; Annie 
R, Delaney, 2.05; Roland J, 
Denegal, 2,00; Dessie S. Dent, 
2.50; James J. Devoe, 2.33; Lee 
E. Dewberry, 2.00; Marion Dingle, 
2.00; Dorothy J. Dorsey, 2.26; 
Bertha M. Dowers, 2.33; Eliza- 
beth Dupree, 2.00; Alice Eady, 
2.00; Marilyn Ellis, 2.33; Norman 
B. Elmore. 2.68; Vivian Fireall, 
2.00; Mary J. Flowers, 2.11; 
Charles Frazier, 2.68; Henry 
Ginn. 2,52; Joseph Grant, 2.00; 
Moses A, Grant, 2.05; Mamie E. 
Greene, 2.25; George Grimsley, 
2.00; Alex C. Habersham, 2.00; 
Luvenia Harris, 2.66; Jonathan 
Haywood, 2.00; John W. 
Hezekiah, 2,33; Rosalie Holmes. 
2.05; Willie J. Holmes. 2,25; Ruby 
L. Huiett, 2.00; Zeke Jackson, 
2,33; Christopher James, 2.31; 
Rosalie B, James, 2.00; Elizabeth 
Jaudon, 2,00; Clyde E. Jenkins, 
2.46; Joan Y. Jones. 2.00; Bar- 
bara Jordon, 2.05; Pauline 
Jordon, 2 00. 

Annette Kennedy, 3.00; Bernita 
Kornegay, 2.29; Bertha Korne- 
gay, 2.00; Louise Lamar, 2.66; 
Gladys Lambert, 2.00; Verdelle 
Lambert, 2,66; Safronia Lawson, 
2.11; Margie LeCount, 2.05; 
Dolphus Lewis, 2,37; Linwood 
Ling. 2.05; Erma J. Mack, 2.29; 
James C, Matthews. 2.00; Willie 
J. Mazeke, 3,00; Rosemary Mc- 
Bride, 2,00; Emma Sue McCrory, 
2,55; Yvonne McGlockton. 3.00; 
Henrietta Meeks, 3.00; Virginia 
Mercer. 2,66; Leander Merritt, 
2.11; Emmitt Millines. 2,11; Mary 
M, Mitchell, 2,00; Otis Mitchell. 
2.00; Annie W, Moffitt, 3.00; 
Juanita Moon, 2.46; Wiffie F. 
Moore, 2.46; Mary Moss, 2.29; 
Hazel Mungin. 2,66; Zeldia M. 
Nelson, 2.11, Clementine Patrick. 
2,66; Hazel Phillips; 2.00; 
Berneice Pinkney, 2.00; Jackie 
V. Porter, 2.00; Robert M. Porter. 
2,00, Vivian Pray. 2,23, Jean 
Quarterman, 2,00; Geneva Red- 
mond, 2,00. 

Sara M. Revels, 2.00; Cynthia 
Rhodes, 2.72; Doris Riggs, 2,00; 
Robert A. Robbins, 2.00; Mannie 
J, Roberts, 2,50; Vivian M. 
Rodgers. 2.35; Mary C. Rosebud. 
2.00; Arthur Scott, 2.00; Henry 
Scott, Jr., 3.00. Jean E. Seabrook, 
2.11; William E. Sibert, 2.66; 
Ruby L. Sims. 3.00. Rosemary 
Singleton, 2,00; Birdie L, Smiley, 
2.05; Geraldine Spaulding, 2,50, 
iConiiniicd on Page 2) 



Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

VIRGINIA A. MERCER 

Editor-in-Chief 

VERDELLE LAMBERT CAROLYN CAMPBELL 

Associate Editor Associate Editor 

WILLIAM D HAGINS 

Associate Editor 

EDITORIAL 

Managing Editors Bobby Burgess. Norman Elmore 

News Editor Veronica Owens 

Feature Editor Mamie Green 

Fashion Editors Rosemary McBride. Percy Harden 

Circulation Editor William D. Hagins 

Secretaries Marion Dixon, Anne M. Holmes 

BUSINESS STAFF 
Business Manager Percy Harden 

Typists Myrna Miller, Hazel Mungin, Rosemary Singleton 
Advisor Wilton C. Scott 
Photographer Robert Mobley 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



July 21. 1961 






I.MEHCOLLECIATE PRESS 

COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 

ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 

ir. orean ol iliiilFNt riprcr^lon. It publiahcil maiillily 

I ale fl.UO fer mlunin iiicli. For Iiirllirr Itiloiinalion 



POLITICS AND WORLD NEWS 

By Samuel M. Truell 

What Happened at the Vienna Summit? 

Recently, President Kennedy conveyed to the nation that his 
rendezvous with Soviet Premier Khrushchev at Vienna was somber, 
and that there were no concessions granted by either of the two, 
and that both tooit a firm stand on their ideologies and beliefs. 
From this we can see that this meeting accomplished nothing In 
these antagonistic moments in our history. 

The only virtue of the meeting is that the two leaders met face 
to face for the first time, however, this was sidetracked with what 
is commonly known as dictatorial diplomacy. Mr. Kennedy and 
Mr. Khrushchev met for approximately three hours without even 
the presence of Secretary of State Dean Rusk. Evidently Mr. Ken- 
nedy adopted his arbitrary policies from his idol Franklin D. 
Roosevelt, who allegedly sold Poland to the late Joseph Stalin. 

Is this indicative of the New Frontier? This writer certainly 
hopes it is not. The Soviet premier revealed information to the 
Communist world that the President held back from members of 
the Free World concerning the highly controversial Berlin crises. 
This and other paramount issues has left our representatives in 
Washington puzzled as to what actually happened at Vienna. 

I am sure that Americans everywhere hope that if the time 
should ever present itself again, the chief executive will secure an 
extensive coverage of diplomacy in the American tradition in lieu 
of the sanctioning of our allies. But, most of all we hope with 
utmost sincerity that if such a meeting should again present itself 
something concrete will materialize, rather than a social get- 
together between echelons of governments. 

Freedom For Berlin 

Freedom is of paramount importance to West Berliners, and 
the United States, as the leader of the free world, and her allied 
friends of NATO must ascertain this by more than mere intentions 
and lip service. We should make it known to the Communists that 
we will meet our obligations to Berlin, and that we will at any time, 
if necessary, defend and fight for West Germany. Only when this 
becomes a reality will the Communists lay off Berlin and her 
contemporaries. Surely, Americans recollect the Lebanon crises, 
and the Marines that were dispatched there by former President 
Eisenhower to cool things off. Mr. Khrushchev understands militant 
action. 

These steps are essential simply because West Berlin must re- 
main free as a collective representation to all Oppressed nations. 
Berlin must divorce her chaotic conditions because she is a symbol 
of freedom and hope to troubled people everywhere. 

Mayor Willy Brandt and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer appealed 
to the Reds to grant East Berlin with free elections, and conse- 
quently the right to decide her own fate. Subsequently Brandt and 
Adenauer were explicit in relating to the Reds that West Berlin 
would resist communistic threats with every available force at its 
disposal, even if she has to defend with rocks and stones as did 
her contemporaries. East Berlin. 

Now, this is all the western allies needs to know, and they 
should be willing and ready to aid and help the Berliners in their 
prolonged fight against Communist aggression. This writer does 
not believe in nor cater to war. but it is absolutely necessary that 
vigorous action be brought against the Communists to teach them 
a lesson and to prove to them that we mean business when we say 
"lay off Berlin"! It is high time for a victory in the cold war, 
especially after the catastrophic Cuban invasion. 

But one must pay for his blunders and we Americans have paid 
a costly price for the errors and miscalculations of the incumbent 
administration. With all sincerity, Americans are hoping that the 
administration has learned a lesson from the Cuban mishap, and 
will heretofore labor premeditation before resorting to action. Never- 
theless, the administration has suffered deeply and will now refrain 
from hasty decisions. 

Students Find Americans Not Virtuous, Not Indignant 

"The average American is a warm, individualistic person em- 
bodied with skill and daring, more human than superhuman. Self 
complacent, and oft€n apathetic strongly opinionated, highly social, 
naive but in a complex manner, and boastful when in a foreign 
port." The aforementioned statements are impressions of Americans 
made by foreign students attending American Universities across 
the coxintry, 

Hiroshi Takano, a leader of the Communist inspired riots that 
prevented former President Eisenhower's visit to Japan a year ago, 
no7/ after careful evaluation likes capitalism, but was more im- 
pressed by the individualistic nature of Americans. The students 
believed that Hollywood, the press and conservatism painted a very 
bad picture of Americans to their foreign contemporaries, 
(Continued on fage 4j 



MY KIND OF DEMOCRACY 

By William D, Hagins 

It has often been said that the United States practices what 
she advocates. This is quite true in some instances. We here in the 
United States try to preach the idea of democracy abroad, but here 
in America the Negro is not given a chance to buy a ten cent cup 
of coffee, or to eat a hardy meal without going back to their place 
of residence. 

This so-called democracy must cease in America, if America 
wants to remain a democratic country. Our courts must show the 
white people that their word is the law and they must carry them 
out or be subject to punishment. The whites in the South must 
come into the new standard of hving, and try to live happy with 
the Negro. 

It is not the young people of the majority group who are 
showing animosity against the Negro, it is the older generation. 
They are showing hatred because they are scared to lose their reign 
of supremacy which they have been accustomed to having. But 
they do not realize that all the Negro wants is a chance to show 
the world that he can help bring peace and good will to America. 

No America, the Negro is not ignorant anymore. When the 
Thirteenth, Fourteenth, and Fifteenth amendments were passed, 
which gave the right of citizenship to everyone, the Negro im- 
mediately started to educate himself because he realized that 
education was the only answer for the future. The future has 
arrived for the Negro and he is ready to try to write new annals in 
American history, IF he is given a chance. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

Savannah State College was 
proud to have on its campus Dr. 
William A, Mason, member of 
the State Department of Public 
Health, He spoke in assembly 
and lectured to a health class 
pertaining to new trends and 
techniques in public health and 
in disease prevention. 



Congratulations to Heyward S. 
Anderson, chairman of the Di- 
vision of Business Administra- 
tion on having recently received 
his Doctor of Business Adminis- 
tration degree from Harvard 
University. 



Alpha Kappa Mu Honor So- 
ciety salutes the four returning 
ex-Student Council Presidents 
who in addition to being leaders 
while at Savannah State College, 
were also scholars and members 
of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor 
Society. 



Slimmer School 
Enrollment 

The regular summer school 
session held annually at Savan- 
nah State College officially be- 
gan on June 13. 1961 

As is characteristic of summer 
school, there are numerous new 
faces around the campus. This 
change is accredited to the fact 
that besides the continuing stu- 
dents resuming their studies. 
there are also recent graduates 
beginning freshman courses, and 
teachers taking courses. 

This year's enrollment is rela- 
tively average in comparison 
with last year's. This summer 
school enrollment totals 473. 
which is a moderate decline 
from last year's 601. Neverthe- 
less, the intellectual atmosphere 
remains the same. 

Included in this year's summer 
school program are elementary 
school, secondary school, read- 
ing and science workshops which 
are being held dally. 



Savannah State 
College 1961 
Football Sehedule 



HOME 

Sept. 30 Edward Waters* 

Oct, 28 Albany State* 

Nov. 4 Alabama State (H.C.) 
Nov, 18 ,,Claflin College* 







AWAY 


Oct. 


7 


Fort Valley, 

Columbus, Ga 


Oct- 


14 


Morris, Sumter, S. C 


Oct. 


21 


Benedict College. 

Columbia, S. C 


Nov 


11 


Clark College. 

Atlanta, Ga 


Nov 


23 


Pine College, 

Augusta, Ga.* 



• Conlerence Games. 

All home games will be played 
on The Savannah State College 
Athletic Field. 



140 Students Make 

(Continued jrom Page I) 

Zelmar H. Stevenson. 2.26; 
Montezuma Taylor, 2.00; Shirley 
J- Terry, 2.27; Elmer Thomas, 
2.00; Evelyn Thomas, 2.00; J. D. 
Thomas, 2.00; Marguerite Tiggs, 
2.41; Louis Tompkins, 2.00; 
Theotis Underwood, 2.00. 

