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Full text of "Tiger's Roar"



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HOMECOMING THEME: CHALLENGE OF THE SIXTIES 
Emma Sue McCrory as "Miss Savannah State College of 1 961 -62 



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TkmW^ HOAH 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




October. 1961 



SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 



Vol. 15. No. 1 




SSC Player Dies — Story on Pa|;e 6 

Savannah Slate (lolloge Honiecoining 
Is Nov. 4; Kinnia Sue MeCrory to Reign 

Prior to tlie game between Savannah State College and Alabama 
State. Emma Sue McCrory will lead the gigantic parade of student 
and alumni for the annual SSC liomecomlng festivities. 

In addition to being "Miss Sa- 
vannah State College," Miss Mc- 
Crory is a member of Delta Sig- 
ma Theta sorority, the Tiger's 
Roar Staff, Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universi- 
ties and Colleges, Camilla Hu- 
bert Hall Council, Boar's Head 
Club, and Student Council. 

The attendants to "Miss Sa- 
vannah State" are Juanita Quinn 
and Dorothy Brown, Miss Quinn 
Is a member of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha sorority. Who's Who 
Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges, and 
the College Playhouse. Mis.s 
Brown Is a member of Delta Sig- 
ma Theta sorority, Who's Who 
Among Students In American 
Universities and Colleges, and 
the College Marshall Board. 

The following sub-committees 
for Homecoming are: 

Committee on Rolling Stock: 
students — Oree Rawls and Ar- 
thur Edmond; advisors -^F. J. 
Alexis and F, D, Tharpe. 

Committee on "Miss Savannah 
State" and Halftime Activities: 
students — Emma S, McCrory 
(Miss SSC), James DeVoe. Doro- 
thy Brown and Juanita Quinn 
(attendants to "Miss Savannah 
State"!; advisors — Mrs. Martha 
A. Avery. Samuel GUI, Charles 
Phllson, Joseph Wortham. Mrs. 
Margaret C. Robinson, Mrs. 
Luetta C. Upshur and Robert 
Plnder. 



Emma Sue McCrory, "Miss Savannah SUt« College" and attendants, left, Dorothy Brown, right. 
Juanita Quinn. 



SSC to Offer TV 
Biology Conrse 

Starting this quarter, Savan- 
nah State College, will offer a 
college credit course called "The 
New Biology." The course will 
be conducted over CBS television 
by Dr. Ray Koppelman of the 
University of Chicago 

For semester of "The New Bi- 
ology" will continue for 16 weeks 
and will offer three Important 
concepts. First concept is the 
trend to a biochemical approach 
to life, indicating increased em- 
phasis on chemistry's relation- 
ships to the science of life. Sec- 
ond has to do with the cell as a 
"human computer," while the 
third involves changes in atti- 
tudes toward scientific inquiry. 

Times for local broadcast of 
"The New Biology" on TV will 
be announced by local newspa- 
pers. The study guide, written 
for the course by Dr Koppelman, 
is available at bookstores, or di- 
rect from the publisher, postpaid 
$2.50, Addison-Wesley Publishing 
Company, Reading, Massachu- 
setts. 



Georgia Committee on Cooperation 
In Teaolier Edncation Meets 



The fall 1961 conference of the 
Georgia Committee on Cooper- 
ation in Teacher Education con- 
vened at Fort Valley State 
College. Fort Valley. Georgia, 
October 5-6. Dr. C. L. Kiah, 
chairman of the committee, pre- 
sided. 



Great Books Group 
Resumes Activities 

The Savannah State College 
Library's Great Books Discussion 
Group will resume activities for 
the year on Wednesday evening, 
October 11, at 8:00 p.m. in the 
Seminar Room of the college 
library. 

The Great Book Foundation 
discussions are based on read- 
ings about the basic and endur- 
ing Issues of human existence as 
expressed in their appeal. "Ec- 
cleasiastes" will be the subject 
of discussion for the first meet- 
ing. Interested citizens are 
invited to join the group. Pro- 
fessor R. W. Gadsden and E. J, 



Josey, college librarian, are co- 
leaders. 

Savannah State College in- 
stitutional representatives were: 
Dr. J. L. Wilson, head, depart- 
ment of secondary education; 
Dr, Claude Hall, head, division of 
technical sciences, and Dr, Wal- 
ter A. Mercer, director of student 
teaching, Dr. Mercer presented 
a research paper pertaining to 
the organization and adminis- 
tration of off campus student 
teaching in relation to profes- 
sional laboratory experiences in 
selected institutions of Georgia. 



Mm\ 



Committee on General Host 
and Hostesses: members of 
YMCA and YWCA. students- 
Blanch Winfrey. Gloria Harper, 
Louise Lamar and Ira Snelson; 
advisors— Mrs. Ida J. Gadsden 
and Dr. John L. Wilson. 

Committee on Host and Host- 
esses — Alumni Affairs: Prince 
Jackson, Jr., Mrs. Geraldlne 
Abernathy and Miss Doris Har- 
ris. 

Committee on Field Decora- 
tions; students — Otis Cox. Alvln 
Jones, Shelton Daniels and Ben- 
jamin Colbert; advisor — E, J. 
Jackson. 

Committee on Homecoming 
Dance: students — Ernest Brun- 
son, Robert Smith. Jerome Smith, 
Margaret Hayes, Emanuel Aus- 
tin, Betty Upshur, Betty Cole- 
man. Mattle Lattimore and Rich- 
ard Cogen; advisors — Eddie Blv- 
Ins and Miss Luella Hawkins. 

Committee on Bands: students 
—Lawrence Hutchlns and Robert 
Stephens; advisor— Samuel Olll. 

Committee on Judges and Tro- 
phies : students— Oliver Cooper 
and Paul Thompson; advisors — 
Mrs. Ella Fisher and A. Dwight. 

Committee on Publicity; stu- 
dents — Loretta Miller, Thermoa 
Thomas and Verdelle Lambert; 
advisor— Wilton C. Scott. 

Committee on Publication: 
students — William Hagins and 
Louise Lamar; advisor — Wilton 
C, Scott. 



Student Teaching 
Assignment Made 

student teachers have been as- 
signed for the fall quarter, ac- 
cording to information released 
by Dr. Walter A. Mercer, coordi- 
nator for student teaching at 
the college. The student teach- 
ers are doing practice work in 
Chatham. Liberty and Ware 
Counties, 

The name of the student 
teacher, his major, school as- 
signed and supervising teacher, 
respectively are: Pera Adkins, 
elementary education, East 
Broad Street School, Mrs, Paul- 
ine Hagins; Vernetie Moultrie 
Sims, elementary education, 
Hodge Elementary School, Miss 
Louise Milton; Dora S. Myles, 
elementary education, Spencer 
Elementary School, Mrs. Mildred 
Young; Ernest Robinson, social 
studies, Sol C. Johnson, Mrs 
Mamie Hart; Rosemary McBrlde, 
elementary education, Sol. C. 
Johnson, Mrs, Virginia Blalock. 

Catherine Hill Hart, elecentary 
education, Sol, C, Johnson, Mrs. 
Minnie Wallane; John Middle- 
ton, social studies. Center High 
School, Waycross, Mrs. Millie C. 
Creagh; Junice C, Wright, math- 
ematics, Center High School, 
Waycross, Mrs. Francine Poller; 
and Juanita Grimsley, health 
and physical education. Liberty 
County High School, Mcintosh. 
Mrs. Mary Ellis. 



Savannah State 
College Dean\s List 

According to Dean T. C. Mey- 
ers, each person whose name Is 
listed has attained an average of 
2.50 or higher on a full program 
during the summer quarter 1961. 
Each Is therefore accorded a 
place on the Dean's List for the 
fall quarter 1961. 

Annie H. Cruse, 2.70, sopho- 
more, social science major. Sa- 
vannah, graduated from Beach 
High School; Mamie E. Greene, 
2.66, senior, English major. Sa- 
vannah, graduated from Beach 
High School; Juanita Moon, 3,00, 
senior, music major, graduated 
from Beach High School; and 
Henrietta Meeks, 2.65, senior, bi- 
ology major. Savannah, gradu- 
ated from Beach High School, 



Volunteer Peace 
Corps Questionnaire 

Volunteer Questionalres 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. 



Six Savannah State College Students to 
Receive Regents^ State Scholarships 



Freshmen at Savannah State 
College receiving the Regents' 
State Scholarship are: Glennora 
E. Martin, Engish major, and 
graduate of William James High 
School, Statesboro, Georgia; Glo- 
ria J. Johnson, biology major, 
and graduate of Alfred E. Beach 
High School. Savannah; and 
Sallie F. Screen, business major, 
and graduate of Hutto High 
School, Bainbridge, Georgia. 



Other students are Veronica 
Owens, sophomore, an English 
major who graduated from Al- 
fred E, Beach High School, Sa- 
vannah; Louise Lamar, senior, 
English major, and graduated 
from Ruth Carter High School, 
Talbotton, Georgia; and Zelma 
Stevenson, senior, business edu- 
cation major, graduated from 
Wilson Senior High School, Flor- 
ence, South Carolina. 



Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

WILLIAM D, HAGINS 

Edltor-ln-Chler 

NORMAN E, ELMORE 

Co-Editor 

VERDELLE LAMBERT CABOLYN CAMPBELL 

Associate Editor Associate Editor 

Managing Editor Veronica Owens 

News Editor Mamie E. Green 

Feature Editor Samuel M. Truell 

Fashion Editors Dorothy Carter, Charlie A. Phillips 

Circulation Editor Ben Colbert 

Sports Editor Redell Walton 

Business Manager Percy Harden 

Advisors Mr, R. Holt, Mr. W- Scott 

Photographer Mr, R Mobley 

Photo-Assistant Kermetta C. Clark 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October, 1961 



World and News Politics 




INTEHCOLLECIATE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASnC PRESS ASSOCIATrON 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 
r, oitin of iludcnl cxpirulon, Ji publlihed rnonlhly by thr^ Stu. 



Importance of the College Newspaper 



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 sto- 
ries, poems, etc. 

This also raises the question 
of freedom of the student publi- 



cation versus control. The col- 
lege newspaper represents the 
students and gives them a 
chance to debate and test ex- 
perimental thoughts, emotions, 
and beliefs. A free college news- 
paper 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. 



Presidenfs Message 

Every generation of college students faces new and changing 
conditions. Many students appear to be worried about the lack of 
ability to finance their college education. This in itself is not new 
or different in American higher education. This condition has 
persisted since colonial days. It is no exaggeration to state that 
today the number and variety of sources of financial assistance 
have never been as numerous. Few college students, however, are 
willing to believe this statement. It appears that a number of 
factors may be responsible for the apparent shortage. 

In many instances, college students and high school seniors 
have failed to do specific planning for a college career. Applications 
for aid have been filed at times when the student would be least 
likely to receive help. Many of the applications, when filed, have 
been executed in a manner that tended to discourage the accept-nce 
of the student. When applications are filed a month or two before 
the college opens, most of the funds for that year have been 
exhausted. If applications are not properly filled, contain omissions, 
erasures, mistakes in spelling and punctuation, some doubt is raised 
concerning the validity of the risk. Agencies and individuals wish 
to make certain that students are able and willing to do acceptable 
and superior grades of college work. 

Another factor which makes it appear that financial aid is 
scarce is the lack of acquaintance with available resources. There 
is a wealth of literature describing hundreds of sources of aid. 
Almost every student of college caliber could qualify for aid under 
several agencies. The ability of a student to wade through informa- 
tion and discover which one meets his condition best is one index 
of his ability to succeed, 

A third factor which contributes to the apparent scarcity Is 
the lack of initiative and drive. Students who are willing to work 
can find many opportunities to supplement their major source of 
income. This willingness must be accompanied by the desire to 
perform first class service wherever one Is employed. This trait 
and characteristic should be exemplified in every type of job 
opportunity as well as in the academic program. Students must 
have enough drive and initiative to make their needs and desires 
known to the people who are in position to assist them. 

Every year hundreds of college students fall out of college 
because no one knows that extent of their financial need. Most 
lending agencies are not interested in mediocre or sub-standard 
college work. The best assurance that can be provided for one 
who needs help Is a good record as an individual and as a college 
student. Few. if any, funds are available for the mentally soft or 
the social outlaw. There are millions available for students who 
have plans for their development, who show that they can profit 
by a college education, and who exercise initiative to move forward 
to their chosen objectives and goals. 




By SAMUEL M. TRUELL 

87lh Coiifiressi Ailjoums 

Congress adjourned with moderate success after a long hectic 
battle between liberals, radicals, conservatives and congressional 
neutralists in an endeavor to legislate for their respective consti- 
tuents. Liberals and radicals alike tried endlessly to push President 
Kennedy's progressive measures — measures which his chief lobbyist, 
Larry O'Brien, claimed to congressional leaders were designed to 
compete with the prevailing chaos presently at hand. 

As for his success with Congress, this youth chief executive 
who was elected more so on his father's financial influence, together 
with his brother's vast popularity in Washington, than by his own 
capabilities, had little or nothing to say when questioned about the 
recent session of Congress. But it can plainly be stated that he is 
everything but complacent regarding the matter. 

Nevertheless, Democrats are cheering their success and Republi- 
cans are cheering the failures. 

In such fields as minimum wage, housing and aid for depressed 
areas, Kennedy's measures were passed with much facilitation. But 
some of the more liberalized bills passed with much more difficulty- 
Mr. Kennedy failed to get exactly what he wanted in his arbitrable 
and remote foreign aid bill. He also failed to procure medical care 
for the aged, and his highly controversial education bill was put 
off until Congress convenes next year. To the satisfaction of south- 
ern conservatives his civil rights promises were also sidetracked, 

In consequence, the past session was moderate, liberals were 
dissatisfied for lack of action and Senator Barry Goldwater and his 
cults are crying that things are still moving with too much haste. 

Washinfjtoii Should Take Drastic Action Against Kremlin 

Last month President Kennedy sent Vice President Lyndon B. 
Johnson and German hero General Lucius B. Clay to West Berlin. 
These two were sent to Berlin by the incumbent president to assure 
the Berliners that the United States government intends to stand 
firm on its vital interest in the isolated city. 

This symbolic move was also intended to boost the morale of 
the Berlin people, a people somber and melancholy and so full 
with fear of all-out war that they tend to become unconcerned 
about their own fate and destiny. These oppressed people need 
more than a morale boost, they need evidence — evidence that the 
western world will give them more than lip service, but strong 
support in time of war. A small boy may not dare defend himself 
against a fellow larger than himself, but if big brother appears 
on the scene, the smaller boy will not procrastinate for long. 

This writer is by no means in favor of war, but he does believe 
that the United States should take effective action against the 
conspirators. Negotiations with the Russians has proven time and 
time again to be futile due to each country's failure to concede to 
the other. Washington should initiate an economic blockade against 
the Russians and cease all commercial ties with the Red world. 
Commercial wise, the Communists need us more than we need them 
and furthermore, our president has bluntly asserted that Americans 
have borne burdens before and will not abandon them now, I agree 
with Mr. Kennedy on this particular point. 



kdmm Freedom For .411 follege Students 

From the Desk of the Editor 
WILLIAM D. HAGINS 

Academic freedom has become one of the central issues of the 
times. If we forget the importance of academic freedom in an 
institution of higher learning, then our learning is in vain. The 
following paragraphs from Robert Maclver's Academic Freedom 
In Our Time will give perspective on the subject: 
"The freedom to express and 



to defend his views or his be- 
liefs, the freedom to question 
and to differ, without authorita- 
tive repression and without 
scholastic penalization, is the 
academic freedom the students 
particularly needs. 

"The academic freedom of the 
student fits admirably into the 
academic freedom of the teacher. 
In this relationship the teacher 
has properly the initiative. It is 
not for him to preach a cause or 
to expect the student to take his 
mere say-so on any matter con- 
cerning which men dispute. But 
it is for him to state his reasoned 
conclusions on matters within 
the area of his instruction. Here 
he is appealing to the student's 
own reasoning powers, and how 
can he do so effectively unless 
the student is at liberty to ques- 
tion the findings of the teacher? 
The latter should do so with re- 
spect for the teacher's greater 
experience but nonetheless with 
the readiness to follow his own 
reason wherever It leads. 



"The congeniality between the 
intellectual freedom of the 
teacher and that of the student 
appears also in the fact that any 
curtailing of the teacher's free- 
dom of thought or of expression 
reacts on the attitude of the 
students. The more thoughtful 
among them, the better students 
in other words, become uneasily 
aware that a teacher is not a free 
man and lose their respect for 
him and their trust in the hon- 
esty of his teaching. They be- 
come more skeptical, even cyni- 
cal, and are often inclined to be- 
lieve that the suppressed doc- 
trine must have virtue in it. 

"To develop his intellectual ca- 
pacities and to be truly enlisted 
in the honest search for the 
truth of things, the student must 
be free to exercise his own rea- 
soning powers in the processes 
of instruction. This primary re- 
quirement receives further im- 
petus if outside the classroom he 
is not enmeshed in an elaborate 
system of institutional controls." 



Wanted: 
Leadership 

The need for good leadership 
among men has become increas- 
ingly obvious in recent years. 
The world is in need of qualified 
people to take their places as 
leaders, as guides or conductors 
to steer their people to a safe 
and profitable destiny. It is up 
to us to prepare ourselves to 
meet such a demand. 

In considering preparation for 
leadership, we are to be mindful 
of the qualities sought in a lead- 
er. The qualities which are es- 
sential for effective leadership 
are: The ability to think clearly 
and logically, the ability to ac- 
cept criticism, the feeling of 
security, and a sense of respon- 
sibility. A good leader must also 
have foresight, thoughtfulness. 
respectfulness, and above all, 
freedom from bigotry. Leader- 
ship also necessitates education. 
We must note that an educated 
person is one who is capable of 
doing the right thing at the 
right time. The qualities just 
mentioned are not usually in- 
herited, but are developed over 
a period of time by special ef- 
forts. 

As the leaders of tomorrow, 
we should be mindful of our re- 
sponsibilities. The weight of the 
world is thrust upon our shoul- 
ders because we are college men 
and women and the masses look 
to us to assume the mantle of 
leadership. 

We should face life's problems 
just as George Washington Car- 
ver, Booker T, Washington, Ab- 
raham Lincoln. Thomas Paine, 
Ralph Bunche and the other 
great leaders have done. These 
men had the courage and the 
will power to take the helm in 
the midst of perilous situations 
and lead their people to a new 
destiny. 

Now it is our task and duty to 
launch out and do likewise. Are 
we willing to do our part? Are 
we willing to meet the world's 
demand for leadership and steer 
our people in the right course of 
action in order to preserve de- 
mocracy? 



DEMOCRACY 

By CHARLES A. PHILLIPS 

Democracy is a government by 
the people either directly or by 
elected representatives. 

Democracy is a lot of things 
both large and small. It's a hot 
dog at a baseball game, it's your 
radio, your neighbor's, and his 
neighbor's all tuned to a differ- 
ent station, yes, democracy is 
you, living from day to day un- 
der a system that recognized the 
worth and dignity of each hu- 
man being. 

Democracy is you inasmuch as 
it stands guard over you, your 
family, and your home, your 
schools, and your right to wor- 
ship when and where you please, 
as well as to speak your own 
mind- 

Put yourself in this picture. 
There's a knock on your door in 
the night, your family is awak- 
ened by the noise, you go to the 
door trembling in your shoes. 
When you finally open the door 
you see two policemen standing 
there staring you in the eyes, 
they quickly push you aside and 
begin to search through every 
closet and bureau searching for 
something of which you haven't 
any knowledge. All of a sudden 
one picks up a book and says: 
A book by a foreign writer, then 
just come along with us. But of 
course this is impossible because 
behind you stands the Constitu- 
tion which states: The right of 
the people to be secure in their 
persons, houses, paper, and ef- 
fects, shall not be violated. So 
you see because of democracy 
you couldn't really be in this 
picture, could you? 



October, 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 




TIGER ROAR'S 
NEWS IN PICTURE 



Savannab State's matching banil in ailion, Coluiiilnis Classics paiatle. 





PresiilciU and Mrs. Payne, aloiif; willi Miss Savaiiiiall 
Stale, at frcslnnen ri'ceptioii. 



J fliss Savannah Stale and Attendants Ininp eharni and heanty to 





President Payne addresses 
student body. 



Support 

Your 

Hompcominfi 




Miss Perry, Miss Fort Valley Slate, and Miss 
Savannah Stale, Miss Ennna Sue McCrory. 






Kiirnielta Clark chats iiitb ^liss Savannah State anil Mr. 
Clay al fresbmell reception. 



Page 4 



THE TIGErr.S ROAR 



October, 1961 




Miss CliallahooilKi- Cla»si. s uiiil Anciiilaiils. 



Miss Savannah Slale and Miss S|M'iiriT 
High, Miss Dorutlly Doleniaii. 



Kill h<iii\tn: .ssi:! 



Oclober. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



FASHIONS 



Magenta: 
The College Rage 



Sweaters, skirts, dresses, coats 
and blouses all come In a stun- 
ning and ravishing new color 
called "magenta." It is a lavish- 
ing new color between red and 
maroon, and is worn very well 
with black, white, and certain 
shades of gold. 

Girls, if you are adding a few 
clothes to your wardrobe or hav- 
ing trouble deciding on match- 
ing the colors of the ones which 
you already have — then why not 
take a few suggestions? For that 
double-breasted or four-button 
suit that will be so popular for 
the "Homecoming Game" or any 
other special occasion magenta 
is a very favorable color. For 
that leather Jacket or long coat 
that is the talk of the campus, 
and that coat sweater magenta 
Is a beautiful color and comes in 
a number of plaids. For the rab- 
bit fur sweater, mink collar, and 
that special racoon fur for suits 
and coats which can be bought 
dyed to match any color, for a 
change try magenta. 

Girls' shoes, bags, hats, gloves 
and jewelry come in magenta 
also to match that special white 
dress for concerts and banquets. 

A magenta 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 ma- 
genta and some matching con- 
trasting colors. 



The 
Continental Look 

By CHARLES ANDRE PHILLIPS 

It's in and it's going strong. 
Accentuated with a detachable 
belt, cuffs on the sleeves, solid 
colors as well as muted plaids 
and side vents. By the descrip- 
tion above I know that you have 
readily figured what I am speak- 
ing of. That is if you consider 
yourself to be Ivy or just up-to- 
date with the latest fashions on 
campus and elsewhere. You're 
right, it is the double-breasted 
continental suit and sportcoat in 
either the four or six-buttoned 
model. If you have noticed, the 
majority of the fellows on cam- 
pus are jumping clean in either 
one of these two models So I 
can only gather that Savannah 
State College believes in being 
up-to-date in styling as well as 
many other things. 

The latest addition to the very 
popular and colorful sweater line 
is the Big City Model sweater 
This sweater is altogether differ- 
ent and completely new. It is 
accentuated with a knitted belt 
with a leather buckle which is 
completely removable if desired. 
This sweater is a cardigan which 
buttons all the way up to the 
neck, and completes the button 
with a roll collar. It is of one 
hundred per cent virgin wool 
and comes in several of the most 
popular ivy colors: black, olive, 
navy, taupe and white, 

A must in your wardrobe 
should be plain-front trousers, 
that is, without any pleats, and 
button-down shirts in solid col- 
ors, stripes and fancies. Along 
with this, you must also have the 
most popular selection of ties, 
and of course, the majority must 
reps. As far as shoes are con- 
cerned, please have some dirty 
sneaks and cordovans in either 
plain toe or wing-tip. That's all 
for now; see you later. 




William Hagins, editor-in-chief. Tiger's Roar staff. 

Tiger's Roar Staff Announced 
At Savannah State 



Savannah State College Tiger's 
Roar staff for the 1961-62 school 
year is operating under the guid- 
ance of William D. Hagins. 
editor - in - chief, senior, social 
science major, Savannah; and 
Norman Elmore, co-editor, jun- 
ior, English major, Savannah- 
Other top members are associ- 
ate editors, James DeVoe, senior, 
business administration major, 
Savannah, and Verdeli Lambert, 
senior. English major. Savan- 
nah; managing editor, Veronica 
Owens, sophomore, English ma- 
jor. Savannah, 

News editor, Mamie E. Green, 
senior, English major. Savan- 
nah; campus editors, Dorothy 
Carter, junior, English major, 
Madison, and Carolyn Vinson, 
senior, social science major, Sa- 
vannah; feature editor, Samuel 
Truell, senior, social science ma- 
jor, Savannah; sports editor. Re- 
dell Walton, senior, health and 
physical education major, Chi- 
cago; Greek editor, Bobby Bur- 



College 

gess. senior, chemistry major, 
Metter; fashion editors, Rose- 
mary McBride, senior, elemen- 
tary education major. Savannah, 
and Charlie Phillips, junior, so- 
cial science major, Savannah. 

Art and layout editor, Benja- 
min Colbert, junior, social 
science major. Savannah; socie- 
ty editors, Annette Kennedy. 
senior, social science major, Sa- 
vannah, and Emma Sue Mc- 
Cror^, senior, English major. Co- 
lumbus, Georgia. 

Typists are Edith Albright, 
Otis Mitchell and Merlon Dixon, 
Columnists are Samuel Truell, 
Annette Kennedy, William Day 
and Otis Cox. Percy Harden is 
serving as business manager and 
Wilton C, Scott, director of Pub- 
lic Relations and Alumni Affairs, 
and director of student publica- 
tions; Miss Albertha Boston, as- 
sistant professor, Business Ad- 
ministration, and Robert Holt, 
assistant professor, English, are 
serving as advisers. 



A Tribute to Dag Hammarskjold 

By JAMES T. DEVOE 

Dag Hammarskjold was a remarkable man. As the Secretary- 
General of the United Nations, he was a bridge between East and 
West, He remained the link between East and West, in spite of 
Russia's desire to remove him from his position. 

His years as secretary-general 
will be labeled as turbulent years 
by future historians, when they 
begin to chronicle the history of 
this great organization During 
his tenure, he dealt with the 
Palestine question, the United 
States flyers held as prisoners in 
China, the Suez crisis, the revolt 
In Hungary, the problem of Leb- 
anon, the crisis In Laos, the Cu- 
ban crisis, and the fiasco in the 
Congo. 

In the space alloted to me. it 
would be difficult to comment on 
all of the problems encountered 
by Dag Hammarskjold as out- 
lined above, so let us look at one 
of his problems, the Congo. 

Dag Hammarskjold's difficul- 
ties stemmed from the fact that 
the United Nations was called 
upon to undertake a task for 
which the machinery did not 
exist. This task was to help 
mold a new nation, and at the 
same time, prevent the former 
colonial power, Belgium, from 
establishing a puppet state with- 
in the province of the new na- 
tion. He tried to avoid allowing 
this nation to fall victim to the 
cold war. This was to no avail, 
because East and West attempt- 
ed to create spheres of influence 
which led to civil strife and the 
death of one of Africa's brilliant 
young leaders, Patrice Lumum- 
ba. 

Someone has called Hammar- 
skjold the Custodian of the 
Brushfire Peace, It Is true that 





. 




mi 




^ 



Induction of Camilla Hubert Hall officers. 



The Camilla Hubert Hall 
Council is an organization made 
up of all the residents of Camilla 
Hubert Hall, The old residents 
have extended a hearty welcome- 
and a helping hand to all the 
new students. 

The council met and elected 
its officers for the year. Ira 
Snelson was elected to the office 
of president with Delores Bowen 
to assist her as vice president. 
The other officers are: Nora Wil- 
liams, secretary; Annie Banks, 
assistant secretary; Louise La- 



mar, treasurer, and Mary Moss, 
chaplain. 

The installation of the newly 
elected officers was held in an 
impressive, ceremony on Sunday. 
October 1, 1961. in the lobby of 
Camilla Hubert Hall, with Mrs, 
Margret C. Robinson administer- 
ing the oaths of office. The 
theme for the occasion was "The 
Great Pillows of a Temple" Miss 
Margie Lecount presided. 

The council hopes that with 
cooperation of each resident, this 
year will be a most enjoyable and 
prosperous one. 



the problem of the Congo was 
crisis diplomacy, and In spite of 
the secretary-general's adminis- 
trative ability and diplomatic 
foresight, he was unable to bring 
harmony and peace to this young 
nation. This Inability was not 
Hammarskjold's fault, but 
stemmed from the many years 
of colonialism, oppression and 
bigotry practiced by the Bel- 
gians, 

We believed that the United 
Nations has been right In this 
action In the Congo, We are 
sorry that Mr. Hammarskjold 
had to die in this venture. We 
hope and pray that Mr. Ham- 
marskjold's death will not be in 
vain. The world has lost a great 
statesman. 



Freshman Class News 

By Alvin Watklns 

The Freshman Class of Savan- 
nah State College has elected its 
officers for the year of 1961-62. 
The officers are as follows; Dar- 
nell Dawson, president; Alfonso 
Brown, vice president; Cassandra 
Sexton, secretary; Florence Rha- 
ney, assistant secretary; Battle 
Moore, treasurer; and Alvin Wat- 
klns, acting reporter. The class 
has also elected its queen and her 
attendants, who are Miss Ar- 
tuetta Doanes, Miss Freshman; 
Miss Delores Williams, first at- 
tendant and Miss Mattle Lattl- 
more, second attendant. 



CREATIVE POETRY 



I Woirt Tell It 

By Dan Wilson 

Come on. tell me your secret. 
And I promise I won't say a word. 
I won't repeat it to my mother. 
Really! Not even to a passing 
bird. 

What's that? Your nickname is 
"fatty!" 

Why you're the skinniest thing 
I've ever seen. 

Forgive me for crltclzing, I some- 
times talk too much; 

But that skeleton of yours is 
awfully lean. 

Stop laughing? Of course, I'll 

stop laughing. 
Now don't worry. Your secret is 

safe with me. 
Looking at those skinny knees 

of yours, 
I swear. I don't see how it can be. 

You say you've got to go home 

now? 
Don't worry, I'll never tell it. 
Your secret is too darn good to 

tell; 
That's why I'm going out and 

yell it. 

By Dan Wilson 



To Catch Your Love 

By Dan Wilson 

To catch your love, you've got to 
be quick! 

For slowness will surly cost you 
your prize. 

But once you've caught her, hold 
her real tight: 

And always tell the truth, flav- 
ored with lies. 

To catch your love, you've got to 

be strong 
For at times the case lasts for 

days, 
So never give chase on a empty 

stomach 
And my friend, you'll find that 

it pays. 

To catch your love, you've got to 

be sly 
And let her have her way at any 

cost. 



"Wliat's in a Day?" 

By Veronica Owens 

Some of life's days are ralnbow- 
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 every day 
your way; 

For beware, the somberness of 
Bembrandt'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 "Pegasos" chooses 
to send will be 

Forever exempt of suns. 

And opportunities will seem to 
fly and stay beyond your 
zenith! 

Alas! The golden days of empy- 
rean. 

With seraphims in the sky; 

Or days that have as sunshine. 

Clouds of gloom, remorse, dis- 
content, and woe; 

When "Pegasos" takes pride in 
making 

Every friend a foe. 

Both these types, without a 
doubt, should eliminate dis- 
may 

About the probing inquiry, ex- 
actly— 

"What's In A Day?" 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



October. 1961 



Savannah State College Player Savannah State Tops Fort 
Dies As a Result of An Injury Valley; Columbus Classics 




How i Remember Wendell Mcintosh 

By REDELL WALTON 

This edition of Tiger's Roar is being dedicated to Wendell 
Mcintosh in memory of one of the most loved members of our 
college family. Wendell was a tackle on our football team and was 
injured during practice October 5 and because of this injury he 
passed away Friday October 13. 1981 at 5:30 a.m. 

Wendell was a graduate of Ballard-Hudson High School of 
Macon Georgia and while attending high school he never partici- 
pated in football because his parents objected. 

Mack, as called by most of his friends joined our family in 
September of '59 where he immediately began participating in 
football, and the following spring quarter he played baseball also. 

He was a junior majoring in physical education and was an 
active member of the Physical Education Club. He also was the 
president of the Lampados Club of Omega Psi Phi fraternity and 
one of his main goals was to become a member of this fraternity. 

It is really touching to the college family, because he never got 
the chance to participate in a single game this year. 

Mack was a fellow who was good humored, I can't remember 
one time that I saw him angry with anyone. 

Personally, I think Mack was 'one of the finest fellows in all 
respects that I have ever met. To me a dear friend has been lost 
and to "Savannah State College" a great football player and an 
equally great member of our family has passed on to the great 
beyond. 

When a fellow risks his hfe for the college he loved and loses 
It, the only thing that can be said is that the entire community is 
at a great loss, for there is no greater love than the love of a man 
who laid down his life for his friends. 



Tigers Edged 
By Waters, 3-0 

By THERMAN THOMAS 

The Savannah State Tigers lost 
its first game of the season by 
being edged by a score of 3-0 as 
the result of an 18-yard field 
goal. 

SSC Tigers' predominately 
freshman squad played a score- 
less first half. The Tiger starting 
team sporting six freshmen on 
their starting team held the Wa- 
ters team at will as expected by 
many. The Tigers' defensive 
might proved too much for any 
sort of running attack, the Wa- 
ters team, unlike the Tigers, 
was dependent upon its well ex- 
perienced senior laden club, who 
last year gained recognition by 
tieing powerful conference 
cliamp Albany State. 

Moses Herring, freshman quar- 
terback, provided the only of- 
fensive thrill of the afternoon by 
breaking momentarily into the 
open only to be stopped by a lone 
Waters defender. 

The lone score of the day came 
on a field goal by Waters half- 
back Walter Jackson, who kicked 
tiie decisive three-pointer. 

Standouts for the Tigers were 
guards George Johnson, Willie 
Simmons, center Calvin Roberts, 
tackle Bernard Lewis, end Fred 
Carter, halfback Robert Saxby, 
who displayed his defensive abil- 
ity by stopping five of the Ed- 
ward Waters aerials. 

The Tigers next game will be 
next week when they play Fort 
Valley State College, 



^^ew Recreational Facility For Savannah 



City Gets New 
Recreational Spot 

Hi-Hat Lanes, located on At- 
lantic and Park Avenues. Is a 
welcomed addition to the Negro 
recreation facilities for the Sa- 
vannah area, Hi-Hat Lanes con- 
sists of thirty-two (32 1 AMF ten 
pin lanes which are equipped 
with American Machine and 
Foundry's famous automatic pin- 
spotter. 

The cost of the construction of 
the bowling lanes is slightly over 
one-half million dollars, and the 



establishment is geared to oper- 
ate on a twenty-four hour a day 
basis. In addition to the thirty- 
two (32) ten pine lanes, Hi-Hat 
Lanes provides for its customers 
a free supervised play room for 
the children, league meeting 
room, a customized pro-shop for 
all bowling accessories, a luxuri- 
ous snack bar, plus ample con- 
course area for spectator seating 
and dining. 

The Hi-Hat Lanes opened on 
October 13, 1961, under the man- 
agement of Kharn Collier and 
Alphonso McLean, manager and 
assistant manager respectively. 







Savannah State's defensive team 
against Edward Waters. 



Savannah State 
Ties Morris, 0-0 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers put on a strong defensive 
show and battled the Morris Col- 
lege Hornets to 0-0 deadlock in 
a conference game played in 
Sumter, 

The Tigers' much relied on 
passing attack was stalled all 
evening by the high gusts of 
wind and a hard charging Morris 
College line. 

The Tigers blocked two punts 
deep in Morris territory to halt 
Morris drives but the Tigers 
could never get started. On three 
different occasions, the Tigers 
penetrated deep into Morris ter- 
ritory but penalties, fumbles and 
a stout defense drove them back, 

McArthur Pratt led the Tiger 
offensive machine with 88 yards 
rushing. One run covered 55 
yards. Willie Lattimore led Mor- 
ris with 34 yards on eight carries. 

Blocked punts by Benjamin 
Spann and Fred Carter gave the 
Tigers two chances to score, but 
a total of 80 yards in penalties 
kept them bottled up. 



S.S.C. Wins 
Classic, 14-7 



By REDELL WALTON 

The Savannah State College 
football team won the second 
annual Chattahoochee Classic by 
defeating Fort Valley State Col- 
lege by a score of 14-7, The game 
was held in Memorial Stadium 
in Columbus, Georgia and was 
witnessed by some 5.000 specta- 
tors in somewhat chilly weather. 
The win was the Tigers first in 
two contests this season. 

In the first half the game ap- 
peared to be a battle of defens- 
ive teams. The half ended with 
the score deadlocked at to 0. 
Two minutes after the second 
half got under way Fort Valley 
marched from their 30 yard line 
to the 40 yard line of Savannah 
State, The next play William 
Hogan went straight up the mid- 
dle and scored for the first score 
of the game, Clifford Brown 
booted the extra point. Savan- 
nah State took the ball after re- 
ceiving the kickoff and moved 
into the Fort Valley end zone. 

Quarterback Moses Herring got 
the Savannah State attack roll- 
ing in this drive by flipping a 
25-yard pass to Thomas "Sugar" 
Williams. Herring rolled around 
end and went to pay dirt from 
the nine yard line. Pratt missed 
the conversion on an attempted 
run. The third quarter ended 
with Fort Valley leading 7 to 6, 

After the fourth quarter got 
under way Fort Valley had to 
give up the ball on downs and 
punted to Savannah State Col- 
lege, After taking the ensuing 
punt the Tigers rolled into action 
again. This time McArthur Pratt 
connected on a 35-yard pass 
play to Henry Haunders who was 
stopped on the 25-yard line, 
Fullback Freddie Myers bulled 
his way across for the winning 
touchdown. Myers then added 
the conversion with a run. Fort 
Valley attempted a pass that was 
intercepted by Freddie Myers. 
Savannah State then held the 
ball until time ran out. Out- 
standing defensively for the Ti- 
gers were Fred Carter, Calvin 
Roberts, Willie Simmons, Thom- 
as Glover, Thomas Williams, 
Robert Soxley and Tommy Da- 
vis, 

Scores by Quarter 

SSC 6 8 — 14 

FVS 7 0— 7 

SSC FVS 
First Downs 4 6 

Rushing 145 114 

Passes Attempted 7 5 

Passes Intercepted 2 1 

Fumbles i i 

Punts Average 34,5 41,9 

Yards Passing 100 15 

The Statistics 

SSC Morris 

First Downs 7 7 

Yards Passing 56 

Yards Rushing 147 114 

Passes . 3-14 0-0 

Passes Int. by . 

Fumbles Lost . 1 

Punts , 4-31 7-27 

Penalties . .. 80 75 



All Home Games for 

SAVANNAH STATE 
COLLEGE 

Will Be Played in 

Bacon Park 
Memorial Stadium 



Basketball Squad 
Starts Drills Nov. 1 

By REDELL WALTON 

The basketball team will begin 
its 1961-62 basketball drill on 
November 1, The squad will be 
drilling under the watchful eye 
of coach Ted Wright, who has 
had much success in guiding the 
team for the past three years. 
Over the last three-year period 
the team has won 80 games 
while losing only 12, The same 
squad will be put into action this 
year by Coach Wright that is 
responsible for this glorious rec- 
ord. The starting team will be 
composed of five seniors. These 
seniors enrolled here as fresh- 
men three years ago. Four of 
them are from the same home 
town and grew up together. The 
fifth prepped in the vicinity of 
the Big O. 

One of the main purposes for 
the success of the team has been 
a 21-year-oId lad from Chicago 
by the name of Redell Walton. 
Walton led the team in scoring 
for three consecutive years. He 
was outstanding as a freshman 
and he improved with each sea- 
son. As a freshman he averaged 
17 points per game, as a sopho- 
more 22 points per game, and 
last year he was voted an All- 
American berth while averaging 
25 points per game. He is the 
first basketball All-American In 
the history of the school, 

Walton has not by any chance 
been responsible for the entire 
success of the team. His four 
running buddies have each 
shared in the spotlight, Ira Jack- 
son has been very valuable. He 
has led the team in rebounding 
three straight years, and has 
been the number two scorer. 
Captain of the team James Dix- 
on, known as the take charge 
guy, is a very fine player. He is 
only 5' 4" but he makes up for 
it with his speed and ability to 
handle the ball. Willie Tate, a 
player who always seems to get 
better in the clutch, is very de- 
pendable. He can play the front 
court or the back court and Is 
just as effective playing either. 
Tate has been the No. 3 man on 
the squad, Steve Kelley is a very 
slick ball handler and passer. He 
is one of the most effective back 
court players around today. 
Without him the squad would be 
to a great disadvantage. 

A lot will be expected from 
Johnny Mathis (no relation to 
the famous singer i. A sophomore 
who is now an experienced play- 
er and should be ready to step 
into the collegiate ranks. 

Other returning lettermen are: 
Leon Wright, Paul Thompson, 
William Day, Raymond Harper, 
and Harvey Bailey. 

So the Tigers will be looking 
forward to a very successful sea- 
son. Come out and cheer the 
team to victory. 



Savannah State 
College 1961 
Football Seliedule 

HOME 

Sept. 30 Edward Waters* 

Oct. 28 Albany State* 

Nov. 4 Alabama State (H.C.) 

Nov. 18 Claflin CoUege* 

AWAY 

Oct. 7 Fort Valley State 

Columbus, Ga. 

Oct. 14 Morris, Sumter, S. C' 

Oct. 21 Benedict College 

Columbia, S. C. 

Nov. 11 Clark College 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Nov. 23 Paine College, 

Augusta, Ga. 

'Conference Games. 



mms ROAR 



December, 1961 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




J^ 



Volume 'ttT, Number 2 



CHORAL SOCIETY PRESENTS 
HANDEL'S "MESSIAH" 



Christmas Concert 
in Wilcox Gym 

The annual Christmas Concert 
at Savannah State College was 
presented Sunday by the Sa- 
vannah State College Choral So- 
ciety under the direction of 
Coleridge A- Braithwaite, chair- 
man of the Department of Fine 
Arts at 6 o'clock in Wilcox Gym- 
nasium on the college campus. 
There was ample seating for 
the anticipated audience which 
looked forward to this tradi- 
tional musical event. It was 
open to everyone without charge. 

The center of attraction for 
this concert was the famous 
oratorio by George Frederic 
Handel — The Messiah, the 
Christmas portion of which was 
performed throughout the world 
during the Christmas season per- 
haps more often than any other 
musical composition in exist- 
ence. The sections heard fea- 
tured several soloists as well as 
the Choral Society. 

The soprano solists were Mar- 
garet Tilson, a freshman music 
major from Savannah, and Jua- 
nita Moon, a senior music major 
also from this city. The other 
solos were sung by Mrs. Eudora 
Moore Allen, a junior music mi- 
nor from Savannah- John Cal- 
vin Reed, a sophomore from 
Sylvania was heard for the 
first time as one of the tenor 
soloists. Another sophomore 
from Sylvania, James Weldon 
Johnson, likewise did a tenor 
solo. Joshua Walker, a sopho- 
more from Savannah, and Lau- 
ney F. Roberts Jr., a graduate 
and now a local public school 
teacher, were heard in leading 
bass solos. Rose Marie Over- 
street, a junior music major 
from Sylvania, provided a pi- 
ano accompaniment while James 
Thompson, Jr., a member of the 
Fine Arts faculty, was at the 
organ. Dr. Braithwaite con- 
ducted an augmented group 
that included members of the 
college Choral Society, Men's 
Glee Club, faculty, alumni and 
community singers. 

Staging for the performances 
were under the direction of Felix 
J. Alexis, Superiniendent of 
Buildings and Grounds, the ush- 
ers were members of the Mar- 
shal Board under the supervi- 
sion of Miss Althea Williams. 

The music heard consisted of 
the following: The Overture, 
played by Miss Overstreet and 
Mr. Thompson; The Recitative, 
Comfort Ye, sung by Mr. Reed; 
the tenor Air, Every Valley Shall 
Be Exalted, by Mr. Johnson; the 
chorus. And The Glory of The 
Lord; the bass Recitative, Thus 
Saith The Lord of Hosts, and the 
Air. But Who May Abide The 
Day of His Coming, both sung 
by Mr. Roberts; the chorus. And 
He Shall Purify; the alto Reci- 
tative, Behold, A Virgin Shall 
Conceive Sung by Mrs. Allen; the 
Alto Air and Chorus, O Thou 
That Tellest Good Tidings; the 
bass Recitative, For, Behold, 
Darkness Shall Cover The Earth, 
and the bass Air, The People 
That Walked In Darkness, both 
sung by Mr. Walker; the chorus, 
For Unto Us A Child Is Born; 
the chorus. His Yoke Is Easy; 
and the chorus. Hallelujah. 

Everyone enjoyed this annual 
event. 




WELCOMED NEWS 



K. Payne aiinouiicey tliat Savannah 
iiccepled as a member of llie Southern 



President William 
State College has been 
Association of Colleges, Universities and Secondary Schools, 
the highest accrediting agency. 

Phi Beta Sipna Fraternity, Inc. 
Sponsors Chrislmas Slocking Fund 



Home Economics Club President, .\Tin,i ( nopi 
Savannah, Georgia assisted by Vernita Wrii;ht U-lt, 
Georgia and Lottie Shellman right. 

illllAL CHRISTMAS Uim IS SliCllESS 

The Home Economics Club sponsored its Annual Christmas 
Bazaar Thursday, December 7, 1961 in Hammond Hall. 

Every club member was busily engaged in serving delicious 
barbecue chicken, ribs, and chitterling dinners for seated guests, and 
preparing hot fish sandwiches from Brown's Sea Food Market or 
sending out dinners for patrons who had little time to relax over 
the noon hour, 

The special note in the pastry goods was pink devil food and 
grated orange layer cakes, the velvety chocolate fudge and raisin 
drop cookies. The individual lemon and sweet potato pies are 
favorite perennials. 

The freshman students are to be highly commended for their 
over-all participation in aiding with keeping the wheels oiled for 
all phases of the operating units; the sophomores for serving din- 
ners, the juniors for handling baked good sales and take out orders 
and seniors for waiting. 

Vernita Wright took the leadership for building decoration and 
music and Anna Cooper as general manager for engineering the 
success for the entire annual. 



The Gamma Zeta Chapter of 
the Phi Beta Sigman Fraternity. 
Inc.. became an official repre- 
sentative for the Christmas 
Stocking Fund on Savannah 
State College campus Friday. 
The objective of this drive is to 
provide a channel by which the 
generous, warm-hearted people 
on tlie campus may give cheer 
at Christmas time to our less 
fortunate citizens who would 



otherwise face a destitute and 
unhappy yuletlde. 

The Christmas Stocking Fund 
has the seal of approval of the 
Savannah Area Solicitation Re- 
view Board with R. Nondell Co- 
ger as student general chairman 
and Dr. J. L. Wilson, Director 
of Secondary Education at Sa- 
vannah State College, as faculty 
advisor on the campus. 



THE SPIRIT OF rHRlSTIUS 

Thanksgiving has come and gone for this year. Most of us, 
probably celebrated it in the usualy gay manner without giving 
much thought to its true meaning. 

We have now returned to our classes to complete the last few 
weeks of required study for the quarter, in jolly anticipation of 
the approaching Christmas holidays. Let us not make the same 
mistake that we made in our celebration of Thanksgiving, too 
much festivity and not enough reverence. Let us remember that 
Christmas is really the birth of Christ. It is a day that we should 
hold in high esteem above all others in the year. We should be 
thankful, especially at Christmas time, for the birth of our Savior 
and seize the opportunity to thank Him for all the blessings, too 
numerous to name, that He has bestowed upon us. 

In our gift giving, let us remember the true spirit. The wise 
men gave gifts to our Savior because it was a tradition in the 
ancient days never to approach a king without a gift. The wise 
men knew that Christ was truly a king and the gifts that they 
gave Christ were given from the depths of their hearts. 

Today, we have a different conception of gift giving than that 
of the wise men. Merchants use gift giving at Christmas time as 
an opportunity to augment their trade. Employers use gift giving 
as a means showing appreciation to their employees, but aside 
from this, they also give gifts as an inducement for more work from 
their employees. Many of us simply give gifts because others do it, 
without the true spirit of giving. When we exchange gifts, let us 
try to feel as the wise men must have felt as they gave their gifts 
to Christ. We must remember also that the greatest gift that we 
may exchange at Christmas time, or any time, is sincere reverence, 
thankfulness, forgiveness, brotherhood, and a mutual desire for 
peace and happiness among humanity, 

The writer of this article is gently trying to remind the read&r 
of the coming Christmas season and asking that we do not neglect 
to observe it's true meaning. 

After Christmas, comes the New Year. In making our resolu- 
tions, let us not forget to include more study for the next quarter 
and more cooperation and togetherness with our fellow students 
so that we may aid in making the student body of Savannah State 
College truly one to be admired. 





Jllcrrp Cfjristmasi 
anti a 




students leaving Assembly and heading for lunch. 



The Verdict Is Yours 

Savannah State College is one of the few institutions of higher 
learning in the southern region with such an abundance of 

natural beauty. Persons on a tour of the city often stop to admire 
the college "where grassy plains and palms abound." 

And since the college is home to us. it seems only natural that 
we should constantly endeavor to maintain that beauty for which 
our college is noted. 

But recently it has been observed that a large number of 
students leaving chapel traverse the lawn in a mad dash to the 
dining hall instead of using the walkways provided. Even more 
Important, however, than the possible damage to the lawn is the 
indictment upon ourselves as college men and women. 

Definitely, this is not the time nor the place for retrogression. 
And while it seems that we have learned that the shortest distance 
between two points is a straight line, and that one can reach his 
destination even faster if he runs, we ought not to forget the 
amendities of life. Maturity, socially acceptable conduct, and 
appreciation for the finer things in life are intrinsic, that is, 
embodied in the concept of college men and women. 

The question is. therefore, are we or are we not college men 
and women? 

It is hoped that this article and the question posed above will 
disturb you, the student body, so that some positive action will be 
taken to stymie "lawn crossing." This is your problem. Recognize 
it^then do something about it. The verdict is yours. 



Page 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

WILLIAM D, HAGINS 
Edltor-ln-Chlef 

JAME L, DEVOE 

Chief Associate Editor 

VERDELLE LAMBERT MAMIE E. GREENE 

Associate Editor Associate Editor 

Managing Editor Veronica Owens 

News Editor Norman Elmore 

Assistant News Editor Roscoe Edwards 

Feature Editor Samuel M. Truell 

Fashion Editors Dorothy Carter. Charlie Phillips 

Science Editor Delores Wilson 

Circulation Manager Frances Shellman 

Sports Editors Thurman Thomas, James Brown 

Greek Editor . Bobby Burgess 

Exchange Editor Mary L. Brown 

Business Manager Bobby Hill 

Society Editor Louise Lamar 

Photographer Robert Mobely 

Assistant Photographer Kermetta C. Clark 

Secretary Mary L. Brown 

Typist Jacquelyne Butler 

Advisers Wilton C. Scott, Robert Holt. Miss Albertha Boston 

News and Literary Editor Norman Elmore 

Copy Editor Bernice Pinkney 

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS 
Carolyn D. QulIUon Daisy Anderson 

Irene E. Elmore June Alexander 

Redell Walton Elaine Smith 

Pauline Heard Charlene Bright 

Ben Colbert 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December. 1961 



World News and Politics 





Good Leadership 
Based Upon Faith 

By Roscoe Edwards, Jr. 
Freshman Editor 

What is leadership actually 
based on? 

Leadership is mainly based 
upon four faiths. 

The first, "Faith in God" upon 
which rest all worthy accom- 
plishments of our civilization. 
Leaders who base their beliefs 
and purposes upon faith in God 
have survived the efforts of ty- 
rants and dictators. They have 
become successful guiders, have 
inspired great projects and have 
strengthened the principals of 
democracy. 

Secondly, good leadership de- 
pends upon the "Faith in our- 
selves." The well known adage 
■■As a man thinketh in his heart. 
so is he." brings to light the 
great quality of ambition. If 
one thinks that he has the abil- 
ity and potentiality to lead, to 
organize and to control situa- 
tions, he will prove his worth 
with all energies and talents. He 
will develop abilities that will 
take care of life and which will 
prove essential to the preserva- 
tion of human rights and per- 
sonal liberties. 

Our forefathers possessed 
"Faith In their Fellowmen." 
when they designed the Consti- 
tution. As leaders we too must 
have faith in each other. We 
must trust one another to do the 
things that will promote a good 
life, liberty and the pursuit of 
happiness. Truly the faith of 
our pioneering ancestors was 
also a living and vital force of 
"Faith in Freedom." Good lead- 
ership must be founded upon :i 
belief that there Is a freedom u> 
maintain. Leaders must comfort 
their followers in order to fortify 
the cause of freedom. 

The one big quality of leader- 
ship is that of accepting respon- 
sibilities. For there Is no leader- 
ship without sincerity, courage, 
and enthusiasm. 




Savanunh^s Tennis 
Courts Are Opened 

City-owned tennis courts have 
been added to a mounting list 
of desegregated facilities here, 
it was disclosed Friday. Several 
Negroes already have played 
without incident on the courts 
at city-owned Daffin Park, When 
Negroes ask to play on the 
courts, they will not be turned 
aside, said Herbert Griffin, Sr,, 
chairman of the City Recreation 
Board. A. C, Smith, attendant at 
the courts, said officials notified 
him several days ago to start 
permitting Negroes to play on 
the previously all-white courts. 

Savannah also has desegre- 
gated lunch counters, city buses, 
the public library and the muni- 
cipal golf courses. 




By SAMUEL M. TRUELL 

Democracy: Declining or Ascending? 

Is Democracy declining or ascending? This is a question that 
is pondering in the minds of practical-thinking people everywhere, 
where freedom of speech, religion, thought, association, and any 
other type of freedom that is so dear to the inhabitants of the 
non-Communist countries. 

This reporter often contemplates this serious question. Many 
people wonder why an individual dares to ask such a question, 
when seemingly democracy is on a rapid upward movement. These 
-complacent people are apt to be contented with our so-called 
democracy and disillusioned by the many advances made in our 
society in recent years. In America, which is the undisputed leader 
of the non-Communist world, we have our first Catholic president, 
(whether tiiat's good or bad), a Negro cabinet member, and a 
Jewish cabinet member. These radical moves are unprecedented 
in American history, and one New Frontiersman even went as far 
as to predict a Negro to the presidency by the twenty-first century, 
I must say that I am not as optimistic. Radical moves like the 
former and statements as the latter tend to bring about com- 
placency in the best of us. There are too few Americans who 
realize that we do not have a democracy, we have a model, and 
that model is not good enough. It is especially not good enough 
for us to propagandarize our ideologies to the new and under- 
developed countries. 

In a perfect democracy an individual could and would not be 
fired, rehired, and then severely reprimanded for taking an active 
part against the evils of his community and nation. 

We live in a society where a president reigns, who received 
less popular votes than his opponent — yet in our so-called 
democracy the majority Is supposed to prevail. While Mr. Kennedy 
is in office the majority of the people will suffer while he jams 
his extremely radical measures down our throats. In a true 
democracy a woman black or white, would be able to seek a local 
civic position without unfair tactics by her opponents to beat her. 

In a true democratic society, a general would not be ostracized 
by his country's legislature for informing his subordinates of the 
evils of communism. 

Again I ask, IS DEMOCRACY DECLINING OR ASCENDING 'i' 
What's your opinion, sir? 



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 



Deadline 

for the 

Jannary 21st 

Issne Is 
Jannary 14th 




Newly selected members of the 
their recei 



Omega Psi Phi Fraternity before 
it initiation. 



Men's Fashions 

By Charlie Phillips 

OUTLETS SEEN FOR 
STYLE SCENE 

This year even more than last, 
tiie 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- 

riiing!- to Come 

The shape of things to come 
will change a bit. but only the 
perceptive eye will notice. Hap- 
pily, 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 win 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 
in both leathers and fabrics. But 
the biggest news is the trium- 
phant revival of stripes; candy 
-f lipes, boater stripes, awning 
.tnpes. 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. 



JAZZ CRITIQUE 

By Samuel M. Truell 

In contemporary society, col- 
lege students are becoming 
aware more than ever of synco- 
pated jazz music, which Is a 
consequence of the ingenuity, 
versatility and improvisation of 
present day jazzmen. 

Admirers of modern jazz, and '' 
its fanatics (beatniks) are deeply 
indebted to the pioneers of 
modern jazz, Charlie Parker, 
Dizzy Gillespie and the volatile 
Thelonius Monk. These men 
mere noncomplacent during the 
be-bop era and consequently 
they rebelled in wrath against 
the jazz music of the early for- 
ties. By way of their instruments 
this triumvirate created a revo- i 
lutlon in music. Many jazz 
critics believe that Morxk alone 
initiated the revolt because of 
his tendency to deviate from the 
favorite music of the pre-war 
years. Dixieland, and many peo- 
ple feel that he is still deviating, 
due to his absolute and complex 
style. I believe that Monk, with 
the exception of Miles Davis, is 
the most disliked and least un- 
derstood man in jazz today. 

I have no special predilection 
from Monk^s music, because I 
feel that he is more of a com- 
poser than a musician, but when 
one contemplates the idea, one 
can't help but admire the man 
for his endeavors. For to be a 
deviate or to conform against 
the prevailing elements of music 
and still be accepted is some- 
thing many musicians may never 
accomplish. 

In 1956 death claimed the 
"Bird" Charlie Parker and it was 
felt throughout the jazz world 
that no one would ever fill the 
shoes left vacant by this immor- 
tal genius. But a few years later 
a young man by the name of 
John Coltrane was given the 
chance by Miles and Monk re- 
spectively to play in their 
combos. Subsequently Coltrane 
played with so much reverence 
and vitality that he is now by 
far the most acclaimed jazzman 
today, and the recipient of the 
accolade once bestowed only to 
Parker, 

Coltrane may never fill Bird's 
shoes to capacity but he will un- 
doubtedly wear the larger por- 
tion for a long time to come. 

Indeed John Coltrane has per- 
petuated his way in a field that 
is as difficult as Japanese trigo- 
nometry, and his is definitely 
here to stay. 



The Coed in 
Literature Chtss 

So petite and debonaire, 
So lovely and warm; 
All dressed in pink and white. 
On her desk are paper, pen. 
apple, and books. 

Wonder what's on her mind. 
Is she thinking of the prof. 
Standing so tall and suave. 
Or is it the new fellow in class? 

A visiting prof was on campus 

yesterady; 
Boy, was he handsome, but fair. 
His voice was shrill, his smile 

was warm, 
And his gait was very smooth. 

Is she thinking of what fun it 

would be 
To be in the arms of the new 

math prof? 
To know the taste of his Inviting 

lips 
And to feel the beat of his 

heart? 

Wonder what is going on in her 

pretty head, 
For it is obvious that she is 

preoccupied 
Despite the beautiful poem the 

class is discussing. 
This lovely maiden's thoughts 

are not with the class. 
Wonder what she is thinking. 

wishing. 
Dreaming, praying . . . what is 
she hoping for? 



December. 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



SSC FACULTY COMMENDS PRESIDENT PAYNE 




PRESIDENT WILLIAM K. TAYINE 



At the recent December faculty meeting, the faculty of Savannah State 
College voted unanimously to extend commendation to President William K. 
Payne for his leadership in obtaining accreditation of the college by the 
Southern Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. Reverend A. E. 
Peacock. College Minister, presented the citation which stated: 

"The acceptance of Savannah State College into full membership in the 
Southern Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges on December 7, 
1961, is noteworthy and historic. For the first time in the history of the 
College, it has been accepted into the circle of academic institutions on the 
basis of criteria applicable to all institutions in this region. 

"This coveted recognition brings distinct honor not only to the faculty, 



students, and alumni of Savannah State College, but also to the Savannah 
community, to the stale of Georgia and to the Soulheast. 

"Recognizing the significant role that your academic foresight, your 
inspired and inspiring leadership, and your educational statesmanship 
played in our achieving this coveted honor, we, the faculty, wish to express 
our profound appreciation to you and pledge our continued support in the 
years ahead. We promise our sincere and concerted efforts in maintaining 
and fulfilling ideals and responsibilities inherent in membershi|). 

"With you at the helm of this ship of learning, the Dean and other 
administrative officers as your mates, and the faculty as crew members, 
we feel that we can sail with assurance through seas unchartered to realms 
of teaching and learning yet undiscovered." 




Members of Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society. 



Dr. Charles Pratt, along with Delores Wilson, conduiting an experiment. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December. 1961 




Dr. C. A. liraiOiwailc dircclinc (lie Chnr.il Sock-ly iluring excerpls from Handel's "Messiah." 



Students in liaste to get to the College Center. 




S.S.C. Men's Glee Cluli under the direction of :\Ir. James Thompson, 



Margaret Tynes, nationally known soprano, in concert at Savannah State College. 







Dr Lionel Newson, of the Department of Sociology, at Morehouse 
College, speaking at Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity" Founder's Day 
program. 



Roland Nash, from Claxton, Ga., a 

member of Savannah State Tigers' 

fabulous team. 



Alvin Toney, from Columbus, Ga., who 

is expected to see a lot of action with 

the Tigers. 



December, 1961 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Savannah State College 
1961-62 

By James Brown, Jr. 

The basketball team has begun it5 rugged 1961-62 basketball 
season. The squad is under the management of Coach Ted Wright, 
who has had much success in guiding the same starting five for 
the past three years. Over the last three-year period, the team 
has won 80 games while losing only 12; this includes winning nine 
championships. The same five will be the work horses of the sea- 
siders this year. 

Redell iMoose) Walton, one of the starting five, is the first 
basketball player In the history of the school to berth All-American, 
Redell is a 21-year-old lad from Chicago. He averaged 25 points 
per game last season. 

However. Walton is only one of the magnificent five. Ira 
Jackson, the big 6' 3" center, was the S.E.A.C. Conference's most 
valuable basketball player last year. He has led the team in 
rebounding three consecutive years. Captain James Dixon, only 
5' 4" is the little general of the squad and he makes up for his 
lieight with his fine performances. Willie Tate is the player who 
always seems to be the man to shoot the big points when they are 
needed- Tate possesses one of the finest jump shots of any college 
player. Steve Kelly, the ball handier of the team is undoubtedly 
i^me of the finest ball handlers in any college. 

A lot will be expected from Johnny Mathis, Leon Wright, Paul 
Thompson, Raymond Harper and Harvey Bailey this season. 

The Tigers are expected to go all the way this year, so come 
out and cheer the team to Victory! 






BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER, ESQUIRE'S Fashion Director 

With the holiday season approaching, you'll be dresshig formally 
with increasing frequency, Let's review what's new and correct 
in campus formal wear so you'll be at ease and in fashion at fra- 
ternity and sorority dances and at the many gala parties ahead. 



YOUR JACKET'S A NATURAL ... The correct 

and smart silhouette for campus formal wear 
is the natural .shoidder, single breasted dinner 
jacket with black satin shaicl collar. The high 
fashion peak lapel model is also being worn by 
some tmderpraduates. 

FABRICS ARE LIGHT.., Lightweight formal 
\vear makes sense in any season. The heavy 
weight, old fashioned "tux" made formal eve- 
nings a chore rather than a pleasure. A few 
hours spent dancing in stuffy, overcrowded, 
overheated ballrooms was enough to take the 
starch out of the hardiest college man. Modern, 
light -weight fabrics have changed all that. 
Dinner jackets are comfortable and going for- 
mal is fun. This season's favored formal fabrics 
will be dull finish tropical worsteds and dacron/ 
rayon blends, 



GO VEST, YOUNG MAN . . . just as vests 

h ive made a comeback in suits, and with 
sport jackets and shicks, you'll see more 
■vests with formal attire. An elegant vest 
in matching or fancy fabric is just the 
added touch to boost your rating along 
sorority row. Pictured is the single 
bieasted shawl collar vest in black with 
satin lapels and three buttons: it's made 
of dacron and acetate, v 



PLEATED SATIN CUMMERBUND AND 

MATCHING TIE are the smart formal 
wear accessories that will make you a 
standout on the stag line. Your dress 
shirt is either pleated bosom or plain 
front. Shirt studs are usually black pearl 
with cufF links to match. 

FORMAL FOOTWEAR . . . whether your 
forte is the Pachanga, Charanga, Cha Cha 
Cha or trusty Fox Trot, you should keep 
in .step with black patent leather in either 
plain tip or slip on model. Highly polished 
calf skin shoes are a smart alternate. 
Plain black or midnight blue are the cor- 
rect colors in formal wear hose. 



LET'S GET AWAY FROM IT ALL . . . Holiday formal wear at re- 
sorts is white and/or bright. The white ivash and wear dinner 
jacket in blends of rayon and acetate or dacron and rayon is smart 
and practical. Styling is in the shawl collar. You can also make a 
colorful vacation splash in plaid cotton or batik dinner jackets. 






Charles ^att. head of the Department of Chemistry at SSC, is ptTl'orming one of his many experiments. 



SSC Places Three 
On AU-Conferenee 
Football Team 

Three of the Tigers "mighty 
eleven" were named All-Confer- 
ence football players for the 
1961 football season. The three 
are Henry Saunders, Fred Mey- 
ers and Benjamin Spann. 

Henry Saunders is a big 6' 2" 
end who came to us from Tomp- 
kins High School, in Savannah, 
Ga. Saunders played a large 
part in the Tigers attempt to 
receive respectability In its con- 
ference. Henry was noted for his 
outstanding offensive and de- 
fensive abilities, 

Fred Meyers, 5' 7", 188 pounds, 
is a graduate from Robert Smalls 
High School in Beaufort, S. C, 
Pred was undobutedly the best 
fullback in the conference. He 
possesses four traits you find 
rare in one man. That is. he is 
big, powerful, fast and tricky. He 
was one of the Tigers' top 
ground gainers, 

Benjamin Spann, made the 
second team, but is regarded as 
one of the roughest lineman in 
the conference. Benjamin is a 
graduate of the Ballard-Hudson 
High School in Macon. Ga. 
Spann is probably considered the 
most versatile lineman on the 
Tiger squad. 

The S. S, C. family is proud 
for her All-Conference football 
players. Congratulations! 




Poll Reveals Students Would 
Patronize Integrated Theaters 

I 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 
11879) at the University would 
continue to patronize local 
theaters if they were open to 
persons of all races. 

The poll, conducted by a vol- 
unteer student group, was in- 
tended to find out if claims of 
theater owners that their busi- 
ness would fail off if they were 
to integrate were valid. 

Students in each living unit 
were given a questionnaire, the 
completion of which was op- 
tional- 

Of the 1879 returned forms, 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 indi- 
cation that theater seats are 
'■growing cold under the present 
segregated arrangement" the 
recent practice of offering free 
showings to fraternity and soror- 
ity groups during prime evening 
hours at the Carolina Theater. 



SSC Rips BeiMcliot 
College, 95-a2 

By James Brown Jr. 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers opened their 1961-62 bas- 
ketball season last night by 
defeating the Benedict College 
Tigers 95-82 in Wiley's Gymna- 
sium, 

The seasiders took the lead 
In the opening minutes of the 
game and played a lead game 
ajl the way. The returning 
"magnificent five" which In- 
cludes: Willie Tate, Ira Jackson, 
Steve Kelly, James Dixon and 
Redell Walton led the seasiders' 
attack. 