Marian L, Walden, 2.66; Lee 
Wesley Walker, 2.00; Joseph 
Washington, 2.05; Carnell L. 
West, 2.29; Grade M. Whipple, 
2.21; Christine White, 2.00; Betty 
J. Williams, 2.00; Geraldine Wil- 
liams, 2.00; Lester Wilson, 2.50; 
and Lula M. Young, 2.00. 



From The Editor's Desk 



The editor wishes to take this 
opportunity to welcome some 
and say farewell to others. To 
those of you who are leaving at 
the end of the six weeks session, 
I hope, as you go your separate 
ways, fond memories of Savan- 
nah State College campus and 
the college family will go with 
you. To those of you who are 
experiencing your first quarter 
on our campus, I hope you have 
been favorably impressed by all 
you have come in contact with. 

However, whatever your status 
on the campus, or your status in 
life— whether educator, student, 
or laborer— be the best of what- 
ever you are and do the best of 
whatever you can. The world to- 
day is calling for the best in all 
fields of endeavor. In order to 
face the new frontiers, we must 
be prepared in the best of ways 
and in every way possible. There- 
fore, let us not take our teach- 
ing, our studying, or our work 
lightly; be not concerned with 
just a pay check or a barely 
passing grade. But let us be con- 
cerned with performing what- 
ever task undertaken with the 




greatest amount of proficiency, 
striving always for supremacy 
and never satisfied with medi- 
ocrity. 

I hope all of you are having 
or have had an enjoyable and 
memorable stay on our campus 
and one that has provided or Is 
providing maximum educational 
and Intellectual growth. 
Sincerely, 

Virginia A. Mercer, 
Editor-in-Chief 



Alcoholism: A Threat to You? 

An alcoholic may feel terribly alone — but he isn't. For every 
alcoholic, five people are personally affected. Indirectly, all of us 
are affected. 

There are five million alcoholics in the U, S. today, according 
to the National Council on Alcoholism, and the disease costs a total 
of a billion dollars a year — a conservative estimate. Where does the 
money go? To pay for hospital, prison, and welfare expense . . . the 
loss to industry . . . the accidents caused by alcoholism. 

That's why alcoholism is a threat to you — even if you never 
took a drink in your life, even if you never will. That's why you 
should know something about it. and do something about it. 

Most people, when they think of an alcoholic, imagine some 
bleary-eyed, ill-smelling, unshaven bum in filthy rags. 

It might surprise them to learn that most alcoholics have well- 
paying jobs, children, nice homes. They may be gifted, sensitive, 
charming. One may be president of your board of education . . . 
your butcher . , , your bowling pal. He may be your relative. 
Your next-door neighbor. You. 

Few recognize them. And few of them can— or will recognize 
themselves- 

These are the hidden alcoholics. 

Look at these statistics: 75 million Americans (67% of all 
adults) drink; of them, one in 15 has a drinking problem; and of 
these 97% are not on skid row. 

Alcoholism, according to the American Medical Association, is 
a disease— like cancer, like TB. And in terms of incidence, It ranks 
fourth- 

A heavy drinker need not be an alcoholic. The heavy drinker 
may be able to stop drinking. An alcoholic cannot. 

Oh, he may stop for a few days, even weeks, even montiis. But 
he'll start again. He has to. He needs alcohol as desperately as 
some diabetics need their insulin. Only many alcoholics don't even 
know they're sick, let alone that they can be helped. 

THE DANGER LINE 

The National Council on Alcoholism lists these stages In. be- 
coming a problem drinker, 

1 — You drink socially, beer and other low-alcoholic drinks. 
There is no set pattern to your drinking, 

2 — You get drunk with some regularity. You begin having 
blackouts — no, you don't pass out. You just forget, you have a 
memory blank. 

3— You gulp your drinks instead of siping them. And you sneak 
drinks. Liquor has become important in your Ufe — and you don't 
like to think about it, or to talk about It. At this point, you can 
(Continaed on Page 4J 



July 21, 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



F E A\ T U R E S 



MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL to, ahh . . . 

Lots of Spice 



The Faculty Personality of the Month 



By Samuel Truell 

The rise of the Detroit Tigers and the Cincinnati Reds as 
pennant contenders is shocking to baseball fans everywhere from 
Maine to the Rockies. Last year both teams finished remotely in 
the second division and it was anticipated by the pre-season 
diamond league that the Redlegs of the National League would 
run a repeat performance. 

As of now the two teams performance has contradicted the 
fortune-telling of baseball writers and sports commentators alike. 
Cincinnati and Detroit are leading the National and American 
Leagues respectively. The bulk of the Reds success can be attributed 
to the excellent pitching of two young men, Joey Jay (10-4) and 
Ken -Hunt i8-3). These two brilliant hurlers are strongly backed 
by the super 6 hitting Prank Robinson and Vada Pinson. During 
the month of June. Pinson upped his batting average 100 points 
to a neat 3.20. 

The Tiger's success can be summarized as follows: The powerful 
hitting of Norm Cash, Rocky Colovits. veteran Al Kaline and the 
acquired additions of speedy Bill Bruton and Rookie Jake Wood 
who is a leading candidate for the rookie-of-the-year honors. 

Another reason for the Tiger's success is due to their good pitch- 
ing. Their triumphant Prank Lary, Jim Bunning and Phil Reagan 
have compiled a satisfactory twenty-five victories between them- 
selves. Regan has gone the distance in seven games. 

Cash, who until now never could quite make the starting lineup. 
is now leading the American League with a respectable 3.67 batting 
average accompanied by 24 circuit blows and 66 runs batted in. 

This writer believes the two teams are having a bit of luck, 
as did the world champion Pittsburgh Pirates last year, and subse- 
quently will cool off after the AU-Star games. My predictions how 
the clubs will be situated in the first division of both leagues come 
season's end are as follows: 



National League 

1. Los Angeles 

2. Milwaukee 

3. Cincinnati 

4. San Francisco 



American League 

1. New York 

2. Chicago 

3. Cleveland 

4. Detroit 

5. Baltimore 



CREATIVE POETRY 



The Destruction 
Of Sophistication 

By "Gem" 

Some folks assume many roles 
which they play everyday, 

Yet, there are those who never 
play any roles. 

But of all the artificial persons, 
there is but one kind who 
hurts: 

The one who finds out that he's 
nothing what he thought him- 
self to be. 

All his dreams are fantasies, 

All ideals fallible. 

He discovers, much to his sorrow, 
that his life is but a sham. 

One moment of awareness, one 
brief and terrifying moment. 

All the years of one's existence 
and all the joys one's known 
are shattered during this 
ephemeral time. 

Oh, how sad it is to live (or think 
you've living). 

For sometimes, many "blissful" 
years, 

Only to find out that you have 
only been existing. 

Existing, pretending, living a 
perennial lie. 

You realize that there were times 
you were in conflict 

With yourself. But accepting that 
as natural. 

You continue to exist — exist in 
a vaccum. 

Slowly, surely, sorrowfully, sorely, 
sophistication 

Ebbs away, and in its place 

comes bewilderment. 
Where shall I turn, what can I 

do, how do I start? 
These are the questions you'll 

constantly ask. 
But often you find that there's 

no one who knows the 

answers. 



By Rosemary McBride 

Summer fashions will take on 
a carefree casualness for the 
coed this summer. Outfits are in 
the making and they will be in 
combinations ranging fro m 
skirts and blouses to popovers 
and walks. 

Play skirts are above the 
knees, and for ease of movement 
and linear grave, the culotte is 
a natural. 

Going together in startling 
and unexpected combinations is 
what colors are doing this sum- 
mer. One outstanding combina- 
tion is a dress and jacket suit 
in pink, tobacco, and black. 
There is lots of black and white 
dashed with other colors such 
as lemon, tobacco, or -parrot 
green. There are miles and miles 
of Roman stripes. One in par- 
ticular is a smashing dress in 
mustard, red, navy blue, and 
white jersey. 

This summer, coed, do not 
worry about your skin. For at 
this moment a night cream 
exists that may well begin the 
age of angelness for women. 



The faith you thought once pro- 
found just doesn't seem to 
exist. 

Life becomes sheer oblivion. 

Ah, how grand it is to live a life 
that is "real." 

A life that is "certain." Not 
always filled with fear. 

Adventure, adversity, audacity, 
and strife; 

Words. Words tinged witli ex- 
citement. 

The excitement sought by many 
fools 

Sailing on the rough waves of 
Ufe. 

On the stage one calls life, many 
actors play their roles. 

Some overact, some underact, 
and some do just their share. 

The actor who suffers most is 
the one who rushes 

From one act to the next; only 
to discover that many lines 
and gestures were skipped. 

Like an adorned general stripped 

of all his medals, 
Or a knight who lost his armor, 

You go through the motion of 
living. 

You try to pretend you're 
pleased. 

You endeavor to camouflage the 
aches you feel 

And the regrets you will never 
forget. 

Back at the bottom! Not know- 
ing where to start, 

You pick up the pieces of the 
life you've lived. 

Though you're now unhappy, 
feel pleased if you're fortunate 

Enough to know that your life's 
been wrecked, but with 

Determination you can live on. 
Don't look back, don't ever cry. 

Look toward tomorrow with 
gleam in your eyes. Tomorrow 
does exist. 




Ccinipus Spotlight 

By Verdelle Lambert 

Portrait of a musical minister: 
Willie Williams. Jr. He is soft- 
spoken, amiable, and quick of 
wit. 

Willie is a senior majoring in 
mathematics and minoring in 
biology. He is vice president of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, a 
member of the College Play- 
house, and a member of The 
Tiger Staff. 

Willie began his matriculation 
at Savannah State College in 
1949, Shortly thereafter he joined 
the Air Force, Upon his return 
to State, he found himself in a 
different environment. 

"I think that the caliber of 
students at the college now, as 
opposed to the caliber of stu- 
dents when I first entered, is to 
a large extent more progressive 
and more education-minded." 
he commented. 

As for his musical activities, 
Willie plays the alto saxophone 
in a five-piece band called "The 
Preacher and the Deacons. [" 
Naturally with a name like that, 
the music couldn't be anything 
but — heavenly. 

Willie's hobbies are reading, 
playing tennis, and collecting 
jazz records. His favorite record- 
ing is "The Sermon," by Jimmy 
Smith. 

"The world is yours for a 
prayer and a smile— and hard 
work," This is Willie's philosophy 
of life, and a good one it is too. 
At the present time, he is the 
itinerant minister at Townsley 
Chapel. After graduation he 
plans to attend the Theology 
Seminary at Shaw University. 

The Campus Spotlight takes 
pleasure in presenting Willie 
Williams, Jr., as its outstanding 
personality of the month. 



By Norman B. Elmore 



That new, dashing, pleasant. 
and jovial personality whom you 
have encountered on our campus, 
is none other than Dr. Forrest 
Gran Wiggins. Professor and 
Chairman of the Division of 
Humanities. 

As witnessed by an address 
given by Dr. Wiggins shortly 
after his arrival at Savannah 
State College, one can readily 
deduce that he is a scholar of 
subtle profundity. 

Dr. Wiggins received his ele- 
mentary and high school educa- 
tion from tlie local schools of 
Indianapolis, Indiana. He is the 
recipient of the Bachelor of 
Science degree in English from 
Butler University, the Master of 
Arts degree in Philosophy, and 
the Doctor of Philosophy degree 
from the University of Wis- 
consin, 

Our distinguished faculty 
member has done considerable 
study in the field of Modern 
Languages at universities in both 
Mexico and France. Among the 
many honors received by Dr, 
Wiggins, he has functioned as 
both Department Fellow and 
Post-doctorate Research Fellow 
in Philosophy at the University 
of Wisconsin. 

Dr. Wiggins has served on the 
faculties of the following insti- 
tutions: Morehouse. Bishop, 
Louisville Municipal, and North 
Carolina Colleges, as well as 
those of Minnesota. Howard, 
Johnson C. Smith, and Allen 
Universities. 

Our personality of the month 
is affiliated with the American 
Philosophy Association. the 
Metaphysical Society of America, 
and the American Association of 
University Professors. 




Dr. Wiggins is the author of 
a vast amount of published 
articles in his field, so vast that 
there is not adequate space to 
list them. 

Seemingly cosmopolite and 
ever-seeking to gain additional 
knowledge and to broaden his 
horizons, our subject has 
traveled extensively in Haittl, 
Canada, France, Switzerland, 
Germany, Italy, and Mexico. Dr. 
Wiggins states that he has 
always been very Impressed by 
pleasure trips during his foreign 
travel. 

Dr. Wiggins Is the proud hus- 
band of Mrs. Nell D. Wiggins, a 
teacher by occupation, and Is 
the pride and joy of two chil- 
dren, Ernest and Florence. Play- 
ing bridge Is one of his most 
entertaining hobbies. 

The members of the staff of 
the Tiger's Roar are indeed 
proud to have Dr. Forrest Oran 
Wiggins join the ranks of other 
distinguished faculty members 
who have been spotlighted. 



Ivy League vs. Presidential Two-Button 

By Percy L. Harden 

The American styling creates 
a new tempo in fashions. Every- 
where you go in the United 
States there is a well-dressed 
man. 



As you know. President Ken- 
nedy is youthful, dynamic, 
vigorous, and very business-like. 
My question is: Will his two- 
button suits exert a fashion in- 
fluence on men's clothes? 

The two-button suit of the 
President has not taken affect 
on the college man yet. The 
typical well-dressed college man 
wears a light weight wash-and- 
wear cord or dacron and cotton 
poplin suit in the three-button 
Ivy style in popular shades of 
blue, olive green, or khaki. He 
wears shirts in the Ivy style 
which features the new snap-tab 
collar and can be found in 
several new shades. The tie is a 
red (stripes, large or small) and 
will match numerous different 
outfits. Socks are solid and shoes 



are Italian imports or Shell 
Cordivans. 

The picture has been painted 
of a young, well-dressed Ameri- 
can male. The question remains. 
Will Mr. Kennedy be converted 
to the Ivy League or will the 
Ivy Leaguers make a drastic 
change to the presidential two- 
button suit? I might add that 
Mr. JFK looks very Impressive 
in the two-button model. If the 
men should consider this style, 
maybe by next issue we will have 
a few converts. 



Visiting Professors 

Dr, M. A. Lee of Morgan State 
College is on the Savannah State 
College instructional staff for 
the summer. He is conducting 
the four-week reading workshop. 

Mr. R. J. Martin, principal of 
Ballard-Hudson High School in 
Macon is here conducting the 
secondary school workshop 
which is being held at Sol C. 
Johnson High School. 



SPORTS BRIEFS 



By Samuel M. Truell 

Savannah State College is optimistic about 61-62 basketball 
season. 

There is a very good outlook for the upcoming basketball season 
here at Savannah State College. With the return of the triumphant 
Redell Walton (AH American), Ira Jackson and Willie Tate. These 
three will be backed by two very scintillating ball handlers, namely 
Stephen Kelly and James Dixon. 

The aforementioned players, along with their wise coach. Ted 
Wright, are expected by everyone with even a minute knowledge 
of sports, to make it three in a row to Kansas and, hence, the 
NAIA tournament. 

On the two previous visits to Kansas our boys gained valuable 
experience, and this writer believes wholeheartedly that the mag- 
nificent five's tournament experience and tricky ball handling will 
compensate for what the team lacks in height. The team's only 
liability is that of one Alphonso McLean which is a consequence 
of June graduation. Mr, McLean's versatility will be highly missed 
by everyone, but nevertheless we are everything pessimistic, and 
consequently are hoping that the team will continue its magnificent 
and hence perpetuate it's maneuverability and strength over the 
opposition. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



July 21. 1961 



Ediualioii For Creativity 

Beginning in about 1946. theie is a new tempo in business. 
The population explosion is very real indeed. The explosion m the 
fields of research and development is likewise tremendous. It is 
estimated that American businesses now spend as much for re- 
search in one year as was spent in any ten years before World 
War II There has also been an explosion in creativity of ideas, 
not just the technical but the operational ones also. New business 
systems, new business methods, operational research, automatic 
data processing-the list is endless. To follow the methods of 
yesteryear is to court disaster. 

Competition, in all its forms, has been stepped up. New products 
appear on the market daily. Old products are remodeled past all 
recoenition. Imagineering is rampant, not just in the field of 
engineering and research. New marketing concepts are developed 
daily. Planned obsolescence, though controversial, is not an un- 
common feature in American business. 

In the light of these facts, what kind of a man does business 
now demand of the colleges and universities? I would submit the 
following tentative list of attributes: Bold thinking. Breadth of 
thinking. Intellectual integrity. Intellectual toughness— willingness 
to battle for an idea. The innovative, approach— the creative ap- 
proach, Risk-taking. 

It is difficult to single out from the above list the most vital 
item, but I would suggest "creativity." In these times we need to 
run fast just to stand still. International communism is battling 
on the triple fronts of ideas, economics and the military. And they 
are often winning; We need greater awareness of these things. We 
are losing battles while many people don't even know there Is a war 
going on. 

We need new ideas most of all: Ideas about global strategy. 
Ideas about the optium role of business in a cold war economy. 
Ideas about maintaining a high standard of living while producing, 
competitively in world markets, Ideas about maintaining an 
idealistic viewpoint in the fact of cold, pragmatic opposition from 
world communism. 

Business cannot divorce itself from international affairs. Busi- 
ness, no less than American labor, government or the teaching 
profession, must carry its share of the burden of what we conceive 
to be enlightened, forward-looking humanity. 

Give us them, from the colleges and universities: Men who 
have been taught^even forced if necessary— to think for them- 
selves. Men who distrust the obvious. Men who doubt the methods 
of the past, Men who are able to conceptualize the future. Men 
who have the boldness and imaginativeness to pioneer in the 
development of new business systems and new businesses. Men who 
have the ingenuity and drive to develop and reimprove new devices 
and techniques. 

We need men who have been schooled in the principles of 
creativity and who dare to court the ridicule of the masses for the 
sake of improving the lot of mankind. 

You may well say. "Yes, but is business prepared to use these 
bold young innovators? If we give them to you, will you use their 
abilities to best advantage, or will you put them in the ancient 
straitjacket of conformity?" 

Frankly, we in the business world have much to do to prepare 
to use these men. to further their development, to apply their 
talents to the use of the organization. We need to learn better how 
to recognize and reward clear and imaginative thinking. We need 
to learn how to set up organizations in such a way as best to 
foster Individual development and the production of fertile new 
ideas. Failure to learn these lessons may spell doom for free 
enterprise. We are now at the crossroads. We must reprice: 
Enthusiasm. Ideas, Energy. Innovation. 

And reward their possessors — for to them belongs the future. 
What is needed is not just a few courses in creativity — although 
that may be essential— but whole new philosophy of business organ- 
ization that will enable us to use bold new ideas, mold them into 
the existing business, or reconstruct the business to fit the best of 
the new ideas. We need the vision to see new business possibilities, 
the wisdom to evaluate the risks, and the courage to march down 
the road of innovation, while retaining the best of the values of 
the past. 

Difficult? Yes. but I submit to you that treading in the "safe 
and ancient ways" in this day of constant change is by far the 
riskiest road we could travel. 



Politics and World News 

(Continued from Page 2) 

One African student contends that "Africans were confused 
when they read of racial inequalities in our periodicals," But he 
made it clear that African students are vicarious readers and that 
they have cognizance of what's happening. All of the students 
agreed that Americans were difficult to generalize. He is neither 
good nor bad, devil nor saint. 



Cartoon Quips 



Nothing irks the hard-pressed college student more than shaking 
out an envelope from home and finding nothing in it but news 
and love. 

The professor who comes in 15 minutes late is rare — in fact, he's 
in a class by himself. 

The college basketball coaches are all interested in higher edu- 
cation, and the closer they come to seven feet the better they like it. 

Nowadays many college men live by the sweat of their frau. 

Man at desk tc himself: "I wish I had a dental appointment to 
cancel — that always brightens my day." 

Wife to husband struggling out of bed after an evening on the 
town: "How would you like your aspirin this morning — on the 
rocks?" 

Woebegone husband, loser in battle with his wife: "We got two 
cars, two television sets, two bathrooms! How come we can't have 
two opinions around here?" 

Fortuneteller reading caslomer'.s palm: "You're a very gullible 
man," 

(The Reader's Digests 



f/oic to 

Understand 

Women 

How can men avoid entangling 
alliances with the fairer sex? 
That has been the 64-dollar 
question since the creation of 
man- 
In our modern society today, 
the ever changing, unexplain- 
able, puzzling, motive of a 
woman cannot successfully be 
figured out. The solving of this 
problem has been attempted by 
some of the greatest men of the 
world. 

The poet Otway wrote, "O 
woman! lovely women! Nature 
made thee to temper man; we 
had been brutes without you. 
Angels are painted fair, to look 
like you; there is in you all that 
we believe of heaven— amazing 
brightness, purity, and truth. 
eternal joy. and everlasting 
love." 

There are many others like 
Otway who have tried to explain. 
"How to Understand Women." 

Gib Supple, Ad Director of 
Shulton. has compiled clues to 
making a smash hit with Her 
. , . and Her . . . and Her. 

1. Know what to say. Most 
women resent the condescending 
"little woman" approach, so, if 
you compliment her on her 
knowledge of batting averages 
or the international situation, 
don't sound as if it's a miracle 
that she knows these things. 
Virtually every woman likes to 
be proud of her man's intellect, 
so profit from the example of a 
gent who was famous for— 
among other things— his ability 
to converse on any topic. His 
name: Giovanni Giacomo Casa- 
nova. 

2. Act devoted. Brush imagi- 
nary dust from her shoulder, 
holds hands under the dinner 
table, touch your lips to the 
glass her lips have touched. 

3. Learn to read her signaJs. 
Many men suspect — and many 
women cheerfully admit — that 
women have a language of their 
own, expressed in tonal vari- 
ations and pauses between words 
as well as in the words them- 
selves. You'll never speak it. but 
for optimum success with bilin- 
gual ladies, it behooves you to 
understand a little of it. 

4. Act jealous. A man who's 
unreasonable — within reasonable 
limits, of course — is one of the 
most effective ego-builders a 
woman can have. Therefore, 
grumble a bit when she smiles 
fetchingly at another man. 



Forty In-Service 
Teachers Enrolled 
In Workshop 

Forty in-service teachers 
representing eighteen Georgia 
Counties are enrolled in the ele- 
mentary and secondary work- 
shops, which are being held at 
Sol C, Johnson Laboratory 
School, Those participating in 
the workshop are studying new 
materials and methods of teach- 
ing. 

Raymond McKinlcy, instructor 
at Lucy Laney High School, 
Augusta, was elected general 
chairman of the workshop. Mrs. 
Emma D. Murray was elected 
general secretary. 

Last week Wilton C. Scott, 
director of public relations at 
Savannah State College, de- 
livered an address to the group 
on "Public Acceptance of Edu- 
cation." 

The workshop has been divided 
into four groups, which are 

(1) Improvement of Reading. 

(2) Current Trends in Teaching, 
(3 1 Influence of Cultural Factors 
on Learning, and i4) Developing 
a Curriculum, 

Personnel conducting the 
workshop are: Dr. Calvin L. 
Kiah. director. Division of Edu- 
cation, and Dr. Walter A. Mercer, 
director of student teachers, 
Mrs. Ida J. Gadsden, assistant 
professor of Education, and R, J. 
Martin, principal of Ballard- 
Hudson High School, Macon. 
Georgia, 



Share a Grin 

Little Evelyn had been given 
a ring as a birthday present. 
but. much to her disappoint- 
ment, not one of the guests at 
dinner noticed it. Finally, un- 
able to withstand their obtuse- 
ness or indifference, she ex- 
claimed: 

"Oh. dear. I'm so warm in my 
new ring!" 

A beggar, whose face had been 
a familiar one in the streets for 
several years, applied one day 
to one of his frequent benefac- 
tors for employment. 

"So you're going to work, eh?" 
said the person applied to, 
"Yes; I'm tired of begging." 
"Why? Doesn't it pay?" 
"No, sir. The milk of human 
kindness is so watered these 
days it won't declare any divi- 
dends." 



Alcoholism: A Threat to You? 

(Continued from Page 2) 

still stop drinking. But if you don't . . . you will have passed the 
danger line. 

4 — You drink more than you planned to; you become drunk 
when you planned not to; and you become extravagant with money 
because of your new found confidence. 