Last season Benedict was one 
of the few teams that was able 
to stop the Savannah Stale Col- 
lege's thundering offensive at- 
tack. However, it was Benedict 
that stooped to State In the fi- 
nal N,A.I,A. District 6 tourna- 
ment In Atlanta. Ga., last year. 

The high scorer for Benedict 
and the game was Artie Burke, 
who poured In 27 points. 

Savannah State's high men 
were Willie Tate with 24 points. 
and Ira Jackson with 20 points. 
Steve Kelly led the team in as- 
sists. 



LATE NEWS 

BULLETIN : 

SSC TIGERS RIPS 

BETHUNE-COOKMAN 

80-76 



IN CASE OF FIRE 

At home — 

Quickly get everybody out of 
the house. 

Call the fire department im- 
mediately. 

I Be sure everyone in your 
family knows how to call the 
fire department). 

At public gatherings — 

Walk, do not run, to the near- 
est exit. Call the fire depart- 
ment immediately. Keep calm. 




Two busy juniors preparing "take out" orders at the Bazaar— 
Norma Hendrix, left, of Savannah, Georgia and Annie Pearl Davis, 
right, of Waycross, Georgia. 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December, 1961 




Miiriini'" 



Marlboro 



campus favorite in all 50 states! 



...It's a top seller at colleges from U.S.C. to Yale 
. . . and 1st in the Flip- Top box in every single state 

It you think you're seeing more Marlboro men 
lately, you're right. More than 25,000 
smokers all over the country are switching 
to Marlboro every month! 

You 11 know why when you try them. 

Marlboro is the filter cigarette with the unfiltered 
taste. The secret of the flavor is the famous 
Marlboro recipe from Richmond, Virginia. . . and 
the pure white Selectrate filter that goes with it. 

Try Marlboro and judge lor yourself. On or 
off campus, you get a lot to like. 




Flip-Top box or King-size pack 



^TIGERS ROAR 



February, 1962 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




^6 3 



Volume JJr'Number.-a-' 



SSC HOSTS ELEVENTH ANNUAL 
PRESS INSTITUTE 



SSC Southern Rejiioiial School 
Press Institute, Fel)ruary 8-9 

Dr. W, K. Payne. Honorary Chairman, Southern Regional School 
Press Institute, and President of Savannah State College, announced 
that Savannah State is sponsoring the Southern Regional School 
Press Institute. Thursday and Friday. February 8-9, 1962. The 
Institute will feature two High School Printed Divisions, one catch- 
all Metropolitan Newspaper, a Yearbook Division, and an Elemen- 
tary Division. The theme is -NO MAN IS AN ISLAND ENTIRE OF 
ITSELF: EVERY MAN IS A PIECE OF THE CONTINENT. A PART 
OF THE MAIN." 



Jack Leflore, Chief Consultant 
of the Scliool Press Institute, 
Sales Manager for the American 
Yearbook Company and Jonston 
Jewelry, will serve as Keynote 
Speaker on Thursday, February 
8, and Paul Swensson. Executive 
Director of the Newspaper Fund, 
Inc., New York City, will be the 
Public Speaker at 12:00 noon. 
The Honorable Louis Martin. Ad- 
viser to President John F. Ken- 
nedy, Vice Chairman of the 
Democratic National Committee, 
and Vice President of the Chi- 
cago Defender, will appear as 
the Luncheon Speaker on Fri- 
day, February 9, 

A registration fee of $1.50 will 
be charged for each participant, 
and meals for out-of-town par- 
ticipants will be $2,25 per day 
for three meals. 

Paul Swensson. executive di- 
rector of the Wall Street Journal 
Newspaper Fund, will deliver the 
main address at the public meet- 
ing. Thursday. 12:00 Noon, Feb- 
ruary 8, in Willcox Gymnasium. 

The importance of journalism 
education and career planning 
have long been watch words for 
Paul S. Swensson, executive di- 
rector of The Wall Street Jour- 
nal's Newspaper Fund, Inc. Mr. 
Swennson, a native of Woburn, 
Massachusetts, was graduated 
cum laude from Gustavus Adol- 
phus College in 1928. and has 
done graduate work at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota and the 
University of Stockholm, In 1960. 
Gustavus Adolphus awarded Mr, 
Swensson a doctor of human let- 
ters (Ll.D.) degree. 

His journalism career began 
at 15, when he was a correspond- 
ent for a Minnesota weekly. 
Since that time he has been ac- 
tive in both professional and 
scholastic journalism. Prior to 
joining the fund in September 
of 1961, Mr. Swensson was man- 
aging editor of the Mmneapolis 
Tribune from 1950 through 1955. 

He is a past president of the 
Minnesota Associated Press and 
the Minnesota professional 
chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. a 
former director of the Associated 
Press Managing Editors Associa- 
tion and a member of the Ameri- 
can Society of Newspaper Ed- 
itors. 

Jack LeFlore, sales manager 
of the American Yearbook Com- 
pany is the keynote speaker at 
the opening session at 10:00 A.M., 
In Meldrim Auditorium, and 
Frank Reeves, former special 
assistant to President J, F. Ken- 
nedy, will be the Luncheon 
Speaker on Friday at 1:00 P.M., 
In Adams Hall. Registration be- 
gins at 8:00 A.M.. Thursday, 
February 8. 

Dr. William K. Payne, presi- 
dent of Savannah State College 
is the honorary chairman; Wil- 



ton C. Scott, Public Relations 

Director, is the Director; Mrs. 
Luetta C. Upshur, Assistant Pro- 
fessor in English, is the program 
director; Miss Rosemary Single- 
ton, Clerk in Public Relations, is 
General Secretary; Norman El- 
more, Editor of the Student 
Newspaper, is student chairman; 
and James Devoe, President of 
the Student Council, is co-chair- 
man. 

Governor Greets Press 

S. Ernest Vandiver, Governor, 
states: "To the delegates at 
the Annual Southern Regional 
School Press Institute: It has 
been said that a free press, un- 
restrained in its reporting or 
editorial comment on public af- 
fairs, is the greatest guardian of 
American liberties. 

"Georgia has been a stalwart 
defender of this viewpoint, and 
has recently enacted laws to pre- 
serve it. It is fitting that insti- 
tutions such as this one, for the 
proper training of young jour- 
nalists, be held in this sovereign 
state where the freedom of the 
press is held so dear. 

"I offer my best wishes for the 
most successful institute ever." 

Senator Talmadges Salutes 
The Press 

Senator Herman E. Talmadge 
writes: "To the delegates of the 
Southern Regional School Press 
Institute, Savannah State Col- 
lege, Savannah, Georgia: I take 
this opportunity to extend my 
greetings to you on auch a 
momentous occasion, and to con- 
gratulate you as future repre- 
sentatives of the American press. 

"From the time of its noble 
birth in 1791. freedom of speech 
and press has constituted a great 
heritage — one of truth and 
honor. The challenge is now 
yours to protect and preserve 
this right, as it is essential for 
a democracy of free people and 
ultimately for a free world. 

"I offer my best wishes for a 
successful meeting." 

Chancellor Pays Tribute to SSC 

"The Office of the Board of 
Regents wishes to join with the 
Savannah State College in wel- 
coming the members of the 
Southern Regional School Press 
Institute to Savannah and Geor- 
gia. 

"Mr. Wilton C. Scott, Director 
of Public Relations at the College 
and now Director of the Press 
Institute, has, in collaboration 
with his associates, developed an 
excellent program for the Feb- 
ruary meeting of the Institute. 
Those in attendance at the In- 
stitute will have the privilege of 
hearing addresses by. some of 
the nation's leaders in the pub- 
lishing and newspaper field, 

(Conlinued on Page 5, Column 3J 




DK HILLIARl) A. BOWEN 

Alpha Kappa Mu ludnrts Five 

The Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu National Society 
held its January induction ceremonies on Thursday, January 25, 
The inductees were presented to the college family during the 
weekly assembly hour, at which time was delivered a challenging 
and impressive address by Dr. Hilliard A, Bowen, Superintendent of 
Area 1, Atlanta Public School System. 

Dr. Bowen, a native of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, received his 
training at the following institutions: A.B., Wilberforce University; 
A.M,. Oliio State University; General Education Board Fellow, 
CoUumbia University, Teachers College; Ph.D., Ohio State Uni- 
versity. 

During his forceful address, Dr, Bowen admonished the students 
to take advantage of all opportunities opened to them, and to 
prepare themselves adequately to meet the demands of our society- 
Honor students from neighboring schools attended the annual 

(Continued on Page 3) 



1 


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Tiber's Roar Staff 
Holds Workshop 

By Benjamin Colbert 
In preparation for the forth- 
coming Press Institute on Febru- 
ary 8 and 9, the Tiger's Roar 
staff has held a series of work- 
shops designed to help them in 
the basic concepts of newspaper 
operations — such concepts as 
newspaper layout, journalistic 
writing, the utilization of pho- 
tography, and the selection of 
pictures. 

Some of the members on the 
staff have given interesting re- 
ports and discussions. They 
were Norman Elmore, Mamie 
Greene, James Devoe, Dorothye 
Carter, Louise Lamer, and Ver- 
delle Lambert. The reports were 
centered around journalistic re- 
ports, student publications, and 
newspaper magazines, The ad- 
visors, Mr. Wilton C. Scott, Mr. 
Robert Holt, and Miss Albertha 
E. Boston, have also given inter- 
esting comments that will be of 
great value at the Institute. 

The staff Is looking forward 
to a successful press institute. 
It Is hoped that the events this 
year will over-shadow those pre- 
sented In former years, 



Student Council 
Sells Candy 

By Dorothye Carter 

It Is gratifying to know that 
the several Greek-letter organl.- 
zatlons on campus are co-oper-' 
atlng whole-heartedly with the 
members of the Student Council 
In promoting the "Dollars for 
Scholars" program, a candy- 
selling project. 

The candy is delicious peanut 
brittle and it costs a dollar a 
box. Proceeds from this cam- 
paign will be used to give addi- 
tional aid to the National De- 
fense Loan Fund and other wor- 
thy causes on campus. 

So when you are approached 
by a noble Greek, selling candy, 
give him a helping hand by 
purchasing a box of candy. 



SCHOLARS: In ascending order Dorothy L. Brown, Bernita 
Koniegay, James J. Devoe, Berniece Pinckney, and Mamie E. Greene 
take time out for a picture prior to their induction into Alpha 
Kappa Slu Honor Society. 



Former SSC Student 

Assigned For 

Special Training 

Two Savannah men are being 
assigned to new bases for train- 
ing in United States Air Force 
job specialities following their 
completion of basic military 
training here. 

Airman Third Class Kenneth 
Pendergraph, son of Mrs. Thelma 
T, Pendergraph of 423 W, 42nd 
Street, will be assigned to Barks- 
dale Air Force Base for training 
as an air policeman. He at- 
tended Savannah State College. 

Airman Basic Mark T. Couch, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin L. 
Couch of 712 Wheeler Street, 
will attend the technical train- 
ing course for intelligence spe- 
cialists at Chanute Air Force 
Base, Illinois. 



Pagf 2 ^ 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

NORMAN B, ELMORE 
Editor-in-Chief 

EDITORIAL BOARD 

Mamie E, Greene Editor 

Dorothye Carter Associate Editor 

William D. Haglns Associate Editor 

Verdelle Lambert Associate Editor 

THE NEWS DEPARTMENT 

Veronica Owens .,; Managing Editor 

Frcida M, Brcwlon News Editor 

Bernlecc Pinkney : Copy Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Samuel M Truell Feature Editor 

Dorothye Carter and Charles Phillips Fashion Editors 

James Brown and Thurman Thomas Sports Editors 

Benjamin Colbert Art and Layout Editor 

THE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

James J, Devoe Business Manager 

Dennis Polite ■ Circulation Manager 

Bobby Hill Advertising Manager 

Frances Sliellman Exchange Editor 

Roscoc Edwards Assistant Circulation Manager 

THE SECRETARIAL STAFF 

Irene E. Elmore StatI Secretary 

Ann Plnkston Head Typist 

Frances shellman Typist 

Mary L. Brown Typist 

ADVISERS PHOTOGRAPHER 

Wilton C. Scott Robert Mobley 

Robert Holt 
Miss Albertha E. Boston 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February, 1062 



PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

The 1962 Annual Press Institute continues a program which 
has been considered an important part of our educational offerings 
for many years. The participants and distinguished consultants 
always find the experiences new and challenging. Much of our 
education today and in the future wiU be influenced by those who 
read and write and use the various media of communication. 

Savannah State College is glad to welcome all who will partici- 
pate In the programs. The values to be derived will be both 
immediate and delayed. They will be as diverse and varied as the 
personalities who participate, but they can contribute to our growth 
and understanding. It is through enlightenment of the many that 
we can move towards our cherished goals. The opportunities to 
share the experiences of the press Institute are rare and filled with 
potentialities for good citizenship, — Dr, William K. Payne 



$1,000,000 for Duke 

DURHAM. N. C, (I.P,t— The 
Duke Endowment, the nation's 
third largest private philanthro- 
pic foundation, has announced 
that it is taking immediate 
steps— via a $1 million special 
grant to Duke University — "to 
attack a prime problem of the 
nation's higher education." 

This problem was described as 
"the 'regional differential' which 
keeps faculty salaries in the 
South substantially below those 
of comparable institutions else- 
where, and endangers the whole 
future of Southern universities 
and colleges." 

Expressing the hope that Us 
action would be "forerunner of 
similar action by all organiza- 
tions and Individuals interested 
in financial support of Southern 
universities and colleges," the 
endowment annuonced that its 
trustees had voted to Duke the 
special gift of SI million — which 
is to be matched by another $1 
million to be raised by the uni- 
versity itself- The entire S2 mil- 
lion is to be devoted exclusively 
to raising faculty salaries over 
a two-year period. 



Wisconsin College 
Re-Examines Methods 

ASHLAND, Wis, i I.P. ) — In- 
creased college enrollment is 
causing educators to re-examine 
their philosophies and their 
methods, in search of the un- 
used potential that can help 
them meet this challenge. Dur- 
ing last year's faculty planning 
conference. Dean Jesse Caskey 
of Northland College suggested 
that this potential might be 
within the student — that the 
educator's greatest unexplored 
resource might be the student's 
ability to learn by himself. 

The Northland faculty found 
these areas of agreement: 

1. The freshman's ability to 
pursue his education under a 
loose rein varies — generally, 
from fair to poor. 

2. Unless the student has 
learned to pursue his education 
independently by the time of 
his graduation, college has been 
for him a miserable failure. 

3. The student will develop 
fully his inherent capacity for 
self-education only if it is ex- 
pected of him. 



Press Institute Schedule 



THEME: 



"NO MAN IS AN ISLAND ENTIRE OF ITSELF; EVERY 
MAN IS A PIECE OF THE CONTINENT. A PART OF THE 
MAIN." 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8 

Meldrim Hall Lobby 

Opening Exercises 

Keynote Address 

Jack LeFlore, Sales Manager 

American Yearbook Company — Speaker 

Panel Discussion 

"The Interview: Types and Techniques" 

Members of the Journalism Class 

General Assembly 

Willcox Gymnasium 

Paul Swensson. Executive Director 

Newspaper Fund. Inc. — Speaker 

Lunch 

Organization of Workshops 
Coke Confab 
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 9 

Workshop Sessions 

Workshop Picture 

Press Conference" 

Institute Luncheon, Adams Hall 
Louis Martin, Presidential Adviser — Speaker 
•" Each delegation is eligible to select one Star Reporter to serve as 
one of the participants in the Press Conference. A citation will 
be presented to the writer of the best story based on this inter- 
view. 



10:00-11:00 



11:00-11:50 



12:00- 1:00 



1;00- 1:45 

2:00- 3:30 

3:30 

9:00- 1:00 

1:00- 1:30 
1:30- 2:30 



STUDENTS — 
From Youth to Age 

(ACPI— UCLA may have both 
the oldest and youngest students 
in the country on its campus. 

Lance Kerr, a 12-year-old phy- 
sics major, began a regular 
schedule of classes this fall, says 
the Daily Bruin. 

Enrolled as a junior is 84-year- 
old Fred Kitt. A professional in- 
ventor and retired employee of 
the Los Angeles Department of 
Water and Power, he says: "I 
plan to spend the rest of my 
life at the university." 

Lance, who commutes to the 
campus from Sun Valley, fin- 
ished elementary school in 
"about one year." He continued 
his rapid pace through junior 
high and high school. 

This semester he is studying 
trigonometry, algebra. English, 
psychology and Russian, 

Kitt, an English major, has 
returned to UCLA after an ab- 
sence of 37 years He plans to 
use a current course in critical 
writing to help him in editing 
his manuscript of a book on 
religious doctrines and dogm.as 



$1,000 Cash Awar*! 
To College Senior 

NEY YORK. N. Y —Under the 
sponsorship of the Saturday Re- 
view, The Book-of-the-JVlonth 
Club and The Women's National 
Book Association, the AMY 
LOVEMAN NATIONAL AWARD 
will be given yearly to a college 
student who has collected an 
outstanding personal library. 
The award, a gift of one thous- 
and dollars, will be made each 
year, beginning with 1962, THE 
AMY LOVEMAN NATIONAL 
AWARD was established in 
memory of the late Associate 
Editor of Saturday Review, a 
Book-of-lhc-Month Club Judge. 
a member of THE WOMEN'S 
NATIONAL BOOK ASSOCIA- 
TION and winner of their Con- 
sstance Lindsay Skinner Award. 
Miss Loveman was widely known 
and beloved in the publishing 
world and throughout her long 
and distinguished career in lit- 
erary journalism, was particu- 
larly interested in broadening 
the horizons of young people by 
introducing them to the uni- 
verse of books and ideas. The 
sponsors believe that the award 
offers a realization of this im- 
portant objective of Miss Love- 
man. 

Nominations of senior stu- 
dents for the award will be made 
by Chairmen of Campus Library 
Award Committees who will 
select a local winner. "How I 
would start building a home 
library." "The next ten books I 
hope to add to my personal li- 
brary and why." "My ideas for 
a complete home library," and 
an annotated bibliography of 
the local winner's present col- 
lection must accompany the 
nomination for the national 
award- 

The Judges for the AMY 
LOVEMAN NATIONAL AWARD 
will include a Saturday Review 
Editor, a Book - of - the - Month 
Club Judge, a nationally known 
College or University Librarian, 
a nationally known author, 
critic, or book collector. 

No collection of less than 35 
books will be considered. Col- 
lections are to be judged on 
basis of intelligent interest. 
scope and imagination shown in 
creating the collection and 
knowledge of the books as re- 
vealed in the annotations. Col- 
lections (excluding textbooks) of 
any type are eligible; whether 
centered in a subject or avoca- 
tion, a single author or group of 
authors, a general collection. 

The deadline for nomination 
is April 30th. The award will be 
made to the winning student at 
commencement time. 

For further information con- 
cerning the AMY LOVEMAN 
NATIONAL AWARD, write Box 
553, Times Square Post Office, 
New York 36, N. Y. 



RAYS FROM "GEM" 

By Mamie "Gem" Greene 
Did last year end with your having accomplished all you had 
planned? Did your grades for last quarter fully reflect your 
abilities? Did you do the best you could to make State a bigger and 
better institution? 

If your answers are negative, why not resolve immediately to 
change them to the affirmative? And even if your answers are in 
the affirmative, you. too. can resolve to strive toward greater 
heights. 

The college center is attractive and appealing. Let us use all 
the facilities it has to offer, but let us not forget the purpose of, 
and the comfort found in. our library- 
It is true that there are many past achievements of which we 
should be quite proud, but let us not consume so much time remin- 
iscing. There is yet too much to be done. So much of it will never 
be done if we do not do it ourselves. 

May one of our greatest ambitions be that of doing something 
commendable— something that will be remembered long after we 
have completed our stay at this institution. Let it be something 
of which we can boast with a gleam in our eyes and joy in our 
hearts. 

Let us strive to make our college one of the greatest in exist- 
ence. May we always be mindful that a college is no better than 
its students and personnel- Let us endeavor to change our C's to 
B's and A's, We must find time to better all of our college organi- 
zations and activities, for they, too, make the College. 

With each hand in the hand of a brother's, we can form a 
family circle so strong that the mightiest army would have to admit 
defeat if ever the attempt to destroy our mighty fortress is tried. 
Remember, without your help and determination, Savannah State 
is "nowhere-" 



A Stiideut^s Vieiv of Life 

By Freida M. Brewton 

Life is a ball game. Each day is an inning. Each day we stand 
at bat with the world at large pitching to us. Sometimes we will 
score a home run; at other times we might not get farther than 
first base, maybe second; yet, there may be days full of errors — no 
score at ail- This ball game continues until one day the Umpire, 
our heavenly Father, calls out, "It is finished, the game is over!" 

The spectators here on earth watch. They keep our scores. 
Some of the spectators are friendly, others are hostile; such is the 
case in any game We are not to be disturbed by the scores the 
spectators are keeping, because we must realize that the official 
score is recorded by our heavenly Umpire. Only He can truthfully 
say how many errors we have made, innings we have had. or how 
many home runs we have hit. 

In this ball game of life, victory is our ultimate goal- Each 
time we stand at bat we must be careful to play the game fairly 
because the Umpire is watching at all times, and when we play the 
game unfairly. He calls a strike against us. If we work diligently 
at winning this ball game of life and are mindful not to cheat in 
any way, we can rest assured that some day, in the final analysis, 
victory will be our reward. 



A Maivs Lot Is a Tough One 

(ACPi— Who gets the short end of the stick when it comes to 
dates? 

The man, of course, says Del Faddis, writing In the Daily 
Universe, Brigham Young University. 

Just consider this ritual he describes: 

"Man usually makes a few preparations before going out on 
a date. 

"One of these is a process in which he cuts away the hair 
growing out of his face. He then applies a solution to his face. 
This solutions keeps his face from getting sore — if he hasn't already 
cut it. The main purpose for using this solution, however, is the 
pleasing odor it has. 

"After all preparations have been made and he is dressed in 
what is considered the latest style, he drives all the way across 
town to pick up his date, when it would be much easier to meet 
her at some convenient midpoint. 

"He has to find a parking place to go to the door to get her. 
(This way if it's raining both get wet.) 

"He waits while she finishes dressing, he helps her on with 
her coat, he helps her with the door, he helps her across the street, 
and he helps her into the car. All this he does as though she weren't 

able to do it for herself- 

"They then drive back downtown (what a waste of gas and tire 
tread). They stop at the theater where the fellow stops the car, 
gets out, runs around to the girl's side to open the door, helps the 
girl out of the car, finds a spot for her to wait while he runs back 
to the car. drives it to a parking place and then runs back to the 
theater. 

"He then stands in line to buy the tickets when she could have 
been doing that while she was waiting. He pays for both of them. 

"Once in the theater lobby he buys her some refreshments. 
leads her to a seat and helps her off with her coat. 

"After the movies he walks back to get the car. and then drives 
back to his date where he gets out and helps her get in the car. 
It is customary that he ask her if she would care for something to 
eat and if she says yes. the same courtesies at the restaurant as 
the theater. 

"After they have eaten and he has paid the check, he usually 
drives her straight home. When they get to the door of her home, 
he takes her key and struggles to open the door for her. 

"He then turns to her and asks if he may have the privilege 
of doing it again sometimes. 
"Ah yes, it's a man's world." 



February, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Omega Psi Phi 



25 Strong 



Nov 



By Ralph Lowe 



As a result of Novemtier's line 
of probates, eleven Brothers have 
entered into the realm of Ome- 
gadom by way of Alpha Gamma 
chapter of Omega Psi Phi Frat- 
ernity. The initiation of these 
brothers has made the chapter 
twenty-five strong. 

These neophyte brothers are 
Willie Adkins of Ludowici, Har- 
vey Bryant of Woodbine, James 
Coar of Columbus, Alex Haber- 
sham of Macon, Christopher 
James of Woodbine. Dolphus 
Lewis of Columbus, Horace Mag- 
wood o( Savannah, Leander 
Merritt of Ocilla, Jerry Mims of 
Hinesviile, John C. Reed of Syl- 
vania, and Louis Frank Tomp- 
kins of Columbus. These broth- 
ers have mixed with the senior 
brothers and with the zea! in- 
herent in Omega men, they have 
done much to improve the chap- 
ter. 

We would also like to note that 
Brothers Ernest Brunson and 
Norman Elmore were recently 
named to "Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges 
and Universities," and that 
Brothers Norman Elmore, Lean- 
der Merritt, and Lester Wilson 
were honored at the college's 
annual Honors Convocation on 
November 16. 1961, for having 
maintained averages of "B" or 
better for three or more quar- 
ters last year. 

Brother Tillman C, Cothran, 
Chairman of the Department of 
Sociology, Atlanta University. 
Atlanta, Georgia, was the guest 
speaker on our National Achieve- 
ment Week program held last 
quarter. 

Robert Smith of Griffin, Geor- 
gia, did not return to school this 
quarter. Brother Smith's contri- 
bution to the chapter will be 
missed by all of the brothers. It 
is our sincere hope that he will 
return in the near future, if not 
in our presence, then in the 
presence of those brothers left 
behind to keep the fiame of 
Omega burning here at Savan- 
nah State College. 

The brothers of Alpha Gamma 
are looking forward to the 
events to be sponsored by the 
chapter with much enthusiasm. 
In the very near future we hope 
to sponsor the following activi- 
ties; an All-College Assembly, 
our annual Talent Hunt Pro- 
gram which is to be presented 
jointly with Mu Phi chapter in 
the city and last but not least, 
our annual Mardi Gras. We are 
doing our utmost in the line of 
preparation in order that these 
events will be vast improvements 
over those presented in the past. 

Alpha Gamma chapter is 
proud to announce that we have 
been represented well by Helen 
Woods, a soror of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority, who is "Miss 
SIX— TIGER ROAR 
Omega," and by her very lovely 
attendants, Dorothye Carter and 
Carolyn Vinson, also Delta so- 
ror s. 

The brothers of Alpha Gamma 
chapter also extend a hearty 
welcome to all beginning fresh- 
men and transfer students who 
decided to matriculate at Savan- 
nah State College this quarter. 

Five young men of the Lam- 
pados Club are now looking for- 
ward with great anticipation of 
someday crossing the burning 
sands into Omegadom. They are 
Lamps Willie Andrews, Van Fra- 
ley, Benjamin Smith. Carnell 
West, and Eddie George Wright. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha Sororitv 
Observes National FoiiihUm''s Day 

The National Founder's Day of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 
Inc.. was observed by Gamma Sigma Omega and Gamma Upsilon 



Chapters on Sunday. January 
Savannah State College. 

The speaker for the occasion 
was Mrs. S u j e 1 1 e Fountain 
Crank, South Atlantic Regional 
Director of the sorority. Mrs, 
Crank is the executive director 
of the Phyllis Wheatley Branch 
of the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association. Atlanta. Geor- 
gia. She is a graduate of Morris 



Delias Observe 
Founders Day 

The surors of Delta Nu Chap- 
ter, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc., paid homage to the found- 
ers of their organization during 
the weekly chapel hour on Jan- 
uary 18 in Wilcox Gymnasium, 

The theme. "Down Memory 
Lane." was carried out by the 
sorors who presented scenes 
from past assemblies presented 
by the chapter. Included, was 
the memorable "This Is Your 
Life" which was an imitation of 
the television program. The 
honoree was Mrs. Ella W, Fisher, 
assistant professor of physical 
education at S.S.C. 

The sorors are looking for- 
ward to a successful year under 
the dynamic leadership of Al- 
marie Glover, and they extend 
best wishes for a prosperous and 
academically successful New 
Year to the entire student body. 



II, at 6 pm.. Meldrim Auditorium, 

Brown College. Atlanta, Geor- 
gia, and Northwestern Univers- 
ity, Evansville, Illinois, where 
she received the Bachelor of 
Arts degree in English and Edu- 
cation. She received the Master 
of Arts degree from Northwest- 
ern University and did further 
study at Flsk University. West- 
ern Reserve Unlveisity. and the 
University of Chicago. 

Mrs. Crank centered her ad- 
dress on the theme "Women's 
Role in Bettering World Rela- 
tions" In her speech she ad- 
into professional areas with the 
best possible training In order 
that they might make the world 
monished all able women to go 
a better place to live in. Mrs, 
Crank closed her address by 
challenging the women of today 
to accept the standards of the 
day and to make the role of the 
woman felt in the attempt to 
better world relations. 

Other highlights of the pro- 
gram included greetings by Mrs, 
Leila Braithwaite. the occasion 
by Mrs, Louise L, Owens, selec- 
tions by the Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Ensemble, remarks by Dr. W, K. 
Payne, the Greek medley, and 
the Alpha Kappa Alpha Hymn. 

A reception was held in the 
Student Union Building imme- 
diately after the program. 



Phi Beta Sigma 
Makes Plans 

The Gamma Zeta chapter of 
the Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. 
Inc. is drafting plans for the 
chapter's annual "Education 
Day" which will be observed on 
the Savannah State College 
campus on March 29. 

The chapter extends words of 
sincere appreciation to everyone 
who helped in making the 
Christmas Stocking Fund Drive 
a success. 



Alpha Kappa Aljtlia 
Sororilv l*re^«'nl> 
Chapel Program 

By Veronica Owens 

On January 11, Gamma Upsi- 
lon chapter of Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha Sorority presented its All- 
College Assembly Program, 

The theme of the program was 
"A Salute to Greekdom in Words 
and Music," It was appropri- 
ately conveyed when sorors 
Veronica Owens and Bessie 
Samuel saluted each Greek let- 
ter organization on the campus. 
After the comments on the life 
of a famous member of the 
other organizations, the Greek 
medley was played. In addition 
to this, a member from each 
Greek letter organization on the 
campus was an honored plat- 
form guest. 

The program was brought to 
a close when the sorors of Al- 
pha Kappa Alpha formed a semi- 
circle and sang their National 
Hymn, 



Alpha Kappa Mu Inducts 5 

<UmUH„cd from /V--' " 

honors convocation. Schools rep- 
resented were A, E. Beach High. 
Savannah; Sol C, Johnson High. 
Tompkins High. Savannah; Lib- 
erty County High, Mcintosh; Lee 
Street High, Blackshear; Ralph 
J. Bunche High, Woodbine; 
George Washington Carver High, 
Richmond Hill; and Springfield 
Central High, Springfield. 

The spacious home of Mr, J. B. 
Clemmons was the setting for 
the induction ceremonies which 
were held that evening. The new 
Alpha Kappa Mu members are 
Berniece Pinkney 1 2,441), senior. 
Savannah; Dorothy Brown 
12.364), senior. Metter; Bernita 
Kornegay (2,479), junior, Hazle- 
hurst; James Devoe (2.352). sen- 
ior. Savannah; and Mamie 
Greene (2.358), senior, Savan- 
nah. 



Descension 

By Verdelle Lambert 
We leave to posterity what our 

first parents left to us: 
A too short candle and a too 

narrow bed. 
But life will not be void of a 

great and prolific culture. 
"That makes a difference," one 

says. 

"Only but look to our progress," 

another S-C-R-E-A-M-S. 
"Never before has man appeared 

so great, so Magnificent!" 
But "they" are the painters of 

the night 
Who touch up the sordid and' 

sundry places. 

In the morning. In the bright 

light of day, 
We see Man in a different 

perspective — 
He lies beside the Pierian spring 

like some fallen god 
Stripped of the glory that once 

was. He is "ivre-mort." 

That bitter-sweet drink has 
made Man little and asinine. 

Persistent creator of a mighty 
boomerang; 

So that we cannot really be- 
queath anything to posterity — 

Only "To whom It may concern." 



Adams Hall 

By Lois Carson. '65 
Adams Hall, the place where we 

eat. 
It's not the finest, but 
It Is clean and neat. 
Breakfast Is served from 7:30 to 

8:00; 
If you are one minute after 

you'll be late. 
Dinner is served from 12 to 1:00 
If it's 12:55 you'd better run 
From 5 : 00 to 5:30 supper Is 
served 
This Is the meal we all deserve, 

I committed no crime — 
Telling you the time. 
Let me tell 'bout our cooks 
And their handsome looks. 

Dressed In white, 
Nice and clean 
Look healthy, clever, 
Bright and keen. 

That's not all; 
We eat good food 
That puts us in 
A "Way Out" mood. 



Sftvaiinah Staters Wonder Boy 

By Therman Thomas 

For the past four basketball seasons, Redell iMoose) Walton 
has led his team in scoring and has ranked second In rebounding. 
During the 1960-61 season the mild-mannered and somewhat shy 
Walton averaged 25 points per game. 

In 1960 he established a one-game record by shooting a total 
of 39 points against the Benedict College team. The four-year 
letterman is deadly from all points on the court, "Moose" plays 
both front court and back court exceptionally well. For the past 
three years, he has been selected ^or the Southeastern Athletic 
Conference's All-Conference team. 

Through outstanding feats in tournament play, he was also 
selected the most valuable player In the 1960-61 NAIA District 6 
Tourney. Last year "Moose" captured the Most Valuable Player 
title in the Pelican State Tourney over NAIA All-American elect, 
Charles Harnett of Grambling College. 

When asked why lie came to Savannah State College, he stated 
that it was mostly through the efforts of a former student at the 
College whose name is Bobby Brown (now teaching in Chicago). 
Redell has no definite future plans as yet; however, he will probably 
settle for professional basketball or coaching. 

In his spare time, Walton does a lot of reading, writing and 
listening to jazz albums. Most of his time is spent with co-ed 
Gwendolyn Smith, an ardent basketball fan. 




A Private Asks a Favor 

(ACP) —Wanted: One coed, 
for rescue duty. 

A pleading letter was carried 
by the Daily Trojan of Southern 
California asking coeds to throw 
a few written lifelines to one de- 
pressed serviceman. 

"I am trapped at Fort Dlx due 
to circumstances beyond my 
control," the lonely' private 
wrote. 

"I should like to correspond 
with a sensitive, sincere girl 
with a wonderful sense of humor 
who can help me. I know the 
Army can't." 



The crowd cheers as Alfredo Morange makes two for SSC. 



Wanted: 
Leadership 

The need for good leadership 
among men has become Increas- 
ingly obvious In recent years. 
The world Is In need of qualified 
people to take their places as 
leaders, as guides or conductors 
to steer their people to a safe 
and profitable destiny. It Is up 
to us to prepare ourselves to 
meet such a demand, 

In considering preparation for 
leadership, we are to be mindful 
of the qualities sought In a lead- 
er. The qualities which are es- 
sential for effective leadership 
are: The ability to think clearly 
and logically, the ability to ac- 
cept criticism, the feeling of 
security, and a sense of respon- 
sibility. A good leader must also 
have foresight, thoughtfulness, 
respectfulness, and above all, 
freedom from bigotry. Leader- 
ship also necessitates education. 
We must note that an educated 
person is one who Is capable of 
doing the right thing at the 
right time. The qualities just 
mentioned are not usually In- 
herited, but are developed over 
a period of time by special ef- 
forts. 

As the leaders of tomorrow, 
we should be mindful of our re- 
sponsibilities. The weight of the 
world is thrust upon our shoul- 
ders because we are college men 
and women and the masses look 
to us to assume the mantle of 
leadership. 

We should face life's problems 
just as George Washington Car- 
ver, Booker T, Washington, Ab- 
raham Lincoln, Thomas Paine, 
Ralph Bunche and the other 
great leaders have done. These 
men had the courage and the 
will power to take the helm in 
the midst of perilous situations 
and lead their people to a new 
destlny. 

Now it is our task and duty to 
launch out and do likewise. Are 
we willing to do our part? Are 
we willing to meet the world's 
demand for leadership and steer 
our people in the right course of 
action in order to preserve de- 
mocraoj? 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Febn 



MEMORY LANE 1961 

By William Haglns 

The swift arrival of the New Year has caused many of us to 
pause for a moment to take an Inventory of 1961. The activities 
at Savannah State College last year proved that there were many 
momentous events filled with challenges, opportunities, and success. 
in our midst. Let's take an imaginary stroll down Inventory Lane 
and recall the glorious past. 

JANUARY 

Deltas Win Nariimal Srliolarship Trophy Award 

Delta Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was awarded 
a silver national scholarship trophy for having the highest average 
among all of the undergradualc- chapters of the sorority, 
Alpliii Kuppu Mil liMhirlh Three 

On January 28, at the Alpha Kappa Mu Honors Convocation 
Charles Fraislcr, Verdcllc Lambut. and Juanita Moon were inducted 
into Alpha Nu chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society. 

FEBRUARY 

Willijiin M. Puce Speaks al Pres;^ Insliliile 

William M, Pace. Director of Public Relations, Morris Brown 
College. Atlanta, Georgia, was the main .speaker at the Tenth 
Annual Pre.ss Institute held at Savannah State College on February 
16. 

MARCH 

Tifjers Win Serond Straight District Playoffs 

Savannah State's "FiEhting Tigers" won a bitterly contested 
District VI, NAIA Basketball Playoff Championship by defeating 
Benedict College 94-87 In the Morehouse College Gymnasium in 
Atlanta, Georgia, 

APRIL 
Dt'voe INjuned "Man of the Year" 
James J. Devoe was elected "Man of the Year"' by the men of 
Savannah State College. 

Devoe, MrCrory \ ictorions in Stndenl Klertions 

James J. Devoe, popular student and "Man of the Year," was 
elected president of the Student Council by the college electorate. 
Emma Sue McCrory, popular and talented student, won the coveted 
title of "Miss Savannah State 1961-62" over three other contestants. 
Miss McCrory's radiant personality captuied the students' hearts 
and their votes too. 

MAY 
Fanions Modtl Hcadiint-s Annnal Charm Week 
World famous model, Dorothea Towles, headlined the Annual 
Charm Week Activities sponsored by the young women of our 
campus. Miss Towles spoke at the All-College Assembly and was 
the center of attraction at the fabulous fashion extravaganza that 
culminated the week's activities. 

Verdelle Landiert Receives Mantle of Honor 

Verdelle Lambert, highest ranking junior woman, received the 
"Mantle of Pallas Athene" at the Annual Charm Week Assembly 
from Yvonne McGloikton, highest ranking senior woman. 

Alpha Kappa Mti Inducts Tuo 

Annette C, Kennu-dy and Norman Elmore were inducted into 
Alpha Nu chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society on 
May 17. 
Over Fifty Students Receive Awards on Awards Day 

Over fifty students received coveted awards at the Annual 
Awards Day Assembly on May 17. Outstanding were the Human 
Relations Award won by Eva C, Boseman and William Pompey and 
the Citizenship Award won by Yvonne McGIockton, 

JUNE 

Ninety-one Receive the B.S. Degree 

On June 5, ninty-one students left the hallowed walls of 
Savannah State College by way of graduation and ventured on to 
broader horizons, 

JULY 

Ne>* Facidty Appointments Made 

Four distinguished persons were added to the staff of Savannah 
State College, namely. Mr, Fredrick D. Browne II, Head. Depart- 
ment of Industrial Technology. Dr. Cleveland A. Christophe, Chair- 
man, Department of Economics; Dr. Clyde W. Hall. Chairman, 
Division of Technical Science; and Dr. Forrest O. Wiggins, Chair- 
man, Division of Humanities. 

AUGUST 
August Commencement Held 

Forty-seven proud seniors marched down the aisles of Meldrim 
Auditorium to have the B.S, degree conferred on them by Dr. 
W, K, Payne, President, Savannah State College. 

SEPTEMBER 

Three Hundred Twcnty-s.ix Freshmen Enrolled 

The freshmen were orientated into the college family during 
"Orientation Week." This program was sponsored by the Student 
Personnel staff- 

OCTOBER 

Chattahuuchee Clas>ic Sucee»sfnl 

The Savannah State College football team, the "Fighting 
Tigers," won the second annual Chatahoochee Classic by defeating 
Fort Valley State College by a score of H-7 at Columbus. Georgia. 

NOVEMBER 

Hcuneconiin^ a Gala Event 

Emma Sue McCrory. "Miss Savannah State 1961-62," was a 
happy queen as she reigned over the beautiful homecoming parade 
and watched the Savannah State College Tigers whallop the 
Alabama State College Tigers by a score of 32-8. Hundreds of 
alumni flocked to Savannah and to Bacon Park Memorial Stadium 
to cheer the Tigers on to victory. 

Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Hosts Rc^^ional Convention 

Rho Beta and Alpha Theta Zeta chapters of Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority were hosts to the Southeastern Regional Conference Con- 
vention ol Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, November 24-25. Dr. Deborah 



Thirty-four Intern Teachers Assigned 
To Student Teaehing Posts 

According to information released by Dr. Walter A. Mercer, 
Coordinator of Student Teaching. Savannah State College, thirty- 
four student teachers have been assigned to student teaching posts. 
The student teachers are doing their internships m Chatham. 
Liberty, Ware and Wayne counties. 

The name of the student Also Donnie D Cooper, Ele- 

teacher, major, school assigned mentary Education. Moses Jack- 



and supervising teacher respect- 
ively are Lee Westley Walker, 
Industrial Arts. Beach Senior 
High School, Roscoe Riley; Sam- 
uel Williams. Social Science. 
Beach Junior High. Mrs. Louise 
Collier: Ceciie Johnson, Mathe- 
matics, Beach Junior High, Mrs. 
Violet Singleton; Jonathan Hay- 
wood, Elementary Education. 
Cloverdale School, Mrs. Eleanor 
Williams; Roland Denegall. Ele- 
mentary Education, Cloverdale 
School, Mrs. Juanita Reid; Mary 
Mitchell. Elementary Education, 
Florance Street School. 

Henrietta C. Meeks, Elemen- 
tary Education. Hubert School. 
Mrs- Albert Thweatt: Betty 
White, Elementary Education, 
Sol C. Johnson, Mrs. Albertha 
Smith: Verdelle Lambert, Eng- 
lish, Sol C. Johnson, Mrs, Doro- 
thy U. Adams; Doris Riggs, 
Mathematics, Sol C. Johnson. 
William Jackson; Eddie Bell, So- 
cial Science. Sol C Johnson. Mrs, 
Mamie Hart; Hattie D. Merrltt. 
Social Science, Sol C. Johnson, 
Mrs. Thelma Stiles: Willie Wil- 
liams. Mathematics, Sol C. John- 
son, Mrs. Christine Robinson; 
Juanita Moon, Music Education, 
Sol C. Johnson, Mrs. Alyce 
Wright; James A. Gray, General 
Science, Sol C. Johnson, Mrs. 
Gwendolyn Goodwin; Inez 
Greene, General Science. Sol C. 
Johnson, Richard Mole; Phyllis 
Singfield. Elemeentary Educa- 
tion, Sol C. Johnson, Mrs. Minnie 
Wallace, 



son School, Mrs. Eldora Greene; 
Geraldine Spaulding, Elementary 
Education, Montieth School. Mrs. 
Ola Dingle. Helen Woods. Ele- 
mentary Education, Tompkins 
Elementary School, Mrs. Bea- 
trice Doe; Loretta Miller. Eng- 
lish, Tompkins High School, Mrs. 
Thelma Lee; Melba Miles. Gen- 
eral Science, Tompkins High 
School. Roger Jones; James 
Sheppard. Mathematics. Tomp- 
kins High School, Mrs. Lillie 
Ladson; Earl Berry, Social 
Science, Tompkins High School. 
Mrs, Rosalie May; Albertha Col- 
lier. Elementary Education, West 
Broad Street School. Mrs. Mattie 
Leaks; Retha Butler, Elementary 
Education, West Broad Street 
School, Mrs, Erma Williams. 

Ella Mae Cunningham, Health 
and Physical Education, Liberty 
County High School. Mcintosh, 
Mrs, Mary B. Ellis; Bernice Pink- 
ney, Social Science. Liberty 
County High School, Mrs, Lelia 
White; Albert King. General 
Science, Liberty County High, 
Mrs. Vernelle Maxwell; Ruby 
Mitchell, Business Education. 
Wayne County Training School, 
Jesup, Mrs. Elnora Edmondson; 
Louise Stewart. English, Wayne 
County Training School. Mrs. 
E. B. Robinson; Emma Sue Mc- 
Crory. English, Center High 
School, Waycross, Mrs. Eddie 
Cooper; Catheryn Holland. Gen- 
eral Science. Center High School, 
Mrs. Eddie Lee Sims; Edna Har- 
den, English. Center High. Mrs. 
Virginia Edwards. 



THE TWIST 

By Charles A. Phillips 

Say ! It's wild, it's big. It's 
swinging, and It's what's hap- 
pening! It's "The Twist," the 
new dance craze, and all the 
credit is being given to the one 
and only Chubby Checker, 

This new dance craze has 
taken a stand not only with the 
teenagers in high schools and 
colleges, but also with the aris- 
tocrats in the swank night 
clubs, especially the Peppermint 
Lounge in New York where the 
"Peppermint Twist" originated. 

It has been estimated that 
Chubby Checker will make well 
over one million dollars from the 
sale of articles with his name 
and picture on them. Shirts, 
shoes, trousers, and suits called 
the "Twisters" are already on 
the market. 

Oh. yeah! "The Twist" is what 
it is, and you can twist better II 
you sand-paper the soles of your 
shoes. That's right, try it! 




Pictured above with Ira Jackson, popular basketball player and 
ideal gentleman, are Sherbie Best, Laordice Winfrey, Dawn Hol- 
linshead. and Lois Carson. These young ladies are known as the 
"Magnificent Four" and are members of the Ira Jackson Fan Club. 



Patridge Wolfe, Grand Basileus of the Sorority, was the featured 
speaker at a public program. Mrs, Ella W, Fisher, member of the 
Savannah State College faculty, is Regional Director of the South- 
eastern Conference. 

DECEMRER 

Alpha Kappa iVIn Rc<:ional Ct>n\enlioii tield at SSC 

Alpha Nu chapter. Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor Society, 
Savannah State College, was host to the annual meeting of Region 
V o! the society on December 1. Norman Elmore of Alpha Nu 
chapter was elected vice-president of the region. Verdelle Lambert, 
president of Alpha Nu chapter was awarded a certificate of honor 
at the convention (or her original poem presented at the meeting. 

Savannah Stale College Is Accredited hy tlie Southern 

Association of Colleges and Secondary Scliools 

On Thursday. December 7. President W. K, Payne announced 
to the faculty and student body that we had been accepted for full 
accreditation by the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools This accreditation by that accrediting agency is a mile- 
stone in the histoiy of Savannah State College. 

What Will Happen in 1962? 

Well, we have recalled 1961. Let's start shaping 1962. What 
will it bring to our college along the line of achievement? Only 
time can answer these questions. But we as students and faculty 
of this great institution can do much to make 1962 a banner year. 
It is our duty to strive and reach for the best possible results. 



Art Chd) Being 
Keorj;anized 

By Benjamin Colbert 
The Art Club is being formally 
organized again. The reorgani- 
zation is largely due to popular 
requests, the expanding art pro- 
gram and an increasing com- 
munity interest. The first meet- 
ing of the Art Club was held 
Friday, January 20, in the Fine 
Arts Building. 

The main purpose of the club 
will be to sponsor programs and 
projects of art, including paint- 
ing techniques and drawing; 
participation in art exhibits, 
both locally and nationally. 
There will be special exhibits on 
the campus such as the Fine 
Arts Festival- 
All persons of the campus 
community are invited to join 
the Art Club. Who knows, your 
creative efforts may be displayed 
all over the world! 



"Y" Plans Activities "62 

The Savannah State College 
Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion has made plans to present 
an Educational Film Series dur- 
ing the months of January-June. 

Bobby Hill announced that the 
organization will present a Spe- 
cial All-College Assembly pro- 
gram during the month of Feb- 
ruary, 

Bobby Burgess, president, ex- 
pressed great appreciation for 
the cooperation of the entire 
organization in making the year 
of 1961 a successful one. 



Debating Society 
Presents Debate 

The Savannah State College 
Debating Society presented its 
first debate on Friday, January 
12, in Meldrim Auditorium. The 
debate topic for the 1961-62 year 
is Resolved: That Labor Organi- 
zations should be under the jur- 
isdiction of Anti-Trust Legisla- 
tion. James Brown and Samuel 
Williams represented the affirm- 
ative side, while Bobby Hill and 
Elmer Thomas argued the nega- 
tive point of view. 

Tlie Committee on Intercolleg- 
iate Discussion and Debating of 
the speech Association of Amer- 
ica chose the current topic, be- 
cause all Americans, directly or 
indirectly, are affected by the 
relationship of labor and man- 
agement. The primary empha- 
sis of the debate is labor-man- 
agement relations, particularly 
union activities and goals, as 
these affect the public, 

Samuel Williams Is president 
of the Debating Society of Sa- 
vannah State College, Abraham 
Jones, secretary, Professor Blan- 
ton E, Black, Dr. C A. Chris- 
tophe and E. J. Josey are the 
faculty advisers. 



February, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 




CLUB & 
CAMPUS 
FASHIONS 



BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER, esquires Fashion Director 

This Fall's fashion note in campus sportswear is one of bright, 
fresh approaches to traditional stylings. You'll find smart looking 

sportswear in a wide range of colors, fabrics and styles suitable 
for classrooms, campus and for casual dates. Here's a rundown on 
some of the newest and newsier items in casual campus attire. . . 

A MODERN SLANT ALONG TRADITIONAL 

Linto . . . this natural shoulder brown Donegal 
t\\eed jacket is the epitome of casual elegance. 
It's an infallibly correct sport coat specked with 
flecks of green, olive and yellow and buttoned in 
leather. 




A BLAZING TWOSOME... this .tnki„g duo 

really lights up the campus fashion scene. A 
blazer striped hopsacking wool jacket in three 
favorite campus colors — blue, tiger, and olive, is 
worn with a grey long sleeve turtle neck pullover. 



HARRIS TWEED: ALWAYS POPULAR 
AND INCREASINGLY VERSATILE . . . 

large glen plaid checked sport coats in 
heavier weaves will have an elegant but 
casual "country gentlemen" look; also 
check lighter weight Harris tweeds in 
jaunty olive plaids, and olive and black 
checks, 

THE CAMELS ARE COMING. ..o, 

rather returning to the campus scene. 
New camel's hair jackets are tailored with 
natural shoulders, straight-hanging lines, 
patch chest, lower flap pockets and center 
vent. A striking camel's hair cardigan 
sweater merits your special attention, it's 
smart and luxurious looking, in the na- 
tural camel shade with leather buttons 
and side vents. 





SPEAKING OF SWEATERS . . . the,re 

increasingly high spirited. A dashing V 
neck pullover in strong blazer stripes of 
blue, chianti and olive should be noted. 
The classic crew neck has become more 
colorful. Models will be seen with cross 
and vertical stripes and subtle tiger and 
grape tone accents. 



SLACKS, SLACKS AND MORE SLACKS . . . daikg,eys.-inddaik 

olive.'^ predominate, fabrics ;ire flannels, worsted flannels, smooth 
finished worsteds, blends of miracle fibres and wool . . . and all are 
hard /rearing. 

BUTTON DOWN SHIRTS are brightened up by ;a((fvs(i(ic;;ecA,s, 
in red, black, and yellow; bold checks in fresh combinations of olive 
and blue tone.s. Note batik print button downs; you'll find these in 
pullover styles in the increasingly popular color combination of 
olive and blue. 



SPORT HATS ,„e rakish, soft textured 
and fuzzy finished. They'll be styled with 
a deep nap, narrow brim and will feature 
wool cord band and pinched telescoped 
crown. 




WOMEN'S FASHIONS 

By Dorothye Carter 

Beautiful You and Black 

Black has just been hailed as the color of the year on the 
Savannah State College campus and is being worn by everyone. 
Black is a very conservative color and can be worn by everyone for 
any occasion — class, church, banquets, formals, and for sportswear. 

For you figure-conscious girls who can't wear certain colors, 
and who feel ill-at-ease in certain colors, forget your problems 
because I have the color of the year for you— Black. 

For class, a black box pleated skirt and black slipover sweater 
accented by a white collar, or a one-string pearl necklace is very 
charming on any young lady, regardless of size. 

For church, let's try a black two-piece dress or suit with burnt 
orange or beige accessories. And the black sheath dress with 
spaghetti strings across the shoulder is just the attire for the 
"Sweetheart's Bail" or for that all important banquet. 

No one, but no one, would be without some type of black coat 
in her wardrobe, such as a black leather jacket, the all popular 
double-breasted long coat with large collar and pockets. Don't 
forget the black suede leather long coat and jacket, For evening 
wear let's consider a black velveteen lined in white fur. 

Young ladies, please don't forget those black leather gloves. 

Let's wear more black and less flash, and you will be very 
beautiful In black. 



SSC Southern Regional 

iC.onimued jrom /V <> 

"The Board of Regents and its 
staff join with the officials and 
faculty of the Savannah State 
College in hoping that those who 
are at the Institute meeting will 
find their visit to Savannah a 
delightful and rewarding expe- 
rience," comments Harmon Cald- 
well. Chancellor. University Sys- 
tem of Georgia. 

Pulitzer Advisory Board 

Cites SSC 

Dr. John Hohenbert, secretary. 
Columbia University, advisory 
board on Pulitzer prizes says: 
"Savannah State College de- 
serves a great deal of credit tor 
sponsoring the Annual Regional 
School Press Institute. Congrat- 
ulations and best wishes for 
your very worthy enterprise." 
Director of Columbia Scholastic 
Press Sends Greetings 

Dr. Joseph M, Murphy, direc- 
tor, Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association. Columbia University 
stipulated; 

"The Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association wishes to ex- 
tend to you and the members of 
the Southern Regional School 
Press Institute, now assembled 
for its annual gathering at Sa- 
vannah State College, its greet- 
ings and salutations. 

"Throughout the years, your 
Institute has brought to many 
schools, their publications, the 
staffs and advisers, the informa- 
tion, the guidance, the assur- 
ance, the encouragement and, in 
effect, the inspiration to serve 
their communities effectively 
and well, and. in doing so, to 
add stature to themselves and 
their work and to increase the 
measure of dedication to a task 
that is truly in the public inter- 
est. 

"In helping young people and 

others who are seeking your aid, 
the institute is expanding the 
scope of its influence and set- 
ting an example that others may 
find well to emulate. The re- 
sults of its labors may not be 
evident within the next few 
months, but in good time they 
will prove beyond doubt the 
soundness of its program and the 
worth of its self-appointed task, 
"We wish you great success 
with your undertaking, happi- 
ness in your work and a fruitful 
gathering." 

Under the leadership and 
guidance of President William 
K. Payne, Savannah State Col- 
lege has obtained noble heights 
in the area of a school press 
program to help all schools and 
community groups. The press 
institute at Savannah State was 
organized in 1951, after Dr. 
Payne was elected president. Jt 
was designed as a program for 
the college newspaper and year- 
book staffs, now it serves all 
schools in the southeastern 
United States. 

Among the consultants, work- 
shop leaders, and discussants 
are Paul Swensson, Executive 
Director, The Newspaper Fund. 
New York City; Miss Kitty 
Smith, Public Relations Direc- 
tor. Meharry Medical College. 
Nashville, Tennessee; Jack Le- 
Flore, Sales Manager, American 
Yearbook Company and Josten's 
Jewelry, Knoxville, Tennessee; 
S. Joseph Ward, Assistant to the 
President, Savannah Gas Com- 
pany, Savannah; O. H. Brown, 
Public Relations Director, Al- 
bany State College. Albany, 
Georgia, 

Don Ferguson. General Man- 
ager. WSOK Radio, Savannah; 
H. W, Alexander. Public Rela- 
tions Director, Fort Valley State 
College, Fort Valley, Georgia, 
Willie B. Chlsholm. Publisher, 
Around Our Town Magazine, Sa- 
vannah. Mrs. C. P. Howell, Pub- 
licity Adviser, Booker T. Wash- 
ington High School. Atlanta; 
Clarence Lofton, Co-ordinator, 
Cooperative Training, Tompkins 
High School, Savannah; Law- 



rence Bryant, Sales Representa- 
tive, Josten's Jewelry. Savannah. 
Elonnle J. Josey. Librarian and 
Associate Professor, Savannah 
State College. Savannah; Al- 
phonso S, McLean, Assistant 
Manager, Hl-Hat Bowling Lanes, 
Savannah; Mrs. Estella S. Pate, 
Associate Editor, Herald Publish- 
ing Company, Savannah; Mrs. 
Emily S. Chisholm, Associate 
Editor, Around Our Town Mag- 
azine, Savannah; Ric Mandes, 
Public Relations Director, Geor- 
gia Southern College. States- 
boro; William Pace, Public Rela- 
tions Director, Morris Brown 
College, Atlanta; Marlon Jack- 
son, Sports Editor, Atlanta Daily 
World. Atlanta, Georgia; Miss 
Ann Bebee, Local Public Rela- 
tions Consultant. Savannah; 
Mrs, Lillie Allen Powell, Secre- 
tary, Office of Public Relations, 
Savannah State College, Savan- 
nah; Miss Helen Lanier, Promo- 
tion Manager, Savannah News- 
Press, Savannah; and J. Ran- 
dolph Fisher, Associate Profes- 
sor, English, Savannah State 
College, Savannah. 

Student Aids and Guides are: 
Frences Shellman, Delores Wil- 
son, Dorothy Carter, Roscoe Ed- 
wards. Julie Cheely, Earnestine 
Jones, Mamie Greene, Bernice 
PInkney, Charlie Phillips, Ker- 
metta Clark, James Devoe, Irene 
Elmore, Eudora Allon, Norman 
Elmore, Otis Mitchell, Eunice 
Veal, Veronica Owens, Louise 
Lamar, Therman Thomas, Paul- 
ine Heard, Bobby Burgess, and 
Bobby Hill. 



Importance of the 
College Newspaper 

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 
docs not only represent the col- 
lege in the outside world, but it 
also serves ;ks 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 cominunica- 
tio non campus. It is a publica- 
tion by wlilch the students may 
speak or voice their conceptions 
through editorials, feature 
stores, poems, etc. This also 
raises the question of freedom 
of the student publication versus 
control. The college newspaper 
represents the students and 
gives thcni 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__collcge news- 
paper holds the major spotlight 
of student expression in college 
life. 



WELCOME 
DELEGATES 




Redell Walton (No. 30) of SSC shines in the game against 
Morehouse College of Atlanta. 




Willie Tate (No. 44) of SSC and an unidentified Allen Univer- 
sity player. 



CaOmdar GirCs -1962 



JANUARY 




ON GUARD t Fionklo Sliickland. chnrming tranilm tludcnl lioi 
Daiion, piovoi IhnI womnn cnii loncu loo, Fionkic hoi hopoi ol 



lohlon dotlgnci. She 



inllv "Mill TochnicQl 




APRIL showers; Louoly Mniga.ul Jeiikini, n juiiioi i-lemmiBiy 
educolion niajoi liom Savar.itoh b tluiining ai ihc posei lot Ihe 
phologiBphci. Maigriiol is a libiaiy aide and a mcmbei ol the 
S.N.E.A. 



FEBRUARY 




MAKE TWO I Loii Cniion, ehairoing fioihman Engliih major 
r.om Winlei Po.k, FloiidH, domonilintoi lome limoly baikcthall 
poinlpit lo loni in Wiloy GyranHiiuro, Loii wiilei poems ir hei 



FORMAL FANFARE' Malilds Bi\an, peil sophomoie liom Sa- 
vannah, potes beioie altending a Gieek loimat. MaLlda ii a 
locial fcicnce major and holds mcmbeiship in Ihe Ivy Leal Club- 



MARCH 




SOOTHING THE WIND' Vivian Roge.s ij linking ai the i* 
capluied by the phologiaphei allci a brush with the Match Wind. 
Vivian is a sophomore buiinuss majoi Itom Milledgevilto She ii 
a member ol the Pyramid Club and the Matching Band. 



JUNE 




ON VACATION! Emma Sue MeCtorY. "Miss Savannah Stale 
College Iffil-AS," is Etunnnig as she poses lot out cameraman In 
her casual beach weai. She is a senior English ma|oi and holds 
mcmbeiship in Delta Sigma Thela Soioiity, Ihe Boat's Head Club, 
the College Playhouse, Who'e Who, and Ihc Doimiloty Council. 



JULY 



AUGUST 



SEPTEMBER 







TIME OUT FOR TENNIS! Our stall photographer caught lovely 

Cwondolyn Buchanan in this striking pose on Ihe tennis court. 
Cwen hails from Douglas and is a sophomore English maior. 



AUTUMN LEAF! Mallie Lattimoio, popular fieshman last Itom 
Milledgeville, poses lot our pholographer on a hoi Septembei 
day. Mallie is pursuing a bacheloi't degiee in English. 



OCTOBER 



NOVEMBER 



DECEMBER 




STACKING HAY( Taking a break allei a hay-ilacking atcapade, 
Freddie Liggini "Miii Junior IVAIti, " poi«s lot out ilsll 
phologiaphei. Freddie 1. an Engliih majoi Itom Savannah and 
holdj membeiihip In Ihc Boai'i Head Club. 




ALWAYS SCORING' 
Atlanta, posos alter ■ 
Aitvetln IS o businoi 




SANTA'S HELPER! Bessie Samuel ii chaimlng at ihe leb out lo 
help SanlB on Chtiilmai Eve. Bessie is a popular junior ele- 
menlaiy education ma|0[. She holdi mumbeithip in Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority, Ihe S.N.E.A., and Ihe Womnn'g Eniemblo. 



Loral (hapler Itlfiids IKM (oiifab 

We brought a slice of the bacon home! 

Dr, E, K. Williams. Director of General Education at Savannah 
State College, was re-elected Director of Region V and Norman 
Elmore, a Junior English Major, was elected to the executive 
council of Alpha Kapp? Mu National Honor Society. 

These are just a few of the gay, Norman Elmore and Ber- 
hcnors claimed by the Alpha Nu niece Pinkney. Faculty dele- 
gates were: Dr. Forrest O. Wig- 
gins, Mr. E. A. Bertrand, Miss 
Marcelle E. Rhodriquez and Dr. 
Williams. 

The 1963 convention is sched- 
uled to be held on the campus 
of Prairie View A, and M. Col- 
lege, Prairie View, Texas. 



ii^TIGERS BOAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 



.M.uch - Apri 



SAVAiNNAIl. GhUKUlA 




Chapter at the 24th National 
Convention of Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Society which was held on 
the beautiful campus of Florida 
A&M University. March 22-24, 
1962. 

When the honor roll was 

announced. Alpha Nu Chapter 
was listed with "Highest Dis- 
tinction Status." Highest dis- 
tinction status goes to those 
..■hapters which have promptly 
I'omplied with the requirements 
set up by the national office- 
Alpha Nu Chapter has received 
this distinction for the past five 
years. 

In addition, Dr. E. K. Williams 
was cited for having all chap- 
ters in Region V listed on the 
1962 Honor Roll, also with high- 
est distinction status. This is 
the first time that this feat has 
been accomplished by a regional 
director. 

As regional director. Dr. Wil- 
hams serves as co-ordinator for 
the ten colleges that comprise 
region V, 

The Executive Council, to 
which Elmore was elected, is 
responsible for carrying forward 
the activities of the society in 
the interim between conven- 
tions. The council outlines the 
program for the coming year's 
meeting, makes recommenda- 
'ions for convention speakers 
:ind subsequently selects them. 

The theme for the 1962 con- 
'"ention was "Scholars as Future 
Leaders." It was expounded 
ipon by the four speakers who 
-iddressed the delegates and 
later was used as the topic for 
\ student symposium. The topic 
was carefully analyzed by the 
nanel and many provocative 
luestions were posed. Among the 
;iiore interesting questions dis- 
ussed was, "Can a person be a 
■cholar and a leader?" 

There were delegates from 
39 colleges and universities 
throughout the United States. 
All of the student delegates en- 
joyed a rich program of activi- 
fies that included inspiring ad- 
dresses, a reception given by 
FAMU's President. Dr. G. W. 
Gore, a thrilling performance 
by the famed FAMU Choral So- 
'-■iety and Symphonic Band, a 
"Bait-a-Date" Social and a 
sumptuous banquet The ban- 
quet was followed by a "Night 
Club Affair" sponsored by the 
Pan-Hellenic Council 

At the last session, Dr. T. F. 
Freeman of Texas Southern Uni- 
versity. Houston, Texas, was 
elected to succeed out-going 
President, Dr. W. N. Ridley. 

The student delegates were: 
Verdell Lambert, Bernita Korne- 

SSC Collects Books 
For Nigeria 

Savannah State College is now 
in the process of collecting books 
for a secondary school library in 
Laos, Nigeria. 

This project, which is spear- 
headed by the student council, 
began after a letter was received 
from Mrs. Maye Grant, an Amer- 
ican Negro teaching in Nigeria. 
Mrs. Grant wrote that there 
were thousands of Nigerian 
youth who were hungry for edu- 
cation, but that there was a 
great shortage of books in the 
school's library- 
Pledgees of the four fraterni- 
ties on campus have undertaken 
this book - collecting project. 
They are now in the process of 
knocking on doors in the com- 
munity, their way of trying to 
further the cause of education 
in the underdeveloped countries 
of the world. 



ROWAN TO SPEAK HERE 



Tigers Are ISo, 1 
Scoring Tecun 

The Savannah State College 
Tigers were named the No. 1 
scoring team in the nation by 
the National Association of In- 
tercollegiate Athletics recently. 

Coach Ted Wright's senior 
five, shooting for the NAIA title 
for the fourth straight year, hit 
the bucket for a 97-point aver- 
age, finishing with a 26-3 sea- 
sonal record. They moved to the 
second round of the national 
tournament before being elimi- 
nated. 

Not only did Savannah State 
out-score all other NAIA bail 
clubs, but it placed eighth on the 
margin-of-victory list. The Ti- 
gers averaged winning by 16.3 
points per game. 

Redell Walton, 6-2 forward 
with a deadly jumper from any- 
where on the floor, was the ring- 
leader in the powerful Tiger at- 
tack, Walton was ninth in the 
NAIA scoring parade with a 
brilliant 29 points per game 
average. He tallied 783 points in 
27 games. 



Men's Festival 
Concludes Today 

An evaluation-luncheon meet- 
ing, scheduled for 12 o'clock to- 
day in Adams Hall, will bring 
to a close the fourteenth annual 
Men's Festival at Savannah 
State College. 

During the luncheon, this 
year's program of activities will 
be evaluated from all phases by 
the members of the committees. 
The suggestions and criticisms 
voiced here will be considered 
in the planning of next year's 
activities. 

Highlights of this year's festi- 
val included: an address by Rev- 
erend William Tycer Nelson. 
Associate Professor and College 
Minister. Maryland State Col- 
lege, Princess Anne, Maryland: 
the showing of the motion pic- 
ture. "The Good Earth," starring 
Paul Muni and Walter Conally, 
a collegiate Talent Parade; an 
address by J. Randolph Fisher, 
Associate Professor of English 
Language and Literature. Sa- 
vannah State College; presenta- 
tion of "Man of the Year;" the 
annual Men's Festival Ball; and 
a symposium on "How good is 
Your Etiquette?" 

Nelson Freeman. Dean of Men, 
is general co-ordinator of these 
activities. 