What becomes afterwards — the "eye-opener," belligerence, self- 
excuses, benders, self-hatred and resentment Ot otheii;. "the 
shakes." hopelessness, and insanity or death — may take months 
... or even 10 to 20 years. 

Estimates are that the total loss due to alcoholism is one billion 
dollars. 

The problem drinker himself loses an estimated 22 days of 
work every year because of alcoholism, and two days more than 
average because of illness. He has twice as many accidents, accord- 
ing to studies made by Yale University, and he dies 12 years sooner 
than he would if he didn't drink. 

Of course, no one can measure the effects of broken homes, 
miserable children, and unhappy friends and relatives in terms of 
statistics or dollars and cents. 

Some 10 years ago, it was generally accepted that alcoholism 
was a moral issue. Today with more understanding of alcoholism, 
more is being done to help alcoholics— medically, psychiatrically, 
institutionally, spiritually, and socially. 

What you might do is learn all you can about the disease- 
so you can recognize a problem drinker, so you can counsel him, 
so you know where to guide him for help. 

Information — unbiased and unexaggerated — is available from 
the National Council on Alcoholism. Another organization that will 
give help is Alcoholics Anonymous. 

An alcoholic can recover. He will never be able to drink again. 
but he can lead a normal, happy, and healthy life, without alcohol. 

You don't help an alcoholic by nagging, scolding, lecturing, 
moralizing or making empty threats. But getting an alcoholic to 
professional assistance can be an important step toward his 
recovery. 



Savannah State 
Reading Workshop 

One of the features of the 
Summer School program at Sa- 
vannah State College is a work- 
shop in the improvement of 
reading. The workshop is com- 
posed of twenty-eight Georgia 
and South Carolina elementary 
and high school teachers who 
are vitally concerned with tak- 
ing steps to improve the read- 
ing abilities in their schools. The 
workshop is directed by Dr. 
Maurice A, Lee, professor of Eng- 
lish and director of the Reading 
Center at Morgan State College, 
Baltimore, Maryland He is 
assisted by Mrs, Louise Owens. 
assistant professor of English. 
Savannah State College. 

The workshop has many in- 
teresting and profitable features. 
One of the workshop's features 
is the administration of the Iowa 
Silent Reading Test to help 
members of the workshop to 
evaluate their reading. 

Each member of the workshop 
is required to make a group and 
do an individual project. Seven 
major topics have been given in 
order to solicit the interest of 
each member of the class. The 
general framework of the class 
is centered around these areas: 
The Development of the Child 
in Reading ; Reading Interests 
and Abilities; Improving the 
Essential Reading Skills; What 
can be done for the Disabled 
Reader; Reading Improvement 
in the High School; Reading in 
the Content Fields, and Student 
Evaluation. From these topics, 
each person will develop a plan 
to improve or set up a reading 
program in the school in which 
he works during the next school 
year. 

Consultants have been asked 
to come in to lecture and demon- 
strate certain factors in relation 
to reading, Mr. Jerry Allen, 
School Psychologist in Chatham 
County, spoke on "Testing and 
Reading Achievement" on 
Wednesday, June 21, On Thurs- 
day, June 22. the class observed 
a classroom demonstration In 
reading to three groups by Mrs. 
Sadie Steele, a teacher at Sol C. 
Johnson Elementary School, Sa- 
vannah, Georgia. Mrs, Gertrude 
Greene, psychiatric social worker, 
Chatham County, spoke on "The 
Emotional Problems of Children 
with Reference to Reading" on 
Friday, June 23, 

Mrs, Mattie B, Payne, Coun- 
selor, Alfred E. Beach High 
School, Savannah, Georgia, spoke 
to the group on Monday. June 
26, on "The Role of Counseling 
in Reading Improvement." 

The members of the workshop 
have found the discussion thus 
far. very interesting and in- 
formative. 



Matches and Smoking 
Leading Fire Cause 

This Is Spring Clean-Up Time, 
and many families are busily en- 
gaged in sprucing up their 
homes. 

Throwing out accumulations of 
old newspapers and trash is a 
vital part of the Clean-Up job, 
because it reduces fire hazards. 

The National Board of Fire 
Underwriters suggests that fire 
safey be made a year-round job. 

Around one-fourth of all fires 
are caused by matches and 
smoking, the National Board 
said. Another 20,4 per cent are 
due to misuse of electrical equip- 
ment. 

Three-fourths of all fires are 
the result of carelessness and 
forgetfulness. They could have 
been prevented. 



Always Finish 

If a task is once begun 
Never leave it till it's done, 
Be the labor great or small, 
Do it well or not at all. 

^Unknown 



Jul) 21. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



PICTURES TELL THE STORY 




Miss Gloria Moultrie and Mr. William Bloodworth demonstrate 
the use of Visual Aids to reading in The Reading Workshop. 



Shown in an interestmg discussion in The Readins Workshop are, left to right: Mrs. Rosetta Jones, 
Ivans (.ounty High School. Claxton. Ga.; Dr. A. Lee, instructor; Mrs. Annie Joe Brown West Candler 
County Training School. Mettcr, Ga.; Mrs. Eva J. Moore, Willow Hill Elementary School, Portal Ga ■ 
Miss Gloria A. Moultrie, H. T. Singleton High School, Morgan, Ga.; and Miss JuMa M. Wright Wheeler 
County Training School, Alamo, Ga, 




SUMMER 
SCHOOL 

SESSION 

1961 




Dr. J. L. Wilson, science instructor in the summer school session, 
is busily at work with two interested students in the Science Work- 
shop. 



Dr. William A. Mason, member of the State Health Department 
in Atlanta, Georgia, is shown taking the blood pressure of Dr. B. T. 
Griffin, head of the Biology Department at Savannah State College, 
as members of the Bacteriology class observe. 




Members of the Elementary and Secondary Workshop are shown listening attentively to a panel 
discussion being presented by members of their class. Panel members are, left to right: Mrs. Carrie 
Williams, Mcintosh, Ga.; Mrs. Nazie R. Strain. Savannah, Ga.; Miss Lauriene M. Lindsey, Donaldson- 
ville. Ga.; Mrs. Emma D. Murray, Thunderbolt. Ga.; Mrs. Cecile M. Howard, Savannah, Ga.; and Mrs. 
Glorious R. Lott, Patterson, Ga. 



Mrs. Sadie Steele, demonstration teacher, and Mrs. Mildred T. 
Thomas from Cousin Junior High School, Sardis, Georgia, are shown 
busily engaged in an Elementary and Secondary Workshop session. 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



July 21, 1961 



SSC Dean's List 



Aiiuouiiced 



According to T. C. Meyers, 
dean of Faculty at Savannah 
State College, each person whose 
name is listed here has attained 
an average of 2.50 or higher on 
a full program during the spring 
quarter 1961. Each is therefore 
accorded a place on the Dean's 
list for the summer quarter 1961. 

Westlena T. Black, elementary 
education, Savannah. 3.00; Eva 
C. Boseman, general science. Sa- 
vannah, 3.00; Freida M. Brewton, 
general science. Claxton. 2.68; 
Dorothy L. Brown, mathematics, 
Metter. 3.00; Edith L. Brown, 
elementary education. Savan- 
nah. 2.66; Carolyn Campbell. 
English. Savannah. 3.00. 

Calvin Cloud, chemistry. Cairo. 
2.62; James E. Coar, chemistry, 
Columbus. 2.68; Marilyn C. Cole, 
elementary education, Savan- 
nah, 2.66; Dessle S. Dent, busi- 
ness administration. 2.50; Nor- 
man Elmore, English, Savannah. 
2.68: Charles Frazier. chemistry. 
Mcintosh. 2.68: Henry Ginn, 
languages and literature, 2.52: 
Luvenia Harris, elementary edu- 
cation. Richmond Hill, 2.66. 

Annette Kennedy, social 
science. Savannah, 3.00; Louise 
Lamar, English, Talbotton. 2.66; 
Verdelle Lambert, English, Sa- 
vannah. 2.66; Willie J. Mazeke, 
mathematics, Brunswick, 3.00, 
Emma Sue McCrory. English, 
Columbus. 2.55; Yvonne Mc- 
Glockton, English, Savannah. 
3.00; Henrietta Meeks, elemen- 
tary education, Savannah, 3,00; 
Virginia Mercer, business educa- 
tion, Metter, 2.66. 



Annie W. Moffitt, elementary 
education. Metter, 3.00; Hazel 
Mungin. business education, 
Woodbine, 2.68; CI e m e 1 1 n e 
Patrick, elementary education. 
Savannah, 2.66; Cynthia Rhodes, 
elementary education, Savannah, 
2.66; Mannie Roberts, elemen- 
tary education, Riceboro, 2,50; 
Henry Scott, Jr.. biology. Clyo. 
3.00; William Sibert, business 
administration, Riley. 2.66; Ruby 
Sims, mathematics. Macon, 2.66; 
Geraldine Spauldlng, elementary 
education. Savannah, 2,50; 
Marian Walden, business educa- 
tion. Waynesboro, 2.66; and 
Lester Wilson, mathematics. 
Folkston, 2.50. 



7 Honor Graduates 
In Jnne Class 

Seven students in the June 
commencement class were honor 
graduates. The highest ranking 
member of the graduation class 
was Yvonne McGlockton who 
finished Magna Cum Laude. She 
is an English major and gradu- 
ate of Alfred E. Beach High 
School. Savannah. 

Persons graduating Cum Laude 
were Eva C. Boseman, general 
science. Savannah. Seward Park 
High School, New York City; 
Geraldine Lindsey, mathematics, 
Bainbridge, Hutto High School; 
Gladys Lambert, social science. 
Savannah, Alfred E, Beach High 
School; Ruby L. Sims, mathe- 
matics. Macon, Ballard-Hudson 
High School; Cynthia Rhodes 
Baker, elementary education. Sa- 
vannah, Alfred E. Beach High 
School; and Percy L, Byrd. 
mathematics, HogansvlUe. West 
End High School. 




Guest pianist, Marshall Izen, in a scene from a German opera 
that he presented as a part of his performance on July 7th Assembly 
program held in Meldrim. 

^ Marshall Izen Guest at Assembly 

Marshall Izen. pianist and humorist, appeared at the All- 
College assembly on Friday. July 7. 

Mr. Izen's thorough musical background adds dimension and 
substance to his humor as well as refinement and taste to his 
serious offerings. During the program he played Waltzes by 
Schubert, "Flight of the Bumble Bee." "Soldiers' March," Chopin's 
"Waltz in E Minor." and several versions of "Happy Birthday" as 
he imagined famous composers would have arranged them. 

The most humorous part of the program was a German opera 
in which Mr. Izen portrayed the entire opera with the use of hand 
puppets. He provided his own music and used the top of the piano 
for his stage. 

Mr. Izen received a Bachelor's degree in music from De Paul 
University in Chicago. He studied at the Julllard School of Music. 
New York City, in preparation for a concert career. Through a 
series of odd adventures, his unique musical and satiric talents first 
received recognition in several New York supper clubs. His many 
appearances on television have included the Ed Sullivan and Steve 
Allen shows. 

He 7/as secured for the College program by Dr. C. A. Bralth- 
waite. Chairman of the Department of Fine Arts. 




Pictured above are members of "The Tiger's Roar" staff. 



Don't Use Big Words! 

Don't use big words, . , . "In 
promulgating your esoteric cogi- 
tations or articulating your 
superficial sentimentalities and 
amicable, philosophical, or psy- 
chological observations, beware 
of platitudinous ponderosity. Let 
your conversations and com- 
munications possess a clarified 
conciseness, a compact compre- 
hensibleness. coalescent con- 
sistency, and a concatenated 
cogency. Eschew all conglomera- 
tions of flatulent garrulity; 
jejune babblement, and asinine 
affectations. Let your extempo- 
raneous descantings and un- 
premeditated expitations have 
intelligibility and veracious 
vivacity, without rodomotade or 
thrasonical bombast, 

"In other words talk plainly, 
briefly, naturally, sensibly, 
truthfully, purely. Don't use big 
words; don't use slangs; don't 
put on airs; say what you mean; 
mean what you say, and avoid 
big words." 