Savannah State Colleg^e 
Wins Medalist Award 




Scott Represents SSC 

Four Facility 
Members Selected 
To "Who's Who" 

Walter A, Mercer, Director of 
Student Teaching, Wilton C. 
Scott. Director of Public Rela- 
tions and Alumni Affairs, For- 
rest O. Wiggins, Chairman of the 
Division of Humanities, and 
Elonnie J. Josey, Librarian and 
Associate Professor, were re- 
cently selected to "Who's Who in 
American Education." 

Persons listed in "Who's Who" 
receive this honor through rec- 
ommendation. College and uni- 
versity presidents are asked to 
recommend new and worthy 
members of their faculties. Su- 
perintendents of schools in ci- 
ties of 5,000 population are asked 
to recommend worthy adminis- 
trative officers and outstanding 
teachers. And a number of peo- 
ple not directly connected with 
the field of education, such as 
librarians, are recommended 
also. 



Savannah State College won 
the Medalist Award at the an- 
nual meeting of Columbia Uni- 
versity Scholastic Press Associa- 
tion. 

According to Dr. Joseph Mur- 
phy, director of the CSPA. Sa- 
vannah State College News re- 
ceived the Medalist rating be- 
cause of the well-rounded inter- 
pretation of college news and 
pictures. It was the first time 
Savannah had received the Me- 
dalist rating. 

Savannah State won first 
place in the college alumni bul- 
letin printed publication and for 
a homecoming bulletin in offset 
publications. 

The Tiger's Roar was tied for 
second place in printed college 
publications with Indiana State 
College of Pennsylvania, West- 
ern Kentucky State College of 
Bowling Green, Fort Valley State 
College. Fort Valley, Georgia. 
and Texas Southern of Houston, 
Texas. 

The Savannah State Alumni 

quarterly received a third place 
rating in the general college and 
university publication session. 
No other college had a higher 
rating than Savannah State in 
this section. 

Savannah State was repre- 
sented by Wilton C. Scott, direc- 
tor of Public Relations and Pub- 
licity. 

Mr. Scott conducted two work- 
shops and served as chairman of 
several group discussions. One 
of these discussions was on Tele- 
vision Journalism. It featured 
Leslie Midgley. executive pro- 
ducer of CBS News' Eyewitness 
television program, as speaker. 



m To (lelrhi 
Library Wei;k 




CARL T. KOWAN 



The Honorable Carl T. Rowan. 
Deputy Assistant for Public Af- 
fairs. United States Department 
of State, will be the featured 
speaker for the third annual 
National Library Week Convoca- 
tion, to be held at Savannah 
State College on Thursday, April 
12, at 12 o'clock noon. Mr. Rowan 
is a distinguished author, jour- 
nalist, and national figure. 

Before becoming a member of 
President Kennedy's New Fron- 
tier administration, he had dis- 
tinguished himself as a world 
renown journalist. For five con- 
secutive years, beginning in 
1952, Carl T. Rowan, young Ne- 
gro journalist, won national hon- 
ors as a newsman and author 
for reports which ranged from 
race relations in the South and 
the plight of the American In- 
dian to the political and social 
turmoil in Asia. In 1956, he be- 
came the only newspaperman 
ever to win three successive an- 
nual awards from the Sigma 
Delta Chi journalistic fraternity. 



His books Include: SOUTH OF 
FREEDOM. THE PITYFUL AND 
THE PROUD, GO SOUTH TO 
SORROW AND WAIT 'TIL NEXT 
YEAR, Mr. Rowan is a frequent 
contributor to the nation's lead- 
ing periodicals. For his brilliant 
writing, he has also been hon- 
ored with the Sidney Hillman 
Award, the National Urban 
League Teamwork Award for 
"distinguished reporting of na- 
tional and world affairs and un- 
selfish leadership in fostering 
better race relations." and the 
United States Junior Chamber 
of Commerce named him one of 
America's ten outstanding men 
of 1953, The curators of Lin- 
coln University, Jefferson City, 
Missouri, cited him for "high 
purpose, high achievement and 
exemplary practice" in journal- 



Mr. Rowan's speech will climax 
the celebration of National Li- 
brary Week on the campus of 
Savannah State College. The 
public is invited to hear this dis- 
tinguished American. 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Coming soon — "Phaedra", pre- 
sented by the College Playhouse. 
Luetta Colvin Upshur, director. 

Charles McMillian, president 
of Gamma Chi Chapter, will at- 
tend the Southeastern Regional 
Convention of Kappa Alpha Psi 
Fraternity in Cheraw. South 
Carolina, April 27-29. MacMil- 
lian has been chosen as the 
speaker for the undergraduate 
luncheon. 



Rosemary McBride, senior ele- 
mentary education major is now 
teaching in Statesboro. Georgia. 



Annette Kennedy, senior So- 
cial Science major, and Helen 
Woods, senior Elementary Edu- 
cation major, are teaching in 
Warrenton, Georgia. 

Richard Cooger. president of 
Gamma Zeta Chapter of Phi 
Beta Sigma, attended the recent 
state convention of that frater- 
nity held at Albany. Georgia. 



Pngc 2 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 

VERDELE LAMBERT 
Edilor-in-Chicf 
EDITORIAL BOARD 

Norman B, Elmore Co-Editor 

Bornicce Pinkney Co-Editor 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 

Freida M Brewton Managing Editor 

James Devoc News Editor 

Redell Walton Sports Editor 

BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

Roscoo Edwards Circulation Manager 

Charlcne Bright Exchange Editor 

SECRETARIAL STAFF 

Merlon Dixon Hfsiti Typist 

Bernlecc Pinkney ■ Typist 

Norman Elmore Typist 

Verdelle Lambert Typist 

ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Robert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 

PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



March -April. 1962 




INTEIttOLLECIATK PIIKSS 
COLUMUIA SCHOLASTIC I'lIESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLECF. THESS ASSOCIATION 



Don't Read This! 



That's right. Don't read this because more than likely it is 
about you. and It is Incriminating, 

More than a third of the dormitory students, after leaving 
chapel, trample the lawn in a mad dash for the dining hall instead 
of using the walkways provided. Now this is a serious indictment 
upon ourselves as college men and women and it demands our 
attention. This is not the time nor the place for retrogression! Let's 
stop this foolishness! 



Please Read This 

We are neither mind readers nor fortune tellers. We can not 
tell what you would like to see added to. deleted from or changed 
In the Tiger's Roar. Perhaps you have an idea that could blossom 
into an interesting and worthwhile addition to the paper- But how 
are we to know? 

Without the benefit of supernatural powers, we can not produce 
a paper which will reflect your interests and talents and also serve 
as a functional campus communication medium. 

If you do not care about the fate of your college paper, then 
continue on your merry way and don't give this editorial a second 
tliought. 

But if you do care, if you want a paper which reflects you. then 
you have a job to do. Get your organization to submit news of 
Interesting events planned. Send us your poems and other writings. 
And if you want to blow off steam, write a letter to the editor. 

If you do not care to write, we can use typists, proofreaders. 
file clerks and maintenance help. 

Drop by the office — 208 Hill Hall. 

See you soon? 



Not For Sale! 

Two drunk men stood on the corner arguing about who had 
more money. The shorter one said to the other, "You see that moon 
up thar? Well, I'm gonna buy it." 

The other one replied. "I don't want to sell it." 



Four Atleiid 
Diil>lin Couvention 

By Freida M. Brewton 
Four delegates from the local 
chapter attended the annual 
S-N.E.A. State Convention in 
Dublin. March 2 and 3. The 
delegates were; Juanita Quinn. 
Wilma Rhaney. Ora Belle Good- 
win and Elizabeth Jackson, Dr. 
Mercer, the local chapter ad- 
visor, served as consultant at the 
meeting. 

The discussions and speeches 
at the convention were centered 
around the qualifications of 
teachers and the need for better 
teachers. Charles Butler, past 
president of G.T.E.A., delivered 
a dynamic message entitled, 
"Teaching Is My Calling." 

The SSC chapter also partici- 
pated on a talent show. At the 
business session, a report on 
local chapter activities was 
given. 



Honor Roll and 
Deans List 
Announced 

Each person listed below win 
has attained an average of 2 5n 
or higher during the winttr 
quarter. 1962. is accorded a placr 
on the Dean's List. 

Other persons who have at- 
tained an average of 2.00-2 49 
are accorded a place on the 
Honor Roll, 

Tlu- Honor Roll 
Winter Quarter 1962 



Library Pnrrliases 
Copying Machine 

E J. Josey, college librarian 
and associate professor an- 
nounced recently that the li- 
brary had purchased a photo- 
copying machine. The machme 
is primarily used to make copies 
of magazine articles and ex- 
cerpts from books. Students may 
use the machine for a nominal 
fee. 

Since the machine has been 
obtained for the use of the stu- 
dents, Mr. Josey feels that the 
student body should make use of 
this worth-while addition to the 
college library's facilities. 

This machine is another step 
in the library's program of pro- 
viding the latest library equip- 
ment available. It is hoped that 
this machine will be instrumen- 
tal in stopping students from 
destroying valuable library ma- 
terials. 



Baldwin, Lucious 


200 


Bell, Eddie 


2.00 


Best, Sherbie 


2.05 


Bowcns, Delores J. 


3 00 


Brown. Dorothy L. 


3.00 


Bryan. Matilda 


2.06 


Butler. Retha 


233 


Carter. Dorothye 


2.00 


Cheeley, Julia E, 


2.23 


Cloud. Calvin 


235 


Coar. James E. 


2.00 


Coger. Richard M. 


2.31 


Collier, Albertha 


2.33 


Collins- Miriam 


2.06 


Cooper. Donnie D. 


2,00 


Copeland. Gussie 


2,00 


Cruse, Annie H. 


2.05 


Cunningham. Ella 


200 


Denegall, Roland, Jr. 


2.66 


Dukes, Ida E. 


2.31 


Dunbar. Jeff 


2.00 


Eady, Marie 


227 


Elmore, Norman B. 


2.00 


Fason, Rattle P. 


2 00 


Fireall, Vivian 


255 


Flowers. Mary J. 


2 73 


Frazier, Charles H. 


3 00 


Garner, Jacquelyn L. 


231 


Glover, Almarie 


200 


Gordon. John W 


237 


Greene, Mamie E. 


300 


Handy, Jacqueline 


2 00 


Harden, Edna 


2.33 


Hayes. Margaret 


2.00 


Haywood. Jonathan 


2.33 


Henderson, Annie G. 


2.00 


Hill. Bobby 


2.17 


Holland. Catherine 


2.33 


Hollinshead. Dawn 


2.29 


Hollis, Mary 


2 52 


Holmes, Rosalee 


200 


Howell, Annie Lee 


2,00 


Hunter, Audrey E, 


237 


Hutchins, Lawrence 


2.27 


Jenkins, Clyde 


2,06 


Johnson. Gloria J- 


2,59 


Johnson. Hazel 


2,70 


Johnson. Lula P. 


2,00 


.Tnnp's .Tfinn 


2-26 


Jones, Shirley D. 


2.00 


Kornegay, Bernlta 


3.00 


Lamar, Louise 


2.68 


Lamar, Lucile 


2.23 


Lambert, Verdelle 


3 00 


Lewis. Bernard W. 


2.00 


Luckey, Vernie 


2.69 


Mack, Erma J. 


2.25 


Martin. Glennera E 


2.37 


Matliis, Margurlte 


2,38 


McCrory, Emma Sue 


2.33 


McMillian, Charles 


2.31 


Meeks, Henrietta 


3.00 


Merritt, Leander 


2.00 


Miller. Loretta 


2.00 


Mlllines, Emmitt J, 


2.00 


Mitchell. Mary M 


2.00 


Mitchell. Ruby A, 


2.00 


Moon, Juanita 


2.33 


Moran, Eliza M. 


2.00 


Moss, Mary 


2.68 


Moxley. Joyce 


200 


Mungin, Marion 


2.00 


Myers. Dorothy 


2,00 


Owens, Herbert 


2,00 


Pickett, Donnie R. 


2,37 


Pinckney. Berniece 


3,00 


Powers. Gentle Lee 


2-37 


Quarterman. Frank 


2.00 


Quarterman. Patricia 


2.00 


Rhaney, Florence 


2.00 


Rhaney. Wilma 


2.31 


Riggs, Doris 


3.00 


Roberts, Mannle 


3,00 


Rooks. Carolyn 


2,16 


Saunders, Henry 


2,00 


Scott. Henry, Jr. 


2,00 


Shellman; Lovla 


2,27 


Sheppard, James 


2.00 


Slngfield, Phyllis 


3.00 


Small, Israel 


2.05 


Smith, Jerome 


2.00 




^ C L U B & 
CAMPUS 
FASHIONS 

BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER, esquire's Fashion Director 

With Easter vacation already flashing the "•Walk" sign, why not 
decide before you go home on your number one suit and the rest of 
your wardrobe. Aside from the traditional dress-up holiday, there 
may be decisive interviews for either a summer job or a permanent 
one if you're a graduating senior — and the clothes you wear — plus 
the way that you wear them — make the pivotal first impression. 
You want it to be right at first sight, so, let's take a run-down on 
what you might well select this Spring in fashion. 

YOUR NUMBER ONE SUIT for warmer 

weather is next to weightless in the new lighter- 
than-ever flannels and polyester/wool blends. 
Color-wise, consider the more definite blues, the 
neiv lighter greys ; see the classic Glen Urquhart 
or 'glen' plaids. 

THE GIFT OF 'GAB' you get with the return of 
natural tan gabariliuc. Its fine diagonal twill 
weave and surface sheen make it an excellent 
choice for your Number One Suit. Today's gab- 
ardines also come in lighter weight wools and 
new polyester/wool blends. 

STILL THE FAVORED SILHOUETTE u. the Natural shoulder three- 

biittuii, .■^trait'ht-hjiiigint' jacket with center vent and flap pockets. 
The First Executive Look, epitomized by President Kennedy, may 
be Two-Eutton ...but the Campus Look, coast to coast, remains 
devotedly Three-Button with slim, pleatless trousers ivitli cuffs. 

PRIDE OF THE OUTFIT: REGIMENTAL 

STRIPES ... the resurgence noted by ESQUIRE 
ast fall is gaining momentum for Regimental 
Stripes— the traditional colors of the historic 
British regiments. With scores of these famed 
regiments — like the Grenadier Guards, the 
Royal Fusiliers, the Inskilling Dragoons — 
there's quite a roll-call of striking color com- 
binations in pure silk repps for your selection. 

DRESS SHIRTS— SHOES— BELT . . . white Button Down Oxfords 

are ^till very much de rigeur. and there are handsome variations in 
narrow tape stripes of blue, grey, olive. Also, although you 'can't 
go wrong' with a white broadcloth tab collar dress shirt, why not 
dress up with the newest pale tones of blue, olive or cream. With 
suits in Blue or Grey, wear BLACK SHOES or the VERY DARK- 
EST BROWNS . . . and RIB SOCKS are always smart and correct. 
Your DRESS BELT is LEATHER with an important harness-type 
buckle in polished metal. 

AT THE SUMMIT-YOUR HAT . «here the 

decisions are made, it'.s the narrow snap-brim 
felt in brown or olive— weit edge. r;iw edge or 
grosgrain-bound. 

BIG SWEATER ON CAMPUS— THE CARDIGAN the button- 

front coat-sweater is tops in campus popularity, Tops in favor are 
the lofty Shetland and the open-knit Alpaca wool or wool blends in 
solid colors or stripes. 






BEACH 



BOUND? Should your vacation find you beached around 
Ft. Lauderdale or Bermuda, say, then sports- 
wear moves into number one spot. Here you'll 
see a lot of TIGER— the bold, tawny color that's 
getting the roar of approval from campus men 
everywhere. They pick it up in sportshirts like 
this, sweaters, ties, socks. Find it in sharp, solid 
tones or mixed — for example, a houndstooth 
sportcoat checked in Black and Tirer . . . and let 
them see you "burning briglit" in fashion. 




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: "1 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?" 

The Reader's Digest 



March . April, 1%2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



SSC Student 
Covers Campus 
For Savannah 
Morning News 

A 1960 graduate of Tompkins 
High School, now enrolled at 
Savannah State College, has 
been assigned by the Savannah 
Morning News to cover campus 
events. 

Elmer Thomas writes "College 
By the Sea" which appears in 
the Sunday edition of the paper. 
Prior to March 4 of this year, the 
column was handled by the Of- 
fice of Public Relations. 

Before coming to Savannah 
State, he attended Ohio State 
University on an honor scholar- 
ship. He recently qualified for 
a position of Student-Trainee in 
a U- S. Civil Service Examina- 
tion, which gives college students 
summer work in governmental 
agencies in the same field in 
which they are majoring in col- 
lege. Thomas is a sophomore 
math major, and he qualified for 
a job in statistics. He hopes to 
begin work in June. 

Any items of community inter- 
est coming from anyone on the 
college scene should be for- 
warded to Mr. Thomas, 



It Pays to Increase 
Your Word Power 

By Wilfred Funk 

In this list of word pairs, check 
the word or phrase you believe 
IS nearest in meaning to the key 
word. 

il) eject — A: to throw out. B; 
exclaim, C: ]ump out, D: jump 
up, 

(21 inject — A: to begin. B, pry 
ipen, C: put into, D: cry out, 

12) introspection — A: official 
nquiry B: self-examination, C: 
■.mwarranted intrusion. D; home- 
4ckness. 

(4) retrospection — A: survey 
of past events. B: depression, C: 
mterest directed toward oneself, 
D; investigation. 

15) deduce — A: to take away 
from, B: deceive, C: infer. D: 
influence, 

i6) induce — A: to derive, as a 
conclusion B: increase. C: com- 
fort. D: persuade 

(7) deduct — A: to ponder, B: 
subtract. C: weaken, D: guess, 

(8) induct — A: to invite. B: 
guide, C. install, D: be emphatic, 

(91 evolve — A: to avoid, B; 
'urn around. C: become clear. 
0: develop gradually. 

(10) devolve — A: to determine, 
B; be complicated, C: be handed 
over. D: upset. 

111! reputed — A: named. B; 
proved wrong. C: angered, D: 
considered or regarded, 

(12) imputed— A: revealed. B; 
ascribed or attributed, C; as- 
sailed, D: purged 

(13t euphony — A: good humor. 
B: pride, C: pleasing sounds. D: 
sense of well-being. 

(14) cacophony — A: harsh 
sounds. B: laughter. C; sighing. 
D: sarcasm. 

(15) erupt — A; to end abruptly. 
B: burst forth. C: call out. D: 
reduce to fragments. 

(16) disrupt — A; to anger. B: 
pervert. C: break up. D: mangle, 

(171 digress — A; to decline to 
a worse state, B: make a mis- 
take, C: lie. D; stray from the " 
main theme. 

(18i regress — A: to go back B: 
apologize. C: surrender, D: be 
discouraged, 

(19) denote — A: to observe. B: 
be the sign of. C: nominate. D: 
lack. 

(20) connote — A: to write 
down. B: notice C: agree with 
D: suggest. 

Reprint — Reader's Digest 




Campus Spotlight 

By Verdelie Lambert 

She was sitting up in bed, 
"You can't ask me something 
like that for the paper!" 

Weil I did ask and I got an 
answer, too. The question was, 
"If you could be any animal in 
the world, which would you 
choose?" 

After a few polite grumbles, 
she replied. "A nightingale. You 
see, the nightingale is so mys- 
terious. It symbolizes hope and 
love . . . and it soars closer to 
heaven." 

Emma Sue McCrory, charming 
senior English major, is a mem- 
ber of Delta Sigma Theta So- 
rorita, the Boar's Head Club and 
the College Playhouse, She en- 
joys reading, listening to instru- 
mental recordings and traveling. 

When asked if she had a phi- 
losophy of life, Emma answered, 
"Yes, but I don't think it works 
so well all the time,'* She added, 
however, that in spite of this, 
she still believes in it. The phi- 
losophy: "Do unto others as you 
would have them do unto you," 

"Certainly, I would add an- 
other girl's dormitory— and pro- 
vide more recreational facilities 
for the dormitory students." 
This is how Emma would change 
the campus if she could. As far 
as changing the world is con- 
cerned. Emma simply suggests 
"better human relationships," 
As far as her own life is con- 
cerned, she expressed the desire 
to become a speech therapist, 
"I would like especially to work 
with children," commented 
Emma. 

"What do you think every col- 
lege queen should possess?" 

"Ah. ah, ah, ah, — Money! Se- 
riously though, she does need 
money. But being able to get 
along with others counts a lot, 
too. I guess what I'm trying to 
say is that she should have a 
pleasing personality. " 

By the way, Emma is herself 
a queen — "Miss Savannah State 
College for 1961-62," 

The Campus Spotlight takes 
pleasure in presenting you, 
Emma Sue McCrory, as its per- 
sonality of the month. 



FEATURES 

Greeks Present 
Rush Parties 

If you are not Greek, then 
there is a fifty-to-fifty chance 
that your feet are sore, and your 
tongue hangs out yet. Diagnosis: 
"Man, you've been rushed!" 

During the week of March 26- 
30 the Greek Letter Organiza- 
tions at Savannah State College 
have been eagerly "selling their 
wares." Actually, rushing is a 
type of politiking which has be- 
come standard practice on most 
campi, and in certain cases, 
the organizations vie with each 
other for particular students. 

More important, however, 
pledgees help to keep the or- 
ganizations "alive," They fill 
the vacancies made by with- 
drawals and transfers, inactivity 
and graduation. 

This year the rush parties or 
programs, as the case may be. 
were most impressive. 

Alpha Phi Alpha and Alpha 

Kappa Alpha Iield a joint rush 
party and served cake squares 
which displayed the insignia and 
colors of the sorority and fra- 
ternity, 

Amega Psi Phi presented "A 
Night in Birdland." It was a 

simply dreamy evening, en- 
chanted by candle light. 

Delta Sigma Theta geared its 
program to travel "Around the 
World, With a cry of "ship 
Ahoy," the sail was set for Lon- 
don, Paris, and points East. 

The college, without a doubt. 
always profits from high-quality 
programs such as these. We look 
forward to more of the same 
next year. 



Page 3 



IN CASE OF FIRE 

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 tre 
nearest exit. Call the fire de- 
partment immediately. Keep 




Moods 



By Verdelie Lambert 
Urn dee dum, dum 
Dum, dum. dum. 
Um dee dum. dum. 

Fools. fools, fools! 
Oh, damned fools! 
Oh, cursed fools! 
Bah! 

Monkeys three and me. 
Sec nothing, 
Hear nothing. 
Speak nothing, 

Care nought. 

Drip-drop, drip-drop, 
Drip-drop, drip-drop. 
My heart bleeds— 
O-o-o-o-o-o-o-oh I 
Woe is me! 



Adams Hall 

By Lois Carson. '65 

Adams Hall, the place where we 

eat. 
It's not the finest, but 
It is clean and neat. 
Breakfast Is served from 7:30 to 

8:00; 
If you are one minute after 

you'll be late. 
Dinner is served from 12 to 1:00 
If it's 12:55 you'd better run 
Prom 5:00 to 5:30 supper Is 

served 
This is the meal we all deserve. 



Skip Class 
And Pass 



Toledo, O, (LP.)— A new rule 
in effect for the current aca- 
demic year at the University of 
Toledo has repealed the instruc- 
tor's right to drop students for 
excessive absences. Part of a 
recommendation of the Confer- 
ence Committee, the responsi- 
bility for dropping a course has 
shifted from the instructor to 
the student. 

Under the new system, a stu- 
dent wishing to drop a course 
must initiate the drop himself 
by first contacting his dean and 
then filling out a form in the 
registrar's office. The reasons 
for the new rule as stated by 
the Conference Committee are 
as follows: 

Dropping students for non- 
attendance IS inconsistant with 
the adoption in 1959 of the vol- 
untary roll taking. 

Since the student has paid his 
tuition he should be permitted 
to exercise his right to attend or 
not attend classes. 

If the student feels that he 
can pass a course without at- 
tending classes, he should be 
permitted to do so. 

Grades in a particular course 
should not be based upon the 
physical presence of a student. 

This new rule is intended to 
cover only excessive absences 
from class, A student may still 
be dropped from a course by the 
instructor as a disciplinary ac- 
tion, according to Richard R. 
Perry, director of admissions and 
records. 



I committed no crime — 
Telling you the time. 
Let me tell 'bout our cooks 
And their handsome looks. 

Dressed in white, 
Nice and clean 
Look healthy, clever, 
Bright and keen. 

That's not all; 
We eat good food 
That puts us in 
A "Way Out" mood. 



The Coed iu 
Literature Class 

By "Gem" 

So petite and debonaire, 
So lovely and warm; 
All dressed in pink and white. 
On her desk are paper, pen. 
apple, and books. 

Wonder what's on her mind. 
Is she thinking of the prof. 
Standing so tall and suave, 
Or is it the new fellow in class? 

A visiting prof was on campus 

yesterday. 
Boy. was he handsome, but fair. 
His voice was shrill, his smile 

was warm, 
And his gait was very smooth. 

Is she thinking of what fun It 

would be 
To bo in the arms of the new 

math prof? 
To know the taste of his Inviting 

lips 
And to feel the beat of his 

heart? 



Wonder what Is going on In her 

pretty head. 
For it Is obvious that she is 

preoccupied 
Despite the beautiful poem the 

class is discussing. 
This lovely maiden's thoughts 

are not with the class. 
Wonder what she Is thinking, 

wishing. 
Dreaming, praying . . . what Is 

she hoping for? 



Wliy Not Send 

Us Your Poems 

Too? 



March Winds Doth Bloiv 



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 




SOOTHING THE WIND! Vivian Rogers is striking :is she is captured 

by the photographer after a brush with the March Wind. Vivian is 

a sophomore business major from Milledgeville, 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



March. April. 1962 



Chemistry Dept. 
In Research on 
Cotton Seed 

By Frcida M, Brewton 

The Department of Chemistry, 
headed by Dr. Charles Pratt, is 
presently engaged In research on 
the cotton seed. The researchers 
are studying the pigment com- 
ponents which give cotton seed 
oil Its color. Gossypol, one pig- 
ment found in cotton seed, Is 
responsible, at least in part, for 
the color of the oil. 

The first Chemistry Seminar, 
which Is an outgrowth of this 
project, was held Thursday 
night, March 29, In the Tech- 
nical Science Building. Idella 
Glover spoke on the topic. 
"Quantitated Method for the 
Gossypol Analysis of Cotton 
Seed." The purposes of these 
seminars are to acquaint other 
majors in the Department with 
what each student <who is em- 
ployed as a researcher) Is trying 
to do, and to increase their 
knowledge of chemistry by 
means other than classroom in- 
struction. 

The department Is also pro- 
posing additional requirements 
for graduation, some of which 
are: Hi that each senior pass an 
oral comprehensive on each 
phase of chemistry that he has 
taken, and (2) that each senior 
must do a research investigation 
which will add to the present 
stockpile of knowledge and be 
of a quality publishable in a 
scientific journal. A chemistry 
major may begin his research as 
early as he chooses. 

Some individual senior pro- 
jects underway now involve a 
study of sugars extracted from 
natural sources such as pine 

needles and Spanish moss. 

Several useful Instruments 
have been added to the depart- 
ment which have been helpful 
in the study of the cotton 
seed. These instruments are: the 
Spectrophotometer, Polarimeter. 
Zeromatic PH meter, melting 
point block, and flash evapora- 
tor. 



Importance of the 

College Newspaper 

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 

ln.strument 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 
college newspaper gives self- 
expressions 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. 



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. 

— Unknov;n 



Congratulatious 



Debating Ttam 
Announces 

Next Topic 

By Berneice Pinkney 

Resolved: that the county unit 
system should be abolished. 

This declaration, stated in 
both the affirmative and the 
negative, has become a virtual 
political basketball since the 
United States Supreme Court 
handed down its recent decision- 
Repercussions are being felt over 
a wide area and particularly in 
the South. 

Because of its significance to 
us as voters affected by the 
county unit system, and its con- 
troversial nature, the Savannah 
State College Debating Team 
has chosen this as the topic for 
its next debate. 

At present, it seems as if that 
fearful twosome. Bobby Hill and 
James Brown, will debe.te the af- 
firmative. The negative, as of 
yet. has not announced who will 
oppose them. Being fought on 
home grounds and before fellow 
students, both sides are deter- 
mind to make it a fight to the 
bitter end. To say that it prom- 
ises to be exciting is an under- 
statement. 

The time and place of the de- 
bate will be announced later. 




CAMPUS and NATIONAL SPORTS 



By Redell Walton 




Basketliall Team 



The passing of the 1961-62 
basketball season will mark the 
end of college basketball careers 
for eight seniors who have won 
the hearts and respect of all 
basketball fans in and out of our 
college communliy. 

The Tigers, a well rounded 
group of athletes and gentlemen 
have built up a record on the 
hardwood that will stand for 
some years i;o come. Over the 
past four seasons, the Tigers 
have had a total of 106 games 
while suffering only 18 setbacks. 
They won their conference visi- 
tations and tournament crowns 
four consecutive times, ruling 
the District 6A NAIA playoff 

Dodsers Favored 



since its beginnmg. We need not 
stop here in remembering the 
outstanding feacs of the team; 
they won the Pelican State 
Tournament last year in New 
Orleans, and they have advanced 
to the NAIA national tourna- 
ment for three consecutive 
years. 

Coach Ted Wright's Tigers 
hold wins over some of the na- 
tion's finest basketball teams. 
Among them are: Morris Brown, 
Florida A & M, Southern Uni- 
versity, nationally recognized 
Grambling College and Tuskee- 
gee Institute. In the NAIA tour- 
nament competition, tliey have 
stopped Willamette, and more 

Patterson vs. 



To Win Pennant Listou for Crown 



Next Edition 
of tin- 

TIGERS KOAR 

Coming Soon 



Walton Drafted 
By Pipers 

By Charlene Bright 

Redell Walton was drafted by 
the Cleveland Pipers of the 
American Basketball League in 
their annual winter draft of top 
collegiate basketball talent. This 
is a great honor and a great op- 
portunity for Walton. In the 
near future Walton will meet 
with Piper coach. Bill Sharman. 
to discuss matters concerning 
his being drafted by the Pipers. 
Coach Sharman sent a con- 
gratulatory letter to Walton here 
at the college on April 2, 

The Tiger's Roar and the en- 
tire student body wish for Re- 
dell much success in his future 
professional basketball career. 

Congratulations and good luck. 
Moose! 



The Los Angeles Dodgers are 
favored to win the National 
League pennant in this forth- 
coming season. Manager Walt 
Alston should finally come up 
with the right combination to 
get the best results out of the 
much talented Dodger organiza- 
tion. It seemed that the juggling 
of the line-up the past season 
did not give the players time to 
get adjusted to their new posi- 
tions- 

The Dodgers, like the Yanks, 
have power and speed along 
with a stroHg- pitching staff. If 
Manager Walt Alston sticks with 
the starling line-up. the Dodgers 
should win the pennant, 

The San Francisco Giants 
should give the Dodgers a good 
fight for the pennant with Cin- 
cinatti and Milwaukee fighting 
it out for third and fourth place. 
The St. Louis Cardinals and Chi- 
cago Cubs should place fifth and 
sixth respectively while the rest 
of the league fights It out for 
the second division. 



Redell Walton 
AlhTourney Pick 
In Kansas City 

By Therman Thomas 
Redell Walton, all - American 
basketball player at Savannah 
State College, was selected to the 
all-tournament team in Kansas 
City, Missouri in the recent NAIA 
tournament. This mark-d the 
first time a player from SSC has 
received such an honor, Walton 
scored 29 points in leading the 
Tigers to an opening. jound vic- 
tory over Pacific 'TjUtheran, 
Later, he scored 37 poin't?Jn a 
losing cause against Arizona 
State College. 

In five appearances in Kan- 
sas City, Walton scored 158 
points for a 31-point game aver- 
age. He received a gold watch 
as a naward for being selected 
to the all -tournament 2nd team. 



Floyd Patterson, *he heavy- 
weight champion of tne world, 
has signed to meet Sonny Liston. 
the number one challenger for 
the crown. This fight is expected 
to be one of the all-time great 
fistic contests ever presented, 
Beth fighters have similar back- 
grounds. Liston was the less for- 
tunate, running into difficulty 
with the law time and time 
again. He just recently con- 
vinced the Pennsylvania Boxing 
Commission that he was worthy 
to fight for the crown. 

These fighters have altogether 
different personalities in the 
ling. Patterson is the "gentle- 
man' vpe (if you can call a man 
defe: 'ng his crown a gentle- 
man while in the ring). On the 
other hand, Liston is the "tiger" 
type while in the ring. 

Liston is tlie heavier of the 
two fighters and can throw the 
knock-out punch easily with 
either hand. Patterson's punches 
are fast and dangerous too. com- 
mg from either direction, 

This is a bout that Liston has 
been trying to get for a long 
time. He is eager to show-off his 
boxing skill. The fight should 
prove to be very interesting. Pat- 
terson is the champ and the 
favorite but one slip-up can 
cost him his title to the hard- 
hitting Liston. 



By Therman Thomas 
recently. Pacific Lutheran of 
Washington, two West Coast 
power houses. 

The Tigers' success story is 
written around five players: 
Willie Tate, Ira Jackson, Redell 
Walton, Stephen Kelly and little 
James Dixon. 

The hub of the Tigers" attack 
for the past four years has been 
Redell Walton, a muscular 6 ft. 
1 in. forward who has averaged 
around the 28 point mark during 
his entire four years as a regu- 
lar player. He has won a berth 
on almost every tournament 
team in which the Tigers have 
participated. 

Teaming up with Walton to 
give the Tigers a deadly one-two 
puncr was center. Ira Jackson, 
a shy fellow who usually com- 
mards the backboard for the 
Tigers. He has averaged 20 
points or more as a regular 
player, Willie Tate, James Dixon, 
and Stephen Kelly have also 
contributed immensely to the 
Tigers' success story. 

Raymond Harper and Paul 
Thompson were two outstanding 
hustlers all season long. They 
formed the nucleus of the Ti- 
gers' bench strength Roland 
Nash, a player who did not get 
in the picture as often as the 
others, can also stand up and be 
counted. 

Now with the fabulous five 
gone, one might ask. "What is 
Ted going to do now?" Well, the 
old molder has already seen the 
handwriting on the wall. He has 
carefully weaved into his future 
plans. Johnny Mathls. Alfredo 
Morange, Anthony Sheffield, 
Billy Day and Harvey Bailey plus 
a few freshmen who are slated 
to come in next year by way of 
Chicago, South Carolina. Indi- 
ana and maybe Savannah. The 
above mentioned players are all 
over the 6 ft. mark, 

Mathis and Bailey will prob- 
ably be the two key men in the 
Tigers' attack next year. With 
the additional players slated to 
come, the Tigers should be as 
strong as before. 



Got a Gripe? 

Write a Letter 
to the Editor 

Don'^t Have a Gripe? 

Write a Letter to 

the~ifr<litor Anyway 



Honor Roil and Dean"'* 

(Contimoul from Page 2. 

Spaulding. Geraldine 
Stepherson, Jimmy 
Stewart, Louise 
Strange, Doris M. 
Terry, Shirley J. 
Thomas, Elmer 
Truell. Samuel 
Walden. Marian 
Werner, Edward C. 
West, Inez 
Whipple, Gracie Mae 
White, Lucy 
Wilkes, Thomas A, 
Williams, James W. 
Wilhams. Willie, Jr. 
Wilson, Dorothy B, 
Wilson, Lawrence 

Wilson, Lester 

Woods, Helen 



List 

3.00 
2,31 
2.00 
2,00 
2.00 
2,06 
2.00 
2,25 
2.68 
2.16 
2.38 
2.05 
2.25 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.31 
.- 2.23 
.. 2.66 



^TIGER'S ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




May-June, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



J.S= 



Volume J^ Number >1 



SSC TO GRADUATE 76 



Calendar of 

Cotntnenceinent 

Events 

Friday. May 25, 1962, 8:00 p.m. 
—Junior - Senior Prom, Willcox 
Gymnasium: Saturday, May 26. 
7:30-9:00 p.m.— President's Re- 
ception for Seniors. President's 
Residence; Thursday. May 31. 
12:00 Noon— Senior Class Day 
Exercises, Meldrim Auditorium: 
Thursday, May 31, 8:00 p.m — 
Senior Banquet. Adams Hall; 
Saturday, June 2, 5:00 p.m.— 

Wotinnal AInmni Mpptine. Mel- 



Sludents Select 
Council Officers 

By Beineice Pinkney 

In a race to determine who 
will head the Student Council 
for the school year 1962-63. Nor- 
man Elmore won over his oppon- 
ent, Lawrence Hutchins. by a 
vote of 246 to 241. 

In the second slot. Ernest 
Brunson won over his only op- 
ponent. Mannie Roberts, by a 
somewhat wider margin- 288 to 
199. 



GRAY AND JOHNSON 

TO ADDRESS 
GRADUATING CLASS 




TIGERS ROAR 



MAGAZINE 
SECTION 



Vnlum.. l5 .\ii,nl,.-r ^ 5^ ^ 



S\V\\\ \II ^IAI|■, (ill |.|-,(.|. 



M;u-.lunf. I't62 




In honor of Dr. William Kenneth Payne, 
President, Savannah State College. 



According to Ben Ingersoll, 
Registrar. Savannah State Col- 
lege, seventy-seven persons are 
listed as candidates for gradua- 
tion on June 5, 1962, Verdelle 
LaVerne Lainber Is the highest 
tanking candidate and Juanita 
Moon is the next highest. 

Miss Lambert Is associate 
editor of tilt' Tiger's Roar; presi- 
dent of Alpha Kappa Mu; 
secretary of Delta Sigma Theta 
sorority; member of the College 
Playliouse; AKM English tutor; 
and is on the Cotnmlttee on 
General Education. She is also 
a member of the Boar's Head 
Club, and is listed In Who's Who 
Among Students In American 
Universities and Colleges, 

Miss Moon is a "member of 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority; the 
College Choral Society ; Alpha 
Kappa Mu; and was "Miss Zeta 
Phi Beta, 1961." She Is also 
listed In Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents In American Universities 
and Colleges, 

Candidates from the DIVISION 
OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA- 
TION — GENERAL BUSINESS 
ADMINISTHATION are; Evelyn 
Bell, Sylvania; David Bodison, 
Savannah; James J. DeVoe, 
Savannah; Abraham Johnson, 
Savannah; Dorothy N. Lanier, 
Savannah; Erma Jean Mack, 
Savannah; William Edward Sl- 
bert, Mt. Vernon; and .Viari^i.i 
Larlda Walden, Mldvllle. 

DIVISION OF EDUCATION- 
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION . 
Westlena T. Black, Newington; 
Reatha Luvina Butler, Savan- 
nah; Donnle Cooper, Metter; 
Roland Denegall, Savannah; 
Catherine Teresa Hart, Savan- 
nah; Jonnthan Haywoo'', Sa- 
vannah; Annie Lee Howell, 
Savannah; Rosemary McBride, 
Savannah, Henrietta Meeks, Sa- 
vannah; Mary Mitchell, Savan- 
nah; Dura Elaine Sanders Myles, 
Savannah; Ozella H. Scott, Sa- 
vannah; Vernelle Moultrie Sims, 
Savannah; Phyllis I.averne Sing- 
field, Augusta; Geraldlne Spaul- 
ding; Savannah; and Helen 
Woods, Savannah 

SECONDARY EDUCATION — 
SOCIAL SCIENCE: Eddie L, Bell, 
Macon; and Earl M. Berry, 
Glennville. 

MATHEMATICS: Dorothy 
Brown, Metter HEALTH, 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND 
RECREATION: Mary Cantrell, 
Gainesville INDUSTRIAL ARTS 
EDUCATION: Richard Mondell 
Coger. Savannah. HEALTH, 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND 
RECREATION: Ella Marie Phil- 
lips, Savannah BUSINESS 
EDUCATION:. Carolyn Collier 
Vienna HEALTH, PHYSICAL 
EDUCATION AND RECREA- 
TION: Delois Cooper, Savannah; 
Ella Cunningham. Camilla; and 
Marion Dingle, Savannah. 

INDUS. ARTS EDUCATION : 
Joseph Grant, Sftvannah. GEN- 
ERAL SCIENCE: James A Gray. 
Guyton; Enex Green, Savannah; 
and Mamie E Green, Savannah. 
HEALTH. PHYSICAL EDUCA- 
TION AND RECREATION: Juan- 

(UiuiiiMJ on Huge 2) 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



May-June, 1962 



The Tiger 



BERNEICE PINCKNEY 
Edilor-ln-Chlc'f 
EDITORIAL BOARD 

Verdelle I.uinheiL 

Nitriuan B. Elmore 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 

Elmer Thunias 

James Devoe 

Thurman Thcimus 

BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

Roiicoe Edwards 

Patricia Quarteiinan 

SECRETARIAL STAFF 

Lazette Dawson 

Bcrnltic- Pinknc-y 
Verdelle Lamliert 



Co- Editor 
Co -Editor 



Managing Editor 

News Editor 

Sports Editor 



Circulation Manager 
Exchange Editor 



Typist 
Typist 
Typist 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Rcjbert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. 
I'HOTOGRAPHER 

Robert Mobley 






Eiii'vts ui I'iiin' 
Ami i 'li<ttt^i' ire 
Eviiletil itl SSC 

By Elmer Tlumiad 
"Every lliliii' chaiiyie^i but 
iliange," bald the Oreek phlioio 
lihttr Hera (;lUii$- Savannah 
State l-ullege la no exireption. 

Fortunately, however, the 
change lias been fur the better. 
Perhaps the most decisive factor ' 
distnigui&hlng great educational ' 
ceiileri. hum not considered so 
great is Us siudciit body. Col 
leges that select "better" stu- 
dents enjoy a pl&ce of promln- 
nence In the eyea of tlic public 
as well as eduoati^is 

1( anyone at SSO can discuss 
the InatUution lioin the stand- 
tjuint of change and progress In 
so far as stiidejita are concerned, 
Uien Mr W E (irlffln can. Dur- 
ing the thirty years he has been 
employed at the cuUege. this 
elderly gentleman who teaches 
cnuises in social studies has 
probably been In contact with 
mure students than anyoiiu un 
the present staff. When Mr, 
Griffin came to Georgia State 
he luund students far less able 
to undertake college work than 
lecent years But on the other 
hand, they were mme serious 
Because of pievailing ecunonilc 
conditions, to attend cullege was 
a supreme saciiilce on part of 
the student and his ianuiy A 
large percentage helped tmance 
tlieir educalinn through part 
tirne campus woik 'i'he aveiage 
student was older and itiaybe a 
little more mature In parallel- 
ism with the post War trend 
aciusi the nation, the student 
population has more than dou- 
bled. 

Buitaings and facilities have 
also been improved and ex- 
panded to belter suit the needs 
of the institution. A room In 
Meldrim Hall that now serves as 
an office was formally a library 
housing wliat few books and pe- 
riodicals they had Tlie hbiaiy 
now m use is well equipped and 
has a reasoiiably large collection 
of volumes, perlodicala, encyclo- 
pedia, and so forth- What was 
then primarily an agiiculturat 
wjllege now offeri degrees In 
many areas of specialization. 
Several other buildings have 
been added In addition to this, 



vast new improvements in the 
curriculum have been made. 

The improvements have not 
stopped there. The administra- 
tion realizes that in order to 
provide better educational op- 
Ijortunitles for its students, a 
more qualified faculty must be 
secured and maintained. Con- 
seciuently, almost all heads of 
departments hold the doctorate 
degree, and many on the staff 
liave done graduate work beyond 
the Master's degree at major 
institutions of higher learning. 

In order to keep pace witli fu- 
ture needs, to continue at the 
present rate would not be 
enough, These efforts must be 
hilenslfied and accelerated. 

Perhaps I can borrow the ad- 
vertising slogan of a great cor- 
poration, tliough slightly varied, 
"At Savannah State, Progress in 
the i)roductlon of good citizens 
Is our most important task." 

Grants 

iCuntmiu-d Irom P„ge I) 

with problems which may be 
suitable for graduate work, and 
help students develop a method 
of organizing acquired know- 
ledge so that the transition from 
undei graduate to graduate study 
can be made with a minimum of 
difiiculty. 

Tlifi Frederick Garner Cottrell 
Pmgram of the Research Cor- 
poration of New York has of- 
fered its grant of $3,200 for one 
year which became effective as 
of May 1, 1962, Approximately 
Sl.OOU per pupil will be awarded. 
In addition to this the student 
win be employed on an hourly 
basis. Once elected, the student 
will do research under Dr. Pratt's 
supervision, in "Chemical Char- 
acterization of the Glycosides 
and Odd Type Sugars in Cotton- 
seed." 

To become eligible for both 
grants the student must be a 
chemistry major with an aver- 
age of "B" or higher, must have 
recommendation from the Chem- 
istry Staff, and must be a junior 
or senior. 



World News and Politics 
"Whats Next JFK?" 

By Samuel Truell 



Since taking the oath of of- 
fice last January the volatile 
potentate of these United States 
has proven himself to be a man 
of vigor, vitality, tenderness, 
temperance and most recently 
— extremely powerful, 

Mr Kennedy's power was ex- 
emplied a few weeks earlier when 
he hastily stepped in and forced 
the strong steel bosses to yield to 
his demands after they joined 
forces and thus raised the price 
of steel. 

Before one could say "Jack 
Robinson" Kennedy ordered his 
protege in the person of Bobby 
Kennedy to file a court injunc- 
tion ordering the steel magnates 
to end their capricious actions. 

This use of force almost for- 
gotten since the days of Roose- 
velt's "big stick" policy was 
hailed by some as dictatorship, 
but to others it was a much 
needed panacea for arbitrous 
price-fixing. 

In defense of his actions, the 
President so emphatically told 
the United States Chamber of 
Commerce. "I believe that when- 
ever large industries arbitrarily 
raise prices— and these prices 
tend to endanger the nation's 
welfare — the President of the 
United States should Invoke pre- 
ventative measures, and if the 
American people are against this. 
then they should seek the serv- 
ices of a new President. 

Now that the chief executive 
has voiced such a blunt opinion 
many people are wondering why 
doesn't the President use this 
force on the Congress of the 
United States to stamp out the 



evils prevalent in our society. 
It's widely known that Kennedy 
is planning to push hard for his 
controversial medical aid to the 
aged, foreign aid, and educa- 
tional bills, and if necessary he 
will journey to Capitol Hill to 
meet this end. 

It is equally known that the 
promises he made to Negroes 
with regards to their civil rights 
failed to materialize. Why^ Be- 
cause when it comes to the civil 
rights question. Mr, Kennedy 
leaves the "Big Stick ' on Penn- 
sylvania Avenue. 

This reporter is cognizant of 
the precedents set by this neo- 
phyte in naming Negroes to 
heretofore untold positions, but 
I must say that these posts are 
infinitesimal when one views the 
promises made by this novice 
President during his vigorous 
campaign. 

My question is, will the Presi- 
dent carry the new civil rights 
bill and his "Big Stick" to Capi- 
tol Hill when Congress convenes 
its next session, or will he pro- 
crastinate until 1963 when a new 
term in office is in proximity. 
Is it not true that segregation 
and discrimination endanger the 
welfare of the nation? 

Mr. Kennedy may invoke se- 
rious damage to himself if he 
continues to abscond from Mar- 
tin Luther King's second Eman- 
cipation Proclamation which 
asks for the abolition of segre- 
gation and discrimination in all 
areas of our society. King seems 
to be tired of waiting for '63, Re- 
member Mr. King Mr. President? 
He's responsible for your present 
address. WE THINK SO! 



Impact of Changing Racial Climate on 
Policies and Practices of Y.M.C.A/s 



By Robert W Patrick 

In a discussion of Racil Cli- 
mate one must be aware of the 
primary factors which are un- 
avoidable. One is not reporting 
on events of the past nor the 
present, but rather on the fac- 
tors by which the major prob- 
lems of racial relationships exist. 
Most of our problems are derived 
from the lack of Freedom. Peace, 
Progress, and Security. 

Freedom is one of the main 
reasons that we ithe Negroes i 
are striving to make integration 
successful. Freedom has no defi- 
nite meaning; it is rather an 
individual concept that we are 
striving to obtain. Patrick Henry 
once said, "give me liberty or 
give me death," and the action 
that the Negro has facilitated 
toward integration indicates the 
same 

Progress implies change and 
growth and the need to submit 
to processes of adjustment which 
occasionally are painful, and 
this indeed has been emplified 
in our action toward integration. 

Titier"* Roar 
Staff Annoiince<l 

According to Wilton C. Scott. 
Director of Public Relations, El- 
mer Thomas, who writes the 
"College by the Sea" column for 
the Savannah Morning News, 
has been appointed Editor-in- 
Chief of the Tiger's Roar for 
1&62-63. 

Other appointees are: Norman 
Elmore, Associate Editor ; New 
Editor. James Brown; Sports Ed- 
itor. Thurman Thomas; Business 
Manager. Roscoe Edwards; Con- 
tributing Editors, Mary Flowers. 
Patricia Quarterman, Jimmle 
Stephenson, 

The remaining positions will 
be filled in September 



Security in this sense refers to 
assurance of acceptance in 
American society. It is also re- 
lated to one of the basic human 
needs, the need for economic 
security. 

Peace in this sense refers to 
the interrelationship and nego- 
tiation between races. 

Before integration can be fully 
realized the American society 
must be matured, morally, in- 
tellectually, emotionally, and 
most of all, socially, for when 
one is socially mature he is able 
to live easily, comfortably, and 
harmoniously with other people. 
The socially mature are free 
from the neurotic necessity t" 
dominate and control others and 
will accept one as he is, with 
respect. 

The racial climate has changed 
in the Y.M,C-A's and is favorable 
to change in other aspects of 
our society. 



Dr. Johnson 

(Conlinued Irom fage l> 

Gospel," a dissertation for the 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, 
Tennessee; "The Book of Job 
and its Significance for Today." 
Published - mimeographed, 1942; 
"The Study of Ethical Theories." 
Published - mimeographed, 1944; 
"The Christology of Saint John." 
Published - mimeographed, 1955; 
and "The Righteousness of God." 
Published-mimeographed, 1956. 

He is a member of Kappa Al- 
phi Psi Fraternity, and Interna- 
tional Society of Theta Phi, a 
scholastic honor society in Reli- 
gion for Theological students in 
the field of Religion, and out- 
standing Religious leaders. 



Graduation List 

(<.ontinut>l Irom I'dgf l> 
ita Grimsley, GlennviUe. LAN- 
GUAGES AND LITERATURE: 
Edna Marie Harden, Macon; and 
Yvonne Harris, Mclntosh- 

MATHEMATICS; Margaret 
Hayes, Savannah. GENERAL 
SCIENCE: Catherlyn Holland, 
Cobbtown. MATHEMATICS: Ce- 
cile Johnson. Savannah. SOCIAL 
SCIENCE. Annette C. Kennedy, 
Savannah GENERAL SCIENCE: 
Albert King, Waynesboro LAN- 
GUAGES AND LITERATURE: 
Louise Lamar, Talbotton; and 
Verdelle LaVerne Lambert. Sa- 
vannah SOCIAL SCIENCE: Ed- 
ward Manigo. Savannah. LAN- 
GUAGES AND LITERATURE: 
Emma Sue McCrory, Columbus. 
SOCIAL SCIENCE: John Mid- 
dleton, Savannah. GENERAL 
SCIENCE: Melba Miles, Savan- 
nah. LANGUAGES AND LITER- 
ATURE; Loretta Hagins Miller, 
Savannah. 

BUSINESS EDUCATION: Ruby 
A. Mitchell, Savannah. MUSIC 
EDUCATION: Juanita Moon, 
Savannah. SOCIAL SCIENCE: 
Berniece Pinkney. Savannah; 
Juanita Mildred Quinn, Savan- 
nah; and Wilnia Elaine Rhaney, 
Savannah, MATHEMATICS: 
Doris Riggs, Savannah, SOCIAL 
SCIENCE: Ernest Robinson. Sa- 
vannah MOTHEMATICS: James 
Sheppard, Savannah. LAN- 
GUAGES AND LITERATURE : 
Josie Simpson, Savannah. SO- 
CIAL SCIENCE Carolyn Eliza- 
beth Vinson. Savannah. INDUS- 
TRIAL ARTS EDUCATION: Lee 
Wesley Walker, Louisville, MATH- 
EMATICS: Grace Whipple, Sa- 
vannah. LANGUAGES AND LIT- 
ERATURE: Louise Steward 
Wilkerson, Savannah. SOCIAL 
SCIENCE: Samuel Williams, Mid- 
viUe. MATHEMATICS : Lester 
Wilson, Folkston; and Junice 
Wright. Glenwood. GENERAL 
SCIENCE: Olivet Wyche, Dub- 
lin, 

DIVISION OF NATURAL 
SCIENCES — BIOLOGY: Jeff 
Dunbar, Savannah, Almarie Glo- 
ver, Savannah; and Raff Sim- 
mons. Savannah. 

CHEMISTRY: Charles Henry 
Frasier, Mcintosh, and John 
Wesley Gordon, Savannah. 
MATHEMATICS: Clarence 
Groover. Savannah, 

DIVISION OF TECHNICAL 
SCIENCES — HOME ECONOM- 
ICS Betty Grace Greene, Bruns- 
wick, 



Snelson 

(Comniued Irom Page I) 

Oh! The type of personality 
she possesses? Quietly charming- 
Chosen as her attendants were 
Dorothy Carter and Bessie Sam- 
uels. Dorothy, an English major 
from Manchester. Georgia, loves 
to read and design clothes. One 
day she plans to get around to 
making some of them. In the 
meantime, she has campus ac- 
tivities to keep her busy. She is 
a member of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, Pan-Hellenic Council. 
Board's Head Club and was re- 
cently elected to Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universi- 
ties. After graduation, she would 
like to go to grad school to study 
to become a journalist, 

Bessie, a native of Savannah 
and graduate of A. E. Beach 
High School, finds pleasure in 
swimming and dancing (crea- 
tive). On campus, she is active 
in the women's ensemble, 
Y.W.CA,, and the S,N,E,A, In 
quiet moments, Bessie likes to 
read or crochet. She has a spe- 
cial Interest in children (her 
major is elementary education) 
and would like to attend Indiana 
University, 

Names of students eligible to 
receive awards will be announced 
following Awards Day to be held 
soon at the college. 



Mavjunc. 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 1 






Fine Arts Festival 

The Fine Arts Department had 
on display during the fine arts 
festival, a selection of paintings 
and sculptures done by art stu- 
dents of Savannah State College 
and members of the community. 

The purpose of the fine arts 
festival Is to stimulate a greater 
interest and appreciation of the 
arts through the rendering of 
programs, recitals, and exhibi- 
tions. According to Mr. Phillip 
Hampton, SSCs art expert, these 
efforts have been very success- 
ful in arousing student and com- 
munity interest The display 
was housed in the seminar room 
of the college library 

The subjects of the paintings 
ranged from Carl Moore's 
graphic description of the hustle 
and bustle of Times Square after 
a thunderstorm to Mrs. E. A. 
Bertrand's abstract "Tmies Tri- 
angle." Mrs. Bertrand explained 
that her painting represents an 
experimental effort In oil searcih- 
ing for form and textural rela- 
tionships rather than being of 
any particular meaning Itself. 

Others who have paintings on 
display are: S. M. Jason, Ben 
Colbert. Louise Lamar, Carl 
Moore. Johnny Blair, Roosevelt 
Harris and Mary McDew. 

The sculpture was done by 
Mrs, Susan Waters, Mrs. Ber- 
trand and Harry Owens. 

The Oconee High School Cho- 
rus of Dublin, Georgia was fea- 
tured in concert on Thursday's 
assembly program. The group is 
directed by an outstanding grad- 
uate of Savannah State, Timothy 
Ryais. 




Ways lo Obtain 
Results From 
Competition 

By Hersiiel Robinson. Jr. 

This is an article written to 
the students, faculty, and the 
entire college family. 

The class in Effective Living, 
taught by Dr. C, A. Christophe. 
has produced these ways of ob- 
taining results from competition 
as follows: 

L To offer prizes and scholar- 
ships. 

2. Help students to appreciate 
study. 

3. Causes one to display best 
abilities. 

4. Give heavy assignments. 

5 Competition equips one for 
life after school. 

6. A student who wants to 
succeed does not need com- 
petition, it is the student 
who just wants to pass that 
needs it, 

7. Develop pride in one's work. 

Disadvantages 

1. Personality of teacher can 
influence competition. 

2. Discourages slow students: 
results m disinterest. 

3. Over-exertion (causes head- 
aches ) 

4 The Dean's List and Honor 
Roil may be harmful In 
that some students strive to 
obtain an "A" or "B" with- 
out actually learning the 
subject matter, but merely 
giving an impression. 

We have given you a general 
outlook of what the students are 
thinking about in our class. We 
feel that you can obtain and see 
how we feel about competition. 



Jaekson l)rail<'<l 
By Hawaiian (Mnh 

By Thennan Thomas 

Defensive whiz Ira Jackson re- 
cently became the second mem- 
ber of Savannah State's fabulous 
"Chicago Five" to be drafted by 
a professional basketball team. 

A former All-City player from 
Chicago, Jackson was considered 
to be the engine for the high- 
powered and high-scoring Tiger 
quintet. Playing with the sha- 
dow of NAIA All-America Redell 
Walton, he was the most under- 
rated player on the squad. 

In the twenty - six games 
played by the Tigers this season, 
the modest and somewhat shy 
Jackson grabbed an average of 
17 rebounds per game and tossed 
in over 19 points per contest. 

The big center teamed up with 
scoring ace Redell Walton to lead 
the Tigers to four consecutive 
and division crowns and three 
District 6-A NAIA titles. 



The Charmin^i Lady 

By Lois Carson 

Charm is something 
Found in you 

That answers the question — 
Who's who? 

We've seen ladies 

And thought they were 

charming. 
Because all around them; 
The fellows were swarming. 

The fellows probably dug them. 
Because they winked their eyes; 
While the fellows thought they 

had a good friend 
The ladles had just been telling 

lies. 

Charm is a beauty 
A beauty that is true 
It makes her do the things 
That she should do. 

Her personality 
Sweet as spring air; 
When you're in her midst 
You will be aware. 

She is as pretty 
As a queen's smile 
Warm, pure, lovable 
She is worthwhile. 



Mr. Scott Gives 
Short Course at 
Mich. University 

W, C. Scott. Public Relations 
Director at Savannah State Col- 
lege traveled to the University 
of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michi- 
gan, to Instruct a short course on 
How To Get News In The School 
Paper at the Annual Press Con- 
vention held April 26-28, 1962. 

The participants convened for 
two days and attended a variety 
of sessions in journalism. 

Mr. Scott, a 1960 Wall Street 
Journal Fellow, represented Sa- 
vannah State College at the 
Columbia Scholastic Press Con- 
vention in New York recently, 
where the college's student news- 
paper, the "Tiger's Roar" won 
top honors. Listed in Who's Who 
in Public Relations and Who's 
Who in American Education, he 
has received the highest acclaims 
from Dr. Murphy of Columbia 
University and other top journal- 
ist. 

The Michigan Interscholastic 
Press Association, now in its 
thirty-fifth year, featured some 
of the top journalists in the 
United States. Among them were 
Miss June Herman, Young Adults 
Editor of the MacMillan Publish- 
ing Company of New York who 

(CoiU„uie,l OTI I'age SJ 



Savannah State 
Track Meet 

Savannahh State College en- 
tered the District 6-A Track 
Meet held here April 21. 1962 
All of the colleges in the confer- 
ence participated in the meet. 
Edward Waters College won first 
place. Albany State placed sec- 
ond, and Savannah State third. 
Savannah State's tine showing 
at the meet was due to the great 
throwing of Raymond Harper, 
Fred Carter, and Anthony Shef- 
field. 

The two-mile run topped the 
afternoon's performance. Robert 
Patrick and his running mate. 
Hershel Robinson, Jr., won sec- 
ond and third place respectively 
picking up eight points for Sa- 
vannah State's Tigers. We should 
like to honor them for running 
a run they had not practiced. 
For it was their first time run- 
ning track. Congratulations to 
these very fine athletes! 



Program on 
(Citizenship (/ivcn 
By Alphas 

By Samuel M, Truell 

Dr. Robert P. Daniel, president 
of Virginia State College, was 
the speaker for the college ves- 
per service on April 29, presented 
by Beta Phi Lambda and Delta 
Eta chapters of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, Inc., during their ob- 
servance of education week. 

"Education for Citizenship" 
was the theme from which Dr. 
Daniel spoke. Highlights of his 
address were centered around 
the importance of education in 
gaining true citizenship in the 
space age and the Negro as a 
part of the new frontier— a so- 
ciety without racial barriers and 
discrimination. 

Two awards were presented to 
the Alpha Men of the Year. The 
first award for outstanding work 
in the fraternity and commun- 
ity during the year 1961, and the 
second award went to Mr. Prince 
Jackson. Jr.. for outstanding 
work in the community and 
service to Alpha. 

The Alpha band was increased 
by the Initiation of eleven new 
members. They are as follows: 
Willie Richard Shinhoster, Wil- 
liam Wellons, Clyde Jenkins. 
Aberdeen A. Allen, Luther Mack 
Brown, Thomas Alexander 
Wilkes, Otis Mitchell and Samuel 
M- Truell. 

Delta Eta chapter's newly 
elected officers for 1962-63 are 
as follows: President, Otis Cox; 
vice president, Benjamin Col- 
bert; secretary. William Wellons; 
dean of pledges. Charles A. Phil- 
lips; asslstent dean of pledges. 
Percy Harden; corresponding 
secretary, Otis Mitchell; finan- 
cial secretary, Reginald Rhodrl- 
quez; treasurer, Alvin Jones; 
sargeant - at - arms, Samuel M. 
Truell; chaplin, Willie Shinhos- 
ter; editor to the Sphinx, Clyde 
Jenkins, and liaison between 
graduate and undergraduate 
chapter, Lawrence Hutchins. 



Debators Plan 
For Next Season 

By Sam Truell 

The Savannah State College 
Debating Society is busy formu- 
lating plans for the 1962-63 sea- 
son. The success enjoyed by the 
team recently has prompted Its 
members to commence study and 
research for future competition. 
The televising of national inter- 
collegiate debates locally has 
created a growing interest in 
debating. 

On Wednesday evening, May 
8, the organization elected of- 
ficers for the forthcoming sea- 
son. Bobby Hill was elected 
president, Verlyn Bell, vice- 
president, James Brown, secre- 
tary, Mannie Roberts, treasurer 
and Samuel M, Truel. reporter. 

The outgoing president, Sam- 
uel Williams, was commended 
for his participation during the 
time he was affiliated with the 
group. 



SSC Business 
Department Holds 
Annual Exhibit 

The class In Materials and 
Methods of Teaching Business 
Subjects, under the direction of 
Miss Albertha E, Boston, assist- 
ant professor of business admin- 
istration, held its annual ex- 
hibit from May 16-18 during the 
hours of nine to three o'clock in 
Morgan Hall. Room 5. The ad- 
mission was free and all persons 
were Invited to attend. 

The following are the members 
of the class, their classification, 
and area of concentration during 
this course: Miss Eleanor Boyd, 
junior, business writing; Miss 
Leonia Brown, junior, business 
writing; Miss Darnell Dixon, 
junior, I. B. M. Card Punch; Miss 

(tonlinued on Page 5) 




A True Lovvr''s Story 

By Hershel J. Robinson. Jr, 
The little road to happiness 

It Is not hard to find; 
It might not lead to wealth and 
fame 
But to a contentment and 
peace of mind. 
It may have its changing day 
No matter which way It may 
sway. 
It always at night and sometimes 
Seems to bring us closer to- 
gether. 
So my darling, De Ann, love me 
forever 
And let not our love die never. 

Please open your heart and let 
me inside 
Find a place in your heart. 

A place for me. 

I've hard so many tears since 

we're apart. 
I've had so many fears here in 

my heart. 



N'uw th.it ihr lifat is on. the 
male students at Savannah State 
are falling out in trousers, suits 
and sports coats made of the 
ever popular dacron and cotton 
poplin materials. 

The trousers come in various 
shades of olive, brown, tan, and 
stone mist, the most popular col- 
ors for men this spring. These 
colors are also found In suits and 
sports coats. 

Charles Phillips, pictured 
above, models the latest campus 
fad. He Is wearing a black pop- 
lin coat with tan poplin trousers, 
a blue and white striped snap- 
tab shirt, a red muted tie and of 
course, the ever popular dirty 
sneakers. 

Oh! The brief case Is to fool 
the public. It's just another fad. 



Chess Club 
()r<;anized 

If you hear students at Savan- 
nah State talking about "bish- 
ops," "rooks," or knockouts, the 
chances are pretty good that 
they aren't referring to members 
of the clergy, first year athletes 
or fistic encounters In which one 
competitor spent ten seconds on 
the canvas. 

The above mentioned words 
are terms used in the faclnatlng 
game of chess. Several months 

ago, several persons affiliated 
with Savannah State College 
met with the Intention of organ- 
izing a systematic approach to 
mastering the fundamentals of 
the game. 

According to George Grlmsley, 
sophomore business major and 
acting president of the club, 
meetings are held twice weekly 
to discuss the members' playing 
efficiency. The approach they 
use is very scientific. Beginning 
with the elementary principles, 
history and special points about 
the game they move on to the 
more complicated movements 
and techniques. 

Chess is regarded as one of 
the most demanding games In 
so far as thinking power is con- 
cerned. It Is very popular In 
Russia, especially among scholars 
and Intellectuals. In the cur- 
ricula of our three military aca- 
demies are found courses in 
chess. It is felt that this game 
is one of the most practical ap- 
plications of military strategy. 

Frederick Brown, II, T. P. 
Goyal. George Grlmsley and sev- 
eral graduates of Savannah 
State comprise the chess club. 



Have a Happy 
Vacation 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



May-Jane. 1962 



NINE HONORED FOR SERVICE 






W. Verfiil Winters 



l.err>y W. Brown 



Dr. Joan L. Gordon 




. / 



Josephine F. Hubert 





Varnetta K. Frazicr 

Bon 

Voyage, 

Seniors 



C. Vernon Cl-iy 



Luelta Hawkins 



THE SSC MEN'S GLEE CLUB United Negro College Fiiiitl 
TOURS EASTERN STATES Drive To Get Underway 



The Savannah State College 
Men's Glee Club, under the di- 
rection of Mr. James Thompson 
Jr,, made a ten-day tour of sev- 
eral Eastern United States, April 
27 through May 6, 1962. This is 
the first time such an extensive 
tour has been taken by the 
group. 

The twenty-six member glee 
club sang In concert at churches 
and high schools in seven states 
and twelve cities- "The Omni- 
potence" by Franz Schnbert. 
"Rigolette Octets" by Gulseppe 
Verdi, ''The Battle Hymn of the 
Republic" and "Marry A Woman 
Uglier Than You" were the most 
popular selections for encores. 
There was no admission charge. 

The Spring Tour itinerary in- 
cluded appearances in Wilming- 
ton. North Carolina; Roanoke. 
Virginia; Lexington, Virginia; 
Washington. D. C-; Laurel. Dela- 
ware; Atlantic City, New Jersey; 
Jenkintown, Pennsylvania; New 
York City, New York; Montclair, 
New Jersey; Newark, New Jersey; 
Germantown, Pennsylvania and 
Alexandria, Virginia. 