— Anonymous 



Wiggins Addresses 
College Assembly 

Dr, Forrest O. Wiggins de- 
livered a challenging address at 
the second All-College assembly. 
He spoke from a thought derived 
from the phrase "Mourn Not the 
Dead, but Mourn the Apathetic, 
the Meek, the Coward." He 
chose as his subject "The Alms 
of Education" of which he said 
there are two. They are the 
training of intelligence and the 
Instilling of ideas. 

Other points highlighted in 
the address were that the role 
of the scholar is to prepare ones 
own mind and to develop moral 
sensitivity. Scholars should have 
the capacity to see beyond ones 
own personal problems, yet have 
the courage to face them with 
an open mind, 

"The responsibility of college," 
he said, "is to teach methods of 
freedom." Within this realm of 
responsibility are two poles— the 
teacher and the learner, In con- 
clusion. Dr. Wiggins stated that 
in order to successfully face the 
challenges of this responsibility, 
both teacher and learner need 
to seek new positions, and travel 
new paths. 

Dr, Paul Taylor introduced the 
speaker. Dr. C, A. Braithwaite 
provided the music and Rev. A. 
E, Peacock gave the invocation 
and presided 



The Tiger''s Roar Elects Summer Staff 

The Tiger's Roar for the summer quarter is operating under 

the leadership of Virginia A, Mercer, Editor-in-Chief, senior, busi- 
ness education major from Metter, Other members are Associate 
Editors, Verdell Lambert, senior. Savannah, English; Carolyn Camp- 
bell, senior. Savannah, English; Managing Editors. Norman Elmore, 
junior. Savannah. English; Bobby Burgess, senior, chemistry. Metter; 
Associate and Circulation Editor. William D. Hagins, senior, Savan- 
nah, social science. 

News Editor. Veronica Owens, sophomore. Savannah, English; 
Feature Editor, Mamie Green, senior, Savannah, English; Fashion 
Editors, Rosemary McBride, senior, Savannah, elementary educa- 
tion; and Percy Harden, junior. Savannah, business administration, 
also Business Manager; Secretaries, Marion Dixon, senior. Savan- 
nah, business administration, and Anne M. Holmes, senior, Macon, 
English. 

Typists are Rosemary Singleton, senior. Savannah, business 
administration; Myrna Miller, senior, business education, Mc- 
Donough; and Hazel Mungin, senior. Woodbine, business education. 
Columnists are Richard Coger, senior. Savannah, Industrial Edu- 
cation; Samuel Truell, junior. Savannah, social science; Annette 
Kennedy, senior, Savannah. Social science; Earl Berry, senior, Glenn- 
ville, social science. Wilton C. Scott Is advisor. 



Iiiiportance of the 

College Newsijaper 

By James C. Matthews 
The college newspaper plays 
an important role in college life. 
You may not know it, but col- 
leges are represented to the out- 
side world by student publica- 
tions. The college newspaper 
does not only represent the col- 
lege In the outside world, but it 
also serves as an outlet for in- 
forming students of the activities 
that have taken place on and off 
campus which concern them. 

The college newspaper Is an 
instrument of mass communica- 
tion on campus. It Is a publica- 
tion by which the students may 
speak or voice their conceptions 
through editorials, feature 
stories, poems, etc. This also 
raises the question of freedom 
of the student publication versus 
control. The college newspaper 
represents the students and 
gives them a chance to debate 
and test experimental thoughts, 
emotions, and beliefs. A free 
colelge newspaper gives self- 
expression of the outstanding 
moments on campus. It has 
many motives of expression and 
is as multiform as human 
emotion. 

The college newspaper does not 
only have a local campus value, 
but a professional value also. 
For many colleges are judged by 
their student publications. So 
from these conceptions, it can be 
concluded that a college news- 
paper holds the major spotlight 
of student expression in college 
life. 




August Class 
Organizes 

^Members of the prospective 
August graduating class met 
during the last week of the 
Spring Quarter to organize the 
class, Rosalie James was elected 
president ; Edith Brown, vice 
president; Jean Quarterman, 
secretary; Jesse Kearse. busi- 
ness manager: Willie Nell Elder, 
reporter: and Dessle Dent, 
chaplain. 

The class voted to let the class 
dues remain the same as that 
paid by the June class. It was 
explained that previously paid 
senior class dues is transferrable 
but previously paid filing fees 
are not transferrable nor re- 
fundable. 

Plans are now being made for 
forthcoming graduation activi- 
ties. Dr, Joan Gordon and Prince 
Jackson are class advisors. 



HAVE A SAFE TRIP HOME 



August 16. 1961 



^TIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Volume 14, Number 11 



FORTY-SEVEN TO RECEIVE DEGREES TODAY 

DR. LYDA AND REV. HOLMES HEADLINE EXERCISES 




AUGUST 1961 GRADUATES 

Pictured above are members of the August graduating; class. From left to right (first row) are: 
Geraldine K. Williams. Zellean Baker. Rosemary Singleton, Virginia A. Mercer. Dessie S. Dent, Jean E. 
Quarterman, Ehzabeth Dupree. Geraldine Williams, Mildred Rosser. and Bettv Jo Bvnes. (Second row) 
Otta F. Flagg, Marvel G. Hurst. Theresa T. Heard. Clementine P. Campbell. Carolyii W. Haves, Rosalee 
James, Carol Coxen. Hazel IVIungin. and Mary Virginia Norris. (Third row) Johnnv L. Everson, Bernard 
E. Berry. Carolyn Campbell. Phorestine R. Appling, Raymond M. McKinley, Edith L. Brown, Susie D. 
Stone, Jamie L. Bryant, and Kier Ellison. 



DR. LYDA TO SPEAK^ 

AT COMMENCEMENT 



Dr. Wesley John Lyda will de- 
liver the Eighty-Sixth Com- 
mencement Address at Savan- 
nah State College, today at 11:00 
a.m., in Meldrim Auditorium. He 
is Dean of the Graduate Division 
and Professor of Education at 
the Fort Valley State College, 
Fort Valley, Georgia. 

He is a native of Terre Haute. 
Indiana, but has Uved in Geor- 
gia for many years. Dr. Lyda re- 
ceived his formal education from 
the elementary and high schools 
of Terre Haute, Indiana. He 
graduated from Wiley High 
School where he was a member 
of the National Honor Society 
and valedictorian of a class of 
350 students. Dr. Lyda was 
awarded a Rector Scholarship to 
DePauw University where he re- 
ceived the Bachelor of Arts de- 
gree in Mathematics, He re- 
ceived the Master of Arts degree 
from Indiana State College, and 
the Doctor of Philosophy degree 
from Indiana University with a 
major in Secondary Education 
and a minor in Educational Psy- 
chology and Mathematics. 

Dr. Lyda has received several 
fellowships and has been elected 
to Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Delta 
Kappa Honor Societies. He holds 
membership in several profes- 
sional organizations, some of 
which are; the National Council 
of Teachers of Mathematics, the 
Association for Curriculum and 
Supervision, the National Educa- 
tion Association, the American 
Teachers' Association, and the 
Georgia Teachers' and Educa- 
tional Association. He has served 
as consultant to the Georgia 
Teachers' and Educational Asso- 
ciation in the Curriculum and 
Evaluation of the Atlanta Public 
Schools, to the Projects for Im- 
provement of Instruction in the 
Secondary Schools, the Phelps- 
Stokes Foundation, and on the 
staff of the National Opinion 
Research Center of the Univer- 
sity of Chicago. 

Numerous articles and results 
of research by Dr. Lyda have 
been published in such periodi- 
cals as: The Educational Record, 
Teachers College Journal, The 
Journal of Educational Research. 
and The Mathematics Teacher. 



References to research have ap- 
peared in such well known books 
as: Lee and Lee. The Child and 
His Curriculum, Butler and 
Wren, Teaching and Secondary 
Mathematics. A recent article 
which attracted much attention 
nationally was published by the 
American Council of Education's 
official journal. The Educational 
Record — "A Suggested Concep- 
tual System of Decision Making 
in Curriculum Development," 
January. 1960. 

Dr. Lyda is listed in Leaders 
in Education. "Who's Who in 
America" and "Who's Who in 
the South and the Southeast." 



Miss Tiggs Finds 
Eiiiployinent in 
New Jersey 

Miss Marguerite Tiggs, a re- 
cent June graduate of Savannah 
State College with a Bachelor of 
Science degree in Home Econom- 
ics and special concentration in 
the area of Child Development, 
has been appointed to the teach- 
ing staff of the Avon Day Nur- 
sery in Newark, New Jersey. The 
Avon Nursery and Day School is 
a private school for children in 
the first and second grades and 
is three years old. 

Miss Tiggs is presently teach- 
ing in the summer session of the 
Day School and will be teaching 
the first grade at the beginning 
of the school term in September. 
While attending Savannah State 
College, Miss Tiggs was an active 
member of the National Educa- 
tion Association, the Young 
Women's Christian Asosciation, 
the Home Economic Club, and 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 

During her senior year, Miss 
Tiggs reigned as "Miss Technical 
Science" and served as president 
of Delta Nu Chapter of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, Incorpo- 
rated. 



Five Graduate 
Tf ith Honors 

Five students in today's gradu- 
ating class are honor students. 
The highest ranking member of 
the class is Virginia Annette 
Mercer who graduates Magna 
Cum Laude. She is a Business 
Education major and graduate of 
Candler County Training School, 
Metter. Georgia. 

Persons graduating Cum Laude 
are Carolyn Campbell, an Eng- 
lish major and graduate of So- 
phronia Tompkins High School. 
Savannah; Dessie S. Dent, a 
Business Administration major 
and graduate of T. J. Elder High 
School, Sandersville, Georgia; 
Geraldine Williams, a Mathe- 
matics major and graduate of 
Spencer High School. Columbus, 
Georgia; and Willie J. Mazeke, 
a Mathematics major and gradu- 
ate of Risley High School, Bruns- 
wick, Georgia. 



\y' 



Congratulations 
Graduates 



enior Class 
Presents Program 

The Senior Class of August 
presented the semi-annual class 
day program in Meldrim Audi- 
torium on August 10. 1961. at 
noon. ^He speaker for the occa- 
sion was Miss Alice Eady. an ele- 
mentary education major from 
McRae, Georgia. She was intro- 
duced by Miss Maryel G. Hurst, 
Hazel Mungin gave the Scripture 
and invocation. 

Two selections, one before and 
the other after the address, were 
rendered by Jesse Kearse. He 
sang "I Believe" and "If I Can 
Help Somebody." 

Rosalee James, president of the 
class, presented the senior class 
gift to President W. K. Payne 
The gift was a check from the 
graduating class for the College s 
Student National Defense Loan 
Fund. President Payne gia- 
ciously accepted the gift for the 
College and gave appropriate re- 
marks on the program. At the 
organ. Dr. C. A. Braithwaite fur- 
nished the music and Virginia 
A. Mercer presided during the 
program. 

The inspirational "Senior Class 
Day" program was climaxed 
when the seniors sang their class 
song in the tune of "Auld Lang 
Syne" with words written by 
Rosalee James and Jean E. Quar- 
terman. 



1961 August 
Graduates 

Forty-seven seniors will end 
their college careers at Savan- 
nah State College when the 
Bachelor of Science degree will 
be conferred on them. 

Graduating will be: 

Division of 
Bitsineiiis A^lniiniminKion 

General Business Administra- 
tion— Lula May Guyton Culver, 
Glenwood; Dessie Simmons Dent, 
Tennille; Otta Frances Flagg, 
Macon; Marilyn Freeman, Ho- 
gansville; Elvenia Hughes, Dub- 
lin; Jesse Kearse. II, Savannah; 
Mary Virginia Norris, Savannah; 
Rosemary Singleton, Savannah. 