While in New York, the Men's 
Glee Club cut a tape at Radio 
City which is to be broadcast 
from coast to coast on NBC in 
the near future. 

According to Mr. Thompson, 
another tour will be scheduled 
for next year. It will be more 
extensive, covering Massachu- 
setts and Connecticut- Mr. 
Thompson also expressed the 
desire to increase the size of the 
glee club from twenty-six to 
approximately thirty or thirty- 
five members by next year. 

Many letters and telegrams, 
praising the recent tour, have 
been received by Dr. William K, 
Payne, president of Savannah 
State College. 



Members of the Men's Glee 
Club include: Harvey Bryant. 
Lemuel Campbell. Ray Charles 
Carson. John Durden. Eugene 
Dryer. David Foster. William 
Hagins, Lawrence Hutchins, 
Rowland Jackson, Frank James, 
Linwood Jones, Marvin Kirkland, 
Albert Lewis. Charles McCray, 
John Calvin Reed, Henry Strong, 
Frank Tompkins. Willie L. Tur- 
ner, Joseph Washington. James 
T Williams, Joseph Williams, 
Thomas Williams, Lawrence Wil- 
son, Roosevelt Winfrey and 
Northern Moore, 

Miss Rose Overstreet, pianist, 
and Miss Althea Morton, chap- 
eron, accompanied the group. 



I >rni7 If inters Is Chairman 



SavmiiKih 

Stalf Local 

St'lutlarsliip 

Membership 

Appeal 



SSC Graduate 
Promolt'd 

Dr. George S. Kent, associate 
professor in English, has been 
promoted to a full professorship 
in the English Department. He 
was graduated from Savannah 
State College and received his 
Master of Arts and doctorate 
from Boston University. He in- 
structed English at and became 
dean of Delaware State College, 
taught at Samford before join- 
ing Quinniplac College faculty. 
Dr. Kent is advisor to the 
monthly and yearly student pub- 
lications at Quinnipiac, is a 
member of the National Council 
of English Teachers and the Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People, 
Dr. Kent lives with his wife and 
two children, Edward. 8, and 
Sherald, 6, at 14 Ives Street, 
Handen. 



HAPPY 

VACATION 



11 . 

The 1962 Savannah Negro College Fund Drive will get underway 
May 17, with Mr, W, Vergil Winters, Professor of Math-Pyhsics at 
Savannah State College and Chairman of the Drive, spearheading 
the movement. 

Other key figures in the drive 
are Mrs, Frankie Ellis, Vice 
Chairman; Miss Lola Dison, Sec- 
retary; Mr, E, A. Bertrand, 
Treasurer; Mr, W. C, Ervin, Di- 
rector; Augusta-Savannah area; 
and Dr, E, K, Williams, Assistant 
Director. 

A federation of 32 independent 
colleges and universities in 11 

southern states, the United Ne- 
gro College Fund, Inc. has as its 
main objective, raising money 
to help maintam high academic 
standards among Its member 
colleges and to enable them to 
offer scholarships to promising 
students who otherwise could not 
continue their education. 

"The private Negro college is 
unique in the American social 
order for more reasons than its 
lacial designation. In fact, its 
identity as a 'Negro College.' 
while never a cause for shame, 
was an Identity that was im- 
posed, deriving from the most 
easily observable aspect of the 
college — its Negro student body 
— rather than growing out of 
the essential meaning and pur- 
pose of the institution," states 
the UNCP Board of Directors. 

Today, the 71 private institu- 
tions of higher learning for Ne- 
groes have an enrollment of 
28,380, or approximately 33 per- 
cent of the Negro students at- 
tending predominantly Negro in- 
stitutions. 

With the help of thoughtful 
Savannahians, the UNCF will be 
able to help hundreds of Geor- 
gia students further their edu- 
cation and help our Georgia 
private institutions acquire new 
structures to build finer men 
and women. Will you lend a 
hand? 



The appeal of the Savannah 
State College Annual Alumni 
Scholarship and the Savannah 
Alumni Chapter of the Savan- 
nah State College National 
Alumni Association began Sun- 
day and will end the second 
Sunday in June. All graduates, 
and former students are re- 
quested to participate. The goal 
is $10,000, 

Leonard D, Law, Personnel As- 
sistant. Union Bag-Camp Paper 
Corporation, is the appeal chair- 
man. Prince Jackson. Jr,, As- 
sistant Professor, Math-Physics. 
Savannah State College, is the 
Alumni Secretary, Jame E. Lu- 
ten, Jr,. Principal. Thompkins 
High School, is the president of 
the local chapter, and Dr. W. K. 
Payne, President of Savannah 
State College, Is Honorary Chair- 
man. 

The Alumni contest will qual- 
ify Savannah State College for 
more national defense loans. Ac- 
cording 10 Leonard D, Law, ap- 
peal chairman. "The Alumni gift 
is an investment in the future 
of higher education. 




William B. Nelson 

Faculty Honorees 
At Presidents 
Anniversary 

To share in the Silver Anni- 
versary of President William K, 
Payne are nine faculty members 
who have given twenty-five or 
more years of service to Savan- 
nah State College. 

But William B. Nelson, Pro- 
fessor of Industrial Education, 
will reflect upon past years from 
a different point of view. Hav- 
ing spent seventeen years at Sa- 
vannah State College, he retires 
this June. 

W, Vergil Winters, Professor 
of Physical Sciences, came to 
Savannah State College in 1927. 
A year later Leroy W- Brown 
Joined the staff- He is now as- 
sistant Professor of Auto Tech- 
nology- 

Dr, Joan L, Gordon was a li- 
brarian when she joined the 
staff in 1929. She is now a Pro- 
fessor of Social Sciences. 

Mrs, Varnetta K, Frazier, col- 
lege dietician, and William E, 
Griffin, Assistant Professor of 
Social Sciences, came in 1930. 
Mr, Griffin helped to organize 
the first basketball tournament 
held at Savannah State College. 

In 1932. Josephine F. Hubert 
and C, Vernon Clay came to the 
college. Mrs. Hubert is presently 
employed as secretary and As- 
sistant to the Co-ordinator of 
General Education, and Mr, Clay 
is Associate Professor of Chemis- 
try. 

Luella Hawkins, last of the 
nine, came to Savannah State 
in 1934. She is now Associate 
Professor and Reference Libra- 
rian. 



Happy 
Vacation 



All institutions of higher edu- 
cation must seek new financial 
resources to buttress their work. 
The best and most stable source 
is through Alumni contributions. 
By the Alumni will to give con- 
tributions we can mold a greater 
S,S,C,, and get help from other 
sources in the community." 

Prince Jackson. Jr., Alumni 
Secretary pointed out that the 
Alumni gift will increase our 
number of student scholarships 
and will aid in many other 
needed institutional endeavors. 

James E. Luten. the Alum! 
Chapter president says, "An 
Alumnus will always be identi- 
fied by the reputation his or her 
Alma Mater has attained. It 
behooves every graduate, ex- 
student, and parent to make 
sure SSC is always the best!" 



May-June. 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Pase 5 



Pilot Project to 
Begin Here 

By Patricia Quarterman 



It was recently announced 
ticipating high schools will be 
educational experiment. 

Savannah State College and 
the Southern Education Founda- 
tions will jointly sponsor the 
program designed to determine 
effectiveness of four weeks of 
intensive educational prepara- 
tion on; 111 their subsequent 
scholastic achievement, and; (2) 
removing educational difficul- 
ties. 

Beginning on June 25th and 
running through July 20th. 
twenty students selected from 
Tompkins, Beach. Johnson, Lib- 
erty County, William James. 
Swainsboro High and Industrial 
and Ballard Hudson will begin 
their rigorous academic training. 

Selection of Participants 

Students must (li be inter- 
ested in attending college (pre- 
ferably SSC ) ; 1 2 1 possess "B" 
averages in high school work; 
i3) be of good moral character 
and i4) meet all admission re- 
quirements for entrance to Sa- 
vannah State College. 

Contents 

The specific contents of in- 
struction will finally be deter- 
mined in accordance with the 
results of achievements test and 
the objectives of the project. 
Evidence from high school and 
freshman tests points conclu- 
sively to a program that pri- 
marily emphasizes reading and 
communication in words and 
number. 



Scott 

iConlhueti irom Page 3) 

conducted special sections on 
Books Are New and Reporting 
Library News. 

The highlights of the con- 
vention included the keynote 
speaker, Mr. Leslie Moore, Exec- 
utive Editor of the Worcester 
Telegram and Gazette of Wor- 
cester, Massachusetts, who spoke 
from the theme "Tomorrow's 
Journalists." Later in the after- 
noon, presentation of the awards 
for reporting the Civil Rights 
Conference for Michigan High 
School and College Editors were 
made, music by the University 
musicians and presentations of 
the Golden Pen Awards for Serv- 
ic e to Scholastic Journalism; 
Honor Citation. Announcements 
of the John Lewis and Clara 
Moffatt Brumm Scholarship for 
1962 and Awards for Reporting 
were made. 

To climax the convention, one 
of the most popular of the 
university's many activities, the 
bi-annual "Michigras" parade 
opened the spring benefit carni- 
val on campus. 



that 20 students from seven par- 
the group specimen in a unique 

Benefits 

Although the work wit! carry 
no college credit, those who do 
exceptionally well may have the 
opportunity to qualify for ad- 
vanced courses upon registra- 
tion for classes here and may 
thereby reduce the time nor- 
mally required to complete work 
toward a degree. 

In addition to this, partici- 
pants will have an opportunity 
to remove any educational de- 
ficiencies that might otherwise 
retard their academic progress. 
This will certainly provide for 
greater achievement on the col- 
legiate level. 

Along with the benefits al- 
ready mentioned, participants 
who are in need of financial help 
may have greater opportunity 
for scholarship loans and grant- 
in aids. 

The director of the project is 
Dr E, K. Williams, coordinator of 
General Education at Savannah 
State College, 



Business 

(Contimicd Irom Pane Jl 

Betty Hansford, junior, short- 
hand; Miss Bernita Kornegay, 
junior, bookkeeping; Miss Ira A. 
Snelson. junior, shorthand: Miss 
Rozzie Snelson. junior, business 
law; Mrs. Dorothy B, Wilson, 
senior, business law; and Miss 
Geneva Seigler, junior, short- 
hand, 

Miss Merion Dixon, a senior in 
the division of business adminis- 
tration, will serve as student 
judge. Members of the faculty 
and staff who will serve as 
judges are Mrs. Ella W. Fisher, 
Miss Willie Mae Julian, Mrs. Far- 
nese H. Lumpkins, and Dr. W, A, 
Mercer, Miss Marcelle E. Rhodri- 
quez, an instructor in the divi- 
sion of business administration, 
will serve as coordinator of 
judges. 



riuirin Week Held 
Al Savaiuiali Stale 

The annual Charm Week Cele- 
bration at Savannah State Col- 
lege began Sunday, May 13. The 
theme for this year was, "To See 
the Stars," 

Mrs. Ella W. Fisher. Associate 
Professor of Health and Physi- 
cal Education at Savannah State 
College, opened the Charm Week 
activities as Vesper speaker, 
Sunday evening at 6 o'clock in 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

Mrs, Fisher, a native of Ocean 
Springs. Mississippi, attended 
Xavier University. New Orleans, 
La , Temple University and Co- 
lumbia University. She hold the 
B.S. and M.S. degrees in Health, 
Physical Education and Recrea- 
tion. 

During May I4th-I7th semi- 
nars, conducted by various fe- 
male organizations on campus, 
were held in the Audio-Visual 
Aids Center. Topics for the 
seminar discussions included: 
"Social Manners." "Grooming," 
"Voice Control." and the "Selec- 
tion of Proper Clothing." 

Miss Bernita Darby. Music 
consultant. Savannah -Chatham 
County Board of Education and 
staff announcer at WSOK Ra- 
dio, was the speaker for the all- 
college assembly held on Thurs- 
day. Following the address, in 
an impressive ceremony, Verdelle 
Lambert, senior, passed the man- 
tle of Athena to Bernita Korne- 
gay. highest ranking junior wo- 
man, in the annual passing of 
the mantle ceremony. 

A talent and Fashion Show on 
Thursday night concluded the 
17th annual Charm Week Cele- 
bration. 



AK Mil Sponsors 
Many Activities 

Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society 
rounded out its year's program 
with a number of interesting 
activities. 

On Sunday, May 6, Tea was 
held at the home of President 
and Mrs. William K. Payne. At 
this affair, which has become an 
annual event, recognition was 
given to those persons who had 
achieved scholastic honors dur- 
ing the year. 

The speaker for this occasion 
was Mrs. Luetta Colvin Upshur. 
Speaking of the poet, and illus- 
trating with poems by Robert 




Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur 



Wiley .A. Purdue 




Prince Jackson 



C. Vernon Clay 



Facnlty Members To Atlencl School 



White many of us will be busily 
enjoying ourselves this summer, 
some of our faculty members 
will be in school. This time, they 
will be on the other side of the 
desk. 

It has been announced that 
four of our faculty members 
have been awarded grants for 
summer study. 

Mrs. Luetta C. Upshur, Assist- 
ant Professor of English, will 
study at Peabody College. Nash- 
ville, Tennessee, under a pro- 
gram of assistance from the 
Southern Education Foundation. 
Mrs. Upshur was a four-year 
Regent's Scholar at Fort Valley 
State College and the recipient 
of a scholarship to Atlanta Uni- 
versity. She has also done ad- 
vanced study at Brcadloaf School 
of English and the University of 
Kansas. 

Mr, Wiley A. Purdue, Business 
Instructor, was awarded the Ford 
Fellowship to the summer and 
post - doctoral study program 
sponsored for the forth consecu- 
tive year by Indiana University's 



Graduate School of Business. 
Mr. Purdue was among twenty- 
five other business educators 
from a fifteen state area. 

Mr. Purdue, an accounting and 
General Business Instructor is a 
graduate of Morehouse College, 
Atlanta. He received the M.B.A, 
degree from Atlanta University, 
Atlanta, and has also done ad- 
vanced study at American Uni- 
versity, Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Prince Jackson, Instruc- 
tor of Mathematics and Physics, 
has been awarde:! a grant from 
the National Science Foundation 
to study at the University of 
Kansas, June through August, 
In September, he will enroll at 
Harvard University, Cambridge, 
Mass., where he will study mod- 
ern mathematics. The credits 
earned during the year's work 
will be counted toward his Ph.D. 
degree. 



Frost, Mrs. Upshur described the 
artist as a philosopher, a creator, 
and a clairvoyant. After the 
address, graduate members of 
Alpha Kappa Mu, tutors and 
aspirants were presented. 

On May 21. a colloquy was held 
in the reading room of the col- 
lege library. This event, the 
third in a series to have been 
presented by Alpha Kappa Mu, 
began at 4 o'clock p.m. An ex- 
pert panel composed of faculty 
members and a lay panel com- 
posed of student leaders dis- 
cussed the topic: "The Impact of 
Student Leadership on College 
Life. 



Congratulations 
Seniors 



Meet the Professor 

WASHINGTON, D. C. — The 
adage that "seeing is believing" 
is graphically applied by Edwin 
L Peterson in his freshman Eng- 
lish composition classes at the 
University of Pittsburgh. Pro- 
fessor Peterson, who will appear 
on "Meet the Professor" on the 
ABC-TV network, Sunday, May 
20, 2;30 to 3:00 p.m.. EDT, pro- 
jects onto a 10' X 10' movie 
screen color transparencies. 
drawings, written material, over- 
lays, and non-objective designs 
that, not only command the at- 
tention of the students, but viv- 
idly portray proper sentence 
construction and writing tech- 
niques. 

Professor Peterson analyzes 
great works of literature and his 
own students' compositions a 
paragraph at a time by flashing 
them on the screen from his 
"magic lantern," in reality a 
small projection machine that 
requires no dimming of class- 
room lights; in this way, the 
class benefits as a whole from 
the visual lecture. However, 
Prof. Peterson also attains rap- 



SSC Alumni Play 
Important Role in 
Life of Savannah 

By Wilton C. Scott 

The Savannah State College 
Alumni Scholarship and Solici- 
tation is now in progress and the 
community can look with pride 
on the work of the graduates 
and former students of Savan- 
nah State College. 

In talking with graduate John 
McGlockton, former president of 
the Hub and member of numer- 
ous other organizations as well 
as a member of the board of 
directors of the Carver Savings 
Bank, he states. "We can never 
repay our Alma Mater for what 
it has given us but certainly we 
can try." 

It has been recognized that 
the majority of public school 
teachers In Georgia as welt as 
other states are former students 
of Savannah State College. In 
looking at Savannah in particu- 
lar, it appears that some 90% of 
the teachers are products of 
State, That is true of principals 
also. Seventy per cent of the 
Negro policemen in Savannah 
either graduated or attended Sa- 
vannah State College. The same 
is true of civil service workers, 
agricultural extension workers, 
proprietors, and government em- 
ployees, 

It is obvious that these very 
prosperous graduates will re- 
spond readily to their Alma 
Maters giving freely ranging 
from $10 up. 

Dr, William K. Payne, Presi- 
dent of Savannah State, com- 
ments, "Savannah State College 
places much of Us hope and 
faith for continued growth and 
development in the Alumni. 
Their achievements and influ- 
ence in their respective locations 
continue to creat a large circle 
of Interested and dedicated 
friends. Their annual contribu- 
tions are playing a significant 
role in the growth and improve- 
ment of the College." 



port with individual students or 
small student groups In his of- 
fice in the Early American Room 
which achieves the personal, 
down-to-earth touch with Its 
open - hearth fireplace, low 
beamed ceiling, and planked ta- 
ble and benches. Here Prof. 
Peterson, who has authored 
Prose and poetry, meets with 
many of tomorrow's writers, for 
his students have won top writ- 
ing prizes in national competi- 
tion and have already seen their 
works published in leading 
American magazines, 

A native of Pittsburgh, Profes- 
sor Peterson earned his bache- 
lor's and master's degrees at the 
University of Pittsburgh; he also 
studied at Pennsylvania State 
University and the Carnegie In- 
stitute of Technology. 

He joined the faculty of the 
University of Pittsburgh as a 
graduate assistant in 1927 and 
has taught there ever since, ex- 
cept in 1951 when he served as 
visiting professor at the Univer- 
sity of New Mexico and 1960 
when he served as visiting pro- 
fessor and director of the Short 
Story Program at the University 
of Colorado. 

"MEET THE PROFESSOR," 
produced by the Public Affairs 
Office of ABC News in coopera- 
tion with the Association for 
Higher Education, NEA, is heard 
in special radio adaptations every 
Tuesday evening from 9:30 to 
9:55. EDT. on the ABC-radio net- 
work with host-commentator, 
Milton Cross. The radio show of 
May 22 will feature Dr. Patricia 
O'Connor, professor of linguis- 
tics at Brown University (Rhode 
Island). 



Pape 6 



THE Tir.F.R'S ROAH 



May-June, 1962 



SOME WHO SERVED US WELL 






nOKOIHV HKOWN 

■AlUntiaiit. Miss SSC 



EMMA SUE MiCRORY 

Miss SSC 



JlfANITA QUINN 

Attendant, Miss SSC 



ANNEl^E KENNEDY 







MAMIE CREEN 

Associate Eriitor 



VERDEELE LAMBERT 

President. AK Mil 



JAMES DeVOE 

President. Student Council 



BERNEiCE PINKNEY 

Editor. Tiger's Roar 





CAROLYN YINSON 



CHARLES ERAZIER 

President. Senior Class 



JUANITA MOON 



BOBBY BURGESS 

President, A$A 



How does a sciiool become a 
college or a college become a 
university? The freshmen come 
and bring a little learning with 
them and the seniors leave with- 
out talcing any away. 

We would like to think of this 
as being just a play on words 
and not a true definition, at 
least not on our campus. On 
June 5. between 70 and 80 sen- 
iors will leave SSC and will take 
away some "learning" and a lot 
more besides. 

Some of the campus' most out- 
standing students will graduate 
this year A kaleidoscopic view 



of the graduating class will bear 
out this statement. 

The campus will certainly miss 
the radiant beauty of Miss SSC, 
Emma Sue McCrory and her at- 
tendants. Juanita Quinn and 
Dorothy Brown, who represented 
SSC on so many occasions. 

Leadershipwise, Student Coun- 
cil President James DeVoe and 
Vice President Berneice Pinkney 
are among those leaving the 
campus after serving as heads of 
the student government. Senior 
representatives Joy Heywood and 
Louise Stewart Wllkerson will 
also graduate. 



SSC collegians will long re- 
member Annette Kennedy and 
Carolyn Vinson for their roles 
in Cameo Sketches and "Medea " 

To prove that more than just 
a little learning will accompany 
the seniors, take a look at the 
membership of Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Society. It will lose eight 
of Its ten members. Dorothy 
Brown. James DeVoe. Charles 
Frazier, Mamie Green, Annette 
Kennedy, Verdell Lambert. Juan- 
ita Moon and Berneice Pinkney 
win bid the society farewell. 

The Tiger's Roar will lose Ed- 
itors Berneice Pinkney, Verdell 



Lambert, Associate Editors Ma- 
mie Green and James DeVoe. 

In a surprise move, the stu- 
dent body was asked to name 
their choices of the five most 
outstanding seniors in the June 
graduating class. There were no 
criteria given as a basis for se- 
lection other than being known 
for performing some function 
for the college, nor was there a 
list of candidates. Ail prospec- 
tive seniors were eligible. Look- 
ing over the list of the five se- 
lected, we find James DeVoe in 
first place, Charles Frazier in 
second and Verdell Lambert 
third. Emma Sue McCrory was 



selected for fourth place and 
Bobby Burgesses fifth. 

Yes, seniors, we are taking 
quite a bit away with us. includ- 
ing one of the senior class ad- 
visors. Lest our heads be swelled 
so that they exceed previous 
measurements, a small reminder. 
The wall of SSC will not crumble 
and fall because of our leaving. 
As a matter of fact, most of the 
positions have been already 
filled. 

So turn the wheels of prog- 
ress. 



May. June, 1962 



THE TICF.RS ROAR 



Page 7 




Deltas Celebrate National 
May Week at SSC 



Delta Nu and Savannah Alum- 
nae Chapters of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority celebrated Na- 
tional May Week at Savannah 
State College Sunday, May 20, at 
Vespers Service beginning at 6:00 
p.m. Dr. Jeanne L. Noble. Na- 
tional President of Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority was the guest 
speaker. 

Dr. Noble is a native of Al- 
bany. Georgia and is currently 
assistant professor, Center for 
Human Relation Studies at New 
York University. She was for- 
merly Guidance Counselor and 
Director of Freshman Orienta- 
tion at the City College. New 
York; Assistant Professor of So- 
cial Science at Albany State Col- 
lege. Albany. Georgia; Dean of 
Women, Langston University. 
Langston. Oklahoma and Re- 
search Assistant in the Program 
of Guidance and School Coun- 
seling, Board of Higher Educa- 
tion. New York City. She has 
been a Visiting Professor during 
summer sessions at Tuskegee In- 
stitute and the University of 
Vermont. 

Dr. Noble received her under- 
graduate training at Howard 
University. Master's and Doc- 
tor's degrees at Teachers Col- 
lege, Columbia University, with 
specialization in Guidance and 
Developmental Psychology. She 
has studied further at the Uni- 
versity of Birmingham, England, 

A recent book oi hers. The 
Negro Woman's College Educa- 



Spri 



By Lois Carson 
Spring is the time 
That thrills most of us. 
To go to dances — 
We think we must. 
Everything is pretty; 
Everything is gay 
This is the time 
When most lovers say, 
"I love you darling" 
In their own special way. 
It is the time 
When birds sing 
And girls get 
Their engagement rings. 
Spring is the time 
For flowers to bloom 
And for the 
Population to resume! 



tioii, received the Pi Lambda 
Theta Research Award in 1955. 
Dr. Noble has contributed sev- 
eral articles in professional jour- 
nals in her academic field. A 
textbook, co-authored with Dr. 
Margaret Fisher entitled College 
Educatio nas Personnel Develop- 
ment was published in 1960. 

In New York, Dr. Noble is a 
member of the Executive Com- 
mittee and Board of Urban 
League of Greater New York On 
the National scene she serves as 
National President of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority. Inc., an 
organization of 30,000 college 
women in 38 states, the Repub- 
lic of Haiti, and Liberia, Africa; 
she has just completed a three 
year term on the Commission on 
the College Student of the Amer- 
ican Council on Education; she 
IS a member of The National 
Board of the Girl Scouts of the 
U.S.A. and serves as Chairman 
of the Study-Grant Committee 
for this organization. She is also 
Secretary of the Women's Com- 
mittee on Africa. 

Dr. Noble serves a three year 
term to the Defense Advisory 
Committee on Women in the 
Services (better known by its 
short title— DACOWITS) by the 
Secretary of Defense, serving as 
Chairman of the Sub-Committee 
on Education. She is a member 
of the Committee on Federal 
Employment Policies and Prac- 
tices of the President's Commis- 
sion on The Status of Women 

She is listed in Who's Who 
Among American Women; Wo- 
man of the Year ( 1959 ) New 
York State Beautician's Associa- 
tion; Recipient of Sojourner 
Truth Award — 1960 (National 
Association of Negro Business 
and Professional Women's Clubs. 
Inc.) 



National Teacher 
Exainiiiatioii to 
Be Adniiiiistered 

The National Teacher Exami- 
nations will be administered at 
Savannah State College, July 28. 
1962, The final date for filing ap- 
plication is June 12, 1962. For 
further information please con- 
tact the Office of Testing and 
Guidanct^. 



Bowling Finals Held 

NEW YORK, May 9— The finals of the 550,000 Tournament of 
Champions, which will be bowled at the AMF-equipped Play Bowi 
Lanes in Indianapolis, Indiana, will be seen coast-to-coast over the 
ABC-TV network on Sunday, May 20 from 5:00 p.m until 6:30 p.m. 

Eastern Daylight Time, 

The tournament, the first of ~ ^ ~ ~— 

its kind, will be made up of a 
field of 25 bowlers. Every one of 
them is a champion in his own 
right, having won either a 
Professional Bowlers Association 
tourney or one of the top na- 
tional titles. Such stars as Dick 
Weber, current "Bowler of the 
V'Mi" who is the All-Star cham- 
pinii and has won more P.B.A. 
tt.uirneys than any other bowler; 
Don Carter, World's winner; 
Fred Lening; Harry Smith; Glen 
Allison; Carmen Salvmo; Vern 
Downing; George Howard; and 
many other great names of 
bowling will compete for the top 
prize of $15,000. 

The bowlers will begin the 
tournament on Saturday. May 19 
by rolling 24 games. Each bowler 
will roll against every other 
bowler. The 25th game will be 
a "position" game. Each bowler 
will bowl the man who imme- 
diately precedes him in the 
scoring, thus second-place man 
bowls the first-place man, fourth 
against third, sixth against fifth 
and so on through the entire 
list. 

In this round, as in the 24 
preceding games, the bowler is 
credited with one point for each 
game he wins and one point for 
every 30 pins he knocks down. 

The three top scorers meet on 
TV and the winner is determined 
by total plnfall for two games. 

As with many bowling spec- 
taculars of the past, AMF will 
coproduce the "500" Festival 
Tournament of Champions. 



A True 
Lover^s Story 

By Hershel J. Robinson, Jr. 

Open your heart and let me in- 
side 
I would rather have De Ann's 
love than pride. 
I've tried so many, many ways, 
so many days 
Please make my life begin and 
not end. 
Open your heart and let me in. 

Darling, we make the world in 
which we live. 
By the goals we see, the 
heights we pursue. 
And the things we are supposed 
to do. 
What is the place in which we 
dwell 
Whether it be a heaven, a para- 
dise, or hell- 
It's ours, so lets hope for only 
the best. 
So as to live in peace and in 
reality. 
Which especially receives the 
best. 
Oh! my darling, close your eyes 
And let the visions come alive. 
And don't let them fade 

Like the evening ocean tide. 
The breeze may rupture the 
waves in the sea, 
But deep in your heart I hope 
it will always be me. 

Wherever I go. and whatever I 
do 
I'll always worry, wait, love, 
and dream of you. 
Our summit, our goals, are for- 
ever to be reached, 
Although the road may some- 
time get steep 
And the little river of our life 
too deep. 
I will always say your love is 
my peak. 
But if we didn t dream. Darling 
wt could not see. 



Y.M.C.A. Players 

Presentt'd 

"A Dislaiil Holl" 

By Charles A. Phillips 

" Distant Bell," was the pathe- 
tic narrative of a mother who 
has been misunderstood and has 
thus been treated as one who 
was insane. It all began when 
her husband, James, had her 
committed to a rest home early 
in her married life. Although, at 
times her actions were a bit ir- 
regular, she was not lacking In 
wisdom and understanding, 

The mother. Mrs. Lucy Greer, 
a leading role played by Miss 
Jewel Grant, a graduate of How- 
ard University, a teacher of spe- 
cial education, and a six-year 
member of the Y. Players, has 
the strange obsession that she 
has lived in other periods of our 
civilization. A great part of her 
problem has been that of her 
brother-in-law. Burton Greer, 
which was played by Charles A. 
Phillips, a Junior, majoring In 
Social Science, a prominent 
character in "Dark Victory" and 
a third year member of the Y. 
piayers, who felt that she should 
be committed. However he did 
succeed in having committed 
her iavorite daughter Waverly, 
which was played by Mrs. Sally 
M, Marlon, a graduate of Morgan 
State College where she partici- 
pated in drama, a third year 
member of the Y. Players. 

The story became complicated 
when as a young man John 
Greighton, a leading part, played 
by Daniel Washington, a teacher 
of English, and a four year mem- 
ber of the Y. Players, who has 
appeared In several productions 
of the College Playhouse, came 
to work in their town and found 
himself interested in two of the 
daughters, one the serious type, 
the other the gay type. 

Flagg. played by Rose Baker, a 
senior at Savannah State Col- 
lege, a college Playhouse mem- 
ber, majoring in Social Science 
and is active in many campus 
organizations. The third daugh- 
ter, Barrett, played by Flora 
Braxton, a senior majoring in 
Business Administration, a mem- 
ber of the College Playhouse, 
and many campus organizations, 
the quiet type, built up her bit- 
terness for her mother and fi- 
nally blows up. 

Others In the cast were Mamie 
Adams, Jean Seabrook. Sarah 
Ellison. Lawrence Mock, and 
Benjamin Colbert. 



Technical Science 
News Notes 

In the industrial and technical 
science area of Savannah State 
College, the technical science 
club has just finished its most 
recent activity which was a fund 
raising boatride to Dafuski Is- 
land The funds will be used to 
defray the operational expenses 
of the club. 

One of the purposes of the club 
is to acquaint the students with 
the many areas encompassed in 
the technical sciences. It strives 
also to heighten the competitive 
spirit of its members. 

Membership in the technical 
science club is both a challenge 
and an honor. The challenge is 
to keep pace with the ever 
changing industrial and scien- 
tific growth of the space age. 
The honor is granted to those 
who successfully meet the chal- 
lenge, 

Ernest Brunson, president of 
the technical science club, was 
recently elected vice-president of 
the Student Council. 



NAIA Track 
Leaders 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Two 
iNortheast Louisiana State Col- 
lege athlets are the only double 
leaders In the latest National 
Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics iNAIA) track statistics. 

Don Styron has posted the 
fastest times in two hurdle 
events. His :13.8 in the 120- 
highs is two-tenths of a second 
faster than Texas Southern's 
Barney Allen, and his ;22.5 in the 
220-lows Is two-fifths faster than 
his nearest competitor, again 
Allen. 

Teammate Don Eiland domi- 
nates the mile and the 880 with 
4:10.4 and 1,52,2 clockings. Fred 
Norrls, the 40-year-old sopho- 
more at McNeese (La.) State. 
has the best two-mile time. 
9:07.3, and Leslie Hegedus of 
Central lO.) State owns the fast- 
est thrco-mile time— 14:20.1. 

Robert Hayes, the sensational 
sophomore from Florida A & M, 
has equalled the accepted 100- 
yard dash world record of :09.2. 
R. L, Lasater of East Texas State, 
with :204, leads a field of eight 
sprinters that have bettered the 
NAIA 220-yard dash record of 
:21.0. However, NAIA records are 
only set at the final meet, this 
year at Sioux Falls, S. D,, on June 
1-2. 

Ray Saddler of Texas Southern 
leads the 440-yard dash field 
with :47.1, and Russell Rogers 
of Maryland State paces the 440- 
yard hurdle list with :51.5. 

Pacific Lutheran's star basket- 
ball center — Hans Albertsson — 
has the best high jump, 6-lOVj. 
Albertsson Is a 8-8, 220-pound 
junior from Tranas, Sweden. Bill 
Miller of McMurry (Tex.t has 
the best broad jump to date at 
25-61^. Luther Brown of Lincoln 
(Mo.) leads the hop, step, and 
jump with 46-ll'!'i. 

Stan Sanders of Whlttler 
(Califi)— the NAIA 1961 football 
All-America end selection — has 
thrown the discus 175-10'/^, and 
Kearney (Neb.) State's Francis 
Hlrcock has the best shot put of 
the year 54-4yi. 



Track Meet at 
Savannah State 

Edward Waiters College of 
Jacksonville piled up a total of 
40 points to win the annual 
Southeastern Athletic Confer- 
ence track meet held on the 
athletic field at Savannah State. 

The Waters team captured sev- 
eral first and second places in 
the competition. The Ploridlans 
showed superior strength over 
the other teams in the runs and 
relays. 

Runner-up Clafin of Orange- 
burg placed second with 33.3 
points. The top contributor to 
Clafin's cause was Samuel Booker 
who came in first in the 220- 
yard dash and the 120-yard low 
hurdles. 

Savannah State, the usual 
conference track rulers, mus- 
tered a total of 31.6 points to 
place third. Displaying signs of 
poor conditioning, the Tigers 
won two firsts in the field events 
with a 159 ft. javelin throw by 
Raymond Harper and a 20 ft. 
6.5 in, broad jump by Thomas 
Williams. Robert Patrick and 
Herschel Robinson won 2nd and 
3rd place in the two-mile run. 
Roland Nash and Anthony Shef- 
field tied for second in the high 
jump. 

Versatile Fred Carter staged a 
terrific duel with Albany's Art 
Gamble in the pole vault. Carter 
vaulted 10 ft. 2 in. before losing 
out to Gam.ble. 

Although he was a favorite to 

win tht low hurdles, pole vault 

and t^ ; discus throw. Carter lost 

uf narrowly In ail these events. 



rage 8 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



May-June, 1962 




TO REMEMBER 

1 — Ira Siii>lsoii, siuorfMwfiil oaiidiHote for Minn SSC lille, signs for lior ttullul. 2 — Tlie 
Ocoiioe Hif;h Srhool Chorus in conccrl. 3 — Mrs. E. W. Fisher, Vespt-r speukcr for ihc Atniiial 
Cimrni Week 01)Sfrvuiict'. 4 — Discussins the rlrctioii oiimide the polling place. 5— Stuch-iils 
vii'winp the art cxhihil (hiring ihe Fine Aris Fe^lival. 6 — Miss Bernila Darhy, wpeaker for 
Charm Week's alhcoMege asseinhly. 7 — Mins Mary McDcw ilcnionslrulp^ proper niukc-up lech- 
ni«|iie!>. H — Alhiiny Slale Biiiul nl llie opening of ihe Fine Arls Festival. 9 — The SneUons view 
the Bu<^ineF,s Dept/s exhihil. 10 — Sc4.'iie from ihe rreative <lanee recital. 11 — Verdell Lam- 
hcrt passes the inuntle of Aiheiiia lo Bernila Koriicfiay during Charm Week. 12 — A scene 
from AK Kill's annual lea nl the home of rreoideni and Mrs. W. K.. Payne. 



jfeTlGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




June- July, 1962 



THE TICEICS ROAK 



15 



Volume .^^ Number 5 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE'S INlrJATPlLOT 
TRAINING PROGRAM ENDS SESSION 



Dr. Lynette Saine Serves As Consultant 

Reading Expert Visits SSC Ticenty Hifyh School Gratis AFTER FIFTEEN 




Participate In Educational 
Experiment At Savannah State 



YEARS OF 
SERVICE 



Dr. Lynette Saine of Atlanta University discusses reading prob- 
lems on first AH-ColIe^e Assembly. 



Dr. Lynette Saine, Professor 
of Education from Atlanta Uni- 
versity, was the featured speaker 
on the first All College Assembly 
for the Summer Session at Sa- 
vannah State College. 



The Atlanta University reading 
expert spoke on the importance 
reading comprehension in the 
learning process and how the 
reading skills of students may be 
improved. 



Savannah State Stndents 
Hold Interesting Jol>s 



Bernard Kent, Jr.. junior. Bi- 
ology major. Savannah, is em- 
ployed as a camp counselor at 
Camp Henry located in the state 
of New York for the summer 
season. 

Kent, serving as a counselor, 
will assume the responsibility of 
directing the physical and camp- 
ing activities of 18 campers who 
comprise some 90 boys attending 
Camp Henry for a three-week 
session, under the auspices of 
the famous Henry Street Settle- 
ment in New York City, 

The Henry Street Settlement 
is a group of houses located in 
New York City which is geared 
toward the purpose of helping 
persons in that community to 
build better lives for themselves 
and their community. Offering 
a wide variety of services to the 
New York community, the Henry 
Street Settlement serves more 
than 11,000 persons a year drawn 
from more than 40 racial and 
religious origins. Camp Henry 
for boys is only one of these 
services established to meet the 
need of our society. 

Kent is the second S.S.C, stu- 
dent to be employed by Camp 
Henry. Abraham L. Jones, a 
graduating senior, worked in 
this same position for two sum- 
mers. 



Therman Thomas, a junior. 
Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation major, has been ap- 
pointed to the position of Direc- 
tor of the Sophronia Tompkins 
Recreation Center, He assumed 
the responsibilities of the posi- 
tion in June of this year. The 
City Recreation Commission, 
through the Savannah Civil 
Service System, hired the stu- 
dent on basis of recommenda- 
tions from teachers, persons with 
whom he had previously been 
employed, and courses in his ma- 
jor that he has completed at 
Savannah State College. He has 
general supervision of the build- 
ing and its facilities, the per- 
sonnel employed at the gym. and 
its entire operation. One of his 
duties is to develop programs 
of group and individual partici- 
pation. These may or may not 
be athletic, in fact there are 
several activities open to adults 
and children such as arts and 
crafts and folk dancing. 

Thomas graduated from 
Tompkins High School in 1960 
and entered Savannah State the 
following fall. He has had five 
years experience as a football 
player, four as a regular starter 
at Tompkins and one as a player 
on the Savannah State team 
during his freshman year. 



Some of the students at Sa- 
vannah State this summer are 
not officially enrolled at the reg- 
istrar's office!! In fact they 
haven't paid their fees at the 
bursar's office!! 

No cause for alarm, though, 
the students I'm referring to are 
the group of outstanding high 
school graduates who partici- 
pated in the Pilot Study Project 
at Savannah State. 

The Pilot Training Program 
sponsored by the Southern Edu- 
cation Foundation and Savan- 
nah State College, began on June 
20 and ended on July 20. 

The students were tested dur- 
ing the early stages of the pro- 
gram to determine their mental 
abilities and scholastic achieve- 
ment. At the end of the program 
they will be tested again to ex- 
amine the effectivenes.s of the 
four weeks of intensified train- 
ing in reading, mathematics and 
science. 

Students participating were: 

Betty Jean Gordon. Jean But- 
ler and Shirley Connors, from 
Beach High School; Barbara 
Borne and Mary Joyce Reeves, 
Ballard-Hudson High School: 
Ruby Dean Clarke, Dorothy 
Brown and Sarah Nell Sinmions, 
William James High School; 
Jean Stewart, Barbara Jean Pray 
and Nathaniel Fuller. Liberty 
County High; Essie Grant and 
Elizabeth Miller from Tompkins 
High School; Romona Marks, 
Jeffrey James, Ethel Mae Rob- 
inson and Betty Jean Simmons. 
Sol C. Johnson; Bertha Moore. 
Robert Williams and Eugene 
Whitehead fro m Waynesboro 
High and Industrial Training 
School. Wayynesboro, Georgia. 

Miss Louise Owens and Mr. 
Robert Holt worked closely with 
the program. 

Dr. E. K. Williams, Co-ordina- 
tor of General Education, is di- 
rector of the project. 



Dr. Tucker Addod 
J\> CIk iiiislry Stall 

The Chemistry Department 
announced the appointment of 
Mr. Willie G. Tucker to the 
chemistry staff. Tucker studied 
at Tuskegee Institute, Tuskegee, 
Alabama where he received his 
B.S. and M.S. degrees. He has 
been a teaching fellow at the 
University of Oklahoma for the 
past four years, where he has 
completed all requirements for 
the Ph.D. in chemistry. 

As a graduate student at Ok- 
lahoma, Tucker worked on the 
preparation of Two-Chloropyru- 
din compound. He holds mem- 
bership in the Society of Xi, a 
national scientific honor society. 
and the American Chemical So- 
ciety. 

Dr. Pratt, chairman of the de- 
partment, is also a graduate of 
the University of Oklahoma. 

With the addition of Dr. Tuc- 
ker to the Staff, the department 
will be able to offer better train- 
ing to the majors as well as to 
majors in other areas, such as 
biology, who must have strong 
backgrounds in chemistry. This 
will be accomplished, at least in 
part, by providing well trained 
staff members. A further at- 
tempt will be made to increase 
speciliazation — that is to have on 
the faculty a Ph.D. in each of 
the five major areas of chemis- 
try—physical, analytical, inor- 
ganic, bio-and organic. Dr. Tuc- 
ker's area of specialization was 
organic chemistry and instru- 
mental analysis. Dr. Pratt con- 
centrated in bio-chemistry. 

With improved staffing, equip- 
ment and facilities, Pratt envis- 
sioned the possibility of Savan- 
nah State offering graduate 
courses and/or advanced degrees 
in chemistry. 





E. A, Bertrand, 

(]<)ni[>lroU<'r, 
Uesiiius 

By Benjamin Colbert 

After 15 year.s of service to 
Savannah State College, Mr. 
E. A. Bertrand is returning to the 
Virgin Islands to accept a posi- 
tion of Deputy Commissioner of 
Health in the Virgin Islands. 

Mr. Bertrand has returned to 
his native land after spending 
25 years In the United States. 
He came to SSC in 1947 and 
serveJ as Secretary of Veterans 
Affairs. He was later appointed 
to chief accountant, assistant 
comptroller and comptroller. 

Savannah State's loss is the 
Virgin Island's gain, Mr. Ber- 
trand, during his stay here, won 
the admiration of countless 
numbers of people in which he 
has come in contact. 



Artist Leaves Gift 

Mrs. E. A. Bertrand, wife of 
Savannah State Comptroller 
Emanuel Bertrand, has left a 
collection of original paintings 
to the college in hopes that the 
gifts will touch-off action that 
will result in the erection of a 
permanent art gallery on cam- 
pus. A pupil of Prof. Hampton. 
she is an accomplished student- 
artist of five years training in 
painting. Her works have been 
on display at the Ogunquit. 
Maine Art Show, the Atlanta 
University Art Show, National 
Conference of Artists Annual 
Show and the Jordon Art Gallery 
in Savannah. 



REGISTER 
AND 
VOTE! 



Fres. Payne, Miss Loreese Davis, chatting with Pilot Study students. 



THE Tir.ER-S ROAR 



June ■ July. 1062 



World News and Politics 



By Samuel M Trucl 

Tiie Abolilinii of llir 
Unit Svsleni 



In an effort to keep church 
and state separate as put forth 
in the U. S. Constitution, the 
Supreme Court outlawed the 
formalation and the enforcing 
of OFFICIAL prayers in public 
schools. 

The ruling came about as the 
result of the contesting of the 
officials of the New York pub- 
lic school system right to have 
children recite an OFFICIAL 
prayer prior to classes. The brief 
prayer said. "Almighty God, we 
acknowledge our dependence 
upon thee, and we beg thy bless- 
ings upon our parents, our 
teachers, and our country." 

Under tlie law students were 
not compelled to recite the 
prayer. These not In accord 
were allowed to leave during the 
religious exercise, but to the 
court this meant no difference, 
because the prayer was WRIT- 
TEN AND DIRECTED BY A 
GOBERNMENT BODY. To those 
who remained it was a religious 
exercise, "An official religious 
exercise is unconstitutional," the 
court said. 

This columnist fails to see why 
there is so much controversy 
over the issue — except on the 
part of the Southern congress- 
men and politicians who seek to 
disinfranchlse the court by pre- 
senting only part of tlie Issue to 
his constituents The court DID 
NOT OUTLAW PRAYER IN THE 
PUBLIC SCHOOLS, but made 
null and void the- official sanc- 
tioning of prayers by govern- 
ment. 

Today, more and more people 
are joining the ranks of the 
Goldwaters and/or Talmadges in 
saying that the Supreme Court 
is too powerful. These "right- 
ists," as they call themselves. 
declare that some of the power 
of the Supreme Court should be 
curtailed. These "right-wingers" 
claim that all of the Court's rul- 
ings since 1954 have been un- 
constitutional. 

They say nothing about the 
Dred Scott decision or the up- 
holding of the "separate-but- 
equal doctrine" a few decades 
back. 



We should accept the rulings 
of the court whether we go along 
with them or not. If we reject 
the court, we reject the consti- 
tution; if we reject the consti- 
tution, we refute the foundation 
upon which this nation was laid. 



Hif>;Ii Coiirl Hules 
On Prayer 

The refusal of the U. S. Fed- 
eral District Court to recognize 
the present county unit system 
In Georgia is the best thing that 
happened here since Dr. Martin 
Luther King moved to Atlanta. 

Georgia has been ordered to 
re-apportion its legislature. Un- 
der the old system the city vot- 
ers' strength was unequal to the 
power held by the rural voters. 
therefore, with the idea of stay- 
ing In office in mind, the law- 
makers in Atlanta did not hesi- 
tate to jump when the country 
folk cracked the whip. The peo- 
ple in the larger metropolitan 
areas paid the bulk of the taxes 
while the people in the rural 
areas benefitted from their po- 
litical advantage. 

Recently, the Georgia Demo- 
cratic Party voted to outlaw the 
present county-unit system, July 
10th was the deadline for the 
presentation of the revision 
plans. The party decreed that 
the 1962 gubernatorial race and 
other state offices will be de- 
cided by the popular vote. 

The County-Unit System, 
which has been in operation 
since 1908 i54 years too long). 
provided for the allocation of six 
votes each to the eight largest 
counties, four each to the next 
30 counties ind population, while 
the next 121 counties held two 
votes apiece. The candidate or 
candidates carrying a particular 
county received that particular 
county's unit votes. 

The candidate receiving 410 
units or more became the victor, 
even If his opponent or oppon- 
ents received more popular votes. 



Tlie Tiger''s Roar Staff 

ELMER THOMAS 
Editor-in-Chief 

Co-Editor* Paulyne M. White 

News Editor Samuel M, Truel 

Feature Editor Veronica Owens 

Exchange Editor Patricia Quarterman 

Reporter Kermetta C. Clark 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager 

Typist 

•Student Adv. for Summer Session. 
In-Service teacher from Atlanta. Ga. 



James Brown 
Brenda Smalls 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Robert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 




IMF.R(;i.M.-.i,HTt CKCS- 
COI.IMUU ScHli! \Mic I'KtSS .X&SaCI •.Tia.\ 
-ISSOCHTED COLLKCE PRESS A£aUCr,\T10.S 




.STUDENT 

OPINION 

AT .S.SC 

Sliuleiits Siipjiort 
Coiirl'.s Prayer 
Decision 

By Abraham L, Jones 
The results of a canvassing of 
the student body of Savannah 
State College showed that a 
majority (150) of the students 
questioned at Savannah State 
support the recent U. S. Supreme 
Court's decision making it un- 
constitutional for the use of 
official state prayers In public 
schools. 

The students were selected at 
random and the following ques- 
tions were asked: 

"Do you support the U, S. 
Supreme Court's decision 
making it unconstitutional 
for the use of official state 
prayers in public schools." 
110 students replied "yes" 
while 40 rejected the decision. 
The affirmative consensus was 
centered mainly around the be- 
lief that the court's function is 
to interpret the constitution and 
all religious education and train- 
ing should emanate from church 
schools and homes. 

Those students rejecting the 
decision contend igenerally) that 
this decision is abetting the 
cause of communism. 

The decision in question was 
made in a case involving a 22- 
word prayer by the New York 
Board of Regents for use in the 
state's public schools. 



' ■ ritrr"! Kti', orjan ul fi 



Job of Making 
Your Newspaper 

NEW YORK— Canada's news- 
print producers who provide 
more than 70 percent of the 
American supply, have just fin- 
ished a key phase of the job of 
making paper for next year's 
newspapers. 

This is the annual spring drive, 
in which millions of pulpwood 
logs cut In the backwoods last 
fall and winter are floated down- 
river to the mills. Most of the 
paper made from these logs will 
reach U.S. newspapers during 
1963. 

Details of the drive are ex- 
plained by the Newsprint Infor- 
mation Committee, composed of 
a representative group of the 
Canadian mills. 

Tossing one log in the river to 
float downstream is simple and 
costs nothing. Tossing in some 
40 million logs is both compli- 
cated and costly. 

From the air, a lake or river 
full of logs looks like a tub of 
baih water into which have been 
dumped twelve boxes of corn- 
flakes. The latter eventuality 
would present certain problems 
for the pluming and these prob- 
lems have their counterparts in 
the comiJlex river drive. 

Annual Push 

Records for one such river 
operation show that the annual 
push requires the services of 300 
men to move a million cords 189 
miles. It takes 150 days and al- 
most a million dollars. 

Os the thaw builds up the head 
of water in the lakes and rivers, 
the logs are enclosed in booms 
which are towed into position 
behind the dams. For this job 
and kindred work, the inventory 
includes 20 power boats, 10 out- 
board motors, two derricks 
mounted on scows, ten other 
scows, and four houseboats. 






By Llmer Thomas 



As we look about us in the li- 
brary, the classrooms, the labo- 
ratories, we see many individu- 
als who normally perform the 
duties of the classroom teacher 
during the academic year re- 
turning to college to participate 
in workshops and other activities 
of interest to in-service teach- 
ers. Whether it is their will or 
not. these persons have returned 
to improve their skills as con- 
veyors of knowledge, Instigators 
of intellectual curiosity and 
moldei's of citizens of this state 
and nation. 

At no time in history has such 
a high premium been placed on 
formal education. The scientific 
marvels of the past decade alone 
are astonishing. Scientists and 
engineers have perfected ma- 
chines that perform certain 
tasks many times faster and 
with much more accuracy than 
the human brain, aircraft that 
transport their multi-ton cargo 
at unbelievable speeds over 
thousands of miles. Medical 
science, through improvements 
in facilities and techniques, has 
increased the span of life for 
the average person born in 1960 
to 69-7 years as compared to 60 
in 1950. Out of every thousand 
babies born in 1951, '29,1 died be- 
fore they reached their first 
birthday. In 1961 this figure was 
reduced to 25 out of every thous- 
and. Vast improvements in the 
standard of living and intellec- 
tual status of people all over the 
world have been made. 

Along with these changes for 
a more "livable" world, there are 
many other changes taking 
place. If not dealt with prop- 
erly, they threaten the security 
and well-being of all mankind. 
Enslaved men all over the world 
are quickly throwing off the 
bonds of colonialism and oppres- 
sion, A powerful economical- 
political system already has un- 
der its control millions of people 
and is growing more powerful 
and gigantic every day. The 
population boom in several coun- 
tries of the world means the 
amount of food available per 
individual is decreasing rapidly. 
There is much concern as to the 
inadequacy of our water supply. 
Statistics show that the crime 
rate among Americans is on the 




niarch. Men of one color are 
sending men of another color, 
often illiterate, unskilled, mis- 
fortunate, to other parts of their 
country in soothe of an urge that 
makes them hate, in satisfaction 
of prejudiced beliefs and opin- 
ions seasoned by agents of bi- 
gotry, ignorance and unwar- 
ranted convention. 

The story of the fourth grade 
youngsters reply to his teacher's 

geography question is quite fa- 
mous. "Johnny, what shape is 
the world?" His reply: "Pa says 
the world is in a terrible shape." 

Yes. we are living in troubled 
times. We face destruction and 
possible annihilation of the hu- 
ma nrace. The storms of war, 
poverty and ignorance have 
taken their toll on the world. 
The flood waters have risen to 
a critical state — but we still have 
time to pump out some of these 
waters that threaten the erosion 
of man's culture and civilization. 
There must be the creation of a 
greater degree of understanding 
between nation and nation, 
black and white. As members of 
the minority group we must re- 
fute the false contention held by 
the white supremlsts that Ne- 
groes belond on the back seat. 
We must, however, be able to 
"measure-up," Our people must 
be competent, Our teachers must 
be of the highest quality, lest we 
find ourselves within an endless 
circle of low-quality education. 
We can not take yesterday's 
tools, do a good job today, and 
expect to be in business tomor- 
row. 

So teachers and potential 
teachers, we must take our busi- 
ness more seriously. We must 
decide that second best is not 
good enough. We must realize 
that teaching is a sacred profes- 
sion. Jesus Christ, Socrates and 
Aristotle, three of the greatest 
beings who ever lived, were 
teachers. Teachers of facts, 
mendors of ideals, molders of 
men — just as you are. We 
should, therefore, work more 
diligently so that we may be- 
come better teachers of facts, 
menders of ideals, molders of 
men. This is the charge of 20th 
century education — this is the 
charge of Savannah State Col- 
lege. 



Help Staff Your 
Student Paper! 

The Tiger's Roar is in need of 
individuals who are willing to 
devote a little of their spare time 
to the production of this news- 
paper. 

Typists, reporters,' copyreaders 
and columnists are needed. The 
Campus paper presents an ex- 
cellent opportunity for students 
to develop desirable skills in ex- 
pression and communication. 

If you can't find time to work 
on the staff, then perhaps you 



will see to it that all organiza- 
tions with which you may be 
associated will submit all news 
releases to the editor welt in ad- 
vance to the deadline tor each 
issue, 

It is our intention to produce 
for you the best publication pos- 
sible, but we must have your co- 
operation. 

Meetings are held periodically 
at the Tiger's Roar Office, Room 
208, Hill Hall, Watch the bulle- 
tin boards for time and dates. 

May I see you at the next 
meeting? 

— The Editor 



THE NATIONAL TEACHER 

EXAMINATION WILL BE HELD 

ON JULY 28, 1962 



June -July, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



I'aignni^^ 



FASHION MEWS 

"A LA MODES" 

By Mile. Veronica Owens 



MAKE THE NEWS HEADLINES 
IN A SNUGGLE SHIKT! 



Sol C. Johnson 



Page 3 



Alas! Summer is here! And, 
luckily ladies it didn't come 
alone. For if you look around, 
you will behold summer's accom- 
panist, this season's- most ultra- 
chic fashions. They're every- 
where . . . 

On the beach, at a glance you 
see Jantzen, Catalina. Rose Marie 
Reid. At the park, you see cap- 
tivating styles by Miss Pat, Mac- 
shore Classics, Petti, and Mr. 
Mort. During an evening on the 
town, you glimpse the sleek, so- 
phisticated stylings of the fash- 
ion artist. Jonathan Logan. Yes. 
any young lady would be set for 
a summer of fun and excitement 
with such combinations. 

Speaking of fun and excite- 
ment, you're sure to have just 
that when you head for the 
beach in a striking Rose Marie 
Reid swlmsuit. In the event, you 
haven't noticed, each year the 
beachwear becomes just a little 
bit snazzier. This year the ver- 
satile Rose Marie Reid styles are 
accentuated by daring, low-cut 
backs. The alluring styles come 
i nlatex. knit, and the latest 
material lycra fibers. And here's 
another bonus, the famous RMR 
swim suits may be gotten in ev- 
ery color of the rainbow. 

Now, if you will just hold on 
for something new . . . Yes, new, 
fantastic, and stylish are perfect 
adjectives to describe the latest, 
greatest beach sensation— the 
"snuggle shirts." They are ador- 
able three-quarter length cot- 
ton knit shirts that create oceans 
of interest on the beach. Com- 
paratively new. these shirts may 
be worn as a cover-up garmet 
over bathing suits or shorts. 
Some of these unique shirts may 
even be bought with hoods if you 
crave a worldly air. However, 
regardless of the style of the 
shirt, all of them look bright, 
breezy and SNUGGY. 



Vision Care Helps 
You Drive Safely 

The difference between life 
and death lies in your eyes when 
you're driving a car, the Vision 
Conservation Institute of Penna., 
Inc., warns. 

For the sake of yourself and 
your car— not to mention the 
other fellow on the road— it be- 
hooves you to keep your vision 
functioning at the highest level 
of efficiency- 
Optometrists can help you do 
this. In most cases they are able 
to correct any visual errors that 
exist very satisfactorily. And. 
even if you have faults which 
may not be corrected, you'll find 
it helps to know what they are. 
A frequent eye examination is 
a definite step in the right di- 
rection of safety. For the motor- 
ist, clear, sharp seeing is of pri- 
mary importance. 

But. you also need a good, 
wide field of vision. The normal 
person can see almost 90 degrees 
to each side while fixing his 
vision on a point straight ahead. 
If your field is less than 75 de- 
gress to each side, there is dan- 
ger you may fail to see a car or 
a pedestrian approaching from 
Now, to leave the outside 
scene for a while. There are just 
as attractive outfits to be worn 
inside. For example, an original 
by Jonathan Logan, or Youth 
Guild- What could be more en- 
ticing to don for those spark- 
ling parties? 



The lovely dress styles shown 
this season have bodices that are 
shoestring, single - strap, and 
strapless. In addition to those 
assets, this summer's dreamy, 
after-five fashions come in dur- 
able materials like petit point 
pique, batiste, organdy and the 
delectable nylon tulle. And to 
add a bit of good news to the 
"slim Miss," the sku-ts to the 
season's newest dresses are bill- 
owy, floaty, and bouffant. 

Fashionably speaking, that's 
about it for this issue. Well, 
how about those fashions for 
brightening up last summer's 
wardrobe? EUes sont belles, 
n'est-ce pas? 

the left or right. Also, a diseased 
condition may be causing this. 

A driver should also have effi- 
cient depth perception, in order 
to judge how far away the neigh- 
boring cars are and to estimate 
their speedy. Many accidents 
are caused by poor depth per- 
ception. 

Color vision rarely presents a 
serious problem to a motorist, 
for less than 1% of all those 
with faulty color vision are un- 
able to distinguish red traffic 
lights from green. 



Missed opportunity is the price 
of total reliance on comfortable 
security.— Dr. Edmund C, Neuhas 



Soap and education are not as 

sudden as a massacre, but they 

are more deadly in the long run. 

— Mark Twain 



Success is not so much a mat- 
ter of talent as of concentration 
and perseverance. — Anonymous 



Houses Materials. 
Methods Workshop 

Summer is Jiere and many 
teachers throughout America are 
busying themselves in further 
pursuits of learning in the va- 
rious colleges and universities. 
At least this is the case at the 
Savannah State College where 
in-service teachers from al! over 
the state liave returned to the 
campus to upgrade themselves 
educationally. 

To keep these teachers abreast 
of current trends, the Savannah 
State College has set up its 1962 
Workshop in Materials and 
Methods for Elementary and 
Secondary Schools at the Sol 
Johnson High School in Savan- 
nah, Georgia. 

Staff members of the Work- 
shop are Mrs. Ida J, Kadsen. Or, 
Calvin Kiah and Dr. Walter Mer- 
mer, professors of education at 
Savannah 'State Colleg'e. Mr. 
R, J. Martin, Principal of Bal- 
lard-Hudson High School, Ma- 
con, Georgia; and Mrs, Blalock, 
teacher at the Sol C. Johnson 
High School, who is giving her 
talents to instructing a group 
of voluntary children as part of 
the over-all Workshop programs. 
In-service teachers are Mary 
E. Anderson, Brunswick. Geor- 
gia, Joseph L. Bain. Aleatha B. 
Baisden. Brunswick. Georgia; 
Ossie L, Baulkman. Bainbridge, 
Georgia; Zeline Basemore. Sa- 
vannah: Josepii Brown, Colum- 
bus; Minnie Gordon Brown, Sa- 
vannah; Minnie S. Hagan Bry- 
ant; Vernon S. Butler. States- 
boro. Lula Culver, Glenwood; 
Robert S. Dilworth, Savannah; 
Shirley R Dukes. Holly Hili. 
S. C; Russell Ellington. Savan- 
nah, Georgia; Otta Flagg, Ma- 
con; Willie C, Hamilton, Savan- 
nah; Mary J. Lester, Harmon, 
Byronville; A. Eugene Hagans. 
Jr., Savannah; Daisy Hatney, 
Rufus C. Harmon, Oglethorpe; 
George R. Hunter, Guyton; De- 
lores Jefferson, Atlanta; Warren 
(Continued on Page 5, Col. 5) 



CAMILLA HUBERT HALL 
NEWS NOTES 



By Kermettu Clark 
Two exciting parties and the 
opportunity to meet many inter- 
esting people has made residing 
in Camilla Hubert Hall both in- 
formative and enjoyable so far 
this summer. 

Among the varied personali- 
ties living in the dorm are Pilot 
Study students, in-service teach- 
ers and Dr. Irene Ighodaro. from 
Nigeria. West Africa, Dr. Ighod- 
aro was on tour in the United 
States and Puerto Rico to study 
the living conditions In America, 

In order to get acquolnted so- 
cially, everyone In the dormitory 
along with the young men of 
Wright Hall were invited to a 
party in the College Center on 
June 29. The second "Feast 
Party." as they are referred to 
by some students, took place on 
Wednesday, June 11. in the lobby 
of Camilla Hubert Hall, Both af- 
fairs were very much enjoyed. 

There are a number of activi- 
ties on the agenda for the sum- 
mer in Camilla Hubert Hall, and 
I shall keep you posted as to the 
happenings. 



Dplectiie" Successful In Solving 
of ik "Mi\\{ Razor" 



By Elmer Thomas 

I examined briefly the gadget 
on Barbara's desk in the Pro- 
cessing Room of the College Li- 
brary, but immediately I could 
not determine what it was or 
what it did. Because of its size 
and shape I could "readily see" 
that it was an electric razor. The 
parallel slots on the end gave 
further proof to this contention. 

"But what was it doing on 
Barbara's desk?" I asked myself, 
"She shouldn't bring it to work. 
Maybe she found it somewhere. 



Whatever the reason, it is out of 
place." 

After she returned to her sta- 
tion at the typewriter I said to 
her, politely: 

"Barbara, what are you doing 
with that thing on your desk?" 

"I use it, silly!" 

"There's nothing wrong with 
that, but do you use it here, in 
the office?" 

"Where else would I use it?" 

"Weil. I think you should take 
care of all your personal groom- 
ing at home." 

"Grooming? Who said any- 



thing about grooming? This is 
an electric E-RASER ! ! 

"Look here." she said. 

She carefully placed a sheet 
of paper into the typewriter and 
wrote In bold capital letters, 
"S-T-U-P-I-D." She clicked the 
switch and the motor hummed. 
She moved the twirling pivot of 
the machine across the word she 
had written. Within an instant 
the word was almost completely 
eradicated. Just like you do with 
the thing on the top of your pen- 
cil. 

Hooray! for mechanization!! 



WORDS OF 
WISDOM 

It is our civic duty to guard 
and rise in defense of our own 
and our neighbor's rights. We 
must answer with outspoken 
criticism every attempt by a 
local or federal government to 
infringe upon our rights. 

—Page 56 of the 
Quiet Betrayal 



the COMPTON QUIZ 

By Keith Roberts, Director, Information Service 
Test your knowledge, with these questions and answers from 
the pages of Compton's Pictured Encyclopedia. 

1, What is the "hooded terror" 
of India? 

2, Who was the "father of the 



English Language"? 
In what country does every- 
one celebrate his birthday on 
New Year's Day? 



What is the largest inlet on 

the Atlantic coast of the 

United States? 

What insect lives 17 years 

underground? 

What canal was once called 

"Clinton's Ditch"? 



Hiiiiiaii Virus in Cancer 

Three Texas scientists report 
the induction of highly malig- 
nant lung cancers in laboratory 
animals with the use of a virus 
knows to cause a variety of 
common human respiratory dis- 
orders. No other agents were 
used in the experiment. 



(Answers on Page 4) 



Multiple Causes 

Most students of disease pat- 
terns today agree that all di- 
seases have more than a single 
cause, says a Columbia Univers- 
ity epidemiologist. The new con- 
cept is called "competing risks." 



A nation deprived of liberty 
may win it, a nation divided may 
reunite, but a nation whose nat- 
ural resources are destroyed 
must inevitably pay the penalty 
of poverty, degraduation. and de- 
cay, — Gifford Pinchot 




EDUCATIONAL 
TELEVISION 

Mr E. A, Crudup. administra- 
tor of the Division of Instruc- 
tion: Education Television Serv- 
ices—State Department of Edu- 
cation, was special consultant for 
the Elementary - Secondary 
Workshop at the Sol C, Johnson 
High School, June 28, 1962, 

During the workshop sessions, 
Mr. Crudup brought out many 
interesting points which aroused 
the interest and thinking of all 
participants. 

Mr, Crudup was also the main 
speaker at the general assembly 
on the campus Thursday, June 
28. 1962. 



Foreign Nationals 

Every major geographical and 
political area of the world 
showed an increase in the num- 
ber of its students and scholars 
here, but African again had the 
greatest proportionate increase. 

As last year, the largest num- 
ber of foreign nationals in the 
U, S. for the academic year 
1961-62 were from the Far East; 
26.522 or 37To of the total. Seven- 
teen per cent were from Latin 
America; 15% from Europe; 14% 
from the Near and Middle East; 
and 11% from North America 
(Canada and Burmuda). 



Stormy Weather!! 

By Elmer Thomas 

Rain, Rain and more Rain!! 

For the first 15 days of the 
month of June it has rained ev- 
ery single day, 

Actually, th epreclpltatlon be- 
gan on May 30, and continued to 
annoy Chatham Countians until 
late June, 

The records show that for 22 
days of of 30 In the month of 
June, rain fell. The record rain- 
fall for June, according to sta- 
tistics available from Travis 
Field, is 18.8 Inches set back In 
June of 1876. This June. 17 
inches fell— 1.79 shy of the all- 
time record. 



■S.SY;\s First 

Richard Coger 
Peace Corps 
Volniiteer 

Richard Mondell Coger. a re- 
cent graduate of Savannah State 
College, is the first SSC student 
to be selected for the United 
States Peace Corps. He is pres- 
ently at the University of Mary- 
land, Following three months 
training at the University, he 
will go to British Honduras for 
assignment around October, 1962. 

Coger was among the first 3 
to take examinations for the 
Peace Corps in the Savannah 
area. The examinations were 
administered for the first time 
In Savannah last year. 

A June '62 graduate, Coger re- 
ceived the B.S, degree in Indus- 
trial Arts, While in attendance 
here, he was active in the politi- 
cal, social, and cultural activi- 
ties of the campus community 
being a member of the YMCA, 
Phi Beta Sigma fraternity. In- 
dustrial Arts Club, "Tiger's 
Roar" istudent newspaper) staff. 
College Playhouse, and Debating 
Team, He was also a candidate 
for "Man of the Year," and a 
candidate for Student Council 
President. 

Coger is a native of South 
Carolina. 



In modern life nothing pro- 
duces such an effect as a good 
platitude- It makes the whole 
world kin. -Oscar Wilde 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



June -July. 1962 



(ea!lS^(B!l ®!Kf !PI^IBIi®Il 



Some Days Are Loiifxer 
Than Others 



Many Savannah Staters liave 
said "This sure has been a long 
day." and according to the U, S. 
Coast and Geodetic Survey, some 
days are longer than others. Of 
course the difference is .so mi- 
nute that it could not be real- 
ized by the human mind. 

The rotation of the earth on 
its axis has been said to be 
slightly variable and hence the 
sideral day, and also that of the 
mean solar day derived from It. 
are not strictly uniform. The 
non-uniformity in the rotation 
is produced In three different 
ways: 

(11 Tidal friction acts as a 
brake on the rotation and causes 
a slow secular increase in the 
length of the day. The present 
length of the day is closely equal 
to the period of free oscillation 
of the atmosphere, whose ampli- 
tude Is therefore increased by a 
reasonable effect. The phase of 
the atmospheric tide Is such that 
it tends to accelerate the rota- 
tion of the earth, energy being 
drawn from the sun by a heat 
engine effect. It is probable that 
tidal friction has slowed the 
earth down until the length of 
the day has gradually approxi- 
mated to the period of the at- 
mospheric oscillation and that 
the atmospheric accelerating 
maintains tlie rate of rotation 
statistically uniform. 

12) There are irregular fluc- 
tuations in the rate of rotation. 
which is sometimes retarded and 
sometimes accelerated, Within a 
comparatively short time the 
length of the day may change 
by as much as five milliseconds. 
There is some evidence that 
changes within the earth's mag- 
netic field may effect the rate of 
rotation. 

"31 There is a fairly regular 
seasonal variation in the rate of 
rotation, the earth becoming 
slow in the spring and fast in 
autumn; the seasonal variation 
in the length of the day is about 
two milliseconds. This seasonal 
variation is a result of a change 
in the angular momentmii of the 
seasonal winds, which must be 
compensated by o corresponding 
variation in tlie opposite sense 
of the angular momentum of the 
earth. 



iMpiilal Allilinlc .\ff«rls 
TciuIciHcy lo Ovcreal 

Emotional depression disturbs 
the normal balance of sugar 
metabolism in the body, and this 
in turn, causes some obse women 
to overeat. 

The overeating is not caused 
by an increase in hunger drive. 
but by a failure of the brain's 
signal mechanism to indicate 
when hunger has been satisfied. 
said Dr, Albert Stunkind. Profes- 
sor of Psychiatry at the Univers- 
ity of Pennsylvania, 

The upset In sugar metabolism 
seems to interfere with proper 
stimulation of the brain me- 
chanism for indicating hunger 
satisfaction. Studies Indicate 
that mental attitudes and reac- 
tions play an important role in 
accelerating or retarding a per- 
son's inclination to become ex- 
cessively overweight. 

Hand and WrisI X-Rays 
Iileiilify Living and Dead 

An X-ray film of a human 
wrist or hand can provide "con- 
clusive proof" of a person's iden- 
tity, a Stanford University 
School of Medicine scientist re- 
ports. 

Individual bones of the hand 
and wrist differ enough from one 
person to another that if no 
other marks are available — such 
as fingerprints or dental work — 
the person can be identified. 

A study of hand X-rays of the 
same individual from early 
chiidiiood over many years shows 
that tlie skeletal features useful 
for identification usually are 
fixed during late adolescece and 
remain relatively unclianged un- 
til at least well into the thirties. 

There is enough slmitarity be- 
tween one person's right and 
left hand to permit successful 
pairing. 



ANSWERS 

1. Cobra Snake, 

2. Geoffrey Chaucer. 

3, Cliina, 

4. Chesapeake Bay. 

5, Cicada. 

6, Erie Canal, built by New 
York state as proposed by 
Governor DeWitt Clinton 




Science Workshop At Savannah State 
Beneficial To In-Service Teachers 



The Denslers, Or. Griffith, examine instrument used for deir 
onstralions during Science Workshop session. 



As in the past, the science de- 
partment is again offering its 
facilities in cooperation with the 
State Department of Education 
to conduct a workshop in "The 
Teaching of Science." These ac- 
tivities are under the direction 
of Dr. J. L. Wilson, Head of the 
Department of Secondary Educa- 
tion, Dr, B, T, Griffieth. Chair- 
man or Division of Natural 
Sciences and head of the Depart- 
ment of Biology. Mr, W. V. Win- 
ters, Professor of Mathematics 
and Physics, and Dr. Charles 
Pratt. Head of the Department 
of Chemistry. 

The class officers are: Mr. 
James Dilworth, Chairman; Mrs. 
Delores Washington. Vice Chair- 
man; Mrs, Georgetta Pinkney. 
Secretary; Mrs. Emma Wortham, 
Treasurer, Program Committee ; 
Mrs. Edna Young, Chairman; 
Mrs, Cassie Densler, Mrs, Betty 
Cumbess. Mrs. Gerald Dearing, 
and Mrs, Margaret Miles. Pub- 
licity Committee: Mrs. LoDoris 
Rooks, Chairman; Mrs. Wilhe- 
mina Fraizer. Miss Eugenia Tay- 
lor, Mrs- Leola Farley, Mrs, Doro- 
thy Vaughn and Mrs. Rosa Davis, 
The primary aim of the work- 
shop is to help "good teachers of 
science become better teachers 
of science in Elementary 
Schools." 

Inservice teachers from eleven 
communities are participating in 
the 1962 Summer Science Work- 
shop, Those enrolled are as fol- 
lows: Aiethia B. Baisden, Bruns- 
wick. Georgia. Mildred W. Bow- 
man. Rock Hill, S. C; Thelma H, 
Cambell, Eliabell, Georgia; 
Odessa Childers. Sylvania, Geor- 
gia; Geraldine Crawley. Hazle- 
hurst. Georgia; Betty Cumbess, 
Gerald Dearing. Cassie M. Dens- 
ler. James Dilworth. Leola Far- 
ley. Wilhemina Fraizer, and Er- 
vin Gardner, all of Savannah, 
Georgia, and Rosa Davis, San- 
dersville, Georgia. 

Agnes P. Herring, Sylvania, 
Georgia; Annie M. Huggins, Vi- 
dalia, Georgia ; Delia Johnson, 
Martha F. Johnson. Dorothy 
Jones. Savannah. Georgia; Jessie 
Mae Kornegay. Hazlehurst, 
Georgia; Annie McDonald, Mar- 
garet M. Miles, Savannah, Geor- 
gia: Beatrice D, Morgan, Syl- 
vania. Georgia: Georgette Pink- 
ney. LoDavls T Rooks, Alfredia 
Shaw. Sylvania. Georgia; Angela 
Singleton. Maggie L, Stevens, 
Eugenia Taylor. Harriett Thorn- 
ton, Dorothy B, Vaughn, Delores 
J, Washington, Emma H, Wort- 
ham, and Edna Young. Savan- 
nah. Georgia; Doreatha M, 
Whitehead, Pembroke. Georgia, 
and Amenzerole Hill Thomas. 
Hazlehurst, Georgia. 

WASHINGTON— U, S, smokers 
paid enough in cagarette taxes 
last year to pay for the U. S, 
space agency's fiscal 1963 pro- 
gram, with funds left to buy 40 
Atlas missiles. 

Tobacco News, published by 
The Tobacco Institute, Inc., said 
cigarett*^ taxes last year brought 
in about $31 billion to all levels 
of government in the U, S.— fed- 
eral, state and local. The 1963 
budget of the National Aeronau- 
tics and Space Administration is 
S2,% billion. 

Putting it another way, the 
annual cigarette tax collection 
would provide enough money to 
pay for the 1963 operations of 
six key government depart- 
ments: Commerce. Labor, Post 
Office. State, the Federal Avia- 
tion Agency and the General 
Services Administration, says 
Tobacco News. 

Or the same money would buy 
these items: 
—27 Polaris submarines, 
—About 90 percent of all mis- 




Mr. W. Virgil Winters conducts an experiment on principles of 
electricity while Dr. and Mrs. James Densler look on. 





Adherence to Important Rules 
Should Make Summer Vacations 
Safer, More Enjoyable 

FLINT, Mich.— Your vacation trip this summer will be a lot 
safer and more enjoyable if you will get plenty of rest each night 
and limit your driving to 10 hours per day. 

These are two of the most important rules followed by Buick 
test drivers in compiling a record of 3,000,000 miles without an acci- 
dent at the General Motors Proving Grounds, Milford, Michigan. 

A, E, McManama, genera! supervisor of Buick's road test depart- 
ment, lists the following as musts for Buick's driving team: 



Good living habits— plenty of sleep and rest, 
and a good frame of mind with no worries 

while driving. 



Break up monotony — stop for coffee 
or gas. at regular intervals, get out 
and walk around. Never go more than 
two hours or 150 miles without a stop. 
This keeps you fresh, alert and at your 
driving peak. 



Limit your Daily Driving— ten hours of driv- 
ing per day is the limit. After that you 

are asking for trouble. 



Car maintenance — it's a must to 
keep your car in top mechanical 
condition. 



Drive a tidy Car: Loose articles, litter, pack- 
ages, etc., can be dangerous. Keep the in- 
side of your car neat and tidy, everything 
packed in convenient places where loose 
items can't slide around. Packages piled on 
the rear window ledge becomes missiles in 
case of a collision, and they also block the 
view of the driver behind you. 



Follow road conditions: If the sign 
says 40 m.p,h., believe it. If it says. 
"Slow, dangerous curve," take the- 
highway department's word for it. The 
signs are placed along the roadway 
ior your help, and they have a good 
reason for being there. Dusk and 
dawn are poor visibility driving times. 
Use extra care then. 



■'These are the rules we follow." points out McManama, "and 
everyone of them can be adapted by the motorist. Strict adherence 
to them is the best insurance we know against accidents." 







siles to be built this fiscal 
year. 
—Over half of the U. S. mili- 
tary aircartf scheduled for 
1963. 
—155,000 $20,000 homes, 
On the average, taxes account 
for half the price of every pack 
of cigarettes sold, says the pub- 



lication. Tobacco is the most 
heavily taxed of all agricultural 
products. 

The first cigarette tax was 
levied to help finance the Civil 
War. The last U. S, boost, to 8 
cents a package, was the Korean 
War, but it has been in effect 
ever since. 



June -July. 1%2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 



I 



lii^iiia. 






^f-Vl! 



Lilirai'j' Science Sliideiils Present 
Syiii|iosiiiiii On All College issenibly 



students enrolled in the School 
Libraiy Administration and Or- 
ganization summer class at Sa- 
vannah State College presented 
a Symposium on "Achieving Ex- 
cellence In Teaching Through 
the School Library," at the regu- 
lar all-college assembly on 
Thursday, July 12th. 

This topic was selected for dis- 
cussion in order to dramatize the 
library as a teaching materials 
center. Far too long have teach- 
ers in the public schools ignored 
the library in their teaching. 
Educators, lor the purposp of 
strengthening the public schools, 
are now calling for the abandon- 
ment of the one-text-book ap- 
proach and are now insisting on 
the use of a wide assortment of 
books and materials which will 
enrich and reinforce the learn- 
ing process. 

An illustration of the lack of 
concern for the school library is 
The Secondary School Teachers 
and Library Services, a report of 
a significant and revealing study 
of teacher use of the library by 
the NEA in November 1958, This 
study found that among second- 
ary school teachers, the major 
users are teachers of English, 
Social Studies and Science, 
Teachers of Business Education, 
Industrial Arts, and Mathematics 
are minor users. Teachers of 
art, foreign language, household 
arts, music, health and physical 
education are potential users; 
however, many of them find the 
school hbraries' collections in- 



By Juanita T. Williams 
The most active and enthused 

group of students on Savannah 
State College's campus this sum- 
mer are the students in the Li- 
brary Science courses. Mr. E. J. 
Josey and Mrs. M. H. Dixon, our 
most abled teachers, have done 
their utmost to make this one of 
the most deUghtful study periods 
ever enjoyed. Surely, we work 
very hard but the rewards are 
truly greater than the effort. 
The objectives of this course will 
enlighten you as to what our 
activities consist of; 



adequate for their subject fields. 
Members of the Symposium de- 
picted ways and means of im- 
proving instruction in six fields 
of study by utilizing the school 
library. The participants and the 
fields discussed were Mrs. Mable 
N, Johnson of Athens. Language 
Arts; Miss Emily Winn of Au- 
gusta, Home Economics; Mrs. 
Evelyn Porter of ReidsviUe. 
Mathematics; Mrs. Larue Ste- 
phens of Valdosta and Mrs. Hat- 
tie Scott of Savannah, Social 
Studies, and Mrs. Loretta M, 
Harmond of Savannah, Extra 
Curricula Activities. Mrs. Juan- 
ita T. Williams of Savannah 
served as moderator. Mrs. Vivian 
Singleton Howard of Savannah 
officiated as Chairman of the 
Steering Committee. E. J. Josey, 
Librarian and Associate Profes- 
sor is instructor of the class. 



''Meet the Professor^ Television 
Program Gives Insight Into Many 
Problems Faeed By Educators 

This panel discussion, of spe- 
cial interest to college-bound 
students and all parents, exam- 
ined the financial motivation of 
college students, how much more 
a college graduate can expect to 
learn in a lifetime than the aver- 
age high school graduate, the 
purposes of college teaching, and 
the assumption on the part of 
some that American colleges and 
universities fail to prepare col- 
leg estudents adequately. 

"Meet The Professor" is pro- 
duced by the Public Affairs Of- 
fice of ABC News in cooperation 
with the Association for Higher 
Education. NEA. The series will 
be renewed in the 1963 fall sea- 
son. 



WASHINGTON, D. C— Can a 

college professor objectively dis- 
cuss the pains and pleasures of 
college teaching; how does he 
react to its frustrations and re- 
wards—these leading questions 
signaled a lively discussion by a 
panel of college professors on 
the final show of the 1962 season 
on "Meet The Professor," Sun- 
day. July 1, at 2:30 p.m. EDT. on 
the ABC-TV network. 

Moderator of the show was Dr. 
Roy Price, professor of political 
science at Syracuse University 
and president of the Executive 
Committee. Association for 
Higher Education, NEA. The 
panel members, all of whom 
have previously appeared on 
"Meet The Professor." are: Hus- 
ton Smith, professor of philoso- 
phy at Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology; Sanford Dornbush, 
professor of sociology at Stan- 
ford University; Ethel Alpenfels. 
professor of anthropology at 
New York University; and Perly 
Ayer, professor of social change 
at Berea College. 



Radio adaptions of "Meet The 
Professor" with Milton Cross as 
host commentator are heard ev- 
ery Tuesday evening at 9:30 p.m., 
EDT, nthe ABC radio network. 
Appearing on the radio version 
of July 3, was Dr. Jonas Salk. de- 
veloper of the Salk polio vaccine 
and Commonwealth professor of 
experimental medicine at the 
University of Pittsburgh. 



1, To acquaint the students with 
the development of libraries 
and the profession of libra- 
rianship in the United States. 

2, To give the student a know- 
ledge of professional organi- 
zation, early leaders in the 
library movement and other 
agencies which promote li- 
braries. 

3, To give the student an under- 
standing of the purposes and 
necessity for organizing li- 
brary materials. 

4, To help develop an under- 
standing of the purposes and 
necessity for organizing li- 
brary materials. 

5, To provide the essential skills 
for competent leadership in 
a dynamic school library pro- 
gram. 

Each one of these objectives is 
being explored fuUy and each 
student in this course will strive 
to go back to her community 
and make her library more than 
a house for books but a "Bee- 
Hive of Activities" that engulf 
every phase of education and 
pleasure. 

The members of this class are 
all teachers. Fifteen received 
scholarships from the Depart- 
ment of Education to take the 
course while the other sixteen 
are sponsoring their own educa- 
tio nin this growing field. The 
fact that there are so many en- 
rolled substantiates that "de- 
veloping a strongly functioning 
library as an integral part of the 
total school program is essen- 
tial," 



Mrs. Martha Avery 
Attends Home Ec 
(loiderenee 

Greensboro.— Dr. Hester Chad- 
derdon, outstanding authority in 
clothing and textiles of Iowa 
State University, was consultanf 
at the Home Education Evalua- 
tion Work Conference for college 
teachers of clothing and textiles 
July 2-13 at Woman's College. 

The purpose of this meeting, 
designed especially for the class- 
room teacher, was the develop- 
ment of techniques of evalua- 
tion and evaluation devices ap- 
propriate for use in clothing and 
textile college classes, 

A native of Nebraska. Dr. 
Chadderdon holds a master's de- 
gree from the University of Chi- 
cago and a Ph.D from Ohio State 
University. She had been a pro- 
fessor of home economics at Iowa 
State University since 1929 with 
the exception of two years leave 
to study. She is a member of 
the National Society for the 
Study of Education, Omlcron Nu, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda 
Theta, American Homo Eco- 
nomics Association and the 
American Educational Research 
Association among others. 

Conference staff Included Dr, 
Hildegrade Johnson, coordinator; 
Dr, Pauline Keeny, Miss Louise 
Lowe and Mrs. Helen Staley. all 
of the Woman's College School of 
Home Economics faculty. 

Among the fifteen registering 
for this course which offers two 
semester hours graduate credit 
includes Mrs. Martha M. Avery, 
Savannah State College. Savan- 
nah. Georgia, 



Sol C. Johnson Scliool 

U:..„ilnucd jrom Pagc.V 

C. Loadholt, Savannah; Jacque- 
lyn Thorpe McKisslck, Savan; 
nah; Agnes W. Manor, Sylvania; 
Leroy Mobley, Unidilla ; Carl 
Middleton, Savannah; Myrna L. 
Miller, McDonough; Richard R. 
Mole, Savannah; John H. Myles, 
Srvinnah; Evelyn C. Polite, Sa- 
vannah; Robert A, Robbins, Sa- 
vannah; Bernita Hunter Roberts, 
Guy ton; Sampson Roberts, Sa- 
vannah; Annie Owens Russell, 
Hahira; Carolyn H. Russell, Sa- 
vannah; Jessie D. Snell, Darlen; 
Jannle Ruth Smith, Brooklet; 
J. T. Stevens, Savannah; Annie 
M. Stewart, Richmond Hill; 
Irene Derry Thomas, Macon; 
Udell Thomas, Sandersvllle; Wil- 
liam A. Washington, Savannah; 
Lillian Sheron Williams, Savan- 
nah; and Ida B. Wright, Savan- 
nah, Georgia. 

During the general session 
held on June 18, 1962, the Work- 
shop formed the following com- 
mittees under guidance and su- 
pervision: Library Committee- 
Mrs. Gadsen, Staff Advisor; Bul- 
letin Board Committee— Mrs. 
Blalock, Staff Advisor; Social 
and Recreation Committee, Mr. 
R. J. Martin, Staff Advisor. The 
general Chairman of the 1962 
Workshop is Mr. Russell Elling- 
ton, and the Workshop Record- 
ers are Myrna Miller and Otta 
Flagg. A-V Committee, Dr. Mer- 
cer, Staff Advisor; Finance Com- 
mittee—Mr. R. J. Martin, Staff 
Advisor; and Public- Relations 
Committee. Dr. Klah, Staff Ad- 
visor. 



PONDER AND REFLECT! 



If you wish for reputation and 
fame in the world and success 
during your lifetime, you are 
right to take every opportunity 
of advertising yourself. 

—Oscar Wilde 

If you can't have the best of 
everything, make the best of 
everything you have. 

— Anonymous 



Many troubles are caused by 
too much bone In the head and 
not enough in the back, 

—Anonymous 



There is no greater security 
than the knowledge that one is 
doing the right thing. 

— Anonymous 



Foreign Studciils 

There were 58,086 foreign stu- 
dents from 149 countries enrolled 
at 1,798 institutions of higher 
learning in the U. S. This repre- 
sents a 10% increase over last 
year, continuing the steady climb 
of each successive year since 
1952. 

Of these students, 21,568 came 
from the Far East. 9,915 from 
Latin America, 8,277 from the 
Near and Middle East, 6,833 from 
Europe, and 6.639 from North 
America. 



I'fllLEfiH LIBRiRV WHS FIIIST fiM MM 
FOR Um I'lllLICITY miillMI 



The only college or university 
library to receive an award for 
a top-rated public relations pro- 
gram in this year's John Cotton 
Dana Publicity Award Contest 
was the Savannah State College 
Library. 

The Savannah State Library 
was cited for excellence in con- 
ducting a publicity program 
geared to integrate the services 
of the library with the students, 
faculty, alumni and college com- 
munity. 

One hundred scrapbooks from 
many kinds of libraries all over 
the country were submitted to 
officials in contention for the 
honors. The five judges met on 
April 26 and 27 to select the win- 
ners were Marion Simmons, 
chairman of the Public Rela- 
tions Section of the American 
Library Association's Library Ad- 
ministration Division and chief 
of the public relations office at 
the New York Public Library; 
Mildred Hennessy, Queens Bor- 
ough Public Library, ALA John 
Cotton Dana Acadeiny at West 
Point. N. Y.; Sophie Silberberg, 
director of the public relations 
section of the Nassau Library 
Assn; and Helen Wesseis, former 
editor of the Library Journal. 
of the association. Mr. E. L. 
Josey, librarian at Savannah 
State College attended the con- 
ference of the American Library 
Association in Miami where he 
received the award on behalf of 
the College Library. 



The contest, honoring a great 
pioneer and promoter of llbra- 
rianship, is sponsored jointly by 
the Wilson Library Bulletin and 
ALA'S Public Relations Section. 
The awards themselves are given 
by the Bulletin and were an- 
nounced at the general session 



Hard work— An accumulation 
of easy things we don't do when 
we should. —Anonymous 



There are a lot of good ways to 
become a failure, but never tak- 
ing a cnance Is the most success- 
ful. — Anonymous 




E. J. Josey, Savannah State College Librarian, accepting the 
John Cotton Dana Award. Presenting the award Is Fres. Howard 
Haycraft of the H. W. Wilson Company. 



^TIGER'S HOAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




October, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



J_b_ 



J 



Volume I'TT'Number ? 






Professor Makes '^'Aniericaii >Ifn of SciiMice" 

Dr. Cleveland O. Christophe, Piofessoi and Head of Ihe 
Department oi Economics at Savannah Slate has made "Ameri- 
can Men of Science" lor 1962-63. Dr. Christophe received the 
B.S. degree from the Agricultural, Mechanical and Normal 
College, Pine Bluff, Arkansas,- the M.S. from Northwestern Uni- 
versity; Ihe M.Ed, from Arkansas and the Ph.D. from South 
Dakota Stale College. 

Pratt Presents Research Paper al Meeliii;: 

At the Oil Chemist Society meeting held in Toronto, Canada 
from October 1-4, Dr. Charles Piatt presented a paper on re- 
search being carried on at Savannah Slate. 

Dr. Pratt commended Miss Idella Glover lot working dili- 
gently on the project and stated that her efforts in laboratory 
research entitled her to alt the credit for the paper being 
presented. 

SSC Graduate Rereives Proniiueiit Position 

Robert A. Robbins, an alumnus of Savannah State College, 
has been appointed to the position of Cartographer with the 
USAF-Aeronautical Chart and Information Center, St. Louis, 
Missouri. 

Art Iiistnu-lor Makes "Who's Who" 

Phillip J. Hampton, Assistant Professor of Fine Arts at 
Savannah State, has made "Who's Who In Art" lor 1962-63. 
Mr. Hampton received Ihe B.F.A. from Kansas City Art Institute, 
and the M.F.A. from the University of Kansas City. 



S.S.C. WELCOMES FROSH! 



"World of Wonders" Theme of 
1962 Homecoming At S.S.C. 



The 1962 homecoming theme 
of "World of Wonders" and the 
nature and enthusiasm of the 
activities being made in prepara- 
tion for the celebration suggest 
that this year's homecoming will 
be one to be long remembered. 

The crowning of "Miss Savan- 
nah State" will take place at 
the Coronation Ball which wil 
be held in Wilcox Gymnasium 
on Thursday evening, November 
8 at 9 o'clock. The affair will 
be semi-formal. 

Following a parade in Savan- 
nah, the football team will clash 
with the Clark College Panthers 
of Atlanta. Ga.. on the SSC 
athletic field. During the half 
time period, addresses will be 
heard from the newly-crowned 
"Miss Savannah State," Presi- 



SSC Host to 
Georgia Teachers 

The fall conference of the 
Georgia Committee on Coopera- 
tion in Teacher Education met 
at SSC on Thursday and Friday, 
October 11 and 12. 1962, 

This committee is a branch of 
the National Commission in 
Teacher Education and Profes- 
sional Standards operating at 
the State level- Its purpose is 
to formulate standards and 
policies designed to improve the 
status. Participants registered 
on Thursday, October 11 between 
1 and 2 p.m. in the Technical 
Building, headquarters for the 
conference. 

Savannah State College Stu- 
dent National Education Associ- 
ation members were in charge 
of registration and served as 
hosts and hostesses to the meet- 
ing. From 2 to 4:30 p.m. this 
group held a general session dur- 
ing which time the keynote ad- 
dress was delivered by Dr. Don 
Davles, Executive Secretary of 
the National Commission on 
Teacher Education and Profes- 
sional Standards, Washington. 
D. C. 



This body was divided into 
four small study groups and met 
on Thursday evening from 7 to 9. 

Following the evening session 
on Thursday, Dr. and Mrs. W. 
K. Payne entertained this com- 
mittee with a reception at their 
home. 

The Friday meeting was pre- 
sided over by Dr. W. W, E. 
Blanchet, Fort Valley State Col- 
lege. The meeting place was 
changed to the air conditioned 
assembly room of the A. V. 
Center, In this meeting, group 
reports were made, institutional 
research projects were sum- 
marized and representatives 
from the State Department and 
the Georgia Teachers and Edu- 
cation Association were pre- 
sented. 

Dr. C, M, Richardson gave the 
compiled group reports, and Dr. 
Lynette Saine made a report on 
an Experimental Reading Pro- 
gram being carried out at the 
Atlanta University System, spon- 
sored by the Lilly Foundation. 

Mr. Shearouse commended the 
group on its accomplishments 
during the meeting and gave 
challenging directions for future 
action. 



^ 



^ 



^ 



FALL ENROLLMENT AT 1,160 



dent Payne, and the President 
of the student body. 

The visiting Clark College 
band and the Savannah State 
College Marching Band will 
render a half-time show well- 
worth watching. In addition to 
these two bands, high school 
bands from Savannah and other 
areas will be on hand for the 
parade. "Miss Clark College" and 
her attendants will be here to 
represent the Atlanta school in 
all of the homecoming activities. 

The homecoming committee is 
headed by Mr. Tharpe, chair- 
man, and Mr. Bivens. vice- 
chairman. Mr, Bivens is directing 
the activities due to the illness 
of Mr. Tharpe, the chairman. 
There are several subcommittees 
working on particular phases of 
the homecoming celebration. 



Enlcriiio aiiil Ciin 
To llpiiclil From 
Savaiiiiali Nlato r 

By Elmer Thomas 
A total of 1160 students are en- 
rolled at Savannah State dur- 
ing the 1962 Fall quarter accord- 
ing to figures released from the 
Office of the Registrar. 

This year's entering class is 
7% smaller than the class enter- 
ing in the fall of 1961 (320 in 
1961 as compared to 298 in 1962) ; 
and 287o smaller than the 1960 
freshman class when 412 stu- 
dents began their studies here. 

One of the most noteworthy 
of changes and additions made 
this academic year is the ad- 
dition of more late afternoon 
and evening classes to provide 
persons not able to attend regu- 
lar sessions with the opportunity 
to receive an education. 

The total length of the college 
day has been increased with the 
addition of what was formerly 
the lunch hour as a regular class 
period. In June of 1963, the col- 
lege will have ended its first 
full year as a fully accredited 
member of the Southern Associ- 
ation of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools. 

A new grading system will go 
into effect. The "4 point system" 
will replace the "3 point system" 
used here in past years. 



(iiiuiiio NliiiliMils 
liiipiovniiNils W 
ollcgp 

The college has embarked 
upon a progiam of building and 
campus improvement. Roads 
around the campu.s have been 
re-surfaced and a new 100-room, 
$300,000 dormitory for women 
students is in the making and 
should be completed by the fall 
of next year. 

The second and third floors of 
Hill Hall are taking on a new 
look. On the third floor are three 
music practice rooms, music 
study lounge, four offices, large 
rooms for music rehearsals and 
a music-art classroom. There is 
also an art study room, a class- 
room tor ceramics and sculpture, 
rooms for kiln and art supplies 
in addition to a large room for 
paintings and designs. 

On the first assembly program 
of the season, Pres. Payne spoke 
to the college family on new 
challenges to be met by college 
students today and in the years 
to come. 

At the end of his speech the 
president left the student body 
with these very timely words; 

"I hope as we open the 1962 
school year, that we will open 
our minds and hearts and set a 
standard to help us use our time 
to the best possible advantages." 




Georgia Committee on Co-operation in Teacher Education meets 
at Savannah State, Left lo right. President Wm. K. Payne. Mrs. 
Eva M;irtin. Consultant in Guidance, State Department of Educa- 
tion: Mrs. Jessie B, Eiibanks. Department of Education at Morris 
Brown College and graduate of Savannah State; and Dr. H. E. 
Tate, Executive Secretary of the GTEA. 



Student Ctmitril 
Prex V A tldressing 
Freshnum Class 




NORMAN B. ELMORE 



ij» h3» ^^m 

Professor 
Dies 



By Ann Henderson 

Mrs. Florence F. Harrington. 
who up until the time of her 
death was a music instructor at 
Savannah State, passed unex- 
pectedly at her home in Thun- 
derbolt on October 9, 1962. 

Mrs. Harrington had served 
in the capacity of Director of 
the Female Ensemble at the col- 
lege in addition to teaching 
courses in music. 

Before coming to Savannah 
State in 1955. she taught at 
Albany State College in Albany, 
Georgia, and Southern University 
in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. 

Mrs. Harrington was born at 
Marion, South Carolina. She was 
the daughter of the late Dr. A. 
L. Flager and Mrs. Hattle R. 
Flager. Upon the death of her 
father she was brought to Green- 
ville, South Carolina, at any 
early age She was educated in 
the public schools of Greenville 
and spent her early years there 
except for the time she attended 
the following schools: Talladega 
College, Hampton Institute and 
Columbia University. 

She began working in the 
church at an early age where 
she served as a teacher and 
organist of the Sunday School 
and president of the Young Peo- 
ples' Club. 

The funeral service took place 
at Allen Temple A.M.E. Church, 
Greenville, South Carolina, on 
October 14. 

Miss Mary Ella Clark, Asst. 
Professor of English at Savan- 
nah State, gave brief remarks. 

Music was furnished by the 
Female Ensemble under the di- 
rection of Dr. C. A. Braithwaite. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Ortober. 1%2 



We Would Like To See the Day.. 



When students at Savannah 
State College would become fully 
aware of the challenges that 
confront us and would dedicate 
ourselves to the Improvement— 
culturally, educationally and 
economically— of our people, our 
nation and the world by the ap- 
plication of what we have learn- 
ed and will press on toward new 
goals and horizons. . - 

When those persons not dedi- 
cated to teaching and not 
seriously in the welfare of our 
students would quit the profes- 
sion, or in the case of future 
teachers, to either develop a firm 
mastery of the subject matter 
and effective techniques of In- 
struction or find other occupa- 
tions. . - , 

When educators of the "old 
order" would realize that a new 
day is here and lend their moral 
support, at least, to the fight 
for freedom. . . . 

When whites would realize 
that the American Negro Intends 
to secure for himself all rights 
and privileges enjoyed by other 
citizens. , , . 



When (here would be nn need 
for the NAACP , . - when the 
White Citizens Council and Ku 
Klux Klan would dissolve. . . . 

When candidates for public 
office will no longer abusively 
in.sult a segment of the popula- 
tion and at the same time ad- 
vocate complete disregard for 
the welfare of these same peo- 
ple. . . - 

When our people would come 
to realize that In order for us 
to elevate our status from the 
lowest rung on the economic 
ladder— in order to share more 
of the fruits of an abundant 
society — that we ourselves must 
become more enterprising and 
productive. Small confectlonerys. 
barber shops and gas stations 
siiouldn't be the limits of our 
business activities. 

We would like to see the day 
when the vision of the United 
States of America as a truly 
democratic nation would be more 
of a reality than a dream; and 
when all American citizens can 
sing "America The Beautiful" 
with meaning and true sincerity. 



Whistling Against 
A Strong Wind 



By Samuel M. Truell 
Undoubtedly, the Impending 
crisis In the •'sovereign" state of 
Mississippi is one of the gravest 
chapters in the lives of our 
citizens since the War Between 
the States. 

Governor Ross Barnett's 
staunch refusal to obey federal 
court orders to enroll James 
Meredith at the University 
touched off a civil conflict which 
has made the Little Rock fiasco 
sound like a nursery rhyme. 

Because of the governor's ac- 
tions at the outset of the crisis 
and his subsequent failure to act 
rationally after it became ap- 
parent that violence would erupt, 
a foreign reporter and a juke 
box repairman have been killed. 

Perhaps Harnett should be 
charged with the murder of the 
two victims Had the governor 
not been so loud and abusive 
with advocations of defiance, the 
situation would never have be- 
come such an ugly mess. 

The chief executive of a state 
is a man of honor and prestige. 
He is a man whom many look to 
for guidance. When his con- 
stituents looked to him for direc- 
tion, the governor responded by 
sending them up a dark alley. 
On three different occasions 
Barnett journeyed from Jackson 
(state capital) to Oxford, arbi- 
trariy set himself up as registrar 
of Ole Miss and rejected Mere- 
dith's application for admission 
to the lily-white institution. 

Mr. Barnett repeatedly quoted 
the tenth amendment to the 
constitution of the United States. 
But Barnett refused to take 
notice of the fourteenth amend- 
ment to the same constitution. 



There is no room in the Inn 
for men like Ross Barnett. This 
out-of-date governor has 
exemplified a personal disregard 
for federal authority. Maybe 
Barnett himself should take a 
course in American History. If 
he does he will learn or be re- 
minded that federal supremacy 
won out over state's rights on a 
bleak day in 1865 when General 
Lee sang to General Grant. "I 
surrender, Dear." 

Because of the actions of a 
stubborn few, this great nation 
must hang its head in shame. 
Newspapers around the world 
tchoed the Mississippi crisis with 
all its ugly details. This dis- 
torted picture of this country 
will remain in the minds of 
many for a long time to come. 

The President MUST, when- 
ever the need presents itself, use 
haste In sending federal troops 
to protect the property and lives 
of the citizens of Mississippi or 
any other state in the Union. 

The prompt and determined 
action of the federal govern- 
ment to enforce federal laws 
should be a warning to South 
Carolina and Alabama, the two 
states remaining who have com- 
plete segregation. 

History has shown us that the 
doctrine of Interposition is a 
direct repudiation of the consti- 
tution. Southern leadei's and 
citizens must realize that some 
degree of integration is inevit- 
able all over the South In the 
foreseeable future. 

The moral of the Mississippi 
Saga— YOU JUST CAN'T BUCK 
UNCLE SAM, 



Cuba — Dyn€itnit€ 
At Our Doorsteps 

The immediate response of the 
United States to the military 
build-up in Cuba by the Soviet 
Union has won the support of a 
large majority of the free world 
leaders. 

The big question now is 
whether the Soviets will try to 
force their way through the 
blockade. It is very possible that 
Cuban puppet Fidel Castro could 
start World War III, or perhaps 
it need not be numbered since 
it may be the last one. 

There seems to be little 
grounds for critism of the ac- 
tions of Pres. Kennedy and most 
observers agree that the Presi- 
dent had no alternative in the 
situation. To back down from 
our commitments to defend this 
hemisphere from Communistic 
aggression would result in a tre- 
mendous loss of prestige by the 
U. S, throughout the world. 
Russian bases on the island 
would put this country and the 
West at a great military disad- 
vantage. The Russians have re- 
peatedly declared that they will 
spread their system of govern- 
ment throughout the world and 
would stop short of nothing to 
accomplish this. But what makes 
the island of Cuba so militarily 
important to the Russians? 
Without a single missile in Cuba. 
the Russians could hit almost 
any target on the U. S, mainland 
from launching pads in the 
Soviet Union. Of course the time 
factor is to be considered, but 
is Castro and/or Cuba worth the 
risk of war to the Russians? This 
question may be answered soon. 



GIVE 

and 

GIVE GENEROUSLY 

support the 

UNITED COMMUNITY APPEAL 



ScCcia%ial 

By Elmer Thomas 



The story is told that a four- 
footed animal, probably an ape 
or gorilla, was roaming through 
the woods thousands of years 
before the appearance of 
Neanderthal man. The sight of 
a glossy apple dangling from 
overhead motivated the crea- 
ture's impulse to secure the fruit 
for himself. Clutching the apple 
In his paw he was very happy 
with the fruit of his effort — he 
mastered a skill practiced by 
none of his jungle colleagues— 
the ability to stand erect, 

This fable would have differ- 
ent meanings to different people. 
but the point here is that in- 
centive or motivation was the 
necessary stimulant preceding 
the achievement. In this case 
it was the fact that the fruit 
could be reached if the animal 
would put forth the necessary 
effort. 

And so it is with human 
beings. Of course there are 
numerous types of "fruits" to 
serve as incentives or motivators 
in the process, but the basic 
operational principles are the 
same. 

Our people have long been 
characterized as being lazy and 
non-enterprising. One military 
officer said that Negroes under 
his command were poor soldiers 
in combat. Employers complain 
that Negroes lack the initiative 




World Faith Explained 



By Henry Lelands Ginn 

Here is how Christian and Jew, 
Black and White, East and West 
have found peace of mind and 
satisfaction of soul in over 257 
countries of the world. This is 
the secret of inner health and 
happiness which millions have 
found in the most rapidly 
spreading Faith in religious his- 
tory. 

The Baha'l World Faith is a 
new, independent universal re- 
ligion, whose goal is to revitalize 
mankind splriutaily. it is a prac- 
tical spiritual religion with the 
mission of uniting the world in 
one common faith and order. 

The word "BahaT' comes from 
the Founder of the Faith— 
Baha'u'llah iln Arabic, the Light 
or Glory of God ) , who an- 
nounced his mission to the world 
in 1863, Baha'ls believe there Is 
one God and therefore only one 
religion. The unfoldment of re- 
ligion from age to age is 
called "progressive revelation" — 
Baha'u'llah being the Messenger 
of God in our time. 

To show men how to build the 
kingdom of God on earth, 
Baha'u'llah the Promised One of 
all ages, revealed these princi- 
ples: 

World government based on a 
federated structure. 

A world court whose decision 
would be mandatory. 

An international police force 
as an arm of world government- 
Elimination of all forms of 
prejudice. 

The equality of men and 
women. 

An international auxiliary 
language to be taught every- 
where. 

Universal obligatory education 

The essential harmony of 
science and religion. 

The common foundation of 
all religions, and the progressive 
character of religious revelation. 

The Baha'l World Faith is a 
religion, a society and a way of 



life. These unique communities 
encompass all racial, religious, 
and cultural backgrounds. 
Royalty, scholars and scientists 
have embraced it. They invite 
you to investigate this Faith and 
share in this spiritual adventure. 



of white employees. High school 
and college students of color, in 
general, seem less enthusiastic 
about their work than white 
students. 

In two world wars. Negro 
soldiers were subjugated to harsh 
treatment overseas and here in 
the United States. Very often 
they were deprived of those 
rights and privileges which they 
so bravely fought to safeguard. 
In this poem entitled "Defeat," 
Witter Brynner describes such a 
situation. 
On a train in Texas German 

prisoners eat 
With white American soldiers. 

seat by seat 
While black American soldiers 

sit apart— 
The white men eating meat, 

the back men heart. 
Now, with that other war a 

century done. 
Not the live North but the dead 

South has won: 
Not yet a riven nation comes 

awake. 
Whom are we fighting this 

time, for God's sake? 
Mark well the token of the 

separate seat — 
It is again ourselves that we 

defeat- 
Historical records show that 
Negro soldiers were continuously 
humiliated. Few Negroes could 
expect to make rank. Could such 
a soldier be expected to perform 
with the same degree of pro- 
fiency as one who would prob- 
ably achieve In the service in 
accordance with his capabilities 
and performance? Nevertheless. 
General Eisenhower had high 
praise for Negro troops in World 
War II. 

See "COMMENTS" 
(Column 3, Page 4i 



The Tiger^s Roar Staff 

ELMER THOMAS 
Editor-in-Chief 



FREIDA BREWTON 
Managing News Editor 



SAMUEL M. TRUEL 
Associate News Editor 



LOTTIE FUSSELL and GWENDOLYN BUCHANAN 
Assistant News Editors 



VERONICA OWENS 
Feature Editor 



THERMAN THOMAS 
Sports Editor 



COLUMNISTS and REPORTERS 



Joyce Moxley 
Alvtn Watkins 
James Neal 



Eaiiene Freeman 

ADVISORS 

Wilton C- Scott 
Robert Holt 
Miss Albertha E 



Earlene Freeman 
Ann Henderson 
Charles Phillips 

TYPISTS 
Frankie Southerland 



Mamie Fryer 
Jacquelyn Garner 
Herbert Owens 



Charlene Bright 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 




INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
COLUMUIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 




October, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



^I'lKg) 



TiT 



mE^m iFn^i'isiiiii iii(g^ii(DM 



Campus Spotlight 

By Gwendolyn Buchanan 



TIME OUT FOR HUMOR 



In this issue of the Tiger's 
Roar, the SPOTLIGHT salutes 
three distinguished students. 
■■Miss Savannah State," Ira 
Snelson. and her attendants. 
Bessie Samuels and Dorothy 
Carter. 

Ira, Miss SSC 1962-63. is cur- 
rently a senior majoring in Busi- 
ness Education. She is a member 
of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
the Business Club. YWCA, and 
was president of the Dormitory 
Council in 1961-62. 

"My philosphy is the Golden 
Rule," says Ira. "Do unto others 
as you'd have them do unto you." 
Ira says that she enjoys the 
company of an open-minded 
person with a sense of humor. 

When asked of her plans after 
graduation from SSC. Ira re- 
plied. "I am thinking about 
getting married, but I plan to 
attend grad school." 

Ira spends her liesure time 

reading and listening to music 
and she hke to draw and paint 

Lovely Bessie Samuels hails 
from Philadelphia. Pennsylvania, 
She is a graduate of Alfred E, 
Beach High School of Savannah. 

Bessie is currently a senior 
majoring in Elementary Educa- 
tion, and she is active in several 
campus activities including the 
SNEA, Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority, and the YWCA. She is 
president of the Women's Glee 
Club, 



State Department 
Official Visits 

By Earlene Freeman 
Miss Ann Clarke, a recruiting 
official of the U. S, Department 
of Civil Service, gave professional 
advice to the students of Savan- 
nah State College interested in 
some of the great opportunities 
in Civil Service jobs, on Thurs- 
day. September 27, 1962. Miss 
Clarke indicated that any stu- 
dent who has been an American 
Citizen for nine years, and who 
is at least 21 years of age, can 
qualify for the Civil Service 
written and oval examination. 

The field is now open for 

secretaries, typists, clerks, com- 
munication specialists, adminis- 
trative and technical personnel. 

Miss Clarke, a former woricer 
in Washington, D, C, is now a 
member of the recruit in Atlanta, 
Georgia. 



Scholarships 
Available 

Ten four-year medical scholar- 
ships to quahfied Negro men are 
available beginning in the fall 
of 1963, it has been announced 
by National Medical Fellowships, 
Inc. and the Alfred P. Sloan 
Foundation. 

To qualify for a National 
Medical - Sloan Foundation 
scholarship, a student must have 
demonstrated outstanding 
achievement in college, been ac- 
cepted for admission by a medi- 
cal school, and be a U. S. citizen. 

Interested Negro college stu- 
dents who plan to enter medical 
school in the fall of 1963 may 
obtain registration cards and 
other information from the of- 
fices of the National Medical 
Fellowships, Inc., 951 East 58th 
Street, Chicago 37, Illinois. 



Bessie constantly wears a smile 
that always wins friends. Her 
pastimes include singing, danc- 
ing, reading, sewing and bowling, 

Bessie plans to attend the 
University of Pennsylvania and 
work toward a master's degree in 
education. 

Neat and cliarming Dorothy 
Carter is a native of Manchester, 
Georgia, and a graduate of Man- 
chester County Training School. 

Dorothy is a senior concentrat- 
ing in English and holds mem- 
bership in Delta Sigma Thcta 
Sorority, The Boars Head Club, 
The Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial 
Society, The Marshall Board and 
is listed in "Who's Who Among 
Students In American Colleges 
and Universities." 

"Take a little and give a 
little" is Dorothy's philosphy. In 
her spare time Dorothy sews, 
reads and collects jazz records. 

After graduation, she plans to 
join tlie Peace Corps, 

The three young ladies fea- 
tured in this issue of the Tiger's 
Roar can best be described by 
the four C's. Cute, Cooperative, 
Courteous and Competent. 

Who will be in the SPOT- 
LIGHT next issue? Watch, tor it 
might be your best friend or 
maybe you! 

I See photo at lower right) 



He; "Why does the average 
girl cultivate her beauty instead 
of her brains?" 

She: "Because there are n lot 
more men who can see than 
tliere are who can think." 



Every time the doctor had a 
chance he lectured his re- 
ceptionist on health matters. 
Then one day he overheard he; 
JOB with a patient. 

"How much do you get paid?' 
the patient asked. 

"I get $125 a week," said the 
receptionist, "50 in cash and the 
rest in medical advice," 



Teacher: "Johnny, what is the 
third letter of the alphabet?" 

Johnny: "I don't know." 

Teacher:. "Oh. yes you do 
What is it you do with your 
eyes?" 

Johnny: "Mama says I squint." 



Stenographer: "I still say it's 
the woman who pays." 

Man at the desk: "Yeah, but 
look at whose money she uses," 



Meeting the father of new 
triplets on the street, the 
preacher said, "Congratulations, 
my good man. I hear the stork 
has smiled on you." 

"Smiled, nuthin', the old bird 
s laughing out loud." 



RESEARCH 
HAZARD 

lACP)— Instructor Bill Emer- 
son of the San Dlcgo City Col- 
lege. San Diego. California, had 
the last word when he lost a 
student recently. 

The college's FORTNIGHTLY 
says the instructor okayed a 
term paper on "Birth Control" 
for one of his evening students 
only to approve a drop-out slip 
the following week for the same 
married student because of her 
announced pregnancy. 

Emerson's comment on the 
subject was that her knowledge 
was either "too little or too late." 



Wife, sarcastically, as hubby 
staggers in at 4 a.m.: "So you're 
finally home! Home is the best 
place after all, isn't it?" 

Husband: "Well, its the only 
place that's open at this hour," 



Don't lose faith In humanity: 
think of all the people In the 
United States who have never 
played you a single nasty trick. 



n orhl iff Hooks 



"Miller's Tropic Of 
Is Book Worth R 



C 



ancer 



eading 



By Joyce Moxley 
In the summer of 1961, 
■'Tropic of Cancer," for years 
strictly a black market book was 
prmted here in complete unex- 
purgated form, and rapidly be- 
came a best seller, "Cancer" had 
been published in Paris in 1934 
which means it was banned from 
this country for 27 years. In the 
interim between the book's ap- 
pearaiice in France and its pub- 
lication in America the author, 
Henry Miller, was elected to 
membership in the American In- 
stitute of Arts and Letters and 
gained a sizeable underground 
fan-club that emerged to the 
surface with an enormous in- 
crease in number when "Cancer" 
was made available to the public 
in hard cover and paperback 
editions by Grove Press. 

Despite a considerable delay 
of 27 years, during which the 
book had been labeled "obscenrr," 
filthy, "lewd," by the appointed 
censors of this country it is now 
recognized as a modern Ameri- 
can classic and Henry Miller is 
compared in stature by our 
critics with Melville and Whit- 
man, a recognition which must 
certainly please him. It's doubt- 
ful whether or not the 63- year- 
old Mr. Miller is overwhelmed, 
having been celebrated as a 
great author for years by the 
French and most of the other 
fine writers around. 

Just why. however, was this 
famous work of Miller's banned 
from publication here for over 
a quarter-century? We are told 
that the book contains an un- 
usual amount of obscene langu- 
age—and after reading "Cancer" 
we must admit candidly, that it 
does. Yet despite the repetitious 



gutter-slang employed through- 
out the book, the author does 
not give us the impression of ex- 
cessive preoccupation with sex 
that so many other current 
writers repell us with in their 
books. Anyone who buys "Tropic 
of Cancer" to be titillated by 
the "sexy" scenes is wasting his 
money. There's no titillatlon 
here. This book is exactly what 
many critics have claimed it to 
be a modern classic. It's also a 
hilarious comedy, Wliat many 
people call obscene in the book 
is actually funny. Mr, Miller can 
use four-letter words in such a 
way that they lose their "nasty" 
or "smutty" connotations. 

Still, at first glance the 
amount and consistency of the 
vulgar language used in the book 
is shocking and if a reader 
allows himself to read only these 
words he'll begin to feel cheated 
by this "modern classic." What 
exactly is this man Miller trying 
to prove? He may ask. By turn- 
ing to page one he can find the 
answer to that question. On the 
first page one of "Cancer" Milicr 
says, "This is not a book. This 
is libel, slander, defamation of 
character. This is not a book in 
the ordinary sense of the word. 
No, this is a prolonged insult, 
a gob of spit in the face of Arts, 
a kick in the pants to God. Man. 
Destiny, Time, Love, Beauty . , . 
what you will," 

Tropic of Cancer is about 
Miller's life in Paris, a life he 
pursued after being unable to 
find himself in America. He 
found himself so completely in 
Prance that everything that had 



been hold back erupted wildly in 
this his real book. 

Its this quality of uninhibited 
wildness that gives his book an 
alien sound to the uninitiated 
reader, and that kept it from 
publication so long in the coun- 
try he escaped from in order to 
write it. The wildness is also 
what makes it great and excit- 
ing once Miller's contagious 
exuberance of words begin to 
intoxicate the reader. 

Henry Miller is now back in 
America again. He makes his 
home in Big Sur, California, and 
another of his previously banned 
books has been published, 
"Tropic of Capicorn." The two 
"Tropics" are available in most 
colleges. Savannah State's li- 
brary has "Tropic of Cancer." 
Ths books are recommended in 
many colleges as classics to stu- 
dents, many who have chosen 
the "Tropics" as the subject of 
their theses. 



Hi Hat Lanes on 
Radio Broadcast 



A new promotional feature has 
been added to the activity 
calendar of Hi Hat Lanes Bowl- 
ing, announces Alphonso S. Mc- 
Lean, Manager. A two-hour live 
radio show will start Saturday, 
October 13 at 3 p.m. over radio 
station WSOK. 

McLean directs the show, 
assisted by Herbert Williams 
who Is In charge of advertising. 
"The Show." McLean said, "has 
a new tang to it. We play the 
latest hit tunes and records, 
highlight the football activities 
of the local high schools and 
Savannah State College, an- 
nounce bowling league stand- 
ings, give bowling tips and inter- 
view outstanding bowlers of the 
week," 

The program Is being spon- 
sored by local business firms in 
10, 15. 30 and 60 minute seg- 
ments. 

Bowling Instructional classes 
will also be conducted between 
the hours of broadcast (4 to fl 
p,m, I by Gordon Hall and 
Adrene Sparks, Certified Instruc- 
tors at Hi Hat Lanes. 

Alphonso McLean, manager of 
Hi Hat Lanes, Is a June 1961 
graduate of Savannah State Col- 
lege, 

The program will be a regular 
weekly feature over station 
WSOK. 



Creative Poetry 

By Veronica Lynne Owens 

"O. Son of Zeus, who art the 
Pilot preeminent of moon's 
illuminent companion, 

One most exalted in the Del- 
phians' paeans. 

Unto Thee I raise my voice in 
pleas. 

Those sunlit days o'er which 
you rule 

That give perpetual glee, all 
powerful One, 

Inculcate them into my life 

that I may know 
Earth's vicissitudes never 

more. 

But, rather, know nothing but 
days 

Lilting, lovely, lulling, leisurely, 
lively, lanquid. 

Ah, like those of yours in far- 
away Hyperborea . . . 

Bestow this fervent wish unto 
me, 

And evermore wilt I laud thee, 
Apollo." 



WZiwtT^^^^^SS 




Miss Savannah State Cullege and her attendants in Columbus, 
Ga,. (luring Chattahoochee Classic. From left to right, Bessie Samu- 
els, Ira Snelson and Dorothy Carter. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Oclober. 1962 





■i^FASHIONS 

BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER, ESQUIRE'S Fashion Director 

Wi-itine a column on campus spnrtswcfir is always a pleasure for 
me. because of the natural affinity of young men and new ideas. 
College men are mo.st ready to experiment with their wardrobes, 
and often produce fashion trends that the whole country eventually 
follows. 

The correct "when and where" of any leisurewear depends on the 
degree of formality on your campus, so no hard-and-fast general 
rules apply. But there's big fashion news for every campus this 
season, and here arc some of the newest ideas in the Fall lineup 
of leisurewear, 

BRIGHT BOLD JACKETS. ..in Wb 

plaid paUerns vie with soft plaid 
muted tones in the season's newest 
sport jackets. No hedging bets here- 
Ihcy're either big and brassy or quiet 
and' subdued-but they're all woven 
with multi-colored markings in the 
plaids. Brown lends the way as the 
fashion first color for Fall, turning 
the traditional olive to bronze and 
the basic gray to tan-gray. They'll be 
seen in the natural shoulder, 3-button 
models, with either center or side 
vents. 

A TOUCH OF TWEED... Is as tra- 
ditional as football for Fall. Shetland 
tweeds in heather tones, and Harris- 
type tweeds are on the scene this 
year, particularly in brown and other 
solid colors. Both the soft-napped 
Shetlands and the wiry Harris rough- 
surfaced tweeds will naturally be 
seen in natural shoulder models. 
Some men prefer these rugged- 
looking jackets with protective and 
decorative leather patches at the 
elbows. And don't discount the blazer, 
the perennial campus favorite, still 
most popular and most correct in- 
dark blue flannel. Another "odd 
jacket" with a great following is the 
corduroy coat, styled this Fall with a 
heavy set wale (the ridging of the 
cord fabric) in natural tan and 
brown shades. 

TAKING UP THE SLACK ... in slacks silhouettes this year, 

the slim line of tapered, pleatless and beltless styles is definitely 
in. Flannels in dark shades of gray, olive and brown will coordinate 
with the new jackets, as will the increasingly popular corduroys. 
Tan twills remain a big favorite, in both lightweight cotton twill 
(chino) and the dressier diagonal weave wool of Cavalry twill. 

THE VESTED INTERESTS . . . me 

in control on campus. Solid color 
bright flannel vests will enrich any 
wardrobe, and new vests in plaids, 
figures and madder prints brighten 
any jacket and slacks combination. 
A smart bet is the reversible vest, 
with a big plaid on one side to match 
your jacket, a solid color flannel that 
matches your slacks on the other. 

SPOTLIGHT ON SPORT SHIRTS -Look for luxurious batiks 
and cotton prints that are soft, dark, and muted in tone ... as 
well as Fall versions of the rieb-looking India madras plaids. Solid 
color flannels in wool or blends of wool and polyesters are a definite 
contribution to colorful campus wear. Also in flannel, and cotton 
as well, the season's bright new prints are bold Tartan plaids that 
can be worn with solid color slacks and blazers. 

IF YOU'RE A PULLOVER PUSH- 

OVER . . . take a look at the new 
pullovers of soft, medium weight 
Shetland wool. Many are saddle- 
shoulder styled for roomier fit. Pull- 
overs in heavier, bulkier ski styling, 
in solids and the traditional ski pat- 
terns, will also be on the snowbound 
scene. Authentic Regimental colors, 
in bright, wide knitwear stripes, are 
the pattern news in sweaters this 
Fall, You'll see these Regimental 
sweaters in both pullover and the 
popular rib-knit wool or wool-blend 
Cardigans. 

THE HOBO HAT . , . is the happiest headgear to come along 
in a long time. This go-anj-where leisure hat is simpiv a flat cone 
of ultra-soft felt. You can shape or dent this epitome of casualness 
to suit your mood, whim, or manic urge, then shove it right around 
into something else, perhaps holding vour new crease with a ski 
club or fraternity pin. 

IHt Hlbn-KIStR RISES ... in popularitv every vear. particu- 
larly this Fall, in the campus boot-type in brushed'leatber, with 
2-eyeIet lacing. But choose a grained leather, plain toe Blucher 
or wing-tip to coordinate with your brown wardrobe for less 
relaxed leisurewear, 

OUT IN THE COLD?- Next month we'll take up the question of 
outerwear for Fall and Winter of 'G2-'G3. and the big issue of 
keeping warm, and well-dressed, during those long Saturday after- 
noons m the stadium. So long, until then. 





^ ^ 



^ 



nm SHI 
OF nil 

By Veronica Lynne Owens 

Autumn, with all of its obscure 
somberness, has brought with its 
entrance some of the seasons 
mo.st provocative and colorful 
syltcs. Contrary to the tenor of 
the season, this Fall's fashions 
are making their debut in an 
array of hues. One of the most 
popular pieces of apparel intro- 
duced this year is the bold, plaid, 
and beautiful "Tartan." What is 
it? Whafs it all about? Simply 
this, plaid woolen cloth that 
originated in the Scottish High- 
lands. This season, however, it 
migrated to the Western shores 
and has become quite a hit. 
Blouses, skirts, coats and hats 
are vailable at all of the fine 
stores in the tartan plaid. This 
ultrachic material blends har- 
moniously with solids for those 
persons that like a contrast. Any 
coed would really be a smart 
"Lassie" to Include the tartan, 
one of Fall's recent imports, in 
her wardrobe. 

Oddly enough, the tartan is 
not the only imported style to 
visit our shores this season. 
America's fashion experts have 
proven to be most susceptable 
to the foreign flair for styles this 
year. This is verified by another 
popular fabric that hails from 
India. "Madras" plaid, Madras, 
incidentally, is fine woven cloth 
that accentuates plaid played 
down a bit. All of the madras 
plaid Fall cottons are durable, 
and versatile little dresses that 
are jus t the garments for 
autumn's brisk, invigorating 
days. 

Good things come in three's 
this issue. Unfortunately, though, 
they won't come to you co-eds 
that wait. Especially if you are 
anticipating buying outfits from 
the latest and most unique 
fashion trend in years, Man, oh 
man, it's the "little boy look." 
Even the most feminine of 
"femme fatales" have fallen 
head over heels in love with the 
boys , . . look, that is. 

Because of the popular "little 
boy look." this season's co-eds 
can get away with wearing 
boyish bermudas, knickerbockers, 
hipster pants. Navy jackets, 
extra-large bulky pullovers, 
skully caps, vests (complete with 
gold-chained watch), honest to 
goodness ties, and fellows, just 



. . . COMMENTS 

(Continued jrom Page 2) 

In all phases of civilian and 
military life, Negroes have 
always been discriminated 
against; they are being mis- 
treated now, and it appears that 
this will continue in the future. 
though probably to a lesser de- 
gree. A Negro competing for a 
position must be far superior to 
his white opponent, or op- 
ponents, if he is to occupy such 
a position. 

People in general, especially 
those preparing themselves for 



.u., lOVISH LOOK" THEME 
EASHIOIS FOR WOMEI 



about everything you can wear. 
we can wear better! 

In this same realm of "boy- 
land." American fashion experts 
landed in England and sent the 
jaunty, British male look to the 
fashion game American co-eds. 
Esquire checks and herringbone 
tweed materials lose their look 
of total masculinity when houses 
like Mademoiselle Modes include 
the merest hint of feminity in 
their Fall stylings. So, if you 



want to be novel, new, and 
"boyish," include some of the 
boyish styles in your Fall ward- 
robe. All it takes is a little in- 
genuity and lots of imagination 
You can start it with a tweed 
suit (short, roomy jacket, patch 
sleeves), add a paisley print lined 
jacket with matching vest, then 
mix in an open-throat shirt with 
authentic riding hat — and boy, 
oh, man. oh, man, you'll have 
that "little boy look!" 



CoUarless Coats Dominate 



Men^s Fashions 

By C, A. Phillips 

It's definitely in, it's way out, 
it's crazy but it's swinging. You 
know what I mean, the one, the 
only, the ever loving collarless 
two button cut away "shorter 
than short coat." You've seen 
several fellows on campus wear- 
ing it. This coat can be bought 
as a sports coat or as a suit. It 
comes in many shades, such as 
navy, olive, black, and beige 
which is the newer color for fall. 
Along with these colors we find 
the many desert tone shades, 
such as green-leather, blue- 
leather, sand or black and gray- 
loden. 

This coat has natural 
shoulders and it's accentuated 
with white pearl buttons and the 
ever popular lap seam in the 



back. This coat is very reason- 
able as far as price is concerned 

Trousers are tapered more so 
than ever this year. The shirt is 
still that button down ivy collar, 
in solids as well as stripes, India 
madras, you know, the shirt that 
bleeds, is spreading like wild- 
fire over the fashion lights, and 
you can get one for your girl 
too, just like yours. You know, 
make like twins, 

I know your wardrobe's got a 
pair of tennis cordivans. Italian 
casuals and a pair of loafers in 
it. It's a must that you have 
several ties in the newer shades 
for fall. 

That's it for now, next issue 
we are coming out COLD, in 
other words, BIG HEAVY 
COATS. 



careers and seeking self-im- 
provement through education, 
are "drawn" by a vision of the 
rewards of their efforts. If such 
a vision is non-existent or nearly 
so. then it is not surprising that 
they may be lacking in zeal and 
industriousness which is so 
necessary in achievement. 

Though this is true, this is not 
sufficient reason for one of us 
to fail to do his best to reach 
his potential. Jockie Robinson, 
Ralph Bunche and George 
Washington Carver had one 
thing in common — they went 
to bat with the odds against 
them— poverty and a racially 
intolerant society. In spite of this 
each excelled in his respective 
area — they jumped the hurdles 
placed in their paths by nearly 
300 years of tradition and cir- 
cumstance- 
James Weldon Johnson had 
this to say to Negroes regarding 
integrity in spite of racial diffi- 
culties and discrimination: 

". . , I will not allow one 
prejudiced person or one million 
to blight my life. I will not let 
prejudice or any of its attendent 
humilities and injustices bear me 
down to spiritual defeat. My 
inner life is mine, and I shall 
defend and maintain its in- 
tegrity against all the powers 
of hell." 

Most of us who come to study 
here at Savannah State received 



inferior high school training, 
which, for the most part, can be 
attributed to existing social and 
economic conditions. In spite of 
these disadvantages, we must 
have an awareness of our 
responsibilities. We form the core 
of leadership of our people and 
also our nation. We must be pre- 
pared to contribute significantly 
in all areas of endeavor. So that 
we may be more qualified to ful- 
fill the roles assigned to us, we 
must first realize that we are 
behind in the race and that the 
only way that we will gain for 
ourselves those materials, rights. 
and privileges taken for granted 
by most Americans is for us to 
run night and day and move on 
irrespressibly toward those goals 
which we have set. 

Ours is not a trifling task, 
nor will our goals be achieved 
hastily. The aboUtion of dis- 
criminatory laws and customs 
will only provide Savannah State 
students — and other Negroes — 
with the opportunity to PRO- 
VIDE FOR OURSELVES those 
fruits produced by a democratic 
society and an almost fantastic 
technological age, Negroes wil! 
be thought of as Negroes first 
and individuals last for a long 
time to come. We must be mind- 
ful of the fact that our group 
must develop a greater amount 
of economic vitality if we are to 
progress In the future. 



October, 1%2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 5 






By Therman Thomas 
Sports Editor 



All of the home games of the 
Savannah State football and 
basketball teams will be played 
on the campus this year. Last 
year the team played in the 
city's ultra-modern Bacon Park 
Memorial Stadium^quite a con- 
trast to the SSC athletic field. 

Of course It would be kind of 
ridiculous to play the games out 
at Bacon Park and only a hand- 
ful of students and supporters 
sliow up to root for the Tigers. 
Savannahians will support foot- 
ball — if it is pretty good football. 
The large attendance at local 
high school games will bear this 
out. Most of the spectators aren't 
students, either, 

If Savannaii State would field 
a team of the Southern U., 
Grambiing. FAMU or A&T Col- 
lege calibre, then football could 
become a money-making propo- 
sition for the school. Some peo- 
ple say that they'd rather watch 
a game on TV than one of the 
Tiger's grid contests. 

You can bet your bottom 
dollar that the bothersome sand 
gnats won't complain about the 
games being played on campus. 
They'll have a field day every 
time. 

If any game should be played 
at Bacon Park then the home- 
coming game should. The half- 
time activities, the fact that we 
will have many distinguished 
guests and alumni present and 
the large contingent of Clark 
fans wiio will follow their team, 
warrant the use of the city's 
facilities rather than the SSC 
athletic field — at least for that 
one game. If we use "Tiger's 
Field" then the large homecom- 
ing crowd might not be as large 
next year at homecoming time. 



Bobby Mitchell Spearheads 
Redskins 

Bobby Mitchell, the Cleveland 
Brown cast-away half back, has 
put new life into the Washing- 
ton Redskins football team. 
Chiefly through Mitchell's superb 
ball-carrying, the 'Skins' are 
sitting on top of the NFL's East- 
ern Division with a respectable 
4-1-2 record. One of these wins 
came at the expense of his 
former team, the Cleveland 
Browns. 



For the past several years Sa- 
vannah State has been missing 
out on local football talent. The 
three local high schools have 
produced two state champs in 
years past and also some top 
football players. Players like 
Solomon Brannen, James Ger- 
man, James Palmer and Eddie 
Fennell played at Tompkins and 
are now playing at Morris Brown 
in Atlanta, Henry Kelley who 
graduated from Beach and 
played at Johnson C. Smith Univ. 
Freddie Woodson, Johnny 
Holmes and Capt Burney Adams 
were all high school standouts 
who were picked up by Florida 
A & M University after they 
finished their high school 
careers. 

All of the above players ex- 
pressed a desire to attend Savan- 
nah State at one time or 
another, but for some unknown 
reason they all got away. 



SSC Cagers Begin 
Pre-Seasou Drills 

The 1962-63 Tigers basketball 
team has already started pre- 
season drills. 

Although the Tigers lost five 
lettermen from last year's team, 
the locals are expected to hold 
their position atop their confer- 
ence and other basketball circles 
in this area. 