Divi<^ioii of EdiH-atioii 

Elementary Education — Phor- 
estine Appling, Brunswick; Zel- 
lean Louise Baker, Savannah; 
Ruby Dell Brock, Statesboro; 
Edith Louise Brown, Savannah; 
Jamie Bailey Bryant, Savannah; 
Betty Jo Bynes, Walterboro; 
Clementine Campbell, Savannah; 
Alice Eady, McRae; Earline C. 
Frazier, Savannah; Theresa T. 
Heard, Savannah; Vergilene R. 
Jones. McRae; Carrie S. Lynch, 
Swainsboro; Mamie J. Mincey, 
Statesboro; Frances H. Nichols, 
Washington; Mildred B. Rosser, 
Savannah; Susie D. Stone, Wash- 
ington; Geraldine K. Williams, 
Savannah; Dorothy C. Winn, Sa- 
vannah, 

Secondary Education — Barnard 

E, Berry, Glennville; Carolyn 
Campbell, Savannah; Charles 
Dailey, Savannah; Hellyn Louise 
Dailey, Valdosta; Elizabeth Du- 
pree, Savannah; Johnny Lee Ev- 
erson, Meridian; Carolyn West 
Hayes, Savannah ; L. J, Mc- 
Daniel. Cartersville; Raymond 
McKmley. Augusta; Virginia A. 
Mercer, Pulaski; Hazel Mungin, 
Waynesville; Jean E. (Quarter- 
man, Walthourviile; Sara M. 
Revels, Thomasville ; Theodore 
Ware, Savannah; Geraldine Wil- 
liams, Columbus. 

Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation — Rosalee B. James, 
Savannah; Donell Woods, Allen- 
hurst. 

Division of 

Natnral Sciences 

Biology— Ada Carol Coxon, Sa- 
vannah. 




I^EVEREND O. W. HOLMES 

Holmes Delivers 

Baeealaureate 

Sermon 

The Reverend Oliver W, Holmes, 
pastor of The Fir.st Congrega- 
tional Church of Savannah, de- 
livered the Eighty-sixth Bacca- 
laureate Sermon at Savannah 
State College on Sunday, August 
13, 1961 at 5:00 p.m. 

Reverend Holmes considers 
Atlanta, Georgia as home and 
did most of his academic work 
there. He received his Bachelor 
of Arts degree from Morris 
Brown College and his Bachelor 
of Divinity degree from Gam- 
mon Theological Seminary, both 
in the field of religion. He spent 
the period between degrees in at- 
tending Howard Law School and 
in various business ventures. 

Since his ordination, Reverend 
Holmes has spent seven years at 
Talladega, Alabama, as pastor of 
the Community Church there 
and has been pastor of First 
Congregational Church here 
since March 1960. 

President William K. Payne 
presented Reverend Holmes and 
Reverend A. E. Peacock, College 
minister, gave the invocation. 
Dr. C, A. Braithwaite and the 
Summer School chorus rendered 
the music. 



Mathematics — Kier Ellison, Sa- 
vannah; Willie J. Mazeke, Sa- 
vannah. 

Division of Social Sciences 

Social Science — Maryel E. Gra- 
ham Hurst, Savannah. 




vWillie Hamilton presents check to President Payne for the 
Student National Defense Loan Fund from the Elementary and 
Secondary Education workshop. 



Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar,Staff 

VIRGINIA A, MERCER 

Editor-in-Chief 

VEKDELLE LAMBERT CAROLYN CAMPBELL 

Associate Editor Associate Editor 

WILLIAM D HAGINS 

Associate Editor 

EDITORIAL 

Manasring Editor Norman Elmore 

News Editor Veronica Owens 

Feature Editor Mamie Green 

Circulation Editor :. William D. Hagins 

Secretary Marion Dixon 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Percy Harden 

pypist Rosemary Singleton 

Advisor ■ Wilton C. Scott 

Photographer Robert Mobley 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



August 16. 1961 





INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC I'RESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 

slixlciil cxpro^ion. U piiblilh^a m'.iiiJil 



Schedule For Fall Quarter, 1961 
At Savannah State College 



6 


Wednesday 


12 


Tuesday 


13 


Wednesday 


14 


Thursday 


14 


Thursday 


19 


Tuesday 


20 


Wednesday 


21 


Thursday 


21 


Thursday 


22 


Friday 


25 


.londay 


25 


Tlonday 


26 


Tuesday 


26 


Tuesday 


October 




6 


Friday 


19-20 


Thursday- 




Friday 



Septeniher — October 

Last day for filing admission applications 
and paying admission and room deposits. 
Last day for filing request for refund of 
admission and room deposits. 
Orientation weelc begins. 
Placement examinations: 8:30 a.m. -4:30 
p. m. 

High School validation examinations. 
Physical examinations, entering students. 
Physical examinations, continuing students. 
Registration for entering students. 
Registration for evening students: 7:00 p. m. 
Registration for continuing students. 
Day and evening classes begin. 
Registration with payment of late fee. 
Last day for registration with payment of 
late fee. 
Last day for adding classes. 

Last day for dropping courses. 
Examinations and reports for changing in- 
complete grades. 



POLITICS AND WORLD NEWS 



MY KIND OF DEMOCRACY 



By William D. Hagins 



Deinoorafy Comes to 
Dallas 

Democracy has finally come to 
Dallas, Texas, the last of the big 
cities of Texas to integrate their 
stores, restaurants, and schools. 

Dallas is now undergoing a 
plan to adjust their citizens to 
integration. The following are 
some of the features of the plan 
which the citizens of Dallas have 
adopted as taken from the ar- 
ticle "Dallas Follows Long-Range 
Plan to Adjust Citizens to Inte- 
gration," which appeared in The 
New York Times. Sunday, July 30. 

"The concept of what is in- 
volved in school desegregation 
has been broadened to include 
many other spheres of life." 

"Publicity has been avoided to 
avert the crystalizing of hostile 
factions and to thwart agitators 
on both sides." 

"The operations have been 
kept a community affair, not 
connected with the numerous re- 
gional and national organiza- 
tions involved in racial situations 
elsewhere." 

"The main bone of contention, 
segregation vs. desegregation, 
has been sidetracked in favor of 
the more pressing question of 
law and order vs. violence." 



Recently a number of stores 
and restaurants were persuaded 
to lift the bars of segregation 
and come into the new light of 
integration. 

Since Dallas adopted their 
plan of integration, there has 
been a minimum of sit-in and 
other sort of demonstrations. 
The southbound Freedom Riders 
decided to by-pass Dallas so that 
their plan could have the fullest 
chance to succeed. 

This approach to integration 
problems which Dallas has now 
in effect is a new approach for 
the South. Instead of having a 
number of committees to handle 
their situation, they have come 
together as one to iron out the 
evil which follows segregation. 

It is my honest opinion that if 
other cities in the South could 
adopt a plan similar to Dallas, 
the Soutli would eventually be- 
come a place where any Ameri- 
can would be proud to live. 

No, America. Dallas, is deter- 
mined not to be another Little 
Rock or New Orleans where Na- 
tional Guardsmen had to come 
and escort Negroes to school. 
Dallas realizes that this is a new 
day which is drawing nigh upon 
them, and they are destined to 
make Dallas a place where de- 
mocracy exists. 



By Samuel M. Truell 
JFK Increases Military Strength 

In Ms address to the nation via radio and television. President 
John F- Kennedy stressed that the alternative of the present Berlin 
criiis nay be all out nuclear war or humiliation on a national level, 
Tlie ,mei executive requested an increase in this country's military 
power to stand against the communist threat against humanity and 
freedoai. In a very somber speech the President made it clear to 
the aggressors that we will meet all of our commitments in Berlin 
and elsewhere, regardless of the consequences. 

The President requested that the Congress make appropriations 
for him to double or possibly triple the draft, in order that he may 
extend the service branches. He said that Americans have borne 
burdens before with courage, and will not divorce them now. Indi- 
vidual sacrifices must be made in order that freedom may survive. 

It can plainly be seen that such a large increase in revenues 
will result in a bulky tax hike, but Mr. Kennedy ruled this out. 
Nevertheless an increase in taxes is anticipated no later than next 
January. We are sure that the American public is behind the Presi- 
dent, but one must wonder just where the money is to come from. 
Within a period of nearly seven months, Mr. Kennedy and his 
Harvard chums have greatly increased our national debt and it 
seems as though the President thinks he is still spending "papa Joe's 
millions." 

Before any of my admirers entertain the idea that Truell is 
anti-Kermedy, let me state freely, I am not. But I do believe the 
incumbency should have put more emphasis on military might 
instead of all their capricious federal aid to this or federal control 
of that. 

It will be a jubilant occasion on the homeland when the United 
States regains her strong foothold in the world community and 
ceases to always be in retaliation to the enemies of liberty. In these 
crucial moments in our times the leader of the non-communit 
countries must seek more efficient measures than the forestated 
one because one of these days it may be too late. 

Seemingly. Mr. Kennedy moves only upon castigations of the 
Kremlin; but he must realize that the man who moves hastily is 
victorious and the man who moves slowly will reach his destina- 
tion, but when? 

Negro on Civil Rights Panel 

In spit€ of the vilifications of the Deep South, the Senate 
approved Negro integrationLst Spott.swood W. Robinson III, as a 
member of the Federal Commission on Civil Rights. 

Robui£on was confirmed unanimously by a vote of 73-13 as a 
r^tilt of President Kennedy's nomination of him as a member of 
the six-man investigating committee. Mr. Robinson, Dean of the 
School of Law at Howard University, has on numerous occasions 
counseled the National Association for the Advancement of Colored 
People in Civil Rights suits. 



Because of Robinson's avowed stand against racial inequalities, 
Southerners argued that he was partisan to the rights of tlie Negro 
and consequently would lean only to the side of the Negro. Robinson 
is one of the nation's leading advocates of racial integration in all 
walks of life in our American society. 

U. S. Makes Second Suh-Orbital Flight 

Early in July astronaut Virgil I. Grissom made the second sub- 
orbital flight into space. The flight was supposed to be identical to 
the one made by Commander of the Navy Alan B. Sheppard last 
May. 

Grissom's triumph almost cost iiis life, due to an accident on 
his part or by a meciianical failure. Before he could be rescued 
by tlie awaiting helicopters, the hatch on the door of the Liberty 
Bell 7 blew open. As a result the 5-foot-7-inch Air Force Captain 
was forced to leave the space capsule and swim for his life. 

The dashing sixteen-minute flight of astronaut Grissom was 
good in its main respect. The Korean War veteran came down safely 
after a flight which soared 118 miles into space and 303 miles down 
the Atlantic Ocean. 

The events that occurred immediately after his splash into the 
ocean are what subordinated his trip to that of Commander Shep- 
ard's. After releasing himself from the Mercury capsule, the capsule 
sank about 300 miles down into the Atlantic, and with it went $5 
million dollars worth of equipment and vital space information. 

Space experts tried to minimize the liabilities to the public but 
there is little doubt that the sinking of tlie capsule failed to compli- 
cate matters. Prior to the hatch incident, it was anticipated that 
Grissom's flight would be the last sub-orbital flight. All attention 
was to be directed toward an atlas flight similar to the one made 
by Russian astronaut Yuri Gagarin. But now another flight is 
almost inevitable. 

All in the second flight was good but not excellent as the first 
American flight. The reasons for these sub-orbital flights are 
simple, the United States places more emphasis on the individual 
life than do the Soviets. The Russians may get lucky with the 
touchdown, but most games are won with consistent and frequent 
first and tens. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

The Elementary and Secondary 
Workshop presented President 
Payne with a check for the Stu- 
dent National Defense Loan Fund 
at the end of the workshop 
course. William Hamilton, III, 
made the presentation. 



Members of the August gradu- 
ating class had an enjoyable 
evening at the Reception for 
Seniors given by President and 
Mrs. Payne at their residence. 



A Savannah State College 
Senior, Kharn Collier, has been 
appointed manager of the new 
Bowling Alley which is scheduled 
to open in the early fall. 



The Tiger's Roar 
And Annual Staffs 
Are Announced 

The staff of the Tiger's Roar 
for 1961-62, beginning in Sep- 
tember, are listed as:-. Jdmes De- 
voe. Acting Editor - in - Chief, 
senior, Business Administration; 
Co - Editors. Norman Elmore, 
junior, English, and William Ha- 
gins, senior. Social Science. 

Managing Editor, Verdelle 
Lambert, senior, English: Asso- 
ciate Managing Editor, Veronica 
Owens, sophomore, English; 
News Editor, Richard Cogar, 
senior, Industrial Art; Campus 
News Editors, Dorothy Carter, 
junior, English, and Carolyn 
Vinson, senior, Social Science; 
Copy Editor, Bernice Pickney, 
senior, Social Science; Feature 
Editor, Mamie E. Greene, senior. 
English ; Sports Editor, Redell 
Walton, senior. Physical Educa- 
tion: Greek Editor. Bobby Bur- 
gess, senior. Chemistry; Fashion 
Editors, Rosemary McBride. 
senior. Elementary Education, 
and Charlie Phillips, junior, So- 
cial Science ; Art and Layout 
Editor, Benjamin J, Colbert, 
junior. Elementary Education; 
Society Editors, Annette Ken- 
nedy, senior, Social Science, and 
Emma Sue McCrory, senior, 
English. 