Gone are the nationally known 
five "sizzling seniors," The 
quintet, composed of Redell Wal- 
ton. Ira Jackson, Steve Kelley. 
Willie Tate, and James Dixon 
racked up a total of 103 wins 
against 29 set-backs in a period 
of four years. Missing also will 
be Theodore Wright who has 
decided he will watch from the 
stands after 27 years of coaching. 

But the story is not all gloomy 
The Tigers still have center 
Johnny Mathis who averaged U 
points per game last year as a 
substitute, Mathis is expected to 
shoulder most of the offensive 
and defensive play for the 
Tigers, Other seasoned perform- 
ers are Harvey Bailey, who has 
two years of experience under 
his belt, and Anthony Sheffield, 
a forward who has seen limited 



SPORTS SHORTS 



By Therman Thomas 



Ernie Davis Reported To Have 
Leukemia 

Heisman trophy winner Ernie 
Davis is believed to have a mild 
case of Leukemia; however, 
medical officials have stated 
that the disease is in a state of 
remission. The former All- 
American from Syracuse Univer- 
sity has begun to work-out in 
his football gear. According to 
reports, the big halfback will be 
ready before the current season 
is over. 

lACP)— A freshman at the 
University of Kansas, Lawrence, 
was hospitalized with injuries 
from a touch football game with 
friends. 

In what was described as a 
"spectacular play," he lunged at 
a bail carrier and tagged him. 
After the play he told friends 
he heard his stomach "pop." the 
Dally Kansan reported. 




action for the past couple of 
years To round out the list of 
experienced players we have 
William Day. Willie Calne and 
Alfredo Moragne. 

New comers who could fit well 
into the basketball picture are 
Tommy Davis and Aaron John- 



son. Johnson is a graduate of 
Crane Technical High in Chi- 
cago. While at Crane he aver- 
aged 20 points per game. 

Coaching-aides WiUie Tate 
and Ira Jackson will help to 
whip the youthful Tigers into 
shape for the season opener. 




m4 9 4 



He underwent surgery twice 
for internal hemorrhaging, 

Maury Wills Breaks Ty Cobb's 
Record 

Little Maury Wills of the 
Dodgers accomplished a feat un- 
matched by any other baseball 
player — that of stealing more 
than 96 bases in one season. 
Wilis swiped 104 counting three 
play-off games, 

Frazier New Sports Director 

Coach Albert E. Frazier has 
been temporarily appointed 
Athletic Director and basketball 
coach here at Savannah State. 
Frazier, a graduate of Tuskegee 
Institute, is highly respected for 
his coaching abilities. In past 
years. Mr, Frazier has served as 
baseball coach, and currently, he 
is backfield coach for the foot- 
ball team. 



— y<^t 












James Carthon (74), and Calvin Roberts (51) arc key men in 
the Savannali State offensive and defensive attack. Carthon is a 
senior and plays ^uard. He is from Thompson, Georgia. Calvin 
Roberts plays at the center position. He formerly played at Tomp- 
kins High in Savannah. Bis "Chick" is captain of the '62 Tigers 
squad. 



SSC Downs R<'n. diet. 22-1 1, to Even 
Re<*or<l al 2 Wins aiiil 2 Losses 



After dropping two games in 
a row. one against Fort Valley In 
the Chattahoochee Classic and 
one to Morris College the follow- 
ing week Savannah State 
bounced back to whip Benedict 
College 22-14 in a highly-spirited 
contest at the SSC athletic field. 

One would have to look twice 
or possibly three times to see 
whether or not these were the 
same Tigers who represented Sa- 
vannah State in prior grid 
action. 

Benedict took the lead in the 
second quarter when Charles 

Benson went over from seven 
yards out to give the Caro- 
linians a 6 point advantage. 
Robert Saxby tackled Henry 
Chandler behind the Benedict 
goal line for a safety. The half 



ended with a 6-2 count In favor 
of Benedict. 

The Tigers came back In the 
third quarter and saw pay dirt 
as QB McArthur Pratt com- 
pleted an aerial to Robert Saxby. 
In the last quarter Pratt con- 
nected with Herschel Robinson 
for State's second TD, and a few 
minutes later Fred Meyers 
caught one of Pratt's passes to 
give the locals a 20-6 lead in the 
contest. 

With over half of the fourth 
quarter over, Benedict's Charles 
Benson took the kickoff at the 
Benedict 15 yard line and 
romped 85 yards for the TD. 
Chandler made the conversion 
setting the final score at 22-14 
in favor of the SSC Tigers. 



Listou Takes Crown 



I rank 
in game ag 



Ih^ (12), freshman quarterbaik from >mI ( .lolui^un High in Savannah, handling pigskin 
linst Morris College on October 13, Savannah Slate lost the game 9-6. 



Listen said he could do it — 
and he did it. 

In two minutes and six seconds 
of the first round, the much 
talked about title bout between 
Floyd Patterson and Charles 
(Sonny) Liston was over Peo- 
ple predicted that it would be a 
quick one. but most boxing ex- 
perts said that fans at ringside 
in Chicago and those watching 
on closed-circuit TV should see 
at least four or five rounds of 
boxing for their money. Listen's 
smashing punching demoted 
Floyd from the rank of a lightly- 
taken heavyweight champ to 
that of a former heavyweight 
titleholder even more lightly- 
taken. 



When Floyd was knocked out 
by Ingemar Johannsen in his 
first bout with the Swede, there 
was the question of Floyd under- 
rating his opponent. This wasn't 
the case with Sonny. Although 
sportswriters predicted the 
champ would probably retain 
his crown, the odds-makers 
picked Liston as the best bet. 
Patterson did not take this bout 
as just another prize-fight — he 
trained for it. If you listen 
closely enough you may hear 
someone say that Floyd was too 
tense and that he will be the 
first man to win it back twice. 

The two fighters somewhat 
resembled David and Goliath, 
only the giant throwing the sock 
that felled Floyd like a rock. 



THE TIGERS ROAR 



Oclober. 1962 



CAMILLA HUBERT HALL 
NEWS NOTES 

Lucy C. White. Reporter 
The Inslallation of Officers 



The 1962-63 officers of Camilla 
Hubert Hall Dormitory were In- 
stalled Sunday evening, Septem- 
ber 30. 1962, Miss Thelma Evans 
presided over the installation 
ceremony and Mrs, Eila W. 
Fisher, the installing officer, was 
quite inspirational in her charge 
to the incoming officers. 

The officers are as follows: 
Miss Nora Williams. President. Is 
a junior majoring in social 
science from Statesboro. Geor- 
gia. Miss Carolyn Roseberry, 
Vice President, Is a junior major- 
ing in business education from 
Covington. Georgia. Miss Rose- 
mary Fatten, Secretary, Is a 
sophomore majoring in physical 
education from Cartesvllle, 
Georgia- Miss Preda Hunter. As- 
sistant Secretary, is a sophomore 
majoring In elementary educa- 
tion from Fitzgerald. Georgia. 
Miss Mary Smith, Treasurer, is 
a sophomore majoring in biology 
from Cartesvllle, Georgia. Mrs. 
Joan Mainor, Chaplain, is a 
sophomore majoring In English 
from Woodbine, Georgia, and 
Miss Lucy White. Reporter, is a 



junior majoring In business edu- 
cation from MllledgevlUe. Geor- 
gia. 

Addition to the council are 
the following leaders: Misses 
Sherard Allgood, a sophomore 
majoring in dressmaking and 
tailoring from Trlum, Georgia; 
Alma Favors, a freshman major- 
ing in physical education from 
Greenville, Georgia: Hazel 
Phillips, a sopromore majoring;; 
in English from Hogansvllle. 
Georgia; Beauty Poole, a senior 
majoring in Mathematics from 
Sandersvillc, Georgia; Annette 
Randolph, a senior majoring in 
elementary education from Fitz- 
gerald. Georgia; and AJbertha 
Roberts, a sophomore majoring 
in business education from Rlce- 
boro, Georgia. 

Miss Murnace Coleman, a 
freshman from Jacksonville. 
Florida was voted "Miss Camilla 
Hubert Hail," and her attend- 
ants are Misses Martha Smith, 
a freshman from Waynesboro. 
Georgia, and Linda Jones, a 
freshman from Waycross, Geor- 
gia. 



Physical Educttlion Majors 
Participate in Fitness Program 



By Elmer Thomas 

Twenty physical education 
majors at Savannah State Col- 
lege are engaged in a "pilot 
study'" physical fitness program. 

Participation in the program 
by Savannah State has prompted 
the American Association of 
Health. P. Ed, and Recreation 
to present to the college a Cer- 
tificate of Recognition for the 
role played so far in the project. 
This group, the AAHP & R, is a 
division of the National Educa- 
tion Association. 

The twenty students have be- 
gun the test and upon com- 
pletion they will serve as in- 
structors and assist in adminis- 
tering the test to other college 
students. The testing program 
has been officially adopted and 
recommended by President Ken- 
nedy's Council on Youth Fitness 
and is especially usable for the 
screening of individual weak- 
nesses, evaluation of program 
quality, and periodic testing of 
Individuals for progress. The 
battery of tests consists of pull- 
ups for men and modified pull- 
ups for women, sit-ups, shuttle 
run, stand broad jump. 50 yard 
dash, Softball throw for distance, 
and the 600 yard run-walk. 

In the aquatics test, the sub- 
ject must swim 15 feet using his 
choice of strokes: he must jump 
Into water over his head, swim 
15 yards, turn around, and swim 
half the distance back. He then 




m'^m^ 




Members of Camilla Hubert Hall Council durins inslallation ceremonies on Sept. 3i>. Ifiii- Tlu Itt 
Evans, seated right, is president. Mrs. Fisher, standing right, was the installing officer. 



SSC DEBATERS ORGANIZE 
FOR NEW SCHOOL YEAR 



must turn on his back; rest for 
one-half minute, then turn to 
the usual position and swim 
back to the starting point 
Finally he must swim 100 yards 
against time. The performance 
is graded and scored according 
to the national norms for col- 
lege men and women. 

These tests are designed to 
measure arm strength, ab- 
dominal strength, speed and 
agility, leg power, arm power 
and endurance. 

The data secured may be used 
to counsel students concerning 
health, nutrition, and exercise 
programs They also may be used 
as a guide to the selection of 
physical education courses- 

On Thursday morning during 
the regular all-college assembly 
program. Mrs. Ella Fisher was 
the main speaker. She spoke to 
the audience on the subject, 
HOW FIT ARE YOU? To help 
each person evaluate his fitness 
quotient, she elaborated on four 
facets of fitness — physical, 
mental, social and moral. She 
admonished the audience that 
each facet must be considered 
in order to assess accurately his 
total fitness. 

At the close of her remarks on 
physical fitness, Dr. Raymond 
W- Hopson, chairman of the de- 
partment of health, physical 
education and recreation, pre- 
sented to President W. K. Payne 
the Certificate of Recognition 
that was awarded to the college. 



The Savannah State College 
Debating Society moves into the 
1962-63 school year with high 
hopes and plans of an even 
higher nature. Under the ad- 
visorship of Mr E. J. Josey, 
reference expert and librarian, 
and Dr. C. A. Christophe. eco- 
nomist, the Society has been 
deemed the best in the college's 
history 

Bobby Hill, president, has an- 
nounced plans to vie with Har- 
vard University. Howard Uni- 
versity, Fisk University. Fort 
Valley State College. South Caro- 
lina State College. Clark and 
Morehouse Colleges during the 
debating season. Plans are also 
being instigated to bring the 
entire Savannah State student 
body to critical thinking on this 
year's topic. The issue "Resolved: 
That The Non-Communist Na- 
tions of the World Should Estab- 
lish an Economic Community." 
has far reaching implications 
and the final decision may very 



FELLOWSHIPS 

Competition for the 1.000 first- 
year graduate study awards 
offered by the Woodrow Wilson 
National Fellowship Foundation 
for 1963-64 is under way now. 

Faculty members have until 
October 31 to nominate candi- 
dates for the awards. All nomi- 
nees will be notified by the 
Foundation's regional chairman 
to return an information form 
Immediately after receipt and to 
file other credentials no later 
than Novembsr 20. 1962. 

For further information, in- 
terested seniors are asked to 
contact Dr. Wiggins in 219, Hill 
Hall. 



well be influenced by the careful 
analysis offered by debating 
societies throughout the country. 

Such issues of local, national 
and international importance 
are more often than not decided 
after careful process of argu- 
mentation. 

Members of the Savannah 
State College Debating Society, 
namely Verlyn Bell. James 
Brown, Freida Brewton. Charles 
Phillips, Mannie Roberts. Elmer 
Thomas. Samuel M. Truel. and 
Kermetta Clarke can be found 
on late evenings and Saturdays 
in the library engaged m any or 
ail of the following: searching 
through the stacks, confering 
with a professor, writing to a 
public official, comparing evi- 
dence, defining data, analyzing 
material or preparing a brief — 
all in an effort to win the next 
debate. 



By Lawrence Hutchins 

The Savannah State College 
"Marching Tigers" under the di- 
rection of Mr. Samuel Gill are 
making tremendous strides to- 
ward becoming the greatest 
musical aggregation in the his- 
tory of the school. The band has 
acquired a host of charming and 
talented majorettes. At football 
games, out of town engagements, 
and parade, there is no doubt 
that the band will be at its best. 

Included in the sixty-six mem- 
ber band are twenty-five fresh- 
men who not only are enthusi- 
astic, but are very talented as 
well. 

The wearers of the blue and 
orange uniforms are proud of 
their organization and have 
created much interest in the 
band throughout the community 
and state. 




Mrs. Fisher lecturing to co-cds in one of her physical education classes. 



State Scholarships 
Aivarded Stndents 

Nelson R. Freeman, Director 
of Student Personnel, and Dean 
of Men at Savannah State Col- 
lege, announces that several stu- 
dents have received notification 
that they have been approved by 
the Board of Regents to receive 
Regents' State Scholarships for 
the 1962-63 school year. 

The students are Virginia 
Jackson, freshman, Kennesaw. 
Georgia; Veronica Owens, junior. 
Savannah; Willie C. Smith, 
freshman. Fitzgerald; Jean E 
Stewart, freshman, Hinesville: 
Louise M. Tarber, freshman. 
Screven ; Shirley A. Conner, 
freshman, Savannah; Glennera 
E. Martin, sophomore. States-: 
boro and Rosemary Fatten, 
sophomore, Cartersville. 

The demands on the limited 
funds for student financial aid 
in an institution as large as Sa- 
vannah State College are neces- 
sarily heavy. Therefore, financial 
aid can be granted only to those 
students of sound moral char- 
acter who are doing highly 
creditable work in high school 
or in tlie college and who can- 
not continue their education 
without some type of financial 
aid. 

The Board of Regents of the 
University System of Georgia 
Sponsors a program whereby 
Georgia residents may qualify 
for scholarships at any one of 
the institutions of higlier edu- 
cation within the University 
System, These scholarships were 
established for the purpose of 
assisting students of superior 
ability who need financial aid 
in order to attend college. Each 
college handles Its own applica- 
tions and the scholarship pro- 
gram is administered by each 
college in accordance with 
policies established by the Board 
of Regents. 

Regents' State Scholarships 
are granted on a one year basis. 
A recipient may re-apply in suc- 
ceeding years provided he re- 
mains academically qualified, 
has continuing need, and the 
program continues to be ade- 
quately financed. 

Recipients of Regents' State 
Scholarships are expected, upon 
completion of their programs of 
study, to reside in the State of 
Georgia and to engage in work 
for which they were prepared 
through scholarship aid for a 
period of one year for each 
$1,000.00 of scholarship aid re- 
ceived. Recipients of Regents' 
State Scholarships who fail to 
comply with this requirement 
will be obligated to repay the 
amount of scholarships that they 
received together with interest 
at the rate of 3% per annum 
from the date of scholarship 
awards. 



LAST RITES FOR COLLEGE MINISTER W ITAESSED BY 



I\Ien are born every dav. Men die every dav. But when a 
man passes who has contributed significantly and unselfishlv 
toward the (hing^s in which he is most interested, men will 
pause and take notice. Such a man was the Reverend A. E. 
Peacock. Savannah Slate College Minister and Assistant Pro- 
tessor of Social Sciences at Savannah State College who died 
on No%ember 8. 1062. Probable cause of death was a cerebral 
heniorrage. 

Last rites were held on Tuesday, November 13. in Meldrim 
Auditorium, Savannah State College, with Reverend Blanton 
E. Black delivering the Eulogy. The funeral was attended bv 
huridreds of students and teachers along with many other 
individuals from Savannah and other communities. 

Dean of Faculty T. C. Meyers read the scripture; Bobbv 
L. Hill gave the invication, and Dr. W. K. Pavne made a 
statement on behalf of the Savannah State College familv. 
The College Choir rendered two selections, "Swing Low Sweet 
Chariot." and "Lord, Now Lettest Thou Thy Servant Depart In 
Peace." 

Reverend Peacock was college minister at Savannah State 
from 1940 until 1952, and again from 1959 to the time of his 
death. 



Under the leadership of 
Reverend Peacock. Savannah 
State College developed a well 
balanced educational program 
of spiritual and moral values. 
Religious Emphasis W e e k, 
regular campus church serv- 
ices. Sundav s,lii.,.l, vespers, 
and assemblies u.ri- mulcr the 
supervision <>i i;.\.r.nd Pea- 
cock. In addilion I.. Ihis. he 
devoted his leisure time to 
fraternal, civic, and general 
community welfare. 

Reverend Peacock served as 
a grand lodge officer for tiie 
Prince Hall Masons of Geor- 
gia and for the Order of 
Prince Hall Eastern Stars 
representing a membership of 
l.'j.OOO. He was also vice presi- 
dent of the Omar Temple of 



(he Mystic Shrine, with juris- 
diction over 20,000 persons. 
E. C. Blackshcar, retired man- 
ager of Fellwood Homes in 
Savannah and now Grand 
Secretary of tlie Grand Lodge 
of Prince Halt Masons, and 
S. L. Giblmiis, Dislri.t {ir:in(l 
Master nl I'rm. r II. ill Al.is.ms. 
said lll;ll r.MiiM U \i.is Ihc 
most pupiihir lr;ilcrnal leader 
in southeast Georgia and was 
a loyal and dedicated servant 
of all humanity. 

Reverend Peacock visited 
the sick daily in hospitals and 
was always willing to give a 
helping hand. For several 
years, he directed the college 
Campus Chest Program which 
annually gives several thou- 
sand dollars to charity. 

<Co,„uu,r,! o>, l'„Hr 1) 




REV. A. E. PEACOCK 



mms ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




;4 



A. 



December. 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Volume ^. Numbei "^ 



Twelve Savannah State College Students 
Nominated To Who's Who 



Dr. W. K. Payne, President, 
Savannah State College, an- 
nounces the nomination of 
twelve students to Who's Who 
in American Universities and 
Colleges. They are Delores J. 
Bowens. Mathematics major. 
Fitzgerald: Freida M. Brewton, 
Chemistry major, Claxton; 
Ernest B. Brunson, Building Con- 
struction Technology major, Sa- 
vannah: Annie Helen Cruse, 
Social Science major. Savannah; 
Norman B, Elmore, English 
major. Savannah; 

Bobby L. Hill. Economics 
major, Athens; Rosalie Holmes, 
Mathematics major. Savannah; 
Zeke Jackson, Mathematics 
major. Waynesboro: Bernita 
Kornegay. Business Education 
major, Hazlehurst; Leander 
Merritt. Chemistry major, Ocilla; 
Jack E. Millines. Business Ad- 
ministration major, Milledge- 
vllle; and Mary Moss, Mathe- 
matics major, Fitzgerald. 

The criteria to be met by stu- 
dents to be eligible for nomina- 
tion are 1. 2.00 average or above. 
2. Above Sophomore level. 3. 



Must have been in College at 
Savannah State a year prior to 
being nominated, 4. Excellence 
in Scholarship. 5. Demonstrated 
specific leadership and partici- 
pation in extra-curricular and 
academic activities. 6. Character, 
7. Citizenship and service to the 
school. 8. Promise of future use- 
fulness to the school, community, 
and society. 9. 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 depart- 
ments of the College. This ac- 
tion is in keepmg with the above 
criteria. They are then cleared 
through the Business Office, 
Registrar's Office, Personnel Of- 
fice and the Dean of Faculty's 
Office, Thirdly, those names 
which are cleared through all 
four offices, go to the Adminis- 
trative Council and the President 
of the College for final clearance 
or substitution. 



Completes 
Trainina 





Edward C. Werner 
Receives Air Force 
Coniniission 

Edward C. Werner, an August 
1962 graduate of Savannah State 
College, was recently commis- 
sioned Second Lieutenant in the 
United States Air Force. 

Werner received the bachelor's 
degree in chemistry. He was 
selected by the Air Force after 
successfully competing in a 
screening program which in- 
cluded aptitude examinations 
and personal interviews, 

Lt, Werner attended the Of- 
ficer Training School at Lack- 
land Air Force Base, San 
Antonio. Texas, and finished the 
iCorilinUi-il on Piigc 41 



Honor Society 
Represented 

By Glennera Martin 



Two Savannah State College 
Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society 
students attended the Fourth 
Annual Regional meeting of the 
organization on November 16, 
1962, at Benedict College, Colum- 
bia. South Carolina, Colleges 
from both Georgia and South 
Carolina were represented at the 
meeting. 

The students attending were 
Miss Bernita Kornegay and Mr. 
Norman B, Elmore. Miss Korne- 
gay is a junior and native of 
Hazlehurst. Georgia, Her major 
is Business Education, and she 
is president of the Savannah 
State College Chapter of the 
Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society- 
Mr. Elmore is a senior English 
major from Savannah. He is 
secretary-treasurer of the organ- 
ization. He read a paper entitled 
"The Analysis of a Character In 
John Steinbeck's 'Sweet Thurs- 
day'." 

The purpose of the meeting 
was to provide for creative en- 
deavors and to improve the 
quality of activities of local 
chapters. 

Advisors for Alpha Kappa Mu 
Honor Society are Dr. E. K. Wil- 
hams. co-ordinator of General 
Education, and Mr. John B. 
Clemmons, Associate Professor 
and Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics, 



Newtonian Society 
Of Savannah State 
Holds Meeting 

By Ralph Lowe 

The Newtonian Society of Sa- 
vannah State College held Its 
weekly meeting Friday, Novem- 
ber I6th. with Mr. W. H, Sullivan 
as Principal Speaker. This was 
the 7th meeting of the group 
which alternates between lec- 
tures and general business. 

Mr. Sullivan Is Associate Pro- 
fessor of Engineering Tech- 
nology. One of the aims of the 
Newtonian Society is to have 
outstanding persons in the fields 
of Science to lecture and discuss 
new methods and concepts of 
our modern scientific world. Mr. 
F. D. Browne II, Head of the 
Department of Industrial Tech- 
nology at Savannah State Col- 
lege, initiated a series of lectures 
to be given to the group. 

The group, with Zeke Jackson, 
a senior majoring in Mathe- 
matics from Waynesboro, Geor- 
gia, as President and Mr. J. B. 
Clemmons, chairman of the 
Mathematics Department, as the 
advisor, has planned many In- 
formative activities for the 
school year. One activity is the 
all College Assembly Program to 
be held January 31. 1963. 

With the purpose of stimulat- 
ing interest in the sciences, par- 
ticularly Mathematics and 
Physics, the group is extending 
an invitation to all interested 
persons to attend the weekly 
meetings every Friday at 6:00 
P.M. 



Willie .\nderMin, S.iv.uinah Sl.ile CnJlcso sophoinuri-. Vice Presi- 
dent. VMCA, Mid Physical tdutaficn major from Atlanta, Georgia, 
presents :VIary Greyer. "[Vliss Spencer High School." with a Savannah 
State College Yearbook. From left to right are: Euradella Jones. 
Spencer High student; Wilton C. Scott. Director. Public Relations 
and Spencer's guest speaker; "Miss Spencer High School"; Willie 
Anderson, and Margie Cannon, Spencer High School student. 



REGISTER 

AND VOTE! 



-s^nwi iBi^ani?^ 



Lihrar> Exhibits Danish and African Arl 

The work o( a Danish artisi, Ole E. Larson, who 
gained fame because of his use of abstract, 
lempera and oils to depict various moods of man, 
and his experimentation with sand, tempera, oils, 
wood and metal, is on display in the seminar 
room of the College Library. Also on display are 
paintings from the Mawuli School in Ghana. 

The exhibition is on loan to the Savannah 
State College Library from the Student Artist 
Division ol the National Conference of Artists. 
Mrs, Virginia J. Kiah, a local artist, is a consultant 
to this organization. 

The public is invited to view the exhibition 
during regular library hours. 

Christnia- Ball Drf-enihtr 7th 

The annua] Christmas Ball at Savannah Stale 
College will be held on Friday evening, Decem- 
ber 7, 1962. 



In past years, most city students have not 
attended the Christmas Ball, Music will be pro- 
vided by an orchestra, and decorations will be 
in keeping with the Christmas spirit. 

The semi-formal affair promises to be enjoy- 
able and students should make preparations to 
attend. 

At 6 p.m. on that same evening, Camilla Hubert 
Hall, and Wright Hall will have their annual 
Christmas Dinner. 

(iovernnifiil Position in <!hf'iiii><trv 

John Gordon, who graduated from Savannah 
State with a Bachelor's degree in chemistry, is 
now working al the Department of Pharmocology 
of the National Institute of Health in Washington, 
D, C. Gordon is involved with the testing of 
medicine al the giani research center. 

Gordon applied for the position during his 
senior year at Savannah State and began work 
in August of this year. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Our School Spirit Could Be Better 



Although there may be room 
for criticism of the Savannah 
State College football team, they 
are representative of our school 
and should receive the en- 
couragement and support of the 
entire college family, While it is 
not customry for this newspaper 
to editorialize on the athletic 
program here, we feel that with 
the basketball season about to 
begin, and in view of the fact 
that the team, for the most part, 
will be made up of players who 
are relatively unseasoned, and 
giving due respect to the 
opinions and predictions of 
qualified observers, we solicit the 
support of each student whether 
our team meets victory or defeat. 
Performances of our basketball 
team this season may not be as 
brilliant as in past years. 

It seems also that the attitude 
and interest of students in other 
phases of student life is far from 
being desirable. To cite particu- 
lar instances where this is 
noticeable, we would not have to 
go beyond the confines of this 
publication's newsroom. Students 
and student organizations are 
usually concerned with getting 
news releases published, but not 
to the extent that they will sub- 
mit information before each 



deadline. Although an organiza- 
tion may be last to release news 
items to this newspaper, that 
same organization is usually first 
to criticize this paper for not 
Including its articles in the pub- 
lication. There is room for more 
co-operation along these lines. 

More regards should be given 
to OUR COLLEGE LIBRARY and 
OUR library materials. Under no 
circumstances should a student 
destroy or steal library material. 
We should remember that a 
copying service is available in 
the library at a low cost. Every 
dollar spent to replace books is 
a dollar that could have been 
spent to purchase new books. 

We cannot stop with the stu- 
dents. In some cases administra- 
tors and faculty members them- 
selves are guilty of possessing an 
indifferent attitude toward stu- 
dents and what they may be at- 
tempting to do. Perhaps the at- 
titudes of students and teachers 
are resultant or partially result- 
ant of each other, but even so, 
we should take the necessary 
steps to remedy this situation 
within and among ourselves. If 
this happens, the work of both 
student and professor would cer- 
tainly become more profitable 
and enjoyable. 



WliislliiiQ Against \ Strong Wind 



Attorney Leroy R. Johnson, of 
Atlanta, will be the first Negro 
to sit in the Georgia Senate since 
reconstruction days. Johnson 
won the Democratic nomination 
of the 38th District when he de- 
feated four white candidates 
who opposed him. Officials of 
the Democratic Party were en- 
joined from conducting the 
Senate Primary on a county- 
wide basis as propiised by the 
General Assembly. 

In the General Election of 
November 6. another Negro, T. 
M, Alexander, also from Atlanta, 
opposed Johnson unsuccessfully, 
and Johnson was assured a seat 
in the 54-member Senate. 

Johnson as a member of the 
Georgia Senate will not change 
the course of politics in this state 
significantly insofar as legisla- 
tion is concerned, but at least 
his election might be the start- 
ing point of an era of greater 
representation by Negroes on 
school boards, city council and 



other bodies. It seems that the 
Board of Regents of the Univer- 
sity System of Georgia should 
have some Negro members. 

Without the bloc-vote, scan- 
dalized and criticized by those 
who fear the potential political 
might of Negroes, neither John- 
son nor the Republican Alex- 
ander would have been in the 
race. An example of bloc-voting 
in reverse is the flocking of white 
voters to the polls in August of 
1961 to defeat a Negro candidate 
for the position of Clerk of 
Superior Court of Chatham 
County, Georgia, 

Any student at Savannah 
State College who is not regis- 
tered to vote in his or her home 
county, and who does not vote 
in each and every election siiould 
remove himself from this insti- 
tution or remedy the situation 
because he has failed in one of 
the primary objective of his edu- 
cational preparation, which is 
specifically, to become an en- 
lightened citizen. 



The Tiger'^s Roar Staff 

ELMER THOMAS 
Editor-in-Chief 



SAMUEL M. TRUEL 
Associate News Editor 



EREIDA BREWTON 
Managing News Editor 

LOTTIE FUSSELL and GWENDOLYN BUCHANAN 

Assistant News Editors 

VERONICA OWENS 

Feature Editor 

COLUMNISTS and REPORTERS 
Joyce Moxley Earlene Freeman Mamie Fryer 

Alvin Watkins Freddie Mae Allen Jacquelyn Garner 

James Neal Charles Phillips Jeffrenia Sapp 



Earlene Freeman 



TYPISTS 

Frankie Southerland 



Charlene Bright 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Robert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 




TNTEHCOI-LKCIATK PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PHESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 




Ban the Books or 
Ban the Ban 

lACPi —Deluged with letters 
to the editor. THE OHIO UNI- 
VERSITY POST, Athens, ex- 
panded on its editorial position 
concerning book banning: 

Athens has what could be a 
very powerful publication ordi- 
nance which prohibits anyone 
from having or selling any 
literature which Is obscene. 

The ordinance went Into effect 
in March. 1961, but the only time 
it has been enforced was to keep 
"Tropic of Cancer" off the news- 
stands a year ago. 

Editor's Note: A review of 
author Henry Miller's "Tropic of 
Cancer" appeared in the October 
edition of the Tiger's Roar. 

Our argument is that there 
are many obscene paperbacks 
being sold on at least two news- 
stands in Athens, and yet no 
attempt has been make by the 
police to ban these books. 

This, in effect, means that the 
police are acting as censors 
whenever they feel something is 
obscene. As one letter writer put 
it. Police Captain Joseph Mc- 
Bride is now in the position to 
judge whether a book is litera- 
ture or obscenity. No one should 
have the power of censorship. 

This also means that, as one 
letter writer said, the police 
could keep "For Whom the Bell 
Tolls," "To Kill A Mockingboard" 
or any other piece of literature 
off the newsstands by simply 
calling them obscene. 

Thus, Ordinance 1532 could 
easily become a tool for the 
Athens police to use at will. 
Either Athens should enforce the 
law all the time or remove it as 
an ordinance. 

Also many persons have ques- 
tioned the POST'S right to call 
any literature obscene. Ap- 
parently tliese persons have 
never read the contents of the 
paperbacks we listed. 

We challenge anyone to find 
any value, literary or otherwise, 
in "Wild Flesh," "Shroud." "Any- 
thing for Kicks," or "Violent 
Surrender." 







By Elmer Thomas 




A Blind Man Wlio Conid See 



A student who resided in Ohio 
State University's Baker Hall. I 
do not recall his name, was 
crossing a street on the campus, 
when I noticed, because of the 
cane that he carried, that he 
could not see. From time to time 
I saw him crossing the campus 
on his way to classes or in the 
dining room of the dormitory. 
He was enrolled at the univer- 
sity to improve himself and so 
that he might become a more 
resourceful and better citizen. 

The man was up against tre- 
mendous odds, because to suc- 
ceed as a student at the univer- 
sity was and is no trifling matter 
for persons without handicaps. 
to say nothing of a sightless per- 
son who had to study the same 
information and materials as 
other students. Maybe he was 
enrolled in a special program, 
but even so. he must be admired 
for making this attempt to im- 
prove himself 

Somehow the student had ac- 
quired a great deal of courage- 
He could be found, more often 
than not. in a gay and cheerful 
mood For some reason he did 
not indulge in progress-thwart- 
ing self pity. He saw something 
that he wanted, but more than 



Character is much easier kept 
than recovered- 

— Thomas Paine 



WORLD OF BOOKS 

Reviewed by Joyce Moxley 



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C«1I«(* 


Bgllelin it pul,li.hcd 1 


%f»r b> s..«B 


•h Si.1 


ColUe#. Enlcrtd ii i 




Ollict 


1 Siiinnih. CtorilJi. ua 



Pi-ecocious writers are rare; 
precocity in the arts is usually 
found in musicians, mainly be- 
cause to write intelligently one 
must have had some experience 
with life. The feeling for music 
is a more direct and primitive 
perception than the feeling for 
words which usually comes only 
after some maturity, when one is 
sophisticated enough to relate 
living experience to one's par- 
ticuar language. 

Yet in the last decade or so, 
it seems the young writer who 
is both published and talented 
is becoming more prevalent. 
Reasons for this can perhaps be 
found in the great emphasis our 
culture places on youth and the 
early initiation of young people 
into the ways of adult life. 

The vogue of the young writer 
first came to my attention 
several years ago when I read in 
a national magazine about a 
French girl, barely eighteen, who 
had written a book, Bonjour 
Triestesse, iGood Morning. Sad- 
ness) which had become "an 
instantaneous best-seller on both 
sides of the Atlantic." This 
novelette ( about 128 pages ) 
proved to be nearly everything 
the reviews claimed. "Shocking, 
amoral," yet "brilliant, sensi- 
tive," — it remained only for 
Mil. Sagan to write a slightly 
bigger and better book to 
consolidate her position as 
an important literary figure. 
Another book did appear shortly. 
A Certain Smile was not a bigger 
or better book, but still it wasn't 



a disappointment. The heroine 
of Bonjour. Cecile, became Domi- 
nique, heroine of A Certain 
Smile, with little change in 
character or charm except for a 
slight increase of cynicism, and 
once again Mile. Sagan suc- 
ceeded in giving what might 
have seemed puerile adventures 
depth and humour. 

It seemed her forte lay just 
in the limitations that she had 
imposed upon herself — the 
novelette literary form and the 
first person narrative. In a few 
brief chapters she was able to 
achieve her best effects; the 
themes of physical love and 
pleasure that she based her 
works upon were too slender to 
support longer works, and the 
candid musings of her gamln- 
like heroines had more intrigue 
wlien expressed in the first per- 
son, "I would rather deny myself 
my moods of mysticism or 
despair than give up my in- 
dulgencies." (Bonjour Tristesse.) 
Readers of Sagan looked for- 
ward to the gradual expansion 
of her adolescent heroines into 
mature characters; it seemed 
possible that her precocious, per- 
ceptive power would enable her 
to develop into a major literary 
influence. 

Her third novel appeared, 
Those Without Shadows, in 
which the author did away with 
the first-person narrative, sub- 
stituting a collection of vaguely 
dicpicated characters in a brief 
(Canlimied on I'nge H) 



that, he decided to try and get 
it for himself. 

We must try and obtain things 
for ourselves too. We as college 
students must be sure that the 
degree or degrees we receive are 
meaningful to the extent that 
we are reasonably proficient in 
our chosen areas of concentra- 
tion and have at least a genera! 
knowledge of the world about us. 
As we set our eyes on the up- 
hill road ahead, we can see that 
it Is quite different from the 
almost - level, happy - go - lucky 
path over which we have already 
trod, Competition for employ- 
ment is, and will be moreso in 
the future, increasingly keener 
in all fields. Colleges and uni- 
versities are turning out gradu- 
ates in record numbers. Althougli 
it appears that government and 
industry are able to absorb more 
engineers and scientists than 
are available, and giving due 
consideration to the fact that 
'■there's always room for a good 
man in any field," the supply ol 
average, below - average, and 
absolutely incompetent person.- 
is so large that any person who 
insists on joining these rank.s 
can only be guaranteed a very 
small slice of the economic pie, 
if any at all. 

The teaching profession, in 
which so many of our graduates 
are employed, won't be as easy to 
enter in the future as in years 
past. A certain score on the 
National Teachers Examination 
is a requirement for employment 
in Florida Schools. Most colleges 
stipulate that their candidates 
for graduation make a certain 
mark on similar examinations if 
tliey are to receive a degree. 
Teaching and administrative 
jobs on the high school and col- 
lege level will carry bigger 
salaries and more advantages In 
the future because education to- 
morrow will have to do more to 
compete with government and 
industry for the well-trained and 
competent. If one can live in 
Georgia cheaper than In Indiana 
(all factors considered) and if 
Indiana ranks as one of our 
leading states educationally, 
then an average teacher from 
that state might be in contention 
for the same teaching assign- 
ment for which you may apply. 
If this be the case, how would 
you rate scholastically with a 
graduate of Michigan State or 
Indiana University? 

The only thing we can do is 
spend more time in serious study 
rather than cheating ourselves 
of the educational advantages 
provided for us here. We are at 
a disadvantage in more ways 
than one and this is no time for 
complacency. We should com- 
plain about our situation when 
this becomes necessary, but at 
the same time we must move 
forward on our own INERTIA. 



Some men are like pyramids, 
which are very broad where they 
touch the ground, but grow 
narrow as they reach the sky. 

— Henry Ward Beecher 



Every man has three char- 
acters: that which he exhibits, 
that which he has. and that 
which he thinks he has. 

— Alphonse Karr 



December, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



^ac^nsi'i si®i^iR iF3^^^ii]Jiiiii ^ii(Sira®s^^ 



Campus Spotlight 

By Gwendolyn Buchanan 




The spotlight of this edition 
of the Tiger's Roar is focused on 
the following personalities at 
Savannah State College. 

Delores Bowens, the first of 
these personalities, is a graduate 
of Monitor High School in her 
home town, Fitzgerald. Georgia. 
She is current- 
ly a Junior at 
Savannah 
State College, 
majoring i n 
Mathematics. 

She is affili- 
ated with the 
following ac- 
tivities: the College Band, Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial Society, and 
the Yearbook Staff. She serves 
as secretary of the Junior Class. 
Her associates think of her as 
an ideal co-ed. an intelligent 
young lady that has a promising 
future. 

She is a charming and soft 
spoken person whose personal 
philosophy is "Treat others with 
respect if you want to be 
respected." 

Some persons tend to take life 
as it comes or think of life as a 
routine. Delores has a different 
opinion of life, "I think that life 
is just what a person makes it. 
It can be full and fruitful, drab 
wonderful experiences or it can 
be as incomplete as a half built 
house." 

I asked Delores about her 
opinion of men in general. She 
paused — laughed — and said. 
"Men are changeable, sometime 
true, many times untrue, sincere, 
stubborn, boring and fun; yet 
with so many fallacies, men are 
wonderful." 

. . . World of Books 

iConUuu.:,\ tnm, I'agc 2) 

series of episodes that bareb* 
made it to the end of the 125- 
page book. It was obvious that 
she had attempted to overstep 
her limitations and broaden her 
scope as a writer. It was also 
obvious that she had failed to do 
anything of the sort. Her stock 
fell quite low in the literary 
market. 

Still, traces of her earlier 
talent remained and when 
Aimez-Vous Brahms (Do You 
Like Brahms? I came out. opinion 
was mixed as to the literary 
merit of the fourth novel, A 
beautiful woman, Paula, aging 
and plagued by the problems of 
love — an unfaithful mature 
lover, and an unhappily smitten 
young man, too young for her^ — 
make up the main elements of 
the plot. 

Although Brahms seems much 
too contrived and artificial as a 
whole, it still succeeds in being 
entertaining and at times one is 
surprised by a wholly originial 
and poignant paragraph that re- 
minds the reader of the earlier 
work of Mile. Sagan. One can 
see in Brahms a definite indica- 
tion of maturity, not a really 
good book, but one can't help 
thinking the hext one will be- 
Recently, the latest Sagan 
novel was translated and pub- 
lished in this country and fans 
of the French author have 
another book with which to 
judge her literary excellence. 
The Wonderful Clouds was 
serialized in "Playboy" magazine 
before appearing in book form 
here and after reading the 
serialization, that magazine 
seems eminently suite to feature 
the "Clouds." chronicle of in- 
fidelity and adultery. Mile. Sagan 
is no longer the young wise 
prodigy of yesteryear. Being well 
past the age of precocity (born 
in 1935) she seems to have done 
an about face and is now re- 
trogressing as a writer. Wonder- 




Her favorite relaxation is 
listening to music. She likes to 
create dances and is always 
willing to teach her new steps 
to friends when they come 
around. In her leisure time she 
writes to pen pals. Her favorite 
television program is the Nurses. 
"Make the most of your col- 
lege days, socially as well as 
scholastically, for a well-rounded 
person is just as important to 
society as the bookworn," is her 
advice to others. 

Norm Elmore is a Senior 
majoring in English. He is a 
graduate of St. Pius High School 
in Savannah- 
He is active 
in the follow- 
ing activities 
a t Savannah 
State College. 
He is president 
of the Student 
Council, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer of Alpha Kappa 
Mu Honor Society. Omega Psi 
Phi Fraternity. National Officer 
of Alpha Kappa Mu, Student 
Advisory Committee, Boar's Head 
Club, Newman Club and has 
been listed twice in Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities (1961-62 and 1962-63)- 
HJs fellow students think of 
him as being a good example of 
a typical young man. He is easy 
to get along with and is very 
understandable. "He'll be a 
friend to any one that let's him," 
says one of his fellow students. 
Norman's personal philosophy 
is "help others and be lielped by 
them." 

He 13 a person who does not 
like to hear people speak in- 
correctly. "I don't like to be put 
in a special category by people." 
says Norman. 

Norman likes to listen to jazz 
albums. He is a sports fan and 
spends his leisure time reading 
novels and dancing. 

He is a very interesting and 
intellectual-type person. When 
asked what changes at Savan- 
nah State College he would make 
if he were President, he replied. 
"I would try to develop a 
recreation program for students 
in the dormitories. I would strive 
to build multiple purpose class- 
room buildings and make pro- 
visions for different organiza- 
tions to have clubrooms. 



Home Economics Club 
lustalls Neiv Officers 



By Mary Jones 

The installation of the elected 
officers and the initiation of new 
members were held in an im- 
pressive ceremony on Friday. 
November 2, 1962. in Hammond 
Hall, with Mr. W. B. Nelson 
giving the charge to the new 
officers. 

The Home Economics Club is 
an organization made up of the 
students majoring in Home 
Economics. Home Economics 
Club purposes are to help ID 
Develop professional spirit and 
co-operation among members, 
'2) Inform students of oppor- 
tunities offered by the home 
economics profession, (3) Keep 
in touch with current topics in 
the home economics world and 
its general scientific trend, and 
(4) Develop personality, leader- 



ship, initiative, and social poise. 
A warm welcome was extended 
to all new students. The mem- 
bers met and elected officers for 
the year. Anna Cooper was re- 
elected to the office of president 
with Lottie S. Shellman to 
assist her as vice president. The 
other officers are Mary Nell 
Hollls, secretary; Evelyn Cruise, 
assistant secretary; Areatha 
Ware, treasurer; Norma Hen- 
drix, chaplain; and Mary Jones. 
reporter. 

The members hope that with 
the cooperation of each student, 
this year will be a most pro- 
gressive and prosperous one. 

The members hope that with 
cooperation of each student, this 
year will be a most progressive 
and prosperous one. 



A Touch ol" Mink Adds 
Distinction And Elegance 



By Veronica Lynne Owens 
Whether you say I'hiver. der 
winter, or elinvlerno, winter is 
definitely here! And fur is 
definitely the thing to be worn 
this winter. The most popular 
fur pieces being worn are mink, 
chinchilla, ermine, fox, beaver, 
and raccoon- This season fur 
pieces adorn dressy coats, sport 
coats, suits and jackets- And to 
top It off hats are even being 
shown in fur material with 
matching hand muffs. Mink and 
imitations of it are even daintily 
attached to after-five dresses to 
add a "touch of elegance." 

Another new but popular 
fashion trend this winter is the 
vest. Some designers tab them 
weskits. Regardless of what you 
call them, they're smart, col- 
legiate, and saucy. The popular 
vests are being stiown in leather. 
Velveteen, suede and, of course. 
various woolen and corduroy 
fabrics. These smart little vests 
should be a "must" on every 
coed's fashion list this winter. 
Why? Because they're guaran- 
teed by designers to add zest, 
zing, and zip to any wardrobe. 
Other fashion apparel that 
rate high this winter are the 
coordinate sets. Lovely as always, 




these coordinates come In 
various dyed-to-match colors. 
They are just about the most 
versatile items on the fashion 
list. Those of you with a flair for 
blending will like the matched 
coordinates. And those that have 
a yen for contrast may mix 
either part of the original set 
with other wearing apparel. The 
latest coordinates are rather 
snazzy with their unique "in- 
tarsia" designs. Whatever your 
choice may be, you're in for a 
fabulous wardrobe if your 
fashion choice happens to be co- 
ordinates sets. These sets arc 
available in wool, orlon, angora, 
and mohair. A mix or match 
switch gives you a new outfit. 
presto! 

Many outfits for the busy col- 
lege coed have been shown in 
suede material this winter. The 
most popular in the group are 
full-length coats, blazers, hand- 
bags, jumper dresses and belts. 
But wait, that isn't all. Those 
of you inclined to be a wee bit 
individualistic and different will 
simply adore the suede earbobs 
and bracelets to match your out- 
fits. By whom? Why Core, and 
Trifari, naturally, - - . 

Accessories of the month: 
Headbands (cloth and leather), 

Leaves of Gold (exquisite pins 
by Coro and Trifari). 

Yes, this winter's "fashion- 
logue" seems to be just what the 
coed ordered. But the next 
colunm promises to present some 
even more desirable and appeal- 
ing styles. So. until the next 
issue all ye fashion-conscious 
ones. I remain very "FASHION- 
ABLY YOURS"! 



Ill Defense of the 
(iiaiil Handhag 

By Gwendolyn Buchanan 

A young lady walked into a 
variety store to purchase a very 
necessary article. She reached 
into her handbag for her change 
purse. She knew that it was in 
there, but she just couldn't put 
her hands on It. She began to 
search through the maze of col- 
lected Items in the purse. She 
fumbled through the "junk" for 
more than five minutes. Out 
came lipstick, shades, hanker- 
chief, pointless pencil, nail 
polish, lotion, powder sponge, 
bobby pins, and at last — the 
cliange purse. 

There's a young lady seated 
in class waiting very nervously 
to take an examination. She had 
begun to relax before the in- 
structor, while passing out exam 
papers, stumbled over the long, 
black bag In the aisle. 

Fellows are usually gentlemen. 
They'll twist an ankle running to 
open a door for a lady with one 
hand full of books. Often they 
are almost knocked off their feet 
by the swaying bag— That's the 
thanks they get. 

These experiences are prob- 
ably familiar to iftost young 
ladies. 

I Imagine fellows wonder why 
girls won't carry smaller bags. 
The smaller bags occupy less 
space; they are easier to carry, 
and as In the case of the 
stumbling professor, they are 
less hazardous. 

Well fellows, Its like this. A 
lady could hardly go armed 
against any eventuality (almost 
any eventuality) with a "load- 
llmlted" two-by-four handbag. 
There are times when a girl may 
need a personal item such as a 
tube of hand cream, lipstick, 
bobby pins or lotion. Such "ex- 
tensive equipment" calls for a 
bag with a reasonably large 
capacity. 

The average bag usually 
weighs less than three pounds — 
even when Its loaded, 

So the next time you feel prone 
to issue one of your wisecracks 
about using women in the 
weightlifting competition In the 
1964 Olympic Games — think 
twice — because they (hand- 
bags) might not be so heavy 
after all. 



Savannah State College student, Jeanette Greene, explains the 
College program lo Florida Governor as military leaders look on. 
prior to President Kennedy's arrival at Hunter Air Force Base at 
Savannah Georgia. From left to rifiht are: Col. Stanley I. Hand. 
Commander of 306 Bombardment Wing, IVIcDiU Air Force Base. 
Tampa Florida; Governor C. F. Bryant, Governor of Florida, Mi.ss 
Greene- Lieut. General Joseph James Nazzaro, Commander Eighth 
Air Force; and Col. John Kline, Commanding Officer. Hunter Air 
Force Base. 




ful Clouds is a portrait of an un- 
happy marriage written much as 
a morbid, slightly depraved 18- 
year-old would have imagined it, 
while "Bonjour Tristesse" (ac- 
tually written at 18) depicts the 
vivid sad summer of a young 
girl as it might have been 
remembered by the mature 
woman years later. 



JOIN 
THE TIGER'S 
ROAR STAFF 

Office, 
212 Meldrim 



Occurring prior to the Presi- 
dent's arrival is a presentation 
made at Hunter Air Force Base 
Information Office. Major Ralph 
E. Kelley. Base Information Of- 
ficer, is receiving Savannah 
State College Annuals from Miss 
Jeanette Greene, Junior, Busi- 
ness major. The 1962 Annual was 
received on behalf of the Presi- 
dent of the United States. 

Photo by Mobley 



Creative Poetry 

C'est La Vie 

By Veronica Lynne Owens 
Behold the Sun, fluorescent ball, 
The glow it cast on Thee; 
But, then the rain begins to fall 
Like snowflakes, C'est La Vie. 

You pluck the hyacinth from the 

earth. 
And whilst you set it free; 
A thorn erases all your mirth 
And merriment, C'est La Vie. 

How calm the sea is on this eve. 
Sailing would be heavenly; 
But. then rip tides begin to 

heave 
And roar, C'est La Vie. 

Must always Sun and Sea and 

Fleurs 
Escape one's grasp for wrath? 
One scarcely ever pleasure has 
For vlsioning the aftermath, 

Ah( Life is roses moved with 
briars, lilies, all three . . . 

"C'est la vie, C'est la vie, 
C'est la vie!" 



To be capable of respect is 
almost as rare as to be worthy 
of it. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December, 196 




CLUB 

CAMPUS 

FASHIONS 



BY O. E. SCHOEFFLER, 
ESQUIRE'S Fashion Director 




When thatwintry wind whistles across the campus or through the 
stadium, there's no iicecl for you to get that left-out-in-the-cold 
feeling. Your new outerwear, your "fashion front" in Fall and 
Winter, can be both warm and fashionable. 

Fashions in outerwear, particularly those styled for campus, are 
more functional and individually styled than many other areas 
of a man's wardrobe-and this year's new coats are no exception 
to that glittering generality. 

PILING UP POINTS ... in 

popularity, new pile linings, usually 
of fur-like acrylic fibers, provide ex- 
cellent light insulation with a lofty, 
comfortable feel. They're covered by 
single-breasted shells of processed 
Dacron and cotton. Knee-length Sta- 
dium Coats, with button fronts and 
large pockets, come in poplin or 
gabardine weaves (smooth, close- 
woven fabrics). A removable hood 
for blustery days completes the pic- 
ture of fashion and warmth. 

SALT SEA SPRAY . . . was 

the test for the rugged, dark-blue 
denim coat. Adapted from a classic 
boating jacket, this climate-control- 
ler is of water-repellent, processed 
denim, with a brilliant scarlet lining 
for warmth. Masculine metal hooks 
and rings across the front shut out 
the icy blasts, yet set-in sleeve and 
front-yoke styling keeps this wea- 
therproof roomy even when hooked 
right up to the military collar and 
center-zippered hood. Utility is 
server! with generous, almost over- 
sized patch pockets. 

ROOM TO SPARE ... is the lieynote of the Duffel Coat, 
this season's comeback favorite. Toggle rope closures are the dis- 
tinctive trademark of this large and bulky coat, and you'll see it in 
tan and camel's hair tones of brown-this Fall's fashion first color. 
This above-the-knee coat is warm, practical, and ideal for campus 
and stadium wear. 

SCHUSS FUSS . . . Young men on skis have made skiwear 
fashion news on campus. And new this year are zippered jackets 
in just-below-the-waist ski styles. They're quilted for warmth, 
and faced with water-repellent nylon and processed cotton. Solids 
in olive, black, tan and navy will be the most popular colors, and 
some models will feature detachable hoods. 

BLACK AND WHITE ...con 
trast is the word for rainwear colors 
this Fall. Raincoats will be seen 
either in natural tan or off-white, or 
in very dark olive or black, Raglan 
styling and 40" lengths are most pop- 
ular, particularly among yoimger 
men. and zip-in linings make these 
campus favorites a good het well into 
Winter. A bright new idea worth a 
second look from the daring young 
man is the patterned raincoat, seen 
for the first time this year in muted 
plaids. 

HUNG BY THE NECK. . . of 

many college men this year will be 
the popular long, flowing muffler. It 
will most usually be seen in broad, 3" 
stripes of college colors, or in bright, 
bold solids. 

THE MAILED FIST, .is not 
as husky and masculine looking as 
this Fall's new gloves. The sportscar 
set has given us the knitted wool 
glove, usually in tan or light olive. 
with a sure-gripping tan pigskin 
palm. Tan and black pigskin shells 
will also be seen with liners of knit- 
ted wool in matching colors. And the 
Shearling-type glove remains a 
standard in every man's wardrobe. 
These thick, husky grippers are sim- 
ply made of skin-suede leather, with 
the fur turned to the inside of the 
glove. 




CHROME STRIPPING AND FOX TAILS . . . are not 

what we mean by acjc-^surius. You can find out what we do mean- 
and what little touches the well-dressed man can add to his ward- 
robe-next month. I hope to see you then, right here. 



1 Tlianksc 
Bc'*iiiii During 
Biblical Times 

By Fredla Brewton 

Mr. Benjamin F. Lewis, who 
spoke on the Pre-Thanksgiving 
Program at Savannah State Col- 
lege on November 18. said that 
the observance of Thanksgiving 
can be traced further back than 
the first such celebration by the 
Pilgrims in America. He stated 
that the Greeks had their special 
day of thanksgiving, even thougti 
it may have been quite different 
from ours. 

The speaker commented on 
the death of the originator of 
the prc-Thanksgiving Service at 
Savannah State, the late Rev. 
A. E, Peacock, 

In his speech. Mr. Lewis urged 
all Americans to be thankful for 
freedom and heritage and said 
that Negroes as a race should be 
tliankful for such great men as 
Booker T. Washington, Abraham 
Lincoln, George Washington 
Carver, and more recently, James 
Meredith. 

He concluded by saying, "We 
have much to be thankful for. 
God can use us in the ministry 
of his word, even though we may 
not be highly educated or dis- 
tinguished." 



. . . WERNER 

fConliniietl Irom Page 1) 

training with a "B-plus" average 
in his course work. While at 
Lackland he took such courses 
as astronautics, world affairs, 
effective communication, and 
military law. Werner stated that 
the class of over 500 candidates 
was composed of members from 
numerous colleges and univer- 
sities throughout the United 
States. 

Before coming to Savannah 
State. Werner studied at Tuske- 
gee Institute. Tuskegee, Ala- 
bama, until he entered the Air 
Force and served for a period of 
five year. In the fall of 1961. 
he entered Savannah State Col- 
lege and was graduated in 
August of 1962. 

Lt. Werner is now attending a 
16-week missile training course 
at Sheppard Air Force Base. 
Witchita Falles, Texas. He will 
be trained to handle the Air 
Force's Titan II. a long-range 
Intercontinental Ballistic Missile 
capable of carrying a nuclear 
warhead. 

If he completes successfully 
the schooling at Sheppard, he 
will be stationed at a missile site 
near Little Rock. Arkansas. 



CoUesire Magazine 

OFF CAMPUS, a new look at 
"extracurricular entertainment," 
bows this month. As a national 
campus-oriented monthly. OFF 
CAMPUS stands unique, 

A national search for promis- 
ing talent to be featured within 
the pages of OFF CAMPUS is 
now underway. OFF CAMPUS 
invites contributions from all 
talented fiction and feature 
writers, cartoonists and illus- 
trators. 

Basing its appeal to the more 
sophisticated tastes of today's 
college audience, approximately 
one-fourth of each issue will be 
student contributed. 

The balance of each issue will 
contain an unusual blend of pro- 
fessional wit and purpose. Way- 



Recruits Talent 

out liumor mixes with a hint of 
the ribald. Nationally published 
writers of note mingle with the 
student writer. Fashion, enter- 
tainment, sport^s and featured 
campuses provide a well-rounded 
monthly look at the colleges of 
the nation, OFF CAMPUS, then, 
has been created to appeal to tlie 
man who wants to be where the 
■"action" is happening. 

Talented students are invited 
to submit their work to OFF 
CAMPUS, Department KM, Box 
1510. Hollywood 28, California. 
Self-addressed stamped en- 
velopes should be included if re- 
turn of material is requested, 

OFF CAMPUS is now on sale 
at nearby bookstores and drug- 
stores at fifty cents a copy. 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 

1962-63 

Basketball Schedule 

Home Gaines 

Dec. 4 — S- C. Area Trade 
•Jan. 5— Fla. N. & I. College 
Jan. 8 — Benedict College 
•Jan. 10— Edward Waters 
Jan. 12— Allen 
Jan, 19 — Paine College 
•Feb. 4— Albany State College 
•Feb, 6 — Morris College 
•Feb. 14— Claflin College 
Feb. 15— Fort Valley State 
Feb. 18 — Bethune Cookman 

Games Away 
■Dec, 6— Edward Waters Col- 
lege. Jacksonville, Fla. 
•Dec, 7— Fla, N. & I. M, College. 

St, Augustine, Fla. 
Dec. 8 — Bethune Cookman. 

Daytona Beach. Fla. 
-Jan. 15— Albany State College. 

Albany. Georgia 
Jan. 21— Fort Valley State 

College 
•Jan. 25— Claflin College, 

Orangeburg. S. C. 
•Jan. 26 — Morris College, 
Sumpter. S. C. 
Jan. 30 — S. C- Area Trade, 

Denmark. S, C, 
Jan. 31 — Benedict College. 

Columbia, S. C. 
Feb. 2— Open 
Feb, 9— Allen. 

Columbia, S. C, 
'Feb 16— Paine College, 

Augusta, Georgia 
Feb. 21— 
Feb. 22— 

Feb. 23— SEAC Tourney. 
Albany, Georgia 
All Home Games are to bc- 
played at 8:00 P.M. in Wiley 
Gymnasium. Savannah State 
College. 

' Conference Games. 



. . . PEACOCK 

l(o„ln,UL',l Irom I'.Jg-- U 

The Reverend Amjocollo 
ElHjah Peacock was born in 
Bathurat Gambia. British 
West Africa. September 21. 
1896. He served as vice princi- 
pal and acting superintendent 
of the A.M.E. High School. 
1925-1932. His educational 
background is as follows : 
B.D., Wilberforce University. 
1938; B.S., Wilberforce Uni- 
versity 1938; M.A.. Howard 
University, 1940; and ad- 
vanced studv. New York Uni- 
versity, J 948. 

He was a member of the 
Georgia Teachers and Educa- 
tion Association and past 
president of Alpha Phi .Alpha 
Fraternity, and assistant 
pastor of Gaines Chapel 
A.M.E. Church. 

President W. K. Payne 
states that Reverend Peacock 
was a "great man and a dis- 
tinfiuishcd educator." 

The interment took place 
at Lincoln Memorial Cemetery 
in Savannah. 



A LOOK 
AT THE 
GREEKS 

News of Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority 

Rho Beta Chapter of Zeta Phi 
Beta Sorority is happy to have 

increased its chapter with the 
addition of six neophytes. They 
are Edna Baker. Freida Brewton, 
Barbara Dupree, Nokaleta Mat- 
tox, Deloris Mitchell, and Eliza- 
beth Ann Morris, We welcome 
these young women into our 
sisterhood. 

On Friday and Saturday, No- 
vember 23-24, 1962, the South- 
eastern Regional meeting of the 
sorority will be held in Spartan- 
burg, South Carolina. Soror Ella 
W. Fisher, Regional Director, will 
preside at this conference. Rho 
Beta will be represented by 
Sorors Rarnell Dixon, Theresa 
Lewis. Georgia White and Joan 
Holliday. 

Theresa Lewis, Reporter 



New Members Indiictefl 

Into Alpha Phi Alpha 

Fraternity 

During the fall probation 
period. Delta Eta Chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Inc., 
inducted five new members. The 
new members are as follows . 
Bobby L, Hill, Michael F, Ackin- 
son. Charles Carson. Jack 
Millines, and William Brown. The 
fraternity also inducted five new 
members into the Sphinx Club 
They are Sam Ward. Bobby 
Lockett, Ernest Lavender. Grady 
Riggs and Willie Michaels. 



Sigma Adds Five Co-ed> 
To Pledge Club 

Alpha Iota Chapter of Sigma 
Gamma Rho Sorority was 
pleased to welcome the follow- 
ing young ladies into their 
Aurora Pledge Club Novembei 
16, 1962: Carolyn Elaine Boyles, 
'64, Savannah, majoring in 
Biology; Louise Bolden, 64, Roy- 
ston. Social Science; Bettye Jean 
Coleman, '65, Waynesboro. Busi- 
ness Education; Mary Ruth 
Thomas. '65, Waynesboro. Social 
Science; and Rebecca Walls, '65. 
Devereux, Elementary Education 

Basileus Dorothy J. Dorsey ha.-- 
announced plans for the fund 
raising Post-Thanksgiving Dance 
to behld in the College Center 
December 1, 1962. 

She also noted that a tenta- 
tive program being drawn up 
for the celebration of Sigma 
Week in March calls for the ap- 
pearance of one of the Regional 
or National officials. 



They that are serious in 
richculous things will be 
ridiculous in serious affairs. 

— Cato The Elder 




Mr B. (\ Inril, Vice President of Guaranty Life Insurance Com- 
pany, ami tir.i(l> Copeland, Senior Business Intern confere. Cope- 
land is unt' uf bcveral interns of the Department of Business Ad- 
ministration at Savannah State to participate in a co-operative 
training program with businesses in Savannah. 



r=^^Si5^«S^^!5^^^^^S^^S^^i«^«S^.Si5^S«^S^^S^S^<^^ 



mms ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Jb 



nrcmber 14. 1962 



Tenth Annual 
[iazaar Climaxed 
[December 5, 1962 

The Department of Home 
E onomics under the leadership 

Mrs. Evanel R. Terrell brought 
a close it's most successful 
mual food bazaar. 

This activity was conceived 
w ith the purpose of offering the 
t:ame Economics Club a pre- 
f lofessional training organiza- 
tion, an opportunity to promote 
b-nter public relations in the 
College Community, to promote 
s;Lles abUity. to develop culinary 
skills in the baking of pastries 
a lid cakes and an appreciation 
for the aesthetic and gourmet 
qjality in deliciously prepared 
fiiods. This project underwrites 
tiie educational good of sending 
a promising home economist to 
attend the Annual meeting of 
the College Clubs section of the 
American Home Economics As- 
sociation. 

To implement this pre-Christ- 
mas endeavor the Club under 
the guidance of its sponsor pre 
plans and prices dinner sale 
foods, projects orders for special 
pies and cakes and determines 
additional amounts of cookies, 
pies, cakes and candies to be 
made for re-sale. Students are 
made up into preparation work 
groups for advanced production, 
last minute details involving art 
education includes decoration of 
the dining room. Christmas tree 
decorations, display tables for 
re-sale foods, and exterior build- 
ing decoration. 

The business Community 
assists the group each year by 
providing apples and oranges, a 
beautiful 12 lb. turkey, a large 
premium quality ham, a cake 
and a roasting chicken for the 
culminating raffle. 

Besides offering every one 
gustatory pleasure, fine fellow- 
ship and new friends are added 
each year. 

Sponsors for the Home Eco- 
nomics Club are Mrs, M. M. 
Avery; Co-sponsors. Mrs, M. N, 
Curtright assisted by Mrs, F. H, 
Lumpkin, 

Student direction from the 
Home Economics Club was under 
the leadership of Anna Cooper. 
President and Areatha Ware, 
Treasurer. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Vol. HTNo. 4 



1962 IN RETROSPECT 



January 

Savannah State began the 
Winter quarter of 1962 as a 
newly-accepted member of the 
Southern Association of Colleges 
and Secondary Schools. 

February 

On February 2. the SSC De- 
bating team defeated an 
opposing team from Fort Valley 
State College- The topic of the 
debate was. "Resolved: That 
Labor Organizations Should Be 
Under the Jurisdiction of Anti- 
Trust Legislation," 

The basketball team captured 
their seventh straight South- 
eastern Athletic Conference 
tournament by defeating Edward 
Waters College in the afternoon 
semi-finals, and Albany State in 
the final round. The tournament 
was held in Albany. Georgia, 

The Eleventh Annual Press In- 
stitute was held at Savannah 
State College. 



Jack LeFlore, sales manager 
of the American Yearbook Com- 
pany, spoke at the opening 
session, Paul Swensson. Execu- 
tive Director, Wall Street Journal 
Newspaper Fund, New York, 
spoke on the all-college as- 
sembly- 
Savannah State College re- 
ceived several awards at the Co- 
lumbia Scholastic Press Associa- 
tion Convention held in New 
York. The "college received the 
Medalist Award for news re- 
leased through metropolitan 
newspapers. Cited also were the 
Tiger's Roar, Alumni Bulletin, 
and the Savannah State College 
Bulletin. 

IVIarch 
The Savannah State College 
Basketball team played^ in the 
NAIA Basketball tournament in 
Kansas City. March 12-17, The 
Tigers defeated Pacific Lutheran 
S4-75 in the first round, but 
Arizona State College outscored 

(Conlinw'l on Page 6) 



Dietitian At Johns Hopkins 



Miss Drucilla Moore, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Moore, has 
received an appointment as a 
Therapuetic Dietitian at the 
Johns Hopkins Hospital, in Balti- 
more 4, Maryland. She is a mem- 
ber of a staff of 22 dietitians. 

Miss Moore, a graduate of Sa- 
vannah State College in the class 
of '61 completed the internship 



in dietetics at Freedmen's Hos- 
pital, Washington, D. C. in 
September 1962. 

Miss Moore is a member of 
The American Dietetic Associa- 
tion and the Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority. She is also a member 
of the First African Baptist 
Church. Savannah, Georgia. 



SSC Choral Society 
Presented "The 
MessiiUr 

The fourth annual presenta- 
tion of George F. Handel's 
famous oratorio. THE MESSIAH. 
by the Savannah State College 
Choral Society under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Coleridge A, Braith- 
waite. Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Fine Arts, was held 
SUhday evening, December 2, at 
6;00 p.m. in Meldrim Auditorium 
on the college campus. The sing- 
ers, assisted by members of the 
Men's Glee Club, Women's Glee 
Club, faculty, alumni, and lead- 
ing singers in the community. 
resulted in a singing force of 
more than one hundred voices. 

Of the nine soloists heard. 
three sopranos were Margaret 
Tilson, a sophomore music major 
from Savannah. Aurora Griffin, 
a freshman music major from 
Miami, Florida, and Naeline 
Buchanan, also a freshman 
music major who comes from 
Douglas. Georgia, The alto solos 
were sung by Mrs. Eudora Moore 
Allen, a senior music minor from 
Savannah, Two juniors from 
Sylvani^r; 'John Calvin Reed and 
James W. Johnson, tenor solos, 
and leading bass solos performed 
by 'Joshua Walker of Savannah, 
Launey F. Roberts. Jr., a local 
public school teacher, and Earl 
Walden. a freshman music major 
from Valdosta, 

Piano accompaniments were 
provided by Rose Marie Over- 
street, a senior music major from 

(Continued on Page 7} 




Dr C. A. Braithwaite conducting the Savannah State College 
Choral Society during the presentation of the MESSIAH Decem- 
ber 2. 1962. 



HOLIDAY 
EDITION 

A hiside i^ 

The .Slory of Christmas 
Giving 



Chrisliuas Eiitertaiiiiiig 
Aroiliul ihe World 



Presidcnl's Message 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December 14, 



Editorial Comments 



The holiday season will be niJed with celebration and joy- 
making, Oui- homes will be decorated appropiiately. Few of us will 
be lacking adequate food, shelter or clothing. 

But several hundred miles to the south of us. men are not so 
fortunate. Several thousands of miles to the east and west of us. 
men still hunger for what is supposed to be an inherent right of 
all hujuanity— freedom and liberty- 

Perhaps right down the street from you. maybe next door, there 
live those who are materially depraved. There is a family of "have- 
nots." the head of which earns a good salary at the plant, or post 
office, or as a truck driver, but somewhere between his place of 
employment on payday he makes a check-sapping stop There are 
the slums. They breed crime and disease. 

Twenty miles from Savannah, Valdosta. Macon or Brunswick, 
there is the Ignorant tenant farmer applying 18th century farming 
techniques in an era of 20th century agriculture. There "are those 
who are born blind, crippled or feeble-minded. Perhaps they are 
shown more pity than the rest since the odds were against them 
from the start. 

We send thousands of youths, along with more mature persons, 
to the south of us. to the east and west of us. hoping that their 
presence will gain the friendship of foreign peoples— to prevent or 
halt Communistic exploit^but more important, to save our own 
necks. This is good diplomacy. From all indications it's working. 

But What about down the street, or next door? Or in the hills 
and on the plains of Georgia? 

Satisfactory, or nearly so. programs for care of the aged, blind, 
crippled, and feeble-minded are in operation. No one will complain 
about the use of his involuntary contribution to that big com- 
munity drive for that purpose, but what about the oversized family 
m the next block? . . . Why should part of your hard-earned money 
be handed out to those who are not honestly trying to make a living 
for themselves? 

Ask yourself the following question: "Why must a teacher 
hammer information into the heads of members of a freshman 
class when he knows that the vast majority of them will not stay 
in college long enough to graduate, and of those left, only one or 

The Tiger's Roar Staff 



ELMER THOMAS 
Editor-in-Chief 



FREIDA BREWTON 
Managing News Editor 



SAMUEL M. TRUEL 
Associate News Editor 



LOTTIE PUSSELL and GWENDOLYN BUCHANAN 
Assistant News Editors 

VERONICA OWENS 

Feature Editor 

PATRICIA QUARTERMAN 
Exchange Editor 



Earlene Freeman 



TYPISTS 

Frankie Southerland 



Charlene Bright 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Robert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 




INTEHCOLLEGIATK PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC l-KESS ASSOCI.^TI0^ 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE I-RESS ASSOCIATION 




West Point 
Professor on "Meet 
The Professor" 

A West Point graduate teaches 
political science to cadets at the 
United States Military Academy 
on '-MEET THE PROFESSOR" 
this week. The professor is 
Colonel Amos A. Jordan. Jr.. 
deputy head of the Department 
of Social Sciences and member 
of the Army's elite Corps of Pro- 
fessors. 

The ABC-TV network telecasts 
-MEET THE PROFESSOR" Sun- 
day, December 16th, at 1:30 p.m. 
'EST). A radio adaptation of the 
program will be heard on ABC 
radio stations the following Sun- 
day iDecember 23rdi at 3;00 p.m. 
(EST). (Consult station sched- 
ules for accurate local times.) 

Colonel Jordan believes it is 
vital that future Army officers 
have a broad understanding of 
the political and economic prob- 
lems of foreign countries. He de- 
signed the course in "Problems 
of the Developing Nations." 
which the Academy added to its 
curriculum last year. In addition 
to reading and discussing the 
material, the students hear lec- 
tures by visiting authorities and 
have frequent contact with for- 
eign students. This gives the 
cadets insight into the political 
systems of the developing na- 
tions in Asia, Africa, and Latin 
America. Colonel Jordan will be 
seen conducting a class of cadets 
in the developing nations course 
on the program. 

Colonel Jordan is also charged 
with the administration of a 
unique project called SCUSA 
(Student Conference on United 
States Affairs) which brings 
about two hundred students 
from other colleges and univer- 



sities to West Point each year 
for three-and-a-half days. The 
program gives the students the 
opportunity to participate in 
stimulating round-table discus- 
sions and to hear talks by out- 
standing statesmen. The Honor- 
able Dean Acheson, who keynotes 
SCUSA this year, will appear jn 
1 h ;s context on "MEET TH3 
PROFESSOR." 

A native of Heyburn, Idaho. 
Colonel Jordan attended Idaho 
Slate College, earned his B.3. 
degree at the United States Mili- 
tary Academy, received his M.A. 
degree at Oxford University and 
took his doctorate at Columbia 
University. Prior to his appoini- 
ment as Professor at the Acade- 
my in 1955, he served in the field 
as Artillery Battery Commander. 
Assistant 8-3. 7th Division 
Artillery. He is the author of 
Foreign Aid and the Defense of 
Southeast Asia, published by 
Praeger this year, and other 
works. 




Pictured above is Dr. Israel E. 
Glover. Chairman, Department 
of Mathematics. Florida Agri- 
cultural and Mechanical College, 
Tallahassee, Florida, who de- 
livered the address at Alpha 
Gamma Chapter of Omega Psi- 
Phi Fraternity assembly proijram 
held on November 29, Willco.'i 
Gymnasium, Savannah State 
College. 



.* publlihrtj <n Octubi^r, Dcrcmbcr 



SMlet"? '"^ ""'"' """ ^° °" '° """"' '""=''^"<"''S contributions to 

Could It be because the teacher couldn't or didn't have the 
opportunity to separate the "Doers" from the "Do-nothings"' This 
cou d be the answer. Some of the people who received a small per- 
centage of your resources could turn out to be good citizens One or 
two of them might turn out to be quite outstanding. Maybe its 
worth It. Maybe the Peace Corps program will be worth the money 
and time. 

Students from Savannah State along with those from high 
schools could form a domestic task toi-ce here, and go through the 
streets of Savannah instructing the ignorant and counseling the 
doubtful. They could arrange a program of out-of-class help tor 
junior high and high school students. Such action might induce 
more high school graduates to come to college. Such a program 
could graw in magnitude and proportion throughout this state 
and nation. 

Let us resolve to do something of this nature during 1963 and 
if we meet any degree of success, next year this time we can feel 
proud of having made a noteworthy and significant contribution to 
our fellowman — and ourselves. 



)eceniber 14. 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



How to Avoid That 
[lu-istmas Tie-Up 




Many people could turn out 
sinarter-looking Christmas pack- 
ages in far less time than they 
now require— simply by avoiding 
the mistakes that have many 
Einateurs tied up in knots. 

Five of the most common goofs 
have been pinpointed by Mary 
Papp. who designs many of the 
Satin Glo ribbons and Trophy 
gift wrappings sold in variety 
scores across the country- See 
how her wrap-up of errors tallies 
v,-ith yours! 

Not organizing the job. Failing 
to collect all gift wrap materials 
in one spot — a smooth solid sur- 
face with plenty of working 
space— will result in frazzled 
nerves as well as frayed ribbons. 
Before you begin, stock your 
work area with: gift papers, 
tissue paper and perhaps some 
cardboard, ribbons, gift tags and 
any ornaments you plan to use. 
"sticky stuff i tape, sealing 
cement or seals), sharp scissors. 
Not "measurine: up." Don't 
wait till wrapping day to find 
out that your gift paper won't 
i-over big packages. Buy "insur- 
ance" ahead of time. Wary of 
skimpy-looking packages, people 
often use more paper than they 
need— not realizing that they are 
creating an equally ungainly 
effect, especially at the corners. 
Always measure the paper before 
cutting. Allow enough so that 
the width of the gift wrap will 
overlap the package by no more 
than an inch. The ends should 
extend to just slightly more than 
half its thickness. 

Using the wrong wrapping 
technique. Avoid a sloppy, 
amateurish look by centering 
the paper design on the front of 
the box, and fastening the paper 
at the back. To make a clean 
edge, fold the overlapping end in 
about half an inch. Fold each 
aide of the ends in neat creases 
at the edges of the box, then 
fold in flaps at top and bottom 
of the box. 

Picking the wrong wrappings. 
The gift paper you use is a big 



factor in the all-important "first 
impression" your gift makes. 
Don't skimp on quality, but 
don't feel that you have to spend 
a fortune; some of the best- 
grade gift wraps are sold in 
variety stores. An embossed de- 
sign lends distinction to a 'solid- 
color wrap. 

When choosing patterns, keep 
both the giftee and the gift in 
mind: don't put a big pattern 
on a small package, and don't 
use a dainty design for a man's 
gift. Something like Trophy or 
Excello Brand print, definite 
without being gaudy, would look 
well on most packages. 

Don't pick a ribbon the same 
color as the dominant color in 
the paper. Instead, match the 
ribbon to another color in the 
paper design. 

Getting lied up in knots with 
bows. Want a really profes- 
sional-looking bow? Buy one! 
Stick-on bows in numerous 
beautiful versions are avilable in 
variety stores; Satin Glo makes 
some in geometric flower-like 
designs. 

If you're in a do-it-yourself 
mood, here's a pretty way to tie 
a fancy bow. First make a loop 
between the thumb and first 
finger, keeping the ribbon flat. 
A second loop is made by bring- 
ing the ribbon from the opposite 
side. Additional loops can be 
made the same way and tied in 
the middle to form a multiple 
bow. 

You'll be making no mistake 
if you follow Miss Rapp's sug- 
gestions for some imaginative 
"extras" that will really wrap up 
your reputation as a smooth 
Santa. For instance: to a lady's 
package, attach a holiday 
corsage that can be worn after- 
wards. At the dime store, you 
can buy ribbon clusters that 
make lovely seasonal corsages. 
worn just "as is." Kids will ap- 
preciate tie-on toys from the 
dime store. Many stick-on bows 
come with miniature decorations 
already attached: pipes for the 
menfolk, dolls for the ladies big 
and little, miniature Christmas 
symbols for one and all. 

As a co.mplete departure, you 
might want to forego the tradi- 
tional ribbon to bind a few 
packages with gay colored yarns 
with pasted-on rickrack 
braid ... or even with a strip of 
handsome wallpaper! 

But be sure there are no 
strings attached— for if you've 
done a good job. the eager re- 
cipient of your prize package 
may not be able to heed a "Don't 
Open Till Christmas" warning! 



Page 3 

PRESIDENT'S CHRISTMAS MESSAGE 

The celebration of Christinas is well established in the life oE 
all Ameiicans- It is unique in many ways. No other occasion 
furnishes the potential for good during the entire year. It is at 
this time that the thought of others over-rides many of the selfish 
interests which dominate other parts of the year. No other oc- 
casion contributes so much to family life and the rejuvenation of 
values developed within the home. 

Students will be making their way home with memories and 
anticipations that gladden each heart according to the respective 
homes from which they come. Christmas to the college student 
provides opportunity for thinlting, planning, and evaluation. During 
this recess from college, students often secure work to help pay 
expenses for the remainder of the school year. In other Instances, 
there is spare time which may be utilized to Improve one's knowledge 
and understanding of subject matter areas which have been or 
are to be covered during the school year. Many of them read books, 
write papers, continue experiments, and travel. The reunions with 
families and friends will be assigned only a part of this extra 
time. The purposes and plans which students have developed for 
themselves will receive additional implementation. The continuous 
inquires of friends and loved ones concerning one's progress and 
his plans for the future keep the student ever aware that much is 
expected of him. Parents, relatives, and friends express in many 
ways their faith in each student to succeed in the studies and pro- 
gram of education which he has elected to pursue. 

The celebration of Christmas for 1962 provides the basis for 
heartfelt thanks as one thinks of national and world conditions. Only 
through the realization of the meaning of Christ does our civilization 
continue to exist. There is further hope that through Him civiliza- 
tion can continue to exist and make progress. The men and women 
enrolled In our colleges and universities are faced with the challenge 
to initiate to Inspire, and to develop the mind and will of the 
modern world to overcome the barriers which threaten the civiliza- 
tions of our world and time. 




President and Mrs. William K. Payne 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S KOAR 



11,000 Award Is 
Offered College 
Senior 2iid Time 

New York, N. Y. — For the sec- 
ond year, tlie $1,000 AMY LOVE- 
MAN NATIONAL AWARD is be- 
ing offered to a college senior 
who has collected an outstand- 
ing personal library. Established 
in 1962, the annual award is 
sponsored by The Book-of-the- 
Monlh Club, tiie Saturday Re- 
view, and The Women's National 
Book Association. 

A distinguished panel of judges 
will again decide the winner. The 
panel will include a Saturday 
Review editor, a Book-of-the- 
Month Club judge, a nationally 
known college or university 
librarian, and a nationally 
known author, critic, a book 
collector. 

Chairmen of Campus Library 
Award Committees, after select- 
ing a local winner, are asked to 
submit nominations of senior 
students for the national award- 
The deadline for nomination is 
April 30th, The award will be 
made at the winner's commence- 
ment. 

For the purposes of the AMY 
LOVEMAN AWARD, a collection 
of not less than 35 books will be 
considered. The student must 
present an annotated bibli- 
ography of his present collection, 
and provide comments on three 
relevant points: "How I would 
start building a home library"; 
"The next ten books I hope to 
add to my personal library and 
why"; and "My ideas for a com- 
plete home library." 

Collections will be judged on 
the basis of Intelligent interest, 
scope and imagination shown in 
creating the collection, and 
knowledge of the books as re- 
vealed in the annotations. Col- 
lections of any type (excluding 
textbooks) are eligible whether 
centered in a subject or avoca- 
tion, a single author or group of 
authors, or a general collection. 
The AMY LOVEMAN NATION- 
AL AWARD was established in 
memory of the late associate 
editor of Saturday Review, who 
was also a judge for the Book-of- 
the-Month Club as welt as a 
member of The Women's Na- 
tional Book Association and 
winner of their Constance Lind- 
say Skinner Award, An active 
and widely respected figure in 
journalism. Miss Loveman was 
especially concerned with broad- 
ening the book horizons of young 
people. 

Recipient of the 1962 award 
was Walter S, Rosenstein. a 
senior at Dickinson College in 
Carlisle, Pennsylvania, for his 
collection of English and Ameri- 

(Coniinunl on Page 7) 




The tradition of giving gifts at Christmas dates back to the 
Three Wise Men, who suddenly appeared out of the desert bearing 
sold, frankincense and myrrh for the new-born Infant at Jerusalem. 
Smce then, the act of givmg has been shrouded in an air of mvsterv 
that surrounds both giver and gift, and Christmas gift-givers' have 
appeared and disappeared mysteriously throughout history. As for 
Santa Claus. he had his origins in dozens of countries. Asia Minor 
Italy. Africa. Holland, Russia and Sweden. But it was from the 
Vnited States that he re-crossed the Atlantic, as Father Christmas 
in England and Pere Noel in France. (Drawing courtesy of J C 
Penney Company) 



TASHIONABLY YOURS' 

By Veronica Lynne Owens 

'■*'Mako Chrisliiias Party Scenes in Devaslalinj; 
Hollyberry Red!''' 



"Christmas, with all of its 
splendor and enchantment, will 
be with us in the twinkling of an 
eye!" The splendor and enchant- 
ment of the holiday season can 
be yours in a nutshell if you 
dared to write 'ole "Saint Nick" 
regarding your fashion whims 
earlier. Well, anyway, those of 
you that did, will wake with 
ecstatic glee on Christmas morn 
to find bewitching "after-five" 
dresses wrapped daintily under 
your Christmas tree. 

These figure-beguiling cre- 
ations come in this season's 
newest and most exciting holi- 
day color. "Hollyberry Red!" 
Chiffon leads the list of fabrics. 
but of course, these dresses are 
also shown in the ever-popular 
wool. The styles are available in 
sleeveless, halter-type, backless. 
dirndl skirt, sheered pleats, or 
bell-shaped skirt. Although some 
decolletages remain sophisti- 
cated, others are more demure 



and simple. Just the thing for 
a party-going coed! 

But, a-h-h, Santa wouldn't 
have the heart to leave an old 
standard under the Christmas 
tree without also leaving a saucy, 
new item in fashion circles, 
"And just what is it?" you may 
ask. Why. nothing other than 
bright, paisley print material 
used for a new purpose. This is 
positively daring, darling, and 
different in cocktail dresses. 

This new addition to the holi- 
day styles rivals the traditional 
"after-five" dress like real close. 
The new lowered waistline is 
featured in some of the new 
cocktail dresses, and others come 
complete with self sash to be 
worn or discarded. 

These dresses are styled in 
adorable printed silk surah, 
chiffon, and the sheerest of 
wool. So, you see, you too can 
be the "belle of the ball," or a 

(Continued on I'agc 7} 



December 14. 1962 



The Story of 

Christmas Giving 

Who brings Christmas gifts' 
Through the ages, the act of 
giving has been shrouded in an 
air of mystery that surrounds 
both giver and gift. Since three 
Wis? Men appeared suddenly out 
of the desert bearing gold, 
frankincense, and myrrh for the 
new-born Infant at Jerusalem, 
Christmas gift-bearers have ap- 
peared and disappeared mysteri- 
ously every year. 

In Spain, the three Wise Men 
still bring the presents and 
distribute them on January 6th, 
the Epiphany, Spanish children 
put their shoes out on the 
window sill and fill them with 
straw for the camels — then 
awake to find that the straw .s 
gone and presents have been leit 
in its stead. 

In Italy, the gift-giver is La 
Befana — who is reputed to eat 
bad children as well as reward 
good ones. Legend has it that 
Befana was a woman who had 
been too busy with her house- 
work to offer hospitality to the 
three Wise Men — and asked 
them to return when she was 
not so busy. They did not come 
back and Befana watches for 
them every Epiphany, 

French children know that 
Le Pere Noel will come down 
from heaven and bring good 
things if they are well behaved— 
but if they are not. Le Pere 
Fouettard — Father Spanker - 
may arrive with a load of 
switches. 

In Mexico, gifts come tumbling 
from a pinata— a gay clay bird 
or animal filled with fruit, 
candy, nuts and small gifts. The 
pinata is hung from a doorway 
or tree and the child, blind- 
folded, breaks the pmata with 
a stick. In the mad scramble that 
follows, each child strikes to pick 
up as many gifts as possible. 

In Denmark, presents are 
brought by the little gnome said 
to dwell in the family attic or 
barn— and in some parts of 
Scandinavia, gifts are brought 
by two gnomes— an old woman 
carrying a basket of gifts and an 
old man with a white beard 
wearing a red hood. 

In Russia, Grandfather Frost 
often is assisted in his gift-bear- 
ing by the Snow Maiden. And in 
Holland, St. Nicholas rides upon 
a white horse while his black- 
clad servant. "Black Pieter," 
carries the gifts. 

In ancient times, the gift-giver 
was a local bishop accompanied 
in a procession by demons who 
scattered at his approach. Per- 
haps one of these oldest Christ- 
mas processionals was one in 

(Continued on Page 7} 



December IJ. 1<162 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Pnpe 5 




CLUB 

CAMPUS 

FASHIONS 

f^M by O. E.SCHOEFFLER. 

ESQUIRE'S Fashion Director 



'GOD REST YOU MERRY, GENTLEMEN . . ." for the festive 
holiday season is upon us. The days are drawing in, the nights are 
filled with music and laughter, and it's time to take a good, solid 
look at your formal wear so you'll be a ready — as well as a willing 
— party-goer. 




IMAGINATION IS FUNNY. So says the 

old song, and it's particularly true of formal 
dress. "This is an area where the rules were 
not made to be broken, where the polish 
and punctilio of tradition are a must. So 
your formal clothes are the blue chips in 
your wardrobe — and an extra investment 
not only of money but of time and thought 
about tailoring, fit and fabric, will pay you 
steady dividends for many seasons to come. 

WILT YOU WON'T — not in the new 

lightweight fabrics now available in formal 
wear. These lustreless, lightweight wor- 
steds, or blends of acrylic or polyester fibres 
and worsted, are proof against the most 
sardine-packed ballroom, stuffy and steam- 
heated though it is. You'll be coolly, com- 
fortably turned out in these fabrics for all 
. seasons. 



THE SHAPE'S THE THING, and a smart, correct jacket is the 
natural shoulder, single-breasted dinner jacket with black satin 
or silk faille shawl collar. Gaining steadily in popularity is the 
notched lapel, often seen on the dinner jacket with flaps on the 
pockets that may be worn in or out. Some undergraduates are 
wearing the high-fashion peak lapel, which is a feature of dinner 
jackets with a little more shape at the waist. 




■ SCHEDULED FOR THE LATE SHOW 

is the revival of the vest. One of these will 
add a real touch of elegance to the formality 
of your image, whether in matching fabric 
trimmed with silk, or pure silk in a brocade 
or textured weave. Note: the vest should 
match your jacket in color, if not in fabric, 
while its lapels should echo the shape of 
those on your dinner jacket — shawl, notched 
or whatever. Here is the single-breasted 
shawl collar vest with satin lapels and three 
. buttons. 



ON MIDDLE GROUND, the pleated satin cummerbund with 
matching tie is the smart variation on a theme. To be correct with 
traditional formal dress, they should be black. (An exception to 
the rule: if you're in southern climes for Christmas, a subdued 
madras or batik cummerbund and tie may be worn with your white 
or colored dinner jacket. Lighter, brighter colors — like blue, bur- 
gundy and gold — are newest, with orthodox styling and shawl 
collar.) Your dress shirt, with black pearl studs and cufflinks to 
match, has a pleated bosom and leaves a dazzling V2" of white cuff 
showing. And while we're at it, why don't we leave the lacy, ruflly 
shirts to the headliners at Las Vegas? 




Home tconomics students prepare Christmas Bazaar under 
direction of Mrs. Evanel R. Terrell. 




A prize package designed to be opened both before and after 
Christmas is this jolly Santa Claus cookie canister. It's so easy to 
make, even the kids can lend a "helping" hand. All you need are a 
paper bucket, a bit of cotton and colored paper, and some pomsettia 
leaves. 



THE BAREFOOT TWIST may be fun, but it could be hazardous 
if any of those cigarets you're stamping out are live ones! Besides, 
you'll be much more in step in your black patent leather plain-toe 
eyelet-ties, or your slipon pumps with a grosgrain bow. A smart 
alternative is a pair of highly-polished, black calfskin shoes— with 
plain toes, of course. Your hose are thin black silk, nylon or rayon 
— plain, with no ribbing, please, and gartered for the extra sleek- 
ness that formal dress demands. 




COVER THE SITUATION with a classic 

Chesterfield coat, velvet-collared, worn with 
a black, dressy snap-brim. More adventur- 
ous alternatives, if you've the face for it. 
are the black homburg or derby, both 
equally correct. A white silk scarf and light 
grey suede or natural chamois gloves will 
complete the picture of a deb's delight. 
From now on you're on your own! Have a 
dandy holiday (pun intended) — we'll see 
.you next year. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



December 14. 1062 



Savannah State Defeats Area 
Trade In Season Opener 



By Walter P. Brown 

Savannah State College de- 
feated South Carolina Area 
Trade in the Tiger's opening 
game of the current basketball 
season by a score of 68-67. 

Savannah State's attack was 
paced by Johnny Mathls, 6' 5" 
center, who collected 23 points. 
He received assistance from 
guard Aaron Johnson who tallied 
14 points, and substitute Charles 
Day. who collected 10. 

High man of the game was 
Area Trade's James Grant, who 
tallied 29 points, his teammate. 
Isaac King, followed with 14 
points. 

In the first half Savannah 
State quickly jumped off to a 
twelve point lead and lead 40-31 
at half-time. 

In the second half. Area Trade 
came back to take a three point 
lead with about four minutes 
left to play in the game, but the 
shooting of Mathis and Johnson 
put the Tigers in the victory 
corner with Mathis shooting the 
last two points with only ten 




William Day, No. 43 and 
Johnny Mathis, No. 33 of Sa- 
vannah State College is in action 
against South Carolina Area 
Trade. 




Intranuiral Program of Savannah State 
To Inclnde Basketball and Volleyball 



33conds left. 

Other scorers in the game for 
Savannah State were Alfredo 
Moragne, 9; Anthony Sheffield, 
8; and William Day. 4. 

For Area Trade, Jimmy Law- 
son. 11; David Montgomery, 8; 
James Watson, 2 ; and James 
Day. 3. 



1962 in Retrospect 

(Cnnlhux-ii Irom Page I) 
ihe Tigers 95-91 to eliminate Sa- 
vannah State in the second 
round. Savannah State led the 
tournament in point-averages 
per game with a rating of 97 
pts. game. 

April 

Gwendolyn Brooks, Pulitzer 
Prize poet, appeared on the Sa- 
vannah State campus to inaugu- 
rate National Library Week 
which began on April 8. 

The Savannah State Men's 
Glee Club began a concert tour 

on April 27. The singers visited 
Wilmington, N. C; ; Roanoke, 
Virginia; Washington, D, C; 
Laurel. Delaware; Philadelphia, 
Penn.; Monclair and Newark, 
New Jersey. 

President W. K. Payne was 
honored by faculty, alumni and 
student body for twenty-five 
years of service to Savannah 
State College. 

June 

Seventy-nine candidates for 
graduation were awarded de- 
grees. Verdelle Lambert was 
highest ranking. The Commence- 
raent speaker was Arthur D. 
Gray of Talladega College. Ala- 
bama. Dr. Joseph A. Johnson of 
ihc- Interdenominational Theo- 
logical Center in Atlanta gave 
Lhe bacculaurate sermon. 

The Savannah State College 
Library received the John Cotton 
Dana Award for an excellent 
library publicity program. 




Anthony Sheffield one of the Tigers gun fire from the outside 
being defense by two of South Carolina Area Trade players. 



Savannah State College is in 
action against South Carolina 
Area Trade. Johnnv Mathis. No. 
33 is playing blackboard for Sa- 
vannah State College. 



By Jimmy Bennett 

Well, it's that time of year 
again at Savannah State for 
intramural basketball arid 
volleyball. The i n t r a m u r :i I 
basketball loop will be compos^^d 
of eleven teams competing for 
hardwood honors. 

Among the elites returning 
will be the incumbent league and 
tournament champs, the "Raciv- 
ers." Other teams in the league 
are the Alphas, Kappas, Omegss, 
"Jolly Stompers." "Untouch- 
ables." the "Colts," and four 
other teams. The teams togeth<-r 
are scheduled to play one hun- 
dred games. 

The "Rackers" are expected to 
put up a good defense of their 
title. Each other team in the 
league still has players from last 
season and will probably be 
vastly improved over last year, 
and competition for the title will 
be keen. 



Richard M. Coger became the 
first Savannah State student or 
graduate to be accepted as a 
Peace Corps volunteer. 

August 

Porty-three seniors received 
bachelor's degrees. Dr. S. P. 
Massie of the National Science 
Foundation was the commence- 
ment speaker. Rev. H. M- Turner, 
pastor of the First Congrega- 
tional Church in Savannah, de- 
livered the baccaulaureate ser- 
mon. The class presented a $50D 
check to the college's National 
Defense Student Loan Fund. 

September 

The College began program of 
building and campus improve- 
ment. Roads were re-surfaced; 
the Fine Arts Department moved 
to a renovated section of Hill 
Hall. Preparation for construc- 
tion of a new women's dormitoiv 
was begun. 

Oetol>er 

College suffered loss of Mrs. 
Harrington, assistant professor 
of fine arts here for years. 

November 

College suffered loss of second 
professor in less than one 
month. Rev. A. E. Peacock, Col- 
lege Minister, died after suffer- 
ing a cerebral hemmorhage. 

Homecoming was observed; 
parade, coronation, and other 
activities were rated as success- 
ful. 



(Co, 



fuse 7) 



December 14, 1962 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



I'ape 7 



Story of Christmas Giving 

(Coniinurd from Pniic -11 

s'hich two "ghosts of the fields" 
ii essed in straw led the way, 
iollowed by Pan. and behind Pan 
1 masked and horned creature 
Tjho carried a birch to chastise 
sinners. 

But one of the strangest gift- 
5:i7ers of all flings open a door 
ir Sweden — throws in a gift — 
Ihen vanishes. The gift, called 
the Julkapp, is done up in so 
ii'iany wrappings that it is hard 
to find. 

Modern Santa Clauses, accord- 
ing to J. C. Penney Company, 
h.ave more than 50,000 different 
kinds of gifts to choose from in 
department stores. Penney's 
cliief toy buyer alone selects up- 
wirds of 1,000 different toy and 
g. me items from which Penney 
stores select Christmas toy 
S'.ocks. 

Which toys are popular with 
CMHtemporary Santas and their 
y-ungsters? Penney's reports an 
increase in popularity of science 
toys, and many children ask for 
dolls and toys they've seen ad- 
vertised on TV. Sign of the 
times: little boys who once 
wanted a train now frequently 
prefer a racing car set. 

The red-clad figures who ring 
their clapper at shoppers have 
a real life model in the Turkish 
Bishop St, Nicholas, who devoted 
his life to charity and good works 
more than 1,600 years ago. 

An old story tells how St. 
Nicholas unintentionally origi- 
nated the custom of hanging 
stockings by the fireplace at 
Christmas time, St. Nicholas 
knew of a poor and proud noble- 
man who had no dowry for his 
three daughters. Coming to liis 
house one evening, St. Nicholas 
peered in the nobleman's win- 
dow, saw him fast asleep, and 
stealthily climbed the roof to 
Ihe chimney. Here he pitched 
down three gold pieces, expect- 
ing they would land at the 
hearth at the nobleman's feet. 
But one of the daughters had 
hung up a pair of stockings to 
dry and the gold pieces landed 
in the toe of one of tliem. 

Christmas in the New England 
Colonies was not a very happy 
affair. For a time — from 1642 to 
1652 — the Puritans in England 
issued a series of ordinances for- 
bidding church services and 
festivities on Christmas Day — as 
well as making plum puddings 
and mince pies. And in America, 
because such celebrations had a 
heathen origin, the General 
Court of Massachusetts passed a 
law in 1659 making the observ- 
ance of Christmas a penal 
offense. 

In England, Christmas merri- 
ment returned with the restora- 
tion of the monarchy, in 1660. 



$1,000 Award Is Offered 

IContinwd from Pni^c -f) 
can Literature. The 1962 judges 
— Rosemary Benet. Ben Grauer, 
Harry Hart, Eleanor Smith, and 
John Winterich — selected Mr. 
Rosenstein from a group of 52 
finalists nominated by college 
and university committees 
throughout the United States, 
The sponsors of the award 
anticipate even greater partici- 
pation this following year be- 
cause of new and expanded col- 
lections stimulated by the first 
award. 

Inquiries regarding the 1963 
award should be addressed to 
AMY LOV-EMAN NATIONAL 
AWARD, Box 553, Times Square 
Post Office, New York 36, New 
York. 

But in America, the zeal against 
"heatlien customs" persisted 

until the middle of the 19th 
century. As late as 1856, Christ- 
mas was an ordinary working 
day in Boston, and often those 
who refused to come to work 
were dismissed. In 1870. classes 
were held as usual on Christmas 
in public schools, and children 
who did not attend were severely 
punished. 

But things began to brighten 
as more and more immigrants 
arrived, bringing with them their 
own special gift-givers. Two 
centuries before, the Dutch had 
come, bringing St. Nicholas with 
them, or Santa Glaus for sliort. 
A German colony had moved 
into Pennsylvania along with 
"Cliristkindlein" who was to be 
transformed into Kris Kringle, 
Swedish settlers brought a gift- 
giver descended from the old 
god Thor. 

In 1822. a Presbyterian divinity 
professor named Dr. Clement C. 
Moore bumped into a tiny, fat 
Dutchman with red cheeks and 
white hair. The Dutchman had 
been telling Dr. Moore some St. 
Nicholas legends, and now it 
struck Dr. Moore that the old 
Dutchman was the very image 
of St, Nicholas himself. 

Hurrying home. Dr. Moore sat 
down and started to write: 

'■Twas the night before Christ- 
mas, and all through the 
house. 

Not a creature was stirring, 
not even a mouse." 

The modern flesh and blood 
Santa today, says Penney's. is 
usually equipped with an arti- 
ficial beard made of yak's hair 
from Tibet. He has had his 
origins in dozens of countries. 
Asia Minor. Italy, Africa. 
Holland. Russia and Sweden. 

But it was from the United 
States that he re-crossed the 
Atlantic, as Father Christmas in 
England and Pere Noel in 
France. 



Xiiias Entertaining 

(Conlinii.-<l Iron, Page 8) 

ent fountains on Christmas Eve 
wliile the midniglit church bells 
are ringing, and then runs to 
church, the future mate will be 
found standing on the church 
steps. 

Though Christmas comes but 
cnce a year, in the Scandinavian 
countries it lingers for a long 
time; Jul, as it is known, lasts 
thirteen days. Refreshments are 
sometimes unusual: cakes or 
loaves of bread in the form of 
boars are eaten — recalling the 
ancient Viking feasts when real 
wild boars were on the menu. 

The French prefer cakes 
shaped like a Yule log, frosted 
with chocolate to resemble the 
bark. After Midnight Mass. 
families and friends gather to 
make merry all night and to par- 
take of an enormous meal called 
"reveillon," which features 
oysters, sausages and pancakes. 
In some villages, a big party is 
given on Twelfth Night, and the 
king or queen of the evening is 
the lucky person who has found 
in his pastry a tiny doll, a bean, 
or a little wooden shoe. 

Traditionally, the big Christ- 
mas visiting day in France Is 
January 6. when friends call on 
each other with gifts. French 
children had already put out 
their shoes for Bonhomme Noel 
(Father Christmas) on Christ- 
mas Eve. 

But if you think you have a 
lot of people dropping in during 
the Christmas season, consider 
the plight of some Mexican 
hostesses. For each of the nine 
nights before Christmas, a man 
and woman dressed as Mary and 
Joseph lead a donkey from door 
to door, knocking for admittance, 
Each night they are refused at 
all but one home, which invites 
them in for supper and hos- 
pitality. As the two walk through 
the streets, neighbors fall in be- 
hind them— so that by the time 
the last house is reached, there 
is quite a procession to be wined 
and dined! 

Remember that next time you 
invite the "crowd" over for a 
glass of Spanish sherry and some 
Christmas cheer. 



"Fashionably Yours" 

(Conlinii.-tl Iran, Pap,' -I) 

"femme fatale" in tlie newest 
thing In party dresses. 

Fortunately, for you, dear 'ule 
"Saint Nick" never fails to leave 
an extra special gift for all of 
the "smart set." That Is, those 
coeds that have maintained a 
"B" average or above In "Fash- 
lonology." What will the treat 
be this Christmas? Simply this — 
fancy, frothy, flirty shitrwaist 
blouses! 

Now, these aren't just ordinary 
shirts, by no means. Some are 
embroidered with roses and a 
lattice of green leaves. Others ■ 
are embroidered with ruffles and 
lace. The very ultimate In 
femininity and vogue is seen in 
the new French cuffs. Most of 
these shirts have the new band- 
collared look. A look that's 
demure, innocent and all- 
American girl! 

Accessory of the month: 
Christmas pins (holiday bells 
and flowers), 

As you've probably guessed by 
now, Santa's pack will be over- 
flowing this Christmas with a 
million and one items for you, 
the fashion minded college coed. 
But. '63 promises to overwhelm 
you even more with fashions 
galore! 

And for now. "Merry Christ- 
mas to all, and to all a new 
dress ! " And until next year 
f'63) in the next issue, I remain 
very "Fashionably Yours!" 



1962 in Retrospect 

(ConiinucI iron, Pa^e 6) 

December 

The book collection project for 
Nigeria was completed; several 
boxes were shipped to that coun- 
try. Christmas activities such as 
"The Messiah." "Christmas Ball." 
and Wright Hall-Camilla Hubert 
Hall Ctiristmas Dinner, and 
Home Economics Christmas 
Bazaar were in the spotlight of 
the college's calendar of events. 

Quarter ends; final examina- 
tions begin. 



SSC Choral Society 

IConliniteil jrom Piini' I) 
Sylvania, Mary Armstrong, a 
sophomore music major from 
Dublin, Beryl Cook. Lauryce 
Preston. Romona Marks, all 
freshman music majors from 
Savannah, and Mrs, Myra 
Thomas, a member of the Fine 
Arts faculty. Organ accompani- 
ments were furnished by James 
Thompson. Jr., also a member 
of the Fine Arts faculty. 

Staging for the performance 
was under the direction of Felix 
J. Alexis, Superintendent of 
Buildings and Grounds; scenery. 
Phillip J. Hampton, Art Director; 
ushers. Miss Althea Williams; 
recordings, Mr. Robert Holt of 
the Department of Languages 
and Literature, and Photography 
will be under the supervision of 
Mr- Robert Mobley. College 
Photographer. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 




Christmas Entertaining 
Around the World 




If you peep under the table- 
cloth at a Lithuanian Christmas 
dinner, you may find hay! It is 
placed there to symbolize the 
Christ Child's birth in a manger. 

In token of this fact, both 
farmers and their cattle fast the 
day before Christmas in parts of 
Germany — and then both enjoy 
a hearty meal. 

As you sit down to Christmas 
dinner this year, give a thought 
to the ways in which foreign 
families spread good cheer. 

Tlie Belgians and their guests 
sit around and tell ghost stories. 
Norwegians sit down to a 
gigantic Christmas breakfast 
with as many as 40 different 
kinds of hot and cold dishes. 

In some districts of Portugal, 
even the ghosts look forward to 
Christmas. For the Portuguese 
leave food on the table so that 
the spirits of the dead, if hungry, 
can share in the Christmas 
cheer. In Poland and the Balkan 
countries— at least before the 
Iron Curtain closed in — people 
always left an empty chair at 
the Christmas table and before 
the fire, for the Christ Child: 

But the Danes go to special 
pains to avoid one unwanted 
Christmas guest, the Shoemaker 
of Jerusalem. According to the 
old Danish legend, Jesus rested 
at a shoemaker's door while on 
the road to Calvary. "Go on. go 
on," shouted the Shoemaker, "I 
shall go on," replied Jesus, look- 
ing at the Shoemaker, "but thou, 
thou Shalt wander until I re- 
turn." To discourage this un- 
welcome wanderer. Danish farm- 
ers make the sign of the cross 
over all their farm implements, 
lest, finding an unblessed corner, 
the Shoemaker sit down and rest, 
bringing bad luck to the farmer 
and his household. 

Though so many of the world's 
Christmas customs sound exotic 
and strange to our ears, the fact 
Is that much of our own Christ- 
mas cheer has been imported 



from abroad. This is true not 
only of the Christmas tree (from 
Germany} and the Christmas 
card lan English idea), but the 
ingredients of our holiday 
dinners and parties. Turkey is a 
native American dish, but plum 
pudding and mince pie are Eng- 
lish; so is the wassail bowl. 
Spanish sherry, which has long 
been winning increasing popu- 
larity at American tables, is also 
becoming a holiday favorite 
here: there is a type of sherry 
to suit the palate of almost every 
guest, and it begins or ends a 
holiday meal with equal grace. 

You might take a tip from Sir 
Walter Raleigh who developed 
Sack Posset as a Christmas 
drink. Take 2 quarts of milk. 
■\ cups of sugar, warm to scald- 
ing, add 4 beaten eggs yolks, and 
add one bottle of Oloroso type 
Spanish Sherry. Your guests will 
feel as if you had knighted them. 

Another Spanish custom which 
might divert your holiday guests, 
but has yet to reach our shores, 
is the Urn of Fate. The names 
of friends are placed in a large 
bowl and on Christmas Day each 
person draws the name of the 
one who shall be his best friend 
till next Christmas. If. as some- 
times happens with name- 
dropping, the results are disap- 
pointing, the players just grin 
and bear it: trade-offs aren't 
allowed, 

A charming Christmas party 
game is played by children in 
Mexico. A large jar of earthen- 
ware, called a pinata, is filled 
with gifts and then hung from 
the celling of the house, or from 
a nearby tree. Blindfolded chil- 
dren try to break the jar with 
a stick, and when someone suc- 
ceeds, they all scramble for the 
candy, fruit and gifts inside. 

Another "swinging" Christmas 
ritual, observed -in Switzerland, 
has to do with the selection of a 
future mate. If any young boy 
or girl drinks from nine differ- 

(Conlinued on Page 7) 



Otis Cox, the President of Delta Eta Chapter Alpha Phi Alp 
Fraternity, congratulates Otis Mitchell for message delivered by hi 
on DcLcmber 6. 1962, for Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Inc.. Annua 
Founder's Day program. 



WELCOME PRESS DELEGATES 



^TIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Jt 



January, 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Volume 1>< Number -^ 



Andrew T. Hatcher, Thompson, McClarrin 
To Visit During Press Institute 




According to Wilton C, Scott, 
Director of the Savannah State 
College Southern Regional 
School Press Institute, February 
7-8, 1963 has been set aside for 
the annual affair. The theme for 
this occasion is THE SCHOOL 
PRESS AT THE NEW FRON- 
TIER. Registration begins 
promptly at 8:00 a-m., Thursday, 
February 7. 

This year's Institute will fea- 
ture noted speakers as Dr. J, 



Dr. J. Leroy Thompson. Direc- 
tor of the Educational Service 
Bureau. Dow Jones & Company, 
Inc., will deliver the keynote 
address on Thursday, February 7 
at 10:20, in WillcoxGymnasium. 



OR. CLYDE HALL 
ISPEAKS AT 
TOMPKINS 

Featuring a discussion on In- 
dustrial Arts in the Junior High 
School curriculum, Tompkins 
Junior High School teachers pre- 
sented Dr. Clyde W, Hail. Direc- 
tor of Technical Sciences, Sa- 
vannah State College at the 
legular in-service workshop. 

Several important points were 
given by Dr. Hall to be followed 
in any modern Junior High 
School program. Among these 
were: 

Before one can consider meet- 
ing the scientific and technical 
needs of Junior High School 
students, he must first be 
thoroughly aware of the stu- 
dent's real needs. 

There is a need for teachers 
to be aware of the fact that 
there is a definite relationship 
between the Income of parents 
and the achievement of their 
cliildren in school as recorded 
by standardized tests, but this 
relationship does not necessarily 
hold true when it comes to 
Naiive ability. 

Students should be made 
aware early in their educational 
program of the many scientific 
and technical jobs available to 
their group, so they can start 
pursuing the necessary courses 
to qualify for such jobs. 

Industrial arts is designed to 
introduce to and provide an 
opportunity for students to un- 
derstand our present day indus- 
trial complex which is run by 
electronics and automation, and 
financed heavily by the Defense 
Budget of the U, S. Government. 

Electricity, electronics, metals 
and drafting should be the key 
areas of an up-to-date Indus- 
trial arts program. 

Dr. Hall received his B.S- de- 
gree from Savannah State Col- 
lege I Magna Cum Laude ) , his 
M.S, from Iowa State College and 
his Ed.D. from Bradly University. 



^fff"^*^^ 




Dr. Otto McClarrin, Public Re- 
lations Director for the United 
Nigerian Foundation for the 
Ojike Memorial Hospital Center, 
and information Specialist for 
the U. S. Civil Rights Commis- 
sion will be the luncheon speaker 
on Friday, February 8. at 1:00 
p.m. 



Leroy Thompson. Director, Edu- 
cational Service Bureau, Dow. 
Jones & Company. Inc . Publish- 
ers THE WALL STREET 
JOURNAL and BARRON'S NA- 
TIONAL BUSINESS, AND FI- 
NANCIAL WEEKLY, who will 
serve as the keynote speaker on 
Thursday. February 7 at 10:20 
a.m.; The Honorable Andrew T. 
Hatcher, Associate Press Secre- 
tary. The White House, Wash- 
ington. D. C. He will deliver the 
principal address at the public 
meeting in Meldrim Auditorium 
on Thursday, February 7 at 7:30 
p.m. Mr. Hatcher is the first 
Negro to serve as Associate Press 
Secretary for the President of 
the United States. 

Dr. Otto McClarrin. Public Re- 
lations Director for the United 
States-Nigerian Foundation for 
the Ojike Memorial Hospital 
Center, and Information Special- 
i.«t for the U. S. Civil Rights 
Commission, will be the luncheon 
■ peaker on Friday. February 8. 
at 1;00 p.m. 

Among the consultants and 
resource- persons participating 
are: Dr. Joseph Bradford, In- 
formation, United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, Washing- 
ton, D. C; S. Joseph Ward. Jr.. 
Assistant to the President of the 
South Atlantic Gas Company; 
Mrs. Helen Miller. Wall Street 
Journal 1962 Fellow at the Uni- 



versity of Wisconsin; Harold S. 
Gulliver, Reporter at the Atlanta 
Constitution ; Barry Sherman. 
Managing Director, Radio-TV 
Division, Esquire, Inc., Don Fer- 
guson, General Manager. Radio 
Station WSOK; Bill Treadway, 
Representative of THE PARA- 
GON PRESS: O. H. Brown. Di- 
rector of Public Relations and 
Field Services. Albany State Col- 
lege; Marion Jackson. Sports 
Editor, Atlanta Daily World ; 
Richard J. Mandes, Director. 
Public Relations, Georgia South- 
ern College, Statesboro, Georgia; 
Mrs. Thelma Roundtree, Adviser 
to the Student Newspaper, Saint 
Augustine's College. Ralelgli, 
North Carolina. 

Savannah State College par- 
ticipants are: Dr. W. K. Payne, 
President, who will serve as 
Honorary Chairman; Wilton C. 
Scott. Director; Mrs. Lillie Allen 
Powell, Secretary, Public Rela- 
tions, who will serve as assistant 
to the Director; Mrs. Luetta C. 
Milledge, Director of Dramatics, 
who is serving as Associate Di- 
rector and co-ordinator. Assist- 
ing Mrs. Milledge are Mrs, Louise 
L. Owens, assistant professor of 
English; Miss Mary Ella Clark, 
assistant professor of English; 
and Miss Albertha Boston, assist- 
ant professor of Business. Assist- 
ing the Savannah State partici- 
pants will be the staff of the Sa- 




According to members of 
the Freshman Class, the 
biggest event of the coming 
month will be the freshman 
talent show. 

The show will be staged in 
Meldrim Auditorium on 
February 22. at 8 p.m. 

M.C'ing the talent-student 
affair will be James Sapp and 
Warren Williams. 



Much talent has been dis- 
covered among the freshmen, 
and a great deal of it will be 
exhibited on the show. 



Dr. E. J. Dean, chairman, 
division of social sciences. 
Savannah State College, will 
be the consultant and main 
speaker at the Fourth Annual 
Workshop for Teachers of 



Social Studies in the state of 
South Carolina on February 7 
at South Carolina State Col- 
lege. 

The workshop is sponsored 
by the Division of Social 
Sciences, South Carolina 
State. 

The theme for the 1963 
workshop is "The Social 

Sciences: Perspectives and 
Challenges." 





Andrew T, Hatcher, Associate 
Press Secretary to Hie President, 
win speak at the public mectiiig 
Thursday, February 7, at 7:30 
p.m. 

vannah Morning News and Eve- 
ning Press. 

The Institute is going to be 
challenging as well as interest- 
ing. Collegiate Press Workshops, 
4-H Club News Seminars, Com- 
munity News Service Workshops, 
Radio and TV Workshops. High 
School Publlcalton Workshop, 
one catch all — Metropolitan 
Newspaper Workshop, a Year- 
book Division, Elementary Di- 
vision, and a special seminar for 
Educational TV will be offered. 

January 18, 1983, is the dead- 
line for publications to be 
judged. All publications must be 
mailed with a fee of $2,00 post- 
marked January 18 to be eligible 
for rating. 

All participants are required 
to pay a registration fee of $1,50 
which will entitle each partici- 
pant to attend the Annual 
Luncheon on Friday, February 8. 



I'arlicipatioii in 
[nlranuirals at 
Record High 

As we predicted earlier, par- 
ticipation in the college's intra- 
mural basketball program Is 
quite satisfactory. 

There are 16 teams In the loop. 
both male and female. (On 
different teams, that is.) 

So far, every team has been 
defeated at least once, which 
supports our prediction that 
competition would be unusually 
keen. 

Directing the loop this year 
(as usual) is Coach Richard 
"Smiley" Washington and Dr. 
Raymond Hopson, head of the 
Physical Education and Recrea- 
tion Department. 



On Thursday. January 24. the Savannah Sta'e Colleije Chaiitcr of Alpha Kappa Mu Honor So- 
ciety held its annual induction ceremonies. From left to rii.;ht. Mr. Robert Holt, Dr. E. K. JVilliams, 
Mrs. Luetta Miliedfie. Bernita Kornegav Thomas, Dr. W. K. Pavnc. Dr. Forrest O. Wiggins. Mrs. Mar- 
garet Robinson, Mrs. Marcclle E. Rhodriquez. and Norm.in B. Llmore. StandniR m rear but not visible 
are the three students who were inducted. Delores Bowen.s, Mary Moss, and Annie H. Cruse. 



Six-Day School Week 

The week of January 21-26 
I Yes January 26 > was one of 
the longest weeks in SSC's 
history, at least insofar as 
classes are concerned. 

In order to have enough 
class hours in this quarter. 
college officials had to add 
an extra day— the day that 
most students sleep late — 
Saturday. 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January. 1963 



]i©a^®iiiii^iL 



Honor System Needed Here 

An article appeared recently in the Savannah Evening Press 
on the orRanizine of a honor system at one of the local high schools. 

The honor system, as outlined, would curb or eliminate cheat- 
ing on examinations by having. (1) students to pledge complete 
honesty in the taking of tests, <2) students to consider it their duty 
to report to authorities whenever other students attempt to copy 
on tests or give out copies of stolen examinations for profit or favor. 

The primary aim of the system is to foster higher standards of 
scholarship among the students at the school. 

Such a system should be organized here and at other educa- 
tional institutions, because it is a known fact that American high 
school and college students have resorted to various dishonest prac- 
tices in order to "pass" examinations. 

Being such an institution, it is not surprising that a represent- 
able number of our students do "got" examinations. This should 
be of vital concern to both faculty and student body because, If 
not checked, this malignancy could spread to such proportions that 
our rating system here would be invalidated. 

It would tlien be possible for a dishonest "honor" graduate's 
record on a Job could be harmful to the reputation of the school. 

While reaction to this editorial may be disfavorable on part 
of those guilty of these malpractices, it is the role of the school 
press to bring forth for all to see those things which are considered 
to be undesirable or harmful. 

The Tiger's Roar is definitely and uncompromisingly against all 
such dishonesty and will campaign vigorously against this evil. 

It Is almost unbelievable that instructors here are not aware 
of the situation. 

We would like to see more precautionary measures taken by 
professors to safeguard the security of their tests, and some type 
of action by the sincere and honest students at this college to halt 
this assault on the integrity of our institution is long overdue. 



THE BLACK MAN HAVING 
STEPPED, WAUvS ON 



By Bobby L. Hill, '63 
Savannah State College 

One of the most cockeyed con- 
cepts in the documents of his- 
tory reads, "and finally the 
Negro was set free in 1863." This 
rationalized promise by which 
much of the injustices of today 
are explained away should be 
unequivocally dispelled. 

The Emancipation Proclama- 
tion was indeed a step in the di- 
rection of "Justice writ large" 
but a far cry from unqualified 
justice. Since Abe Lincoln set pen 
to that famous document of 
"freedom" the black man having 
stepped, ualks on, but he has 
walked on rugged grounds. 
Blockades have been placed in 
his way, The roads have been re- 
vamped by the contractors and 
architects of bigotry and hate. 
The black man walked silently 
into the hangmen's noose in 
Georgia and other states where 
the state mottos are similar to 
"Justice, Wisdom and Modera- 
tion." The Negro has trodded 
peacefully into towns where the 
stones, stakes, boiling oil and 
jeering wiiites awaited his ar- 
rival. He has stopped at the back 
window of restaurants and for 
equal price, received scraps re- 
served for the dogs and the 
Negro. The black man has had 
to rest in the scums of iast-class 
housing, along his way. He has 
had to perform the lowest jobs 
for the lowest pay. He has to 
take what was left after the 
feast, on that which his black 
hands planted, worked, picked, 
cooked and served. He has to 
serve his God. his master and 
himself. He has had only the 
hope of heaven. 

The story of the Negro, since 
the Emancipation Proclamation, 
has certainly not been one of 
free flowing melody. Too often, 
the story has been of desolation 
and long suffering; too often, it 
has been a story of detached and 
autonomous people in a nation 
claiming dedication to unity. 

The laws and treaties espous- 
ing freedom and equality since 
1863 have been numerous, and 
an equal number of them have 
been only ink filled scraps of 
paper; yet, the black man walks 



Converse to the scriptures, the 
black man is forced to make two 
steps to God's one. Marvelous 
though, is and has been his 
ability to walk on when the road 
was all uphill. Even more 
marvelous has been his ability 
to achieve recognition and merit 
when twice the effort, time and 
ingenuity of any other individual 
had to be put forth. In the 
period since the Emancipation 
Proclamation, we have seen the 
black man, in spite of gross un- 
favorable odds, produce great 
men in every existing field — 
from syrup-making to surgery. 

One would reasonably surmise 
that time alone (1863-19631 
would have eradicated the Amer- 
ican injustices and made for the 
realization of racial peace under 
the Emancipation Proclamation. 
One would reason that in a one 
hundred-year lapse of time, 
slavery would be a memory, 
segregation dead and prejudice 
passed away. To tliink this would 
certainly be a careless thought. 
as well as a thought in error. For 
on this very day, 1963. freedom 
and justice are "writ small." Yet, 
the black man having stepped, 
walks on. 

Today there is a new Negro, 
There is a new hope and a new 
dignity, all encompassed with a 
new approach. The new Negro is 
asking questions and demanding 
answers: building houses and 
living in them, cooking food and 
eating it, writing books and 
reading them, making laws and 
enforcing them. The barriers 
that stand before the new Negro 
must come down, never to rise 
again. 

It is for certain that in this 
new day, the laws proclaiming 
justice must be either realized 
or scrapped. Not for one minute 
more can political, economic and 
social injustices exist under the 
roof of democracy. The new 
Negro demands that democracy 
be defined and practiced or 
scrapped and forgotten. 

The day has come but the task 
is not completed. The task is 
neither one for a select few: it is 
a responsibility of every man- 
black, white, or colorless — to join 
the fight against injustices, 
bondage, ignorance, prejudice 
and tradition. 



Simpson Says 
Research Centers 
Develop Around 
LJ ni versities 

By Veronica Owens 

The Editorial and Research 
Service published an editorial by 
Dr. George L. Simpson, Jr., the 
Assistant Administrator for 
Public Affairs National Aeronau- 
tics and Space Administration. 
In his editorial Dr. Simpson 
stipulated the plausibility of 
establishing research centers in 
the South - He is quoted as 
stating, "Before we can con- 
sider such research centers 
seriously, we must take a look 
at the factor most vital to their 
success , . . the men who staff 
those centers," 

He further contended that the 
research scientists that will 
automatically have to work at 
these centers are attracted to 
the metropolitan areas more 
than they are to small towns and 
communities. This attraction. 
Dr. Simpson attributed to the 
fact that in the metropolitan 
areas entertainment and speak- 
ing engagements are at a high 
level. Also, in these areas a great 
deal of informal actviity where 
research shop talk and general 
intellectual discussions are held. 

Dr. Simpson proceeded to 
maintain that. "The university 
is at the core of virtually all cur- 
rent efforts to develop centers of 
research activity in the South." 
He went on to enumerate the 
several reasons for this fact. The 
university has libraries and other 
research facilities; the university 
provides the possibility of con- 
tinuing graduate education for 
the research scientist; consulta- 
tion with faculty members is 
convenient; and of special im- 
portance is the general intellec- 
tual and cultural atmosphere 
that is more than attractive to 
the scientists and his family." 

Dr. Simpson concluded his 
editorial by asserting that, "Be- 
fore we can build productive 
centers of research, we must 
build universities of the finest 
order in this region so that we 
will have the nucleus around 
which research activities can 
grow." 



Preparing to Unlock 
Tomorrow's Doors 



Savannah State 
Faculty Puhlishes 
Research Bulletin 

By Elmer Thomas 

The annual Faculty Research 
Edition of the Savannah State 
College Bulletin was recently re- 
leased by the college. The 
bulletin Is published by the 
faculty research committee. Dr. 
John L. Wilson, professor of 
education, is head of the com- 
mittee. 

The bulletin contains articles 
on research as well as creative 
writings. Inasmuch as this 
edition contains a wide variety 
of contributions, it is considered 
to be one of the best ever pub- 
lished. 

Dr. Calvin L. Kiah, chairman 
of the division of education,, pre- 
sented a paper entitled "The 
Critical Role of Motive In the 
American Educational Pattern." 

Dr. E. K. Williams discussed 
"Comparative Academic Achieve- 
ment Ranking From the Highest 



DO YOU HA\ E 

A 

COMPLAINT, 

SUGGESTION 

OR 
CRITICISM? 

Write a Letter 
to the 

Editor 



By James Robert Smith 

/Te look with joy for ihc dawn ol 

tomorrow 
Because we have done our best 

K'e have no regret, no remorse, or 

sorrow 
Accepting what fate has brought 

our way. 
It unto each (ay we render full 

measure. 
The world would he a much better 

,d,jce: 
The uncharted juture we stand to 

treasure 
II we run with patience the race. 

The dawn of tomorrow will be 
exciting if we dedicate ourselves 
to the task that lies ahead. 

The student.s at Savannah 
State College represent an excit- 
ing hope for the future- 
Here are the future teachers, 
doctors, and lawyers. 

Here are the scientists needed 
to light the way for future 
generations. 

Here are the engineers who 
can translate the scientist's find- 
ings into productive machines 
and processes. 

Here are tomorrow's business- 
men. Here, in short, are the men 
and women whose minds, skills, 
and energies will adapt the 
treasures of the earth to the 
services of mankind tomorrow. 

But, we do not have to be re- 
minded that we live in a world 
of great tension and compres- 
sion. 

The real question is whether 
we can survive as a free nation. 

Certainly, if the past ten years 
area prologue to the future, we 
face difficult problems, revolu- 
tionary changes, and dynamic 
challenges as well as unsur- 
passed opportunities. 

A look at out- world reveals 
the following facts: 



Culturally, the masses of the 

world are stirring with a ramp- 
ant nationalism that is sweep- 
ing across entire continents. 

Educationally, there is a 
passion for knowledge in the 
world today that never before in 
the history of civilization has 
been equaled, for free people 
know that it takes an educated 
population to remain free. 

Politcilaly, we live in a divided 

world which is chiefly dominated 
by the split and fused atoms. 

Economically, we are experi- 
encing aggressive competition in 
our domestic and foreign mar- 
kets. 

Technologically, we live in a 
world compressed in space and 
time. 

Today, man can circle the 
globe in less than two hours. 

Before the Sixties are out, we 
may have landed on the moon. 

In a time such as ours, we need 
outstanding men and women if 
we are going to meet the eco- 
nomic, political, and social 
challenges of our times. 

Our critical shortage is for 
persons with the intellectual 
capacity and the qualities of 
character necessary to cope with 
such problems. 

Knowing this is true, we ac- 
cept our challenge: The Keys 
For Unlocking Tomorrow's Doors. 
They are not yet in the past, but 
they are reality. 

Our perpetual companioris 
thi-ough life should be love and 
kindness. In the words of 
Henri-Frederic Amiel. "Life is 
short, and we have never too 
much time for gladdening the 
hearts of those who are traveling 
the dark journey with us. O. be 
sweet to love, make haste to be 
kind," 



to the Lowest on the ACE Test." 

"A Review of Selected Re- 
search Pertaining to Problem 
Solving In the Elementary 
Grades," was considered by Dr. 
Walter A. Mercer, formerly 
associate professor of education 
at Savannah State, Dr, Mercer 
is now on the faculty of Florida 
Agricultural and Mechanical 
University. Tallahassee, Florida. 

Dr. Clyde W. Hall, chairman of 
the division of technical sciences, 
wrote on the "Development of 
Industrial Education for Negroes 
In the United States Prior to 
World War L" 

Dr, Charles Pratt presented 
two papers, "Potassium Analysis 
of Soils on the Campus of Sa- 
vannah State College," and "Iso- 
lation of Apiose from Parsley." 

Two poems, "Personality" and 
"The Portrait of a Word" were 
written by Dr. Joan L. Gordon 
and included in this year's 
edition. Dr. Forrest O. Wiggins 



contributed a scholarly paper on 
"Ideas and Ideals In the 
Philosphy of William James." 

Dr. C, A. Braithwaite. chair- 
man of the department of fine 
art5, presented a paper on "The 
Life and Creative Activities of 
Henry Thacker Burleigh." 

Included also m the edition is 
an article entitled "The College 
Library and the Community," 
written by E. J. Josey, associate 
professor and college librarian. 

President Payne revealed that 
a letter of commendation on the 
liigh quality of the Bulletin was 
received from Dr, Harmon W, 
Caldwell. Chancellor of the Uni- 
versity System of Georgia. 

Wlien asked about the import- 
ance of research to a college. Dr. 
John L. Wilson said "Research 
and Publishing are the Earmarks 
of a University and College 
Faculty, This kind of activity is 
essential to the intellectual 
growth of the institution." 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 

ELMER THOMAS 
Editor-in-Chief 

Assistant Editor ...Darnel H. Dawson 

Exchange Editor Patricia Quarterman 

Typist Charlene Bright 

JANUARY CONTRIBUTING EDITORS 

Bobby L. Hill James R. Smith Veronica Owens 

Therman Thomas Samuel Truel 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C, Scott 

Robert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 

Robert Mobley 




1MF.RC0I.LE&IATE PRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 




Januan. 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



Savannah State Students 
Do Practice Teaching 



According to Mrs. Dorothy C. 
Hamilton, Assistant Professor of 
Education at Savannah State 
College and Co-ordinator of Stu- 
dent Teaching, the persons listed 
below have completed the pro- 
fessional education sequence and 
have been admitted to student 
teaching. 



Names of students, supervising 
teachers, schools, and principals 
are: Barbara Clements, Mrs. 
Sarah Phillips. Risley Elemen- 
tary School, Dr. Elizabeth Smith; 
Benjamin Colbert, Mrs. Beatrice 
Doe, Sophronia Tompkins. James 
Luten; Gussie Lee Copeland, Mrs, 
Eldora Greene, Moses Jackson, 





CLUB & 

CAMPUS 

^ FASHIONS 

BY 0. E. SCHOEFFLER, esquire's Fashion Director 

Winter isn't really going to go on forever ... it just seems that way. 
And by now. you've probably noticed some gaps in your cold- 
weatJier wardrobe. So, what better time to fill in those gaps . . . and 
to help you here is a review of this Winter's newest fashion ideas. 
What's new? Quite a bit. 

SUITS ON THE SCENE. ..this wintevof- 

fer enough variety to suit any discernnig 
young man with ideas about fashion. Dark 
blue unfinished worsted is your best bet 
for the basic, go-anywhere suit. It's equal 
to all but the most formal after-dark oc- 
casions, as is dark gray sharkskin bird's- 
eye worsted. (Eird's-eye is a tiny geo- 
metric pattern of small diamond shapes 
with dark center dots.) Pin stripes, espe- 
cially in dark blues and bromis, are play- 
ing a successful revival this year, and are 
due for a long run. The much more casual, 
soft muted glen plaids are most often seen 
on the fashion scene in light and dai'k 
tones of gray. 

WINTER WEIGHTS- All wool material. 
or blends of wool and polyester fibers make 
for light^veight warmth in today's suits. 
No matter what your great-aunt says, 
horse-blanket Winter weights just ai-en't 

necessary anymore, even for horse-blankets. The silhouette of your 
new lightweight Winter suit is natural shoulder, with straight- 
hanging, center-vented jackets remaining the rule. 3-button models 
are most popular with men on campus, and trim, tapered trousers, 
either belted or in the newei', self-belt variety, are all pleatless for 
a slimmer look. 

SHORT SNAP STYLING — short snap-tab collars on dress shirts 
are the front-runners in fashion today, followed closely by button- 
downs, both featuring barrel cuffs and button-back neckbands. 
While checking that wardrobe of yours, check out your shirts: 
make sure there are enough for a change every day— particularly 
in white broadcloths, the staple of your shirt supply. A few dis- 
creetly striped oxfords will lend fashionable and sophisticated 
variety to your stock: And both provide the right background for 
foulard and wool challis ties printed in soft, muted patterns. 

DAY IN. DAY OUT. ..nothing cuts winter chin likeaflannel shirt, 
both for warmth and for warmly colorful good looks. They're 
either all-wool or blends of either wool-and-cotton or wool-and- 
polyester fibers. Oversized tartans and solid colors, classically 
styled with medium spread , collars, are standouts for comfort and 
good looks. 

BREATHES THERE A MAN WITH SOUL SO DEAD . . .he can't use 

one more sweater? If so, he can't be found on any campus we know 
of. Shetland pullovers in heather tone mixtures or in vibrant colors 
are the hardy perennials of the pullover breed, and are always m 
fasliion. But if you're looking for something new, try one of the 
new Tyrolean-influenced heavy-knits. These lively patterned pull- 
overs have V-necks that button up snugly against the Wintry winds. 
Cardigans, now available in lighter-than-ever-weight yarns, are 
fast becoming year-round favorites. But- 
ton one up against the icy blasts now, and 
get the bonus of casual good looks over 
your cotton sport shirts this Summer. 

S*"=.l? STRAYING FROM THE FOLD 

le liable to wind up in shearling jack- 
et:- or knee-length outercoats. Handsome 
bulky stadium coats with shearling lining 
are this year's fashion pace-setters. Cot- 
ton pile lining under smooth fabric shell 
is another fashionable way to fight frost. 
Newest of all is the quilted nylon jacket in 
bright blue or black. Lightweight and 
warm, it features a zippered front and 
parka hood for extra protection and trim 
good looks. 

RAIN MAY NOT HURT THE RHUBARB 

...but it can dampen more than your 
spirits if you're not ready for it. We'll see 
you next month, with a look at the latest 
in rainwear. See you then. 