Secretary and Exchange Edi- 
tor, Merion Dixon, senior. Busi- 
ness Administration; Business 
Manager, Percy Harden, junior, 
Business Administration; Circu- 
lation Managers, George Green, 
sophomore, Business Administra- 
tion, and Samuel Truell, junior. 
Social Science: Advertising Man- 
agers, Bobby Hill, junior, Eco- 
nomics, and James Matthews, 
sophomore. Business Adminis- 
tration ; Chief Typist, Otis 
Mitchell, senior, English; Re- 
porters, William Day, junior, 

(Corilinueil uii I'ngi? 4) 



From the Editor'^s Desk 



This Is the Last 

Issue of 
The Tiger^s Roar 
This School Year 

So Long Until 
September 



For four years I have strug- 
gled here at Savannah State 
College as a student in the Col- 
lege family. These years have 
been most rewarding for me in 
many ways — educationally, so- 
cially, and intellectually. As I 
pass from the hallowed halls of 
SSC to confront the chaos which 
awaits in the world before me, I 
shall miss the persons and things 
which comprise this campus; but 
I shall also feel that the past 
four years of experiences have 
prepared me to be able to cope 
with the awaiting conflicts. 

I challenge you who are high 
school graduates, freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors, and even 
non-graduating seniors to take 
advantage of the opportunities 
which college offers you. No 
matter how close or how remote 
you may be to achieving your 
goal, be serious minded about it. 
Do not play too much; set your 
objectives and aim high for your 
goals. Then work hard to achieve 



those objectives and to reach 
those goals. However, strive to 
be a well-rounded individual as 
well. Savannah State College 
offers many opportunities for 
growth. Take advantage of them. 
Remember as much can be 
learned outside of class as inside 
the classroom, if one properly 
applies himself. 

I challenge the graduating 
seniors also. Let us not stop here, 
but instead seek avenues of 
higher learning and opportuni- 
ties for wider growth. As a 
friend of mine says: "The world 
is yours for a prayer and a smile 
—plus hard work." And my 
motto is that "Every man is the 
maker of his own fortune." 
Therefore, let us one and all 
word hard and make our fortune 
a rewarding one. 

Yours sincerely, 

VIRGINIA A. MERCER 
Editor-in-Chief 



August 16. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Pag 



MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 

By Samue! M, Truell 

Major League Baseball 

There is a tight two team pennant race in both of the leagues 
this season. In the National League the rallying Los Angeles 
Dodgers are fighting a torrid race with the league-leading Redlegs 
of Cincinnati. The former Bums of Brooklyn have been hampered 
by injuries to many of their star players this summer, but have 
managed to stay in the thick of the pennant race. 

At present the Cincinnati club is leading the Dodgers by one 
game. By the time this writing goes to press the Dodgers may 
well be in first place. 

However, if the aforementioned is to become a reality the Los 
Angeles Club must not concede to the powerful Reds. Cincinnati 
has been in the number one position in the National League for 
the majority of the current baseball campaign. Her pitching can 
cope with the best in the league and the team hitting is tremendous. 

In the Junior Circuit the Detroit Tigers and the Bronx Bombers 
of New York are battling to the hilt to see who will represent the 
American League in the rich World Series. Tiger Norm Cash is still 
leading the American League in hitting and is a runner-up to big 
Jim Gentile of the Baltimore Orioles in the runs batted in depart- 
ment. 

It seems as though the Yanks have a triumvirate in Mickey 
Mantle, Roger Maris and pitcher Whitey Ford to spark the rest of 
manager Ralph Houk's squad. Mantle and Maris have compiled a 
total of 79 circuit blows between the two of them and Ford has 
been victorious in 19 of 21 decisions. In addition to these established 
stars, catchers Elston Howard and John Blanchard have been hit- 
ting the bail solidly. Blanchard just tied a major league record by 
hitting four home runs in four times at bat. 

Even though the pennant races seem to be two team affairs 
in both leagues, it should make a very interesting finale come 
September; and the post-season classic may be between two old 
rivals, the Yankees and the Dodgers. But one thing can be ascer- 
tained, whoever enters the series in October will be fighting to make 
the forthcoming series one of the most exciting ones ever. 



SENIOR CLASS SONG 

(Time: "Aultl Lang Syne*") 

1 
Oh SSC, Dear SSC, proud of Thy name are we 
Great Alma Mater of the South 
Thus it shall always be. 

Chorus 
This day of days we come to part 
From Comrades loved so true 
We plan to make Thee proud of us 
As we are proud of you. 
2 
Our hearts are filled with sorrow now 
We hate to bid good-bye 
But happiness, perhaps success await 
Our aims so high. 

Chorus 
Now watch the time for us because 
Someday great things we'll do 
We plan to make Thee proud of us 
As we are proud of you. 




MRS. LUETTA C. UPSHUR 



MR. PHILLIP J. HAMPTON 



A NOTE OF PRAISE 

By Norman B. Elmore 

The members of Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu National 
Honor Society wish to laud the members of the Savannah State 
College faculty who participated so enthusiastically in our recent 
colloquy on "The Humanities and Creativity." 

Mrs. Upshur: Your comments supporting the motivating factor 
behind creativity were very profound, and oh. so dynamic! 

Dr. Braithwaite: We were honored to have you serve as one 
of our guest panelists and shall always remember with delight your 
comment "all horses are animals, but all animals aren't horses." 

Mr. Hampton: We were very glad to have you serve as one of 
our guest panelists and your very informative comments on the 
motivating factor supporting creativity were quite timely. 

It is indeed a rare thing that so many intellectual and dynamic 
personalities are found on a single college faculty. The members 
of Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society 
take a great deal of pride in saluting you, the members of our 
distinguished faculty. 



E A r U R s 

A W ord From 
The Editor 

By Virginia Mercer 

I take this opportunity to ex- 
press my sincere appreciation to 
the advisor of the Tiger's Roar, 
Mr. Wilton C. Scott, for appoint- 
ing me editor of the Tiger's Roar 
for the summer school session. 
I have enjoyed the work and 
have benefitted from the experi- 
ences. During my sojourn with 
the student newspaper, I have 
been richly rewarded. Such ex- 
periences as the opportunity to 
attend the Columbia Scholastic 
Press Institute in New York, to 
co-ordinate a workshop session 
in the Regional Press Institute 
here at the College as well as to 
serve as editor of the Tiger's Roar 
^re ones I shall ever remember. 
To all who helped to make these 
experiences possible. I humbly 
say "Thank You." 

Expressions of thanks are also 
extended to the summer school 
Tiger's Roar staff for their 
whole-hearted support and co- 
operation. Without your help, 
the two summer editions would 
not have been possible. 

To all I express appreciation 
and extend thanks. 





^, '-1 -m^ 

CAROLYN CAMPBELL 

Caiupus Spotlight 

By Verdelle Lambert 

If you have charm, you don't 
need to have anything else; and 
if you don't have it, it doesn't 
matter what else you have. 

Carolyn Campbell's cup run- 
neth over. 

Carolyn, a delightfully charm- 
ing English major, is a prospec- 
tive August graduate. She is 
president of the Boar's Head 
Club, Organization Editor of The 
Tiger (yearbook I, a 1961 "Who's 
Who Among Students in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities" 
honoree, a former student assist- 
ant in the Department of Eng- 
lish, an Alpha Kappa Mu Eng- 
lish tutor, a member of the 
Choral Society, and The Tiger's 
Roar staff. 

In 1960-61, Carolyn served as 
an attendant to Miss SSC, 
Yvonne McGlockton. Recalling 
this stupendous event in her col- 
lege life, she commented mod- 
estly. "When I heard that I had 
been elected as an attendant to 
Miss SSC, I was very happy— and 
rather surprised," 

As for her future plans, Caro- 
lyn wants to teach literature on 
the college level and to "write 
poetry on the side," In her lei- 
sure time she enjoys collecting 
records, taking in a movie, draw- 
ing, and reading Greek drama. 
Caught in a moment of ecstasy 
she squealed, "Oh, I really love 
that Sophocles!" 

Carolyn has two philosophies 
of life: She doesn't believe in 
worrying about things over 
which she has no control. She 
does feel that if you like people, 
more than likely, they will like 
you too. 

For Carolyn, and for many 
other graduating seniors, the 
dawn of the new day is fast 
approaching. I demur here to 



The Faculty Personality of the Month 

By Norman B. Elmore 

It is indeed a rare discovery when one can find a woman who 
possesses intelligence, talent, wit, charm, and poise. If this be the 
case, a woman such as this has been found here at Savannah State 
College in Mrs. Madeline H. Dixon, Catalogue Librarian and Assistant 
Professor of LibraryScience. 

Mrs, Dixon is a native of Kin- 
ston. North Carolina and began 
her formal education in that 
city. Very diversified in the field 
of education, she received the 
Bachelor of Arts degree from 
Fisk University in Nashville. 
Tennessee, with a major in Eng- 
lish and a minor in Fi-ench, In 
order to realize her dream of en- 
tering into the field of Library 
Service. Mrs. Dixon matriculated 
at North Carolina College at 
Durham, North Carolina where 
she was the recipient of the 
Bachelor of Science degree in Li- 
brary Science and also at the 
University of Illinois at Urbana, 
Illinois, where she received the 
Master of Science degree in Li- 
brary Science. 

Among the many positions 
held by Mrs. Dixon, she has 

served as a teacher-librarian at 
Boggs Academy, Keysville. Geor- 
gia; Assistant Librarian, Alcorn 
Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, Alcorn, Mississippi; and 
she has served as Assistant Li- 
brarian and Cataloguer at Sa- 
vannah State College since 1946. 

Our distinguished personality 

of the month is a member of 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. Incor- 
porated, Regional Reporter to 
Archon, the national publication 
of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Incor- 
porated, a member of the choir 
and president of the Episcopal 
Church Women of Saint Mat- 
thew's Episcopal Church, Savan- 
nah, Georgia. For many years, 
Mrs. Dixon served as advisor to 
the campus branch of The Young 
Women's Christian Association. 

Recently, Mrs. Dixon was 
elected as one of the six dele- 
gates, who will represent the 
Diocese of Georgia at the Tri- 
ennial Meeting of the Protestant 
Episcopal Church of the United 



MRS. MADELINE H. DIXON 

States in Detroit, Michigan, Sep- 
tember 17-29. 1961. 

When asked about her philos- 
ophy of life, Mrs. Dixon replied: 
"I don't know that I have a 
clearly defined philosophy of life. 
but I do believe that one should 
continue to broaden his, interest 
and circle of friends. I have 
learned, over the years, to take 
today's mishaps with a shrug, 
for by tomorrow they will prob- 
ably have lost their meaning. 
Life has taught me that there 
are many undesirable things I 
need not accept if I care enough 
to stand up against them, and I 
have also learned not to worry 
about the things I cannot 
change." 

Mrs. Dixon is the charming 
wife of Mr. Willie L, Dixon, a 
teacher by occupation. Reading, 
cooking, and playing bridge and 
scrabble are her most entertain- 
ing hobbies. 

The members of the staff of 
the Tiger's Roar are indeed proud 
to have Mrs, Madeline H. Dixon 
join the ranks of other distin- 
guished faculty members who 
have been spotlighted. 



CREATIVE POETRY 



'^What's in a Day?" 

By Veronica Owens 

Some of life's days are rainbow- 
hued. 

Having no dark phantoms to ob- 
scure them; 

They sparkle and shine with the 

Illuminance of Keats' "Bright 
Star"; 

And smile as propitiously as 
"Helios" 

On earth's inhabitants from 
afar. 

On these coveted days, nothing 
less than 

Life's advantageous components 
are imbued; 

Enticing the indulgent and am- 
bitious to pursue them. 

A-h-h-h, but think not preten- 
tious ones, 

That "Helios" sends everyday 
your way; 

For beware, the somberness of 
Rembrandt's "Night Watch" 

Is encompassed in many a day; 

And some days have the melan- 
choly mood of 

"The Deserted Village" to sup- 
plement your dismay. 

The days that "Pegasus" chooses 
to send will be 

Forever exempt of suns. 

And opportunities will seem to 
fly and stay beyond your 
zenith! 

wish all of you the best of for- 
tune in your post-graduate en- 
deavors. 

Carolyn, the Campus Spot- 
light takes pleasure in present- 
ing you as its outstanding per- 
sonality of the month. 



Alas! The golden days of em- 
pyrean. 

With seraphims in the sky; 

Or days that has as sunshine, 

Clouds of gloom, remorse, dis- 
content, and woe; 

When "Pegasus" takes pride in 
making 

Every friend a foe. 

Both these types, without a 
doubt, should eliminate dis- 
may 

About the probing inquiry, 
exactly — 

"What's in a Day?" 



A Vie! 

By Verdelle Lambert 

What is this thing which eludes 

our grasp; 
Teasing us with its coquettish 

smiles: 
Tricking us with its cunning and 

wiles; 
Befuddling us with its invincible 

masque? 

Whoever you are, whatever you 

are: 
Heed the mournful cries of the 

men: 
Desert not the youthful lad of 

ten; 
Open your heart to those near 
and far. 

Spirit fleting, forever young, for- 
ever blind. 

Soothe me, caress me, and with 
me lie; 

Muthusium loved you no more 
than I — 

Share with me your eternity of 
promised time. 



Pase 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



August 16, 1961 




p. OCRnM/<EO IN5TRI,TTI0«/| 

A fO ' ■ 



J^ P A 



^.^ 









Members of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society arc shown in deep rtebatc during a colloquy entilled 
"Creativity and Humanities." 



Members of the l^iln'.try Si ii-mt- (lavs prc-.t nt n panel di^cus.- 
sion at an AIl-Collct;f .is^cmlih pri(£;r.ini. 'iJtU' *>i the dij^cu^sion 
and demonstration is "Programmed Instruction and the School 
Library." 



Alpha Kappa Mu 
Presents Assembly 



Throwing the spotlight on the 
subject of the relationship be- 
tween the humanities and crea- 
tivity, the Alpha Nu Chapter of 
Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor 
Society presented its assembly 
program on July 27. 

The discussion leaders were 
divided into an expert's panel 
and a laymen's panel, with Eva 
C. Boseman as moderator and 
Virginia Mercer as recorder. 
Members of Alpha Nu Chapter. 
Charles Frasier, Annette Ken- 
nedy. Verdelle Lambert, and 
Juanita Moon were on the lay- 
men's panel. The expert's panel 
consisted of Mrs. Luetta C. Up- 
shur, assistant professor of Eng- 
lish, Mr Phillip J. Hampton, as- 
sistant professor of Fine Arts. 
and Dr. Coleridge A. Braithwaite, 
profe:-5or and chairman of the 
Department of Fine Arts. 

The four motivating questions 
behind the discussion were 1 1 ) 
What is creativity? (2) What 
role do the humanities play in 
creativity? (3) What are the mo- 
tivating factors behind creativ- 
ity? and i4t Is creativity some- 
thing which is innate, or is it 
produced by the ciUture in which 
we live, or a combination of 
both ? The questions and an- 
swers stimulated notable com- 
ments from the panelists. 

Immediately after the discus- 
sion, there was an audience par- 
ticipation period which was con- 
ducted by Norman Elmore, who 
presided at the program. 

The members of Alpha Nu 
Chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu Na- 
tional Honor Society are to be 
congiatuiared for sponsoring 
such a highly motivating pro- 
gram at Savannah State Col- 
lege. We hope to see many more 
events such as the one presented 
here on campus. 



Pea<'e Corps 
Qiieslioniiaires 
Now Available 

Peace Corps headquarters has 
mailed Volunteer Questionnaires 
to the presidents of 2,000 colleges 
and universities for campus dis- 
tribution. 

Students who have written to 
the Peace Corps or to the Presi- 
dent of Volunteer will auto- 
matically receive questionnaires 
direct from Washington. 

Questionnaires can also be ob- 
tained by writing to Congress- 
men or Senators or to the Peace 
Corps. Washington 25, D. C. 

They are also available at local 
Post Offices and will be dis- 
tributed by the United States 
Department of Agriculture Di- 
rectors of State Agricultural Ex- 
tension Services for relay to 
their county agents, 

The questionnaire is four 
pages long. It asks 28 questions. 
It also asks the potential Volun- 
teer to list references. An ex- 
planatory sheet is attached. 

The questionnaire asks the 
potential Volunteer for the fol- 
lowing kinds of information: 
Education, Job experience, pro- 
ficiency in languages, technical 
skills, availability for Peace 
Corps service, special foreign 
area knowledge, health, military 
service, avocations, hobbies and 
athletic participation, organiza- 
tional activity and leadership, 
and geographical preference for 
assignment. 



This Is the Last 

Issue of 
The Tigers Roar 
This School Yetir 

So Long Until 
September 



The Tiger's Roar 

iContinui'ii Irom I'tipc 21 

Mathematics: Otis Cox, junior, 
Industrial Art: Ruby Odum. 
junior. Physical Education; Car- 
olyn Quilloin. sophomore. Biol- 
ogy: Lillian Cohen, junior. So- 
cial Science : Dorothy Dorsey. 
Louise Lammar, senior. English. 

The Annual staff for the year 
1961-62 will be under the leader- 
ship of Loretta Miller. Editor- 
in-Chief, senior. English major; 
Associate Editors, Tommy Wilts, 
senior. Mathematics, and Nor- 
man Elmore, junior. English. 




Fine Arts Dept. 
I*res(Mils (Chapel 



Pfograni 



Mr. Samuel Gill directs the recently formed SSC String Band 
Croup dunng the group's first performance which was at tollece 
assembly. 



By Veronica Owens 

Members of the music depart- 
ment, under the direction of Dr. 
Coleridge D. Braithwaite. head 
of the department, and Mr. 
Samuel Gill, band director, pre- 
sented an unusually delightful 
program on chapel July 13, 1961. 
The theme of the program was 
"Music For a Summer Day." 

The anticipation of the audi- 
ence began to rise when the 
"jazz quartet's" melodious sounds 
of the theme song "Sweet Geor- 
gia Brown" filled the air. The 
members of the quartet were 
composed of Samuel Gill on 
trumpet. Coleridge Braithwaite 
at the piano, Alex Jenkins played 
double bass, and "Bill" Campbell 
on the drums. 

Following this the concert en- 
semble played the incomparable 
"Embraceable You" by the great 
American composer. George 
Gershwin. 

Then the m u s i e al pace 
changed slightly when Jesse 
Kearse, an outstanding music 
student, sang "Without a Song." 

Another aspect of the enter- 
taining program included the ap- 
pearance of the string ensemble, 
under Samuel Gill's direction. 
The talented group which was 
organized this summer, made 
their debut on the recent chapel 
program. The members of the 
ensemble included Carol Coxon. 
William Forrest, Edward Manigo. 
Lawrence Hutchins, Willie Moore, 
James Williams, and Van Buren 
Jones. 

Instrumentally wise, the pro- 
gram proved to be a rare treat 
for everyone in the audience. 
Rose Overstreet. a talented mu- 
sic student at Savannah State 
College, played one of the selec- 
tions from Edward McDowell's 
Woodland Sketches entitled "To 
a Water-Liiy." Following that. 
Mrs. Hattie Copeland, a music 
instructor in Chatham County. 
thrilled the audience with her 
rendition of "To a Wild Rose," 
another familiar selection from 
McDowell's Woodland Sketches. 

The program went on to in- 
clude a number by Eugene Ha- 
[iins, "Around the World in 
Eighty Days." Eugene's version 
of the popular song was highly 
appealing to the receptive audi- 
ence. Then Juanita Moon sang 
the lovely "Ah. Love. But a Day." 

At this point, the string en- 
.semble made their final appear- 
ance by playing two selections. 
■or Black Joe" and "No. 307." 

Finally, the Jazz Quartet 
played the last number on "Mu- 
sic For a Summer Day." It was 
the good old standard "Blues in 
B Flat," a real rouser that left 
quite an impression on the audi- 
ence. In fact, the entire program 
was entertaining and unique. 
Just the type of "Music For a 
Summer Day." 



Library Scieiiee 
Students Present 
Interesting Forum 

Members of the Basic Refer- 
ence Sources class presented a 
forum and demonstration on 
"Programmed Instruction and 
the School Library" at the weekly 
all-college assembly on Thurs- 
day, July 20. 

The program revealed the im- 
portance of the school library in 
the use of teaching machines 
and programmed instruction 
techniques. Mrs. Rachel Meeks, 
librarian of Lee Street School, 
Pierce County; and Mrs. Gloria 
Brown, a teacher at the Flor- 
ence Street School, Chatham 
County, discussed the philosophy 
of the teaching machines, and 
they also pointed out that teach- 
ing machines promoted indivi- 
dualized learning. 

There are five points of em- 
phasis in the operation of teach- 
ing machines and programmed 
instruction: iD Break down the 
learning into tiny steps leading 
from what students know to 
what you want them to know. 
(2) Have the students to do 
something. (3) Help students to 
eliminate their mistakes by 
keeping the steps tiny, and if 
necessary, by clues. (4) If they 
do make a mistake, have them 
correct it immediately. ( 5 ) If 
their answers are correct, rein- 
force immediately by letting 
them know that they are right, 
and give them another problem. 

Mrs. Vivian Howard, a substi- 
tute teacher in the Chatham 
County Schools, and Miss Mamie 
Greene, a senior at Savannah 
State College, demonstrated a 
teaching machine which helps to 
develop computational skills in 
multiplication of fractions. This 
was done through the auspices 
of Dr. Jack Miller, of the Uni- 
versity of Arizona faculty, who 



invented the machine. 



Miss Mary Berry, a teacher at 
the Collins Elementary School, 
Tattnall County, and Mrs, Cath- 
erine Torrence, instructor at 
Cuyler Jr. High School, Chatham 
County, demonstrated "English 
2600." a programmed instruc- 
tional technique for the teaching 
of English. Mrs. Lucy Solomon, 
itinerant-librarian of Chatham 
County, discussed the role of the 
school library in the support of 
this new curriculum technique, 
programmed instruction, Samuel 
Williams, a senior at Savannah 
State College, served as mod- 
erator for the program. 

The future librarians related 
that because the effectiveness of 
teaching machines depends on 
the ability of the learner to read 
and understand the questions 
presented, teaching machines 
will never substitute for the 
teaching-book, but will demand 
wider reading of books and other 
printed matter. 

Other members of the class 
were: Mrs. Rutha B. Alexander, 
George Washington Carver 
School, Bryan County; Mrs. 
Pharestine Appling, Bowls Ele- 
mentary, Camden County: Miss 
Christer Lee Eaddy, Lee Street 
School, Pierce County; Miss Re- 
becca S. Gray, Tattnall County 
Industrial High; Miss Texanna 
Henderson, G. W. Carver, Bryan 
County; Mrs. Altomese B. Mag- 
wood, Sol C. Johnson. Chatham 
County; Mrs. Carrie Maynor. Ar- 
nett Elementary, Screven County; 
Mrs. Rosemary Richardson, Lib- 
erty Elementary School, Liberty 
County; Mrs. Lucille Roberts, 
Twin City Elementary School, 
Emanuel County; Miss Sadie 
Rutledge. Dawson Drive Ele- 
mentary, Muscogee County: Miss 
Sarah Stafford, Arnett School, 
Screven County; Miss Frances 
Timble. Edward Johnson Elemen- 
tary, Bulloch County; and Miss 
Marie Williams. Todd -Grant 
High, Mcintosh County. 

Other regular students en- 
rolled in the class were Jerome 
Anderson, Mrs. Clementine 
Campbell, and Miss Rosemary 
McBride. 

Mr. E. J. Josey, college hbrarian 
and associate professor, serves as 
instructor for the six-week 
course. 



FOOTBALL PRACTICE 
, BEGINS 
SEPTEMBER 1 

BAND PRACTICE 

BEGINS 

SEPTEMBER 4 



4. 



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l/p