Mrs. Janette Hayes; Thelma 
Marine Evans, Mrs. Alethia 
Meadows Turner. Wayne County 
Training, Frank Robinson; 

Julia Pearl Fluellen, Mrs. Al- 
berta Smith, Sol C. Johnson. A 
Dwight; Gertrude Gardner. Mrs. 
Irene Flanders Gibbs, Risley 
Elementary. Dr, Elizabeth Smith; 
Hazel Louvenia Garvin, Mrs. 
Minnie S. Wallace. Sol C. John- 
son, A. Dwight; Catherine Eliza- 
beth Grant, Mrs. Louise Milton, 
Sarah Mills Hodge. Mrs. Eunice 
Brown: Betty Howell, Mrs. Ola 
Dingle, Monteith Elementary, 
Mrs. Ola Dingle; 

Daisy Carolyn Jackson, Mrs. 
Mildred Young. Frank W. 
Spencer. Mrs. Ayler Lovett; 
Bernice Marie Jones, Mrs. 
Pauline Hagins, East Broad 
Street, Mrs. E. W. Clay; Teressa 
Beverlyn Jones, Mrs. Eleanor 
Williams, Cloverdale Elementary, 
Mrs. Sadie Cartledge; Loretha 
Love, Mrs. Mattie Leake, Barnard 
Street School, J. W. Dixon; 

Vernie Luckle. Mrs. Marion 
Hill, DeRenne Elementary. Mrs. 
Esther Warrick; Edith S. Owens, 
Mrs. Virginia Blalock, Sol C. 
Johnson, A. Dwight; Carolyn 
Evangeline Rooks. Mrs. Albert 
Thweatt, Hubert Elementary. 
Raleigh Bryant; Bessie Lee 
Samuel, Mrs. Mary Sexton, 
Barnard Street School. J. W. 
Dixon; 

Vivian C. Sheffield. Mrs. Laura 
Martin. Florance Street School, 
Norman Elmore; Doris Marie 
Strange, Mrs, Leo Harris. Risley. 
Dr. Elizabeth Smith; Eudora 
Moore Allen, Mrs, Thelma Lee, 
Sophronia Tompkins, James 
Luten; Dorothye Virginia Carter, 
Mrs, Dorothy U, Adams, Sol C. 
Johnson, A. Dwight; Delores Ann 
Clark, Mrs. Christine Robinson, 
Sol C. Johnson, A. Dwight; 

Norman Benedict Elmore, Miss 
Geneva Young, Alfred E, Beach, 
O. L, Douglass; Lawrence Hutch- 
ins, Gary Douglass, Alfred E, 
Beach High, O. L, Douglass; 
Beauty Cornelia Poole, Mrs. 
Francine Foliar, Center High. J. 
Reese; John Henry Poole, Mrs, 
Mamie Hart. Sol C, Johnson, A, 
Dwight; 

Ethel Lacine Ross, Roger 
Jones, Sophronia Tompkins, J. 
Luten; Eunice Veal, Mrs. Edie 
Cooper, Center High, J, Reese; 
and Robert Florance, Mrs. Stella 
Reeves, Alfred E. Beach, O. L, 
Douglass, 



JANUARY CALENDAR GIRL 




Lovely Jeffrenia Sapp smiles prettily for aci- i»UoU)i;r.ii)lu-r Hub 
Mobley, "Roving Eye of The Tiger's Roar." Jeffrenia is a trL'shniiui 
from Savannah. She spends part of her spare time as a charm 
instructor at the I'WCA in Savannah. 

Sporls 

Coach Frazier\s Tlfiers 
Showing Improveweiit 

By Therman Thomas " 

After a relatively slow start, 
Coach Al Frazier's youthful 
Tigers have picked up steam to 
bolster their season record to 
four wins against five setbacks. 

Height is one of the team's 
biggest assets. The current edi- 
tion of the Tigers is one of the 
tallest teams ever to don the 
Blue and Orange, Average player 
height is about 6' 2", Although 
blessed with height, the squad 
is a bit lacking in the speed 
category. 

In order to counteract this 
weakness, mentor Al Frazier 
changed his attack from the old 
run-and-shoot type of offense 
to a ball-control type of game. 

The squad's attack is centered 
around Johnny Mathis, a tower- 
ing 6' 4" center. 

Having not yet reached their 
mid-season form, the Tigers 
have the makings of a well- 
balanced ball club. Only three 
lettermen from the long-to-be- 
remembered squad which 
achieved national recognition, 
are now playing varsity basket- 
ball at Savannah State. 



'-^***f 




Delores tlarke, senior mathematics major from Savannah, 
checks progress of Lillie Mae Simmons, a ninth grade student at 
Sol C. Johnson High School in Savannah. Delores is one of many 
student teachers doing intern work in various schools, mostly in 
the Savannah area. The supervising teacher at Johnson is Mrs. 
Christine Robinson. 



Savuiiiiah State Librarian 

ICoitliniicd jrom Piige 4) 

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 (1955-59); 
and currently Librarian and As- 
sociate Professor, Savannah 
State College (July 1, 1959), 

Mr, Josey was the first Negro 
to edit the Delaware Library As- 
sociation Bulletin. As a member 
of the Delaware State Depart- 
ment of Public Instruction, 
School Librarian Certification 
Revision Committee. Mr, Josey 
was asked to serve as recorder 
of that group. He is a member 
of the Editorial Committee of 
the Savannah State College Re- 
search Bulletin. Mr. Josey is also 
chairman of the College Library 
Division of the Library Section 
of the Georgia Teacher and Edu- 
cation Association, 

His professional affiliations 
include the American Library 
Association, American Associa- 
tion of University Professors, As- 
sociation of College and Re- 
search Libraries and the Geor- 
gia Teachers and Education As- 
sociation. 

The author of many articles 
in professional and national 
publications, he is the author of 
an article which appears m the 
current issue of COLLEGE AND 
RESEARCH LIBRARIES, This 
publication is the official journal 
of the Association of College and 
Research Libraries. Mr. Josey 
made a survey of 500 university 
and college libraries in the 
United States in order to ascer- 
tain the extent of instruction in 
library use in these institutions. 
In addition an effort was made 
to access the role of the library 
staff in the process. 



Page 4 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



January. 1963 



Vieivs & Opinions 

Students Here Vote "Pro" 
On Birth Control Question 



By Darnel H, Dawson 

During the past few years the 
subject of birth control has 
caused much controversy. One 
of the biggest factors that has 
contributed to the controversy 
was the development of an effec- 
tive birth control plU. 

A great deal has been said for 
and against birth control 
measures, with the sharpest re- 
actions being posted by those 
who view the problem In a re- 
ligious or moral light. One 
eminent Catholic gynecologist 
who helped in the development 
of the pill said that ". . . the use 
of birth control pills for legiti- 
mate purposes Is completely 



moral," while on the contrary 
Catholic Church officiais say 
the pills may not be used for 
the prevention of conception. 
They do. however, approve of 
the pill being used to prevent 
miscarriage and to promote 
fertility. 

Today with the population of 
the world at the three billion 
mar\i and rising, birth control 
has become an International 
issue. Statisticians say that by 
the year 2000, the earth's present 
population will double. Half the 
world's population is presently 
underfed. With many coun- 
tries producing people faster 
than food, what exactly will be 
the state of affairs by the year 
2000? 



SAVANNAH STATE LIBRARIAN 
APPOINTED TO LIBRARY BOARD 



E. J. Josey was one of two 
Negro citizens appointed to the 
Board of Managers of the Sa- 
vannah PulDlIc Library. Eugene 
Gadsden, a local attorney and an 
alumnus of Savannah State, 
shares this historic honor with 
Mr. Josey. Mayor Malcolm 
Maclean recommended the ap- 
pointment and City Council ap- 
proved on Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 19. 

E. J. Josey was born in Nor- 
io\k, Virginia, and educated in 
the public schools of Portsmouth. 
Virginia. He is a veteran of 
World War II. 

A graduate of Howard Uni- 
versity where he received the 
A.B. degree in Hislory, Mr. Josey 
matriculated at Columbia Uni- 
versity and received the M.A. de- 
gree in History; his professional 



training in Librarlanship was 
done at the State University of 
New York, Albany, New York, 
where the M.S.L.S. was con- 
ferred. 

(Continued on Page 3) 



Something must be done to 
curb the present birth rate if the 
over-populated countries of the 
world are going to stabilize their 
economies, Already extensive 
birth control promotion is being 
carried out in countries with 
populations exceeding one 
blliion. 

Our territory of Puerto Rico 
and the country of India are two 
of the areas where such 
measures are being used on a 
large scale. 
Views & Opinions at SSC 

In order to determine how the 
students at Savannah State Col- 
lege view the issue, this 
columnist asked a number of 
students enrolled here the fol- 
lowing questions: 

(1) "Do you approve of the 
use of contraceptives to control 
the birth rate within the world. 
this country, or any particular 
area?" 

(2) "How would you rate your- 
self insofar as religoius convic- 
tions are concerned? 

A, No religious convictions at 
all. 

B, Below average. 

C. Average. 

D. Strong religious convic- 
tions." 

(31 "Are your views on the 
issue affected by your religious 
beliefs?" 



I See Table at Right) 



A Fireside Chat 

Raymond Johnson 
Not to Lose Perspe 

By Elmer Thomas 

We were sitting by the fire- 
place that cold Wednesday eve- 
ning, I was reading the after- 
noon newspaper and Raymond 
Johnson was puffing on his pipe 
as lie sat watcliing the synco- 
pated dance of tlie flames. 



Extension Service Facilities Outlined 



Among the many offices on 
the Savannah State College 
Campus is the one located on the 
second floor of Hill Hall. 
Actually, though, it is not an 
office, but an agency composed 
of several offices, which form 
the Georgia Agricultural Exten- 
sion Service for this area. 

Augustus Hill, state agent in 
charge of the extension service, 
says that the agency offered 
various types of services of in- 
terest and benefit to both urban 
and rural citizens. 

Farmers may receive free pro- 
fessional aid from the agents, 
who are trained In their specialty 
and are familiar with the latest 
techniques and developments in 
the field of agriculture. Area 
farmers may have their soils 
tested and analyzed so that they 
can fertilize their land properly. 
Help in such areas as insect and 
pest control, marketing, farm 
improvement and the prevention 
of soil erosion is al.so available. 
The agents also can help solve 
social and economic problems 
like family budgeting, rural 
recreation, and personal prob- 
lems whenever this type of 
assistance is sought. 

By no means are services 
limited to the rural population 
The 4-H Club work in this area 
is supervised by the Agricultural 

: Extension Service. 

Savannah at one time had the 

■ greatest number of 4-H Club 

' members in this state, despite 
the fact that Chatham County 

: is mostly urban. 

Students in the junior high 
; schools and the lower grades are 
I taught many skills and practices 
• which will be of benefit to them. 
' They are taught to beautify their 



homes through interior decorat- 
ing and landscaping. Many a 
successful housewife can give 
credit to a 4-H Club and a club 
worker for the acquisition of 
basic household skills. 



EVERY 

LITTER BIT 

HURTS 

LET'S KEEP 

OUR CAMPUS 

CLEAN 



Advises Student 
ctives 

"Won't be long before you'll 
be finishing up your schoolin', 
heh young fella'?" he said as 
he looked at me over a pair of 
spectacles which had slid to a 
position midway between the tip 
of his nose and the bridge. 

"No, I'm very happy to say. 
If things go well, I shall gradu- 
ate in June." 

"That's mighty fine, mighty 
fine." 

The man I'm talking to is Mr. 
Raymond Johnson, a retired mail 
carrier who lives in this small 
but neat cabin witli his wife. The 
old man spends much of his 
time fishing and hunting. This 
location is excellent for these 
two sports. As a matter of fact, 
this is the main reason he moved 
here from the city after he re- 
tired from the Post Office. 



QUESTION: Do you approve of the use of contraceptives? 

(Total) 





(Male) 




(Female) 




Yes 




No 


Yes No 


Yes 


29 




14 


27 15 


59 



QUESTION: How would 
(Male) 


you rate . . 
(Female) 


. religious convictions? 
(Total) 


(A) None 1 


5 


6 


(B) Below Avr. 4 


8 


12 


(C) Average 29 


31 


60 


'Dl Strong 3 


5 


8 



QUESTION; Are your views on this issue affected by your re- 



ligious convictions? 



(Male) 
Yes 
10 





(Female) 


(Total) 




No 


Yes No 


Yes 


No 


21 


17 27 


27 


44 



The reason a dollar won't do 
as much for people as it once 
did is that people won't do as 
much for a dollar as they once 
did. —The Coffee Cup 



"One thing about education is 
that it sharpens your vision — 
makes you aware of many facts 
and ideas— the geography of 
China — distance from here to 
the sun — physical laws of the 
universe. . . ." 

"That's quite true, sir," I said 
as I reached over, grabbed the 
iron poker, and pushed the log 
on the fire into a better burning 
position. 

He continued to sit there, 
meditating as he so often did. 
It was almost impossible to tell 
what thoughts Mr. Johnson was 
entertaining, but I tell you I 
doubt that there is a more 
broadniinded' individual in tliis 
region. However, one could be 
very easily fooled by his rather 
rural appearance and speech, but 
if you knew him like I know 
him, you'd agree that he is quite 
a person. 

"My advice to you son^Get 
the education — Don't let the 
education get you." 

"How's that, sir," 

"See these glasses here." he 
said pointing to his gold-rimmed 
spectacles, "they are for far- 
sightedness; with them one can 
see things that are far off 
all right but can't see something 
that's right next to him." 

I could see then that Mr. 
Johnson was trying to get a 
point over. 

"I've seen quite a bit in my 
life. Of course I'm not one of 
these fellas who believes wisdom 
comes with old age. 'cause I've 
seen a lotta' men much older 
than me and at the same time 
much more foolish." 

He fumbled around for a few 
minutes looking for a match. He 
finally rolled a piece of paper, 
stuck it in the hot coals and re- 
lit his pipe, 

"But one thing I know," he 
continued, "is that if we'd ail 
pay a bit more attention to little 
things — like you lettin' your dad 
know liow much you appreciate 




him sending you through college 
then we'd all be a little better." 

Evidently the old man hadn't 
lit the tobacco well the last 
time because it went out again. 
He went through the same pro- 
cedure as before, lighting the 
paper and then transferring the 
fire to his pipe. He took a big 
puff, and tlien continued: 

"I like that poem by James W. 
Foley, 'Drop a Pebble In the 
Water'," 

"Oh yes! I know that one," 
was my response. 

He looked up at the ceiling for 
a couple of minutes, and then 
began to recite: 

■Drop a pebble in the water: 

just a splash, and it is 
gone; 

But there's half-a-hundred 

ripples circling on and on, 

Spreading, spreading from the 

center, flowing on out to 

the sea. 

And there is no way of tell- 
ing wiiere the end is going 
to be. 

Drop a word of cheer and 
kindness; in a minute you 
forget; 
But there's gladness still a 
swelling, and there's joy 
a-circling yet 

And you've rolled a wave of 
comfort whose sweet music 
can be heard 
Over miles and miles of 
water just by dropping one 
kind word," 

The horn honking outside was 
that of my brother who had 
stopped by to pick me up on his 
way home from his job at the 
forestry lookout station. 

By this time Mrs. Johnson had 
come into the room from the 
kitchen. I bade them both a 
good evening and moved on. 



Pictured above are mcmln 
right. Mrs. Carrie A. Pouell, ,\- 
Agent for 4-H work; Mr. J. A, 
Area Supervisor. 



rs nf the <.enri;i.i \i. ri.ulture Kxte 
sistant Club A^ent i.ir 1-H work; 
Demons, .Area SupL-rvisor; Miss An 



nsion Service staff. From left to 

Mr. M. C. Little, Assistant Club 

n J. Postell, and Mr. K. C. Childers, 



Housing Official 
Seminar Speaker 

Roger Williams, an executive 
of the Housing and Home Fi- 
nance Agency's regional office in 
Atlanta, will be the featured 
speaker on January 24 during a 
seminar at Savannah State Col- 
lege to be held in the A. V, 
Center, at 7:00 p,m, 

Mr. Williams, who is special 
assistant to McClellan Ratchford, 
Regional Administrator, will dis- 
cuss "Tlie Major Issues Covered 
Under the President's Recent 
Executive Order Banning Dis- 
crimination in Housing. Local 
Implementation, and some Sig- 
nificant Implications." 

The seminar is being sponsored 
ijy the Division of Business Ad- 
ministration, Dr. Hayward S. 
Anderson is chairman. These 
discussions are held from time 
to time, and are attended by col- 
lege seniors, business and pro- 
fessional people. Persons who 
speak during the seminars are 
usually authorities on the topics 
being discussed- 



jfeTIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




February ■ March, 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



IW^ 



Volume Tl, Number -yf 




MEV/S BRIEFS ~ 



Infill 



euza 

The flu epidemic, which has 
risen to serious proportions 
throughout the United States. 
has struck a number of students 
and faculty members here. 

In less than a week after the 
general outbreak, the college in- 
firmary had been filled to 
capacity with stricken dormitory 
students. 

Owing largely to the quick 
action taken by the college 
doctor and nurse, the number of 
flu cases here have been kept at 
a minimum. Fortunately, there 
have been no deaths so far due 
to the flu outbreak. 



The Fraternity wishes to make 
it clear that this is not an Alpha 
project exclusively. In fact, all 
able-bodied members of the col- 
lege community are asked to 
donate blood. 



Death 



Debaters and advisors examine plan of affirmative team after 
debate held here February 27. Left to right. Bobbv Hill, Dr. William 
E. H. Howard, Advisor. Fla. A & M, Mr. E. J. Josey, Advisor, SSC. and 
Clarence Holmes, member of tlie Florida A & IVI University debating 
team. 

Debaters Turn Back Florida A & M 
Til First Home Appearance Feb. 27 



The Savannah State College 
Debating Society made an im- 
pressive showing here February 
27 as they out-pointed a team 
representing Florida A & M Uni- 
versity. 

The debate topic for this sea- 
son is, "It is Resolved: That the 
Non-Communist Nations of the 
World Should Establish an Eco- 
nomic Community." 

The case for the establishment 
of such an economic community 
was presented by Clarence 
Holmes, first affirmative, and 
Prince Mcintosh, second af- 
firmative. The team supported 
its stand on the issue mostly on 
the grounds that such an eco- 
nomic community alledgedly 

Facts Revealed 
Concerning 
Credit Unions 

In an address on Thursday, 
February 14, at Savannah State. 
James R. Coats, Regional Repre- 
sentative of the Bm-eau of 
Federal Credit Unions. Atlanta, 
brought out several interesting 
points. 

He said that it took only five 
persons to start such an organi- 
zation, provided that they all 
would have a common bond- of 
association. This association 
could be in the way of fraternal 
ties, membership in a labor 
union, a farm organization, a 
religious or church group, etc- 

Not only is the membership 
requirement surprisingly small, 
but the fee charged members is 
only 25 cents. 

The other basic requirement 
is that the members must all 
live in a well defined neighbor- 
hood, comunity, or rural district. 



would halt Communist expan- 
sion and would result in in- 
creased productivity and higher 
standards of living for all mem- 
ber nations. 

Bobby Hill and James Brown 
convincingly submitted argu- 
ments branding the proposal, in 
Hill's words, as ". . , unworkable, 
unrealistic, and would create a 
host of new problems, - 

Both teams exliibited a clear- 
cut mastery of the topic under 
discussion, but most observers 
had to agree that the Savannah 
State team was both thorough 
in its knowledge of the case and 
brilliant with orations. 

At 7:30 p.m. on the same date, 
Mannie Roberts and Verlyn Bell 
debated South Carolina State 
College on the same topic. 

The Savannah State Debating 
Society defeated South Carolina 
State in Columbia earlier during 
the season. 

The debate here was a non- 
decision one. 



Blood Campaign 

Delta Eta Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. has 
announced plans to initiate a 
blood-donating campaign here 
at Savannah State College. 

It has been revealed that the 
supply of blood in the city of 
Savannah is not up to a desirable 
level. At a recent meeting, the 
brothers of Delta Eta Chapter 
voted unanimously to undertake 
this humanitarian project. 



Mrs. Johnnie Mae Hill, Budget 
Assistant, Savannah State Col- 
lege, died February 28 at her 
home. 

Mrs. Hill was a graduate of 
Savannah State College and had 
been employed at the college 
since January. 1948. In June. 
1962, upon the resignation of E. 
A, Bertrand. she became Acting 
Comptroller until sickness made 
it impossible for her to serve. 
She was a member of the First 
Bryan Baptist Church and the 
Keyboarders Secretarial Club, 
Savannah State College. 

Surviving are her husband. 
Raymond H. Hill. I; a son, Ray- 
mond H, Hill, II; mother, Mrs. 
Etta Lee Smith, all of Savannah; 
father, Wesley Smith and grand- 
father, John A. Smith of Wash- 
ington. D. C. and an aunt, Mrs, 
Rosa Scott, Philadelpiiia, Pa, 



Religious Emphasis Week 
Observed On Campus 



Zetas Celebrate 
Finer Woiiiauhood 
Week 

Rho Beta Chapter of Zeta Plii 
Beta Sorority at Savannah State 
College observed Finer Woman- 
hood Week February 28 to 
March 3. 

At tile All-College Assembly on 
Thursday, February 28. Miss 
Theresa Lewis was the main 
speaker. Miss Lewis is a junior 
majoring in Social Science. She 
also reigns as "Miss Zeta" tor 
the current school year. 

Soror Georgia White, basileus 
of the chapter, presented the 
Anne W. Jordan Memorial Prize 
to Louise Tarber, freshman girl 
with the highest average. Miss 
Tarber is a 1902 graduate of 
Wayne County Training School. 
Jesup, Georgia, 

Her average for the fall quar- 
ter was 4.00. 

On Sunday afternoon, March 
3. the chapter entertained all 
Greek women students on the 
campus and all faculty vromen 
with a "Visit to Liberia." Mrs. 
Clyde W. Hall conducted the 
guests on an illustrated trip to 
Liberia. 

Special emphasis was placed 
on the role played by women In 
Liberia. 

A special display of articles 
from Africa was exhibited 
through the courtesy of the 
many friends of Zeta Phi Beta 
Sorority. 

Serving as general chairman 
of the activities was Miss 
Geraldlne Caesar, 



Savannah State College began 
its annual observance of Re- 
ligious Emphasis Week on Febru- 
ary 17 at 6 p,m, in Meldrim 
Auditorium during vesper serv- 
ices. The speaker was Reverend 
E, P, Quarterman, pastor of the 
Second Baptist Church in Sa- 
vannah. Reverend Quarterman 
also served as Religious Con- 
sultant during the five-day cele- 
bration. 

Rabbi Speaks 

Rabbi Solomon Starrels of 
Temple Mickve Israel in Savan- 
nah represented the Jewish 
Chautauqua Society as a lecturer 
on Thursday, February 21. The 
Rabbi lectured at 10:20 a.m. in 



Wilk'ox Gymnasium as a par- 
ticipant in the Religious 
Emphasis Week Program. 

The Rabbi lectures on college 
campuses under the auspices of 
the Jewish Chautauqua Society, 
an organization which creates 
better understanding of Jews 
and Judaism through education. 

Rabbi Starrels spoke on the 
subject: "Why Religion." 

Other Activities During Week 
Other activities throughout 
the week included a special All- 
College Assembly on Tuesday, 
February 19, in Meldrim Audi- 
torium; Musical Interludes in 
Adams Hall, group singing and 
Prayer Meeting. 



Savannah State Men^s Glee Clnb 
Presents Annual Spring Concert 



Leaves For Germany 

Mrs. Lillie A, Powell, secretary 
in the Office of Public Relations 
for more than four years, re- 
cently resigned her position here 
to join her husband, Sgt. Samuel 
Powell, who is stationed with the 
U. S, Army in Germany. 

Mrs. Powell received the B.S. 
degree in Business Education in 
1958 and was immediately em- 
ployed as a clerk in the Office 
of Public Relations. 



The Savannah State College 
Men's Glee Club under the di- 
rection of James Thompson, Jr., 
presented its annual spring con- 
cert, Sunday afternoon, March 
3. in Meldrim Auditorium. 

Accompanying the group was 
Roland Allison, famed choir 
leader and professor of music at 
St. Paul's College, Lawrenceville. 
Virginia, where he has held that 
position for the past twelve 
years. Choirs and voice students 
whom he has trained have ap- 
peared on niunerous coast-to- 
coast telecasts and broadcasts, 
and he has enjoyed a great de- 
gree of success as a choir direc- 
tor. 

After graduating from North 
Carolina College at Durham with 
the highest honors, he entered 
Harvard University where he 
studied under distinguished pro- 
fessors. Later, he studied at New 
York University, then Indiana 
University where he received the 



Master of Music Degree, gradu- 
ating with a record of distinction 
as a scholar and a musician. 
Presently, he is a candidate for 
the Doctor of Vocal Pedagogy at 
Indiana University. 

Also accompanying the Glee 
Club was Walter L. Green, head 
record librarian at North Caro- 
lina State Sanatorium. 

Mr. Green is now, and has been 
for a number of years, a cele- 
brated piano teacher and church 
organist in western North Caro- 
lina. 

Green graduated from North 
Carolina College where he was 
an accompanist and assistant di- 
rector of the North Carolina Col- 
lege Choir during his entire col- 
lege career. Though he is now 
head record librarian for the 
largest hospital of the North 
Carolina Sanatorium system, he 
devotes countless hours to his 
music and gains wide recog- 
nition for his work. 



To Tour East 

Plans have just been com- 
pleted for the group to make 
another Spring tour which will 
cover major cities on the Eastern 
Seaboard, During the latter part 
of April last year, the singers 
began a tour which included 
Wilmington, N, C, Roanoke, Va.. 
Washington, D, C . Laurel. Dela- 
ware. Philadelphia. Pa,, and 
Montclair and Newark. N. J. 

A specially arranged exchange 
program between the well-known 
Morehouse College Men's Glee 
Club and the Savannah State 
College Men's Glee Club have 
just been completed. 

The Men's Glee Club has 
represented its Alma Mater for 
three years under Mr. Thomp- 
son's direction- Its selection of 
compositions involves those 
pieces which exort the full 
muscular quality of the male 
voice. 

(Continued on Page 6) 



Iota Phi Lambda 
Celebrates 25tli 
Anniversary 

The Southern Regional Con- 
ference of Iota Phi Lambda 
Sorority will be held at Savan- 
nah State College. March 15-17. 
Nu Chapter, Savannah, Georgia, 
will be hostess. This occasion will 
be highlighted with the celebra- 
tion of Nu Chapter's 25th Anni- 
versary. 

According to Mrs, Thelma T. 
Lee, President of Nu Chapter, the 
public program will be held Fri- 
day. March 15. 8:00 p.m., in 
Meldrim Auditorium, Savannah 
State College, Mrs, Ossie Ware 
Mitchell, the National President, 
from Birmingham, Alabama will 
be the speaker. 

Delegates and visitors will 
come from North Carolina, 
South Carolina. Alabama, 
Florida, Tennessee, and Georgia, 

Iota Phi Lambda Sorority was 
organized August 19. 1938. Since 
its organization, the Sorority has 
engaged in such worthwhile ac- 
tivities as: annual American 
Education Week Programs, fea- 
turing window displays, speakers, 
panel discussions, typing, spell- 
ing and essay contests for local 
high school and college students, 
the establishment of a Student 
Loan Fund September, 1940. the 
presentation of noted concert 
artists in the Municipal Audi- 
torium, sponsored sight-seeing 
tours, and presented Negro His- 
tory Week Programs. 

Nu Chapter recognizes the 
responsibility of it^ organization 
to all worthwhile community 
efforts and makes contributions 
of time, needed articles and 
money to many programs. 
Among these programs are : 
Tuberculosis Association, 
YM.CA.. YW.C.A., UCS. March 
of Dimes. Mary McLeod Bethune 
Endowment Fund, Cancer Drive, 
Girl Scouts. Savannah Chapter. 
Georgia Association for Retarded 
Children and Savannah Council 
of Church Women. 



Pace 2 



THE TIBER'S ROAR 



February ■ March. 1963 



Editorials 



Education in an Egg Shell 



By Marvin Chatman 
Plato declares that the pur- 
pose of education Is "to give to 
the body and soul all the per- 
fection of which they are 
capable." Learning among us 
has come to be regarded too 
much as a means of hnprovlng 
one's material comforts. We have 
put too much emphasis on the 
"practical" in education. But will 
not a study of the beautiful in 
life do much toward fitting the 
citizen for his place in the 
modern world? Ex - President 
Elliot of Yale University, said; 
"It Is undeniable that the Ameri- 
can democracy has thus far 
failed to take proper account of 
the sense of beauty as a means 
of happiness and to provide for 
the training of that sense." 

Popular culture is a sign of 
the times. People do want money 
and are willing to work and to 
speculate In order to acquire 
wealth. They crave entertain- 
ment and throng moving picture 
shows and Jazz palaces In the 
feverish pursuit of such ideal 
pleasure. But beneath these 
hectic tendencies of the age 
there are more determined 
movements in the direction of 
the things that make for a sound 
mind In a sound body. The re- 
sult Is physical and intellectual 
culture. As a people, we should 
aim to cultivate the arts and 
sciences so that no longer we 
shall have to say to ourselves, 
"Yes, we do not have national 
culture." 

We who are amateurs, we who 
are going to be teachers, lawyers. 
stenographers, doctors, salesmen, 
housewives, what shall we gain 
from studying the arts in school? 

No matter what your sphere 
of life may be, you will need the 
following qualifications, and 
these, participation in dramatic 
activity may give you: 

1. Poise — The ability to enter 
a room and to remain in it with- 
out feeling that your arms and 
legs are insecurely fastened and 
that your clothes are wrong, 
This is a valuable asset in any 
walk of life. 



2. Voice Training — Everyone 
realizes the value of pleasant, 
welJ-modulated voice. 

3. Spirit of Cooperation — The 
production of a play does not 
depend upon any one person, but 
upon everyone concerned, 

4. A Knowledge of Human 
Nature — There is no job where 
a knowledge of people is not of 
vital Importance. The relation 
between employer and employee, 
between teacher and student, 
between parents and children 
depends on it, and one of the 
best ways to acquire it is by the 
study of character, motives, 
emotions, which is the founda- 
tion of all acting. To put yourself 
into Juliet's place, to think her 
thoughts, and understand Juliet 
on the stage is to understand 
many Julletish qualities off 
stage. 

Thus, we can truly say, "The 
play's the thing." 

Likewise, various other stu- 
dents at this college might give 
a detailed account of the value 
and necessity of teaching the 
correlated arts of music, dancing, 
language, and painting; but as 
each supplants the other, we will 
generalize by saying that an ap- 
preciation, a love and an under- 
standing of the arts develops the 
individual's taste for better 
things in life. 

To strive to go adventuring 
along unlcnown paths; to seek to 
make real a dream; to find the 
moaning of that wondrously 
patterened thing called life, 
these are desires which even live 
in the heart of man. Ages ago, 
great souls felt its urge and went 
forth on pilgrimages, each to the 
shrine of his ideal. 

And today, all over the world, 
those in whom the vision dwells, 
go forth in like manner, giving 
to the quest the added joy of 
fellowship. There may be diffi- 
culties to surmount to make the 
Pilgrim strong, but if he keeps 
burning, clear and bright, his 
soul's fire, liis faith and hopes 
shall be undimmed." 



Editorial Says Colleges Should Permit 
Coiniiuiiiists to Be Heard on Campuses 



ACP) — Debating with Com- 
munists on campus should be a 
reciprocal affair, argues The 
Redlands Bulldog, University of 
Redlands, Redlands, California, 

Last spring, in response to a 
request to have such a debate on 
campus — a request backed by the 
campus Young Republicans and 
various Bulldog writers — the ad- 
ministration refused to allow a 
Communist to debate at UR, 

Now the Bulldog has received 
a letter from 36 students, tell- 
ing of their experiences in 
Prague. Czechoslovakia, and 
raising the question of why they 
were allowed to speak at a Com- 
munist university and Com- 
munists were not allowed to 
even to debate at ours. 

There are several reasons why 
their question is quite valid. 

First, if there is any truth in 
what these "extremists" have to 
say. it is a grave error and con- 
trary to the spirit of an 
academic institution to deny 
students the right to hear them. 

Second, if the views of the 
extremists are untrue— a distinct 
possibility— UR students still are 



cheated by being denied the 
opportunity of hearing them out. 

Besides, to label everything a 
Communist or Bircher says as 
untrue smacks of self-appointed 
infallibility and forfeit.s to the 
opponents of democracy many 
otherwise valid concepts. 

John Stuart Mill in his essay 
"On Liberty" emphasizes: "He 
who knows only his own side of 
the case knows little of that. His 
reasons may be good, and no one 
may have been able to refute 
them. But he is equally unable 
to refute the reasons on the 
opposite side." 

We urge. then. (1) because 
extremists may have something 
of worth to say. and i2i because 
we need to know and understand 
opposing viewpoints in order to 
defend our own convictions, that 
the administration alter its 
stand on extremist speakers, 

Surely, if the totalitarian Com- 
munists are willing to let us 
challenge them in their own 
back yard, we should not be 
afraid to have them challenge 
us at UR. 



Competitive 
Grddin^ System 
Defended 

(ACP) — Should we abandon 
grades in college? Answers Bill 
High, student at Oregon State 
University, Cor vail is: "Hog- 
wash!" 

In a letter to the OSU Daily 
Barometer, he says that every 
few months a major catastrophe 
strikes a large portion of 
liumanity — that fateful day 
shortly after finals when stu- 
dents suddenly are faced with 
reality. After a term of slough- 
ing, self - delusionment and 
cramming, one suddenly dis- 
covers that a "B" in Success 1963 
is hard to come by. 

Immediately following the 
above rude awakening, honor 
student and flunky alike begin 
to make noises against our com- 
petlve grading system. Their 
arguments are quite sound, but 
only if they are taken out of 
context with our society. 

In the first place, we live in 
a competive society. Life is one 
long series of competions. and 
it is because of this very com- 
petition that democracy can 
even exist. Now, as every busi- 
nessman knows, it is easier to 
compete and succeed against 
and equal than against some- 
thing superior. In order to com- 
pete in a field, a company must 
have well-qualified personnel. 
Here is how our educational 
system comes in. 

Our schools must provide these 
personnel, At the same time, the 
schools must provide business 
with an easy method of deter- 




By James Robert Smith 

In a time like this: atomic 
energy is taking the place of our 
fighting devices, man is advanc- 
ing farther toward reaching the 
moon, and new techniques are 
being made to cope with our 
everchanging world We need in- 
dividuals with strong minds, 
broad hearts, and the will to get 
ahead. In order to be an in- 
dividual of that capacity we 
must be able to stand on our 



mining who is most qualified 
to do a job. 

Competitive grading is part of 
that method. Grades give an 
Indication of willingness to work 
and willingness to accept at 
least some of the rules of society. 

Grades, then, reflect not only 
intellectual ability but also the 
degree to which a person will 
apply this ability. 

We should abandon protec- 
tionism and instead teach 
Johnny how to compete. Perhaps 
then he would be better pre- 
pared for adult life. And, to 
those who say that it's not the 
grade that counts, it's what you 
learn. I say hogwash again. The 
two go hand in hand. 

Let us not abandon grades. 
Instead, let's abandon self- 
delusion and go out and face 
that cruel, nasty world as it 
really is. Who knows — we might 
even find it an enjoyable way of 
Hfe. 



LETTERS 
TO 



THE 



Dear Editor: 

Does the increasing number of 
human relations courses and 
organizations in our colleges in- 
dicate the growing concern as to 
what our relations should be 
with new neighbors coming from 
other parts of the country and 
the world? 

Is this concern due in part to 
the students, exchange pro- 
fessors, businessmen and tourists 
going to other countries and 
coming to our own? 

Is it due in part to the laws 
and ordinances aimed at acts of 
discrimination because of re- 
ligion, race, color or culture? 

Whatever the reasons, isn't it 
becoming increasingly evident 
that the basic hindrance to any 
effort for improving human re- 
lations with our new neighbors 
is the prejudices we harbor 
against those we have heretofore 
not considered as our neighbors? 

Never before in the annals of 
history have so many people 
cried out fo ra right that always 
should have been theirs: social 
justice. 

And never before have so 
many people won that right. But 
the struggle to win social 
equality for all has not been 
completely won. Millions of peo- 
ple still dream . . . still ask . . . 
still fight for the right to be 
treated as human beings. 

Henry Lelands Ginn 



EDITOR 

Favors Honor 
System Proposal 

Dear Editor: 

You should be commended for 
your editorial. "Honor System 
Needed Here," which appeared 
in the January issue of the 
Tiger's Roar. 

I agree that the honest stu- 
dents at this college and I do 
believe that we form a vast ma- 
jority should do something to 
stop this "test snatching." 

I hope that the students and 
administration will take some 
action to this effect very soon, 

Therman Thomas. 

Junior 



own feet and face the hard tasks 
that confront us with the at- 
titude of coming out victorious. 

I DARE YOU to strive for the 
higher goals in life. I seem to 
remember the words of Ralph 
Waldo Emerson and I quote: 
"The man who strives for higher 
goals in life will be the man to 
enlighten the way to future 
generaltles, but the man who 
stands back and waits will be 
waiting tomorrow," 

I DARE YOU to get a college 
education. A college degree is 
a necessity in today's world. We 
need young men and women who 
are well skilled to carry on gov- 
ernment business and light the 
way to new formulas. 

I DARE YOU to get your own 
lesson. A person who steals his 
way through college by getting 
examinations will be the person 
who faces difficulty tomorrow. 
He may graduate from college 
with honors because he has 
stolen his way through by cheat- 
ing on examinations, but he will 
be the same person who is turned 
down on a job because of a low 
score on the test. 

I DARE YOU to strive for the 
honor roll. I have often heard 
students say that they just want 
to pass. That shouldn't be so. 
We should want to do more than 
just pass. We should want to 
strive for honorable grades and 
also accomplish something from 
the class. You may not see it 
now but your grades determine 
the kind of future ahead of you, 

I DARE YOU to attend class 
reguiraly, A person who comes 
to college to lay around in the 
dormitory all day is wasting his 
time and somebody's money. He 
is in the wrong place. College 
is a place of learning. 

"I DARE YOU TO ACT LIKE 
COLLEGE STUDENTS. You are 
now grown men and women. 
You don't have anyone to tell 
you to go to class and when to 
go. You should know your 
responsibilities and act to them 
accordingly. A college student 
not only upholds his standards 
at school but he also upholds his 
standards wherever he goes. 
Education is expensive, and it is 
left up to the individual to take 
advantage of his college career 
to make the best out of it. 

The world is rapidly changing 
day by day and it is calling for 
men and women with the ability 
to think, read, write, and ex- 
press themselves to cope with 
these accompanying changes. I 
DARE YOU to be ready to meet 
the challenges of a changing 
world- 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 



ELMER THOMAS 
Editor 



Assistant Editor 
Exchange Editor . 
Typist 



James R, Smith 

Patricia Quarterman 

Charlene Bright 



CONTRIBUTING EDITORS 
Veronica Owens Marvin Chatman 



REGISTRATION 

FOR 

SPRING 

QUARTER 

MARCH 18 

AND 19 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C, Scott 

Robert Holtt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 




INTERCOLLEGIATE TRESS 
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCLATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 




1 ■2i, 1512, The Tiger 



r Ca1Ug<^, So.nnoh, Geo 



oblaiDfd hr Hciiing The Ti^. 



February - March, 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Time Current 
Affairs Test 1963 

The following are questions 
concerning articles which ap- 
peared in Time Magazine during 
1962: 

The Cuban Crisis 

1. To stop all Soviet shipments 
of offensive weapons from reach- 
ing Cuba, in late October Presi- 
dent Kennedy ordered; 

A. A total embargo. 

B. Massive retaliation. 

C. An airlift. 

D. A quarantine. 

2. Immediately Adlai Steven- 
son unleashed U, S. condemna- 
tion of Russia's missile buildup 
in Cuba before the U.N.; 

A. Security Council. 

B. Trusteeship Council. 

C. International Court of 
Justice. 

D. General Assembly. 

3. Among the offensive weap- 
ons in Cuba that the U. S. ob- 
jected to were both atomic 
missiles and: 

A. Antiaircraft guns. 

B. Submarines. 

C. Jet bombers, 

D. Jennies. 

4. Fidel Castro refused to allow 
inspection of the missile bases 
by either the U.N, or the: 

A. International Red Cross. 

B. Commission on Human 
Rights. 

C. Organization of American 
States. 

D. World Health Organization. 

5. The Country that vehe- 
mently criticized Khrushchev for 
backing down in Cuba was: 

A. Red China, 

B. Andorra. 

C. Brazil, 

D. Poland. 
At The Polls 

6. With sharp and bitter words 
for the press, this defeated Re- 
publican candidate announced 
he was retiring from politics: 

A. Walter Judd. 

B. Robert Morgenthau, 

C. Richard Nixon. 

D. Alexander Wiley, 

7. One of the most politically 
significant developments of the 
1962 elections was the fact that: 

A. President Kennedy stormed 
the country on a last- 
minute speaking tour. 

B. General Eisenhower refused 
to campaign for Republican 
candidates during the 
Cuban crisis. 

C. John Birch supporters won 
in three California elec- 
tions. 

D. The party in control of 
Congress fared better than 
in any election since 1936. 

Around The Country 

8. Efforts to bar desegreation 
of the University of Mississippi 
were unsuccessfully attempted 
by the state's Governor: 

A. Orval Faubus. 

B. Carson McCullers. 

C. Ross Barnett. 

D. James Eastland. 

9. The year's most significant 
legislation passed by the U. S. 
Congress was the bill to give the 
President new powers in the area 
of: 

A. Lab or -management rela- 
tions. 

B. Foreign Trade. 

C. Medical care for the aged. 

D. Aid to education. 

10. In November President 
Kennedy made good a campaign 
promise by signing an order to 
prohibit discrimination in fed- 
erally aided: 

A. Theatre projects. 

B. Defense industries. 

C. Space explorations. 

D. Housing. 



What You Should Know 
About the National Budget 



JAZZ DANCE 



What is the most significant 
trend in the growing expendi- 
tures of our Federal Govern- 
ment? Are nondefense expendi- 
tures increasing faster than 
those for defense production? Is 
the Government really holding 
the line on nondefense spend- 
ing, or is it proposing more and 
more new programs every year? 

Answers to these questions — 
and many others of interest to 
taxpayers — are given by the 
Council of State Chambers of 
Commerce in a critical analysis 
of the Administration's budget 
proposals for 1964. The study was 
made In Washington by Eugene 
F. Rinta, a noted fiscal analyst. 

The "one truly heartening" 
feature in the budget — the 
"recognition by President Ken- 
nedy and his administration that 
. . . significant reduction of in- 
dividual and corporate (tax) 
rates is essential for the attain- 
ment of our (economic) growth 
potential" — was found to be 
jeopardized by the size of the 
budget itself. 



The expenditure estimate for 
1964 is S98.8 billion— which ex- 
ceeds the highest budget total 
during World War 11 (the $98.8 
billion total of fiscal 1945 1. The 
1964 total is S4.5 billion above 
the current estimates for 1963, 
and SI 1.0 billion above the 1962 
fiscal year which ended last 
June 30. 

The Council analysis further 
notes that the 1964 expenditure 
total is 29 per cent above that 
of 1960, the last full budget year 
of the previous administration. 
That represents an annual in- 
crease of $5.6 billion over the 
four years since 1960. 

A cursory comparison of 
budgeted 1964 expenditures by 
functional categories with cur- 
rent estimates for 1963 might In- 
dicate that the Defense and 
Space programs account for the 
entire increase of $4.5 billion. 
But the Rlnta analysis discloses 
that many categories of non- 
defense expenditures show a 
further rise in spending beyond 
the sharp increases that have 
already been effected since 1960. 



True or False 

11. The U. S. Congress voted 
to buy bonds to help pay for the 
U.N.'s special operations in the 
Middle East and in the Congo, 

12. The U. S. rocket fired to- 
ward Venus was the Apollo. 

13. In September, Great Britain 
was admitted to membership in 
the Common Market. 

14. By January 1, 1963, Cali- 
fornia had become the nation's 
most populous stated. 

15. In just 2 min. 6 sec, Charles 
Sonny Liston won the world's 
heavyweight boxing champion- 
ship from: 

A. Ingemar Johanssen. 

B. Gene Fullmer. 

C. Floyd Patterson. 

D. Archie Moore. 



16. Making the Yankees the 

world champions of baseball for 
the 20th time, the 1962 World 
Series set all but one of the fol- 
lowing records for a seven-game 
series: 

A. Most home runs. 

B. Fewest base hits. 

C. Most strike-outs. 

D. First series grand slam by 
a National Leaguer. 

17. In both major leagues, 
balloting for the 1962 Most Valu- 
able Player narrowed down to a 
contest between a slugging out- 
fielder and a peppery Inflelder. 
In the American League, Mickey 
Mantle won the title; in the Na- 
tional League, It went to: 

A. Willie Mays. 

B, Y. A, Tittle, Jr. 

C. Bus Mosbacher. 

D, Maury Wills. 



AS IT MUST TO ALL. 



Death came lo these vvidelv-known people. Match the name and 
description. 




A. His poetry, full of strewed syllables but few capital letters, 
speaks of his romantic individualism. 

B. For 28 years, her book, The Joy of Cooking, has been the kitchen 
bible to legions of women. 

C. She wrote gracefully ghostly short stories and a popular volume of 
memoirs called Out of Africa. 

D. Symbol of The Netherlands' resistance to Nazi aggression during 
World War H, she abdicated her throne to her daughter in 1948 
after reigning as Queen for fifty years. 

E. He gave to ihe world's largest auto-making firm the leadership 
of a supersdiesman and daring investor. 

F. Humanitarian, author, politician, and First Lady, she was 
admired through much of the world for two generations. 

G. He was the second-generation head of a backslage family that 
owned and ran the nation's biggest chain of legitimate theaters. 

Answers Are on Page 6, Column 3 




Murnace Coleman, freshman from Jacksonville, iierforms a 
creative dance on the Freshman Talent Show February 22. 



In those categories where a 
decrease was shown, the analysis 
explained that some special 
factor other than a curtailment 
of activities Is generally in- 
volved: 

1. The $1 billion drop antici- 
pated in farm price supports Is 
largely accounted for by antici- 
pated substantial sales in 1964 
of cotton expected to be placed 
under price support in the cur- 
rent year. Whether these sales 
materialize remains to be seen. 

2. An indicated reduction of 
$160 million In Rural Electrifica- 
tion Administration and Farmers 
Home Administration loan pro- 
grams is almost wholly ac- 
counted for by a bookkeeping 
device. A similar proposal was 
rejected by Congress last year, 

3. A drop of $248 million in 
net postal service outlays Is ac- 
counted for by a lower postal 
deficit due to the full year effect 
in 1964 of postal rate increases 
approved last year. 

4. Foreign economic and tech- 
nical assistance shows a reduc- 
tion of $145 million from 1963, 
but the fact is that these activi- 
ties are being expanded by $278 
million, or more than 10 per cent, 

(Continued on Page 5, Col. 1 1 



Fdshionably Yours 

By Veronica Lynne Owens 

THE THING FOR SPRING IS— 
■DENIM' 

"Welcome sweet springtime, I 
greet thee In style," may easily 
be your refrain this spring if 
you've been watching the fashion 
magazines, A brief glance will 
give you — Denim — In various 
kinds of apparel. 

The most popular of the wear- 
ing apparel In denim are the 
skirts. They may be purchased 
in the A-llne and fringe- 
hemmed. Some of them come 
complete with white stitch and 
red accessory belts. Of course, 
Jumpers, pants and Jackets are 
available In this popular ma- 
terial, too! 

Railroad handkerchief blouses 
are the things that complete the 
denim ensembles. This wlsp-of- 
a-blouse comes In bright red 
with quarter-sized dots. 

These two items, denim and 
the bright red blouses, are lead- 
ing the casual fashion list this 
season. They are, without a 
doubt, the "things for spring." 



POEM OF THE MONTH 



"Ecstasy" 



By Veronica Lynne Owens 
Two young lovers starry-eyed, 

there on a moonlit beach; 
Dreaming and oh, so satisfied. 

as If Heaven were 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 

"ECSTASY!" 

As if by magic, music's heard 

that roaring waves couldn't 

even erase; 
Too filled with love to utter a 

word, they share their first 

embrace. 
The "fascinating rhythm" gay. 

have both their souls 

possessed; 
The art of dancing they convey, 

as they whirl with unusual 

zest. 
The tide emerging to the shore, 

a sight they both admire. 



Neither could ask for anything 

more as their warmth becomes 

desire. 
Never let this moment end, both 

make this silent plea; 
A thought of love makes them 

both grin, we love this 

"ECSTASY!" 

This "wonderland" they are con- 
vinced Is an Ideal place for 
romance. 

They both become strangely 
tense, give our "young love" 
a chance. 

There 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, "I'm at your com- 
mand, my darling I love you, 
too, . . . 

Dreamy-eyed they said good-bye, 
to this Paradise by the sea; 

For. obviously. It was the rea- 
son why they shared such 
"ECSTASY!" 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February ■ March, 1963 



BEST DRESSED GIRL CONTESTANTS 






#>^ 



Vivian Brown. Junior 



Artvella DoaiiCh, Sophomore 



r 



GLAIVIOIIK MAGA/IND, :i national women's fashion magazine, annually sponsors a contest to 
find the ten best-dressed co-eds on the campuses of American colleges and universities. Participating 
schools svk'cl (heir candiilates on basis of these ten points as suggested by GLAMOUR: (1) Appro- 
priate look for off-campus occasions; (2) A clear understanding of her fashion type; (3) Clean, 
shining, well-kept hair; <4) Imagination in managing a clothes budget; (5) A workable wardrobe 
plan; (13) A deft hand for make-up; (7) Individuality in the use of her colors and accessories; (8) A 
suitable campus look (in line with local customs); (9) Good grooming; and (10) Good figure and 
posture. 

Candidates who win in local contests are entered into the national competition. Those selected 
as the TEN UE ST -DRESSED GIRLS IN AMERICA will be given an all-expense paid trip to New 
York City and numerous other prizes and awards. 




Loraine Brown, Junior 




Frankie Strickland, Winner 




WINNER. At left, Frankie Strick- 
land, senior tailoring and dressmak- 
ing major, was chosen by a majority 
of students at Savannah State Col- 
lege who cast ballots in the election 
to be the best-dressed girl on campus, 

Frankie is from Darien, Georgia. 
She participates in the Home Eco- 
nomics Club, the Girls' Glee Club, 
and enjoys sports and planning so- 
cial affairs. 



RUNNER-UP, at right, was Lottie 
Shellman who came in very close in 
the first balloting (76-71). Since 
there were twelve candidates, and 
since the total number of votes re- 
ceived by Frankie Strickland and 
Lottie Shellman was so close to being 
equal, it was decided to have a spe- 
cial run-off the following day. In 
the final balloting, Lottie received 
147 votes and Frankie received 160. 



Xm. 






-'.- "-. r-^y^-^ 




Lottie Shellman, Runner-Up 



The contestants were nominated by an all-college student committee composed of presidents and 
officers of the various student organizations on campus. In addition to the eight candidates whose 
pictures appear on this page, there were four others. They are Anna Cooper, Barbara Davis, Mattie 
Lattimore and Delores Wilson. 

This year is the first year Savannah State has participated in the contest. 

Gwendolyn Buchanan and Lottie Fussell served as chairman and co-chairman, respectively, of 
the contest. 





Theodosia Tharps, Sophomore 



Delortb Buvvens. Juu 



Imogene Smith, Senior 



February - March. 1963 



THE TIGER'S HOAR 



(<: 



Natioual Budget 

mtiimcii Irom Page 3. Col. 4> 



The apparent net reduction is 
due to an increase in net receipts 
of $423 million by the Export- 
Import Bank resulting in the 
main from anticipated private 
sales of S540 million of loans it 
holds in its portfolio. These sales 
may prove more difficult in 
realization than in budgeting. 

5. Expenditures for the con- 
duct of foreign affairs indicate 
a reduction of $50 million but 
this is more than accounted for 
by the absence in 1964 of a one- 
shot $100 million outlay for U.N. 
bonds in 1963. 

6, A reduction of $250 million 
is shown for housing and related 
programs but $150 million of this 
results from an anticipated in- 
crease from $49 million to $199 
million in private sales of hous- 
ing mortgages held by the 
Federal National Mortgage As- 
sociation. 

According to Mr. Rinta's 
analysis, the foregoing types of 
budget reductions would appear 
to provide a weak foundation on 
which to base increases in other 
nondefense activities with the 
claim, as stated in the Presi- 
dent's budget message, that ex- 
penditures for purposes otlier 
than defense, space and interest 
are being held at the 1963 level. 

The analysis further pointed 
to a substantial increase in the 
number of Federal civilian per- 
sonnel. In a period of three years 
and five months to the projected 



end of the 1964 budget year, the 
Coxmcil study noted that the 
Kennedy Administration will 
have increased Federal civilian 
employment by more than 
229.000. 

What is the possibility of a tax 
cut in the light of the spending 
situation? Analyst Rinta notes 
that the President's tax program 
places primary emphasis on rate 
reductions designed to increase 
demand and. thus, energize the 
economy. "In the deficit-tax re- 
duction issue." he explains, "the 
President and his advisers take 
the position that the Govern- 
ment will incur deficits the next 
few years with or without tax 
reduction, but that the budget 
will sooner be in balance even 
with rising expenditures if eco- 
nomic growth is encouraged by 
tax cuts." 

"The need for tax rate reduc- 
tions is so urgent that rates 
should be cut promptly," the 
Council study concludes, "but ex- 
penditures should be controlled 
at current levels. On this basis 
a balanced budget could be ex- 
pected within a year or two. 
Certainly this position is an at- 
tainable one if the Congress will 
only give it a real try." 

You may obtain a copy of the 
Council analysis by writing to 
the Council of State Chambers 
of Commerce. Room 513. 1025 
Connecticut Avenue. Washing- 
ton 6. D. C. Ask for Bulletin No. 
199, and include a business-size 
self-addressed stamped envelope. 



Evaluation of Foreie:ii Student 
Programs Called For By Committee 



Leading educators today en- 
dorsed a call for U. S. colleges 

and universities to re-examine 
the philosophy, objectives and 
operation of their foreign stu- 
dent programs. 

The Committee on the Foreign 
Student in American Colleges 
and Universities issued a 26-page 
report telling the schools that 
they must, among other things, 
spend more money, cooperate 
more closely with governments 
and agencies which sponsor such 
students, and place international 
education "into its proper per- 
spective" as a basic and essential 
part of their educational mission. 

The recommendations grew 
out of several recent studies of 
the foreign student situation. 



such as the Higbee report ("The 
Status of Foreign Student Ad- 
vising in United States Univer- 
sities and Colleges." by Homer 
D. Higbee of Michigan State 
University), which defined the 
inadequacies of foreign student 
programs in the nealiy 2,000 
institutions which now enroll 
foreign students. 

The urgency of the need to im- 
prove foreign student programs 
is underlined by the recent in- 
crease in the number of such 
students, the Committee stresses. 
"In 1961-62." the report states, 
"there were more than 60.000 
foreign students on United 
States campuses- In one decade, 
the number has increased by 75 
per cent, and on the basis of the 



"JACKIE GLEASON'S SHOW 




present trend, the number will 
exceed 100.000 in another 10 
years," 

Members of the Committee 
are: Dean E. G. Williamson, Uni- 
versity of Minnesota, Chaiiman: 
Francis J. Colligan, U. S. Depart- 
ment of State; Dean Leo R. 
Dowling, Indiana University; 
Melvin J Fox. Ford Foundation; 
Joe W. Neal. University of Texas; 
Donald J, Shank. Institute of 
International Education; and 
Mrs. Julian Street, Jr.. New York 
City. 

The report, entitled, "The Col- 
lege, the University and the For- 
eign Student," says schools must 
recognize the significance of 
foreign students as basic and 
essential parts of their educa- 
tional mission, and points out 
what the committee calls a "new 
dimension of educational ex- 
change." that of furthering the 
development of emerging coun- 
tries. 

"In vigorously pursuing their 
own primary goals — the ad- 
vancement and diffusion of 
knowledge — colleges and univer- 
sities contribute also to a pri- 
mary goal of United States for- 
eign policy — the preservation 
and support of free nations 
around the world," the authors 
contend. 

Specific recommendations of 
the Committee include these: 

The schools must strive for 
greater cooperation among 
themselves and with govern- 
ments, foundations, interna- 
tional organizations and other 
agencies which sponsor foreign 
students. 

Admission policies must be re- 
vised to put emphasis on ad- 
mitting those students whose 
basic objectives can be best 
served. One consideration for 
admission, the Committee con- 
tends, should be the candidates' 
potential contributions to their 
countries' development. 

"Prior competence in the Eng- 
lish language should not be a 
decisive criterion for admission, 
but sufficient training in English 
should be made available to 
those who need it;" the report 
asserts. The authors suggest that 
a regional cooperative basis for 
English training may be the 
answer in many cases. 

Orientation programs for for- 
eign students must not only help 
the student master the details of 
living on the American campus, 
but must also look to the long- 
range objective of exposing the 
student to American life to give 
him an understanding of social 
and political institutions and of 
the "plurality and diversity" 
within this country. 

Closer cooperation between 
academic advising and personal 
counseling must be established. 
the report says. 



Special guests participatinR on the Freshman T-ilent Show held 
February 22 were Nathaniel Watson, a sixth grader at Hodge Ele- 
mentary School who imitated Jackie Gleason, and Melvin Watson, 
fifth grader who imitated Frank Fontaine. 



Eat Today, For We 
Starve Tomorrow? 

Imagine finding yourself in a 
strange city of 120,000 people 
which has sprung up overnight 
on vacant land. 

Imagine pushing your way 
through the crowded supermar- 
kets, churches, and theaters to 
the city's outskirts — and finding 
that another city of 120.000 souls 
has sprung up during the four 
hours it took you to explore the 
first one. 

Imagine walking through the 
second city to discover that a 
third mecca has sprung up be- 
fore you could even reach the 
outskirts of the second. 

The cities are imaginary— but 
not the number of people. 

New people are coming into 
the world faster than you could 
jostle your way through the 
crowded streets which contain 
them. In the future they will 
come even faster. 



An empty city the size of New 
York would be completely popu- 
lated in 10 days if the number 
of people born in the world dur- 
ing that tUne— less the number 
who died— were added as In- 
habitants. 

We are now counted at 2'- 
billion — and adding to our num- 
ber by 300 million a year. Where 
will we find the extra food to 
feed our grandchildren, our 
great-grandchildren and their 
children? Will they starve? Will 
having a baby become taboo? 
Will strict rationing be the order 
of the day? 

The answers to these questions 
would appear to lie in the rate 
of advancement we make In 
nutrition and In agricultural 
practices during the years aliend. 

Recent work in nutrition Is re- 
sulting in many interesting new 
food products which should help 
feed tomorrow's buigeonlng 
population. Among them Is flsh- 
flour, which neither tastes or 
smells like fish, yet has much 
food value. In Mexico it already 
is being used In tortillas and 
doughnuts. In Chile for bread 
and soup. 

In Nigeria press-cake — the 
residue left after oils have been 
taken out of seeds — provides 
nibblers with a tasty morsel 
made from peanuts. In the 
Pacific the press-cake recipe 
utilizes coconut Instead. 

In Guatemala City, the Insti- 
tute of Nutrition for Central 
America has made a drink called 
Incaparina. Incaparina. made of 
corn, sorghum, and cottonseed 
meal costs only three cents a 
glass — and equals three glasses 
of milk in nutrition. 

Agricultural Advances Most 

Important 

Important as these nutritional 
gains are. however, the most 
significant contributions In 
meeting tomorrow's food needs 
will undoubtedly have to come 
from improved agricultural prac- 
ties. 

Americans are inclined to take 
for granted their natural re- 
sources, good health, and whole- 
some food as a part of their 
heritage. Little thought is given 
to the constant battle taking 
place in the production of food 
and other resources and the pro- 
tection of health from opposing 
natural forces— pests. Pesticides 
are the important weapons used 
against insects, diseases, weeds 
and rodents in this struggle. 
Scientists have recognized the 
importance of pesticides and 
have reported their conclusions. 
One such report, from a special 
committee of the National Re- 
search Council, is as follows: 

"No one knows exactly what 
would happen if the use of 
pesticidal chemicals on the farm 
should be abandoned, but it Is 
safe to say that we could not 
commercially produce apples, 
peaches, potatoes, citrus and 
tomatoes, to mention only a few 
crops, and yields of many others 
would be drastically reduced. It 
seems evident that the American 
people can not be fed adequately 
unless crops and livestock are 



protected from insects and other 
pests." 

It is difficult to realize that 
our forefathers suffered from 
famine and that many deaths 
were caused by pests in those 
early days. The bubonic plague 
In Europe and the great potato 
famine are notable examples, 
the former carried by Uce from 
rats, the latter attributed to a 
fungus called "late blight." As 
recently as 1874, grasshoppers 
caused damage so great In our 
Middle West that Congress called 
It a national disaster. And even 
now much of the world stands 
helplessly by while Insects. In- 
sect-borne diseases and other 
pests destroy their food supply 
and threaten their health. 

Says Stuart H. Bear, Vice 
President of FMC Corporation 
and Manager of Its Niagara 
Chemical Division; "In light of 
these recorded facts and 
challenges posed by the promised 
population explosion, recent out- 
cries by certain groups In this 
country to ban or drastically 
limit the use of pesticides would 
appear to be highly unrealistic 
and even dangerous should they 
result in more limiting legisla- 
tion, Unknown to the average 
American Is the fact that there 
already are extensive Federal 
laws which Insure scltenific and 
tested proof of safety of agricul- 
tural chemicals before they can 
be sold for use In prodnctlon of 
food and. further, place definite 
restrictions on their use In order 
to safeguard the public." 

Great strides have been made 
during the past 50 years as a 
result of the use of a broad 
spectrum of pesticide chemicals 
and research Is in progress which 
promises even greater progress, 
according to Bear. He cites the 
fact that many new develop- 
ments are now underway and 
others are still but a gleam in 
scientists' eyes. 

In the "future possibilities" 
vein arc what might be called 
virlcldes. There are many plant 
diseases caused by viruses, and 
as yet there are no chemical 
means for controlling them. 
Thus it seems feasible that con- 
trols for this purpose might be 
developed. 

A chemical sterilent which 
would cause insects to lay In- 
fertile eggs Is still another idea 
which it is believed might have 
merit in man's future battle to 
control farm pests. 



Gulf Oil Corp. Awards 

(Conti„iu:l Irom Page 6. Col. 5} 

Direct and capital grants to 
accredited colleges and univer- 
sities represent only one phase 
of Gulf's Aid to Education pro- 
gram. Other sections of the plan 
comprise Gulf Merit Scholarships 
to children of employees and 
annuitants; employee gift- 
matching to Independent, non- 
tax supported colleges; depart- 
mental assistance grants; gradu- 
ate fellowships; and faculty 
salary supplementation grants. 



POPULATION ON THE RISE 



1 BILLION ■" 1830 

2 BILLION "> 1930 

3 BILLION "' 1965 

4 BILLION "' 1980 

5 BILLION "' 1990 

6 BILLION '"2000 



^fi^MMMvH:,im 







The population boom can readily be seen In this illustration. 
Question: Will food supplies be able to keep pace with the mcrease? 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



February - March, 196'^ 





CLUB & 

^ / CAMPUS 

FASHIONS 

Often! thinlc the siiielemost'important item of clothing to a young 
man on campus is his raincoat. College men have taken the raincoat 
out of the strictly foul-weathei- calegoiy-nnd turned it into an all- 
weather fashion. Today's young man uses his versatile raincoat as 
an all-around, all-purpose coat. If you're in the market for a new 
raincoat this Spring, you've got a lot to choose from. 

THE LONG AND THE SHORT OF IT.is 

.-ill onc-Hi(icd this sc;ison. The wurd for 
this year's raincoat Icngth.s is brcvity~~ 
they measure knee length at their longest, 
several inches shorter in the newest 
models. At the shoulders, most are raglan 
styled (the sleeve extends to the neckline 
and has a slanting senmline from the 
underarm to the neck in front and back). 
Set-in sleeves are also on the scone, and 
fly-front button closures are the rule. 
Mfi-st Spring raincoats arc fitted with high- 
b:d collars (military high-riser style) and 
have slash pockets. In some areas of the 
country, notably the East and West 
coasts, the continentrd influence is show- 
ing in raincoats with all-around or half 
belts. 

BLACK AND WHITE CONTRAST-Most 

rainwear this Spring will be seen either 
in very dark or very light shades. Black, 
dark olive and dark blue are the colors on 
the nether end of the rainwear spectrum, 

with light natural shades, off-white, and pale olive providing the 
bright spots. A dressy jet-black is a smart bet if you've got a few 
formal occasions coming up. But patterns are on the move in popu- 
larity, particularlyin muted plaids and checks. They're soft, sub- 
dued patterns in contrast with the stark dark and light solids. In 
contrast, linings are brassy and bold. Colorful stripes are the key- 
note in the lightweight self-liner raincoats, and big bright plaid is 
the idea in heavier, ?.ip-in linings for Winter-Wear raincoats. 

THE RAIN IN SPAIN. ..or anyplace else, for that matter, soaks 
through just about everything except the fabrics you'll find in the 
newest rainwear. They're predominantly polyester and cotton 
blends, all cotton poplin and cotton twill, polyesters and wool com- 
binations, and all-wool gabardines. The important thing to you is 
that enormous strides have been made in water repellency and stain 
resistance, making the solid light colors practical and popular, 

FADED BLUE DENIM... is the big color in rain jackets this Spring. 
Ideally casual for campus wear, they're zippered up against the 
weather, with plenty of room at the waist and oversized deep slash 
pockets in which to bury your hands. Generally' they're plain-bot- 
tomed, but some have a parka-type drawstring below the waist. 
Linings run from light cotton blends and laminated plaids bonded 
to the inside of the shell to deep fleece and quilts for extra warmth. 

THE HOBO HAT. ..which we introduced in this column a few 
months ago, has made its mark in rainwear this Spring. A simple 
cone of processed cotton, it reverses to a felt-like material for fair- 
weather wear. It can be turned, pulled, yanked and folded into any 
shape that suits you. When you change your mind, change your hat, 
with a few twists of the wrist, 

SUITS FOR SPRING .. .is next month's feature, with a look at the 
newest in colors, cuts and fabrics for Spring and Summer of '63. 
See you then. 

Men's Glee Club 

f Continue./ from Page 1. Col. 4) 



The group sang compositions 
by noted composers such as 
Tschaikowsky, Handel. Tsches- 
nokoff di Lasso, and many 
others. Featured among the 
compositions were the well- 
known "Gloria" by Antonio 
Vivaldi sung in Latin. 

Soloists for the concert were 
Walker Durham. Richard Mont- 
gomery. John Calvin Reed, Louis 
Frank Thompkiris, and Lawrence 
Wilson. 

The program's ending featured 
a composition by Clarence Dick- 
inson, "Great and Glorious Is 
the Name of the Lord." Accom- 
paniment was provided by a 
brass ensemble composed of Troy 
Hickman, trumpet; Kenneth 
Swindell, trumpet; Paul Johnson, 
trombone; and Melvin Washing- 
ton, baritone, all from the In- 
strumental field of the depart- 
ment of music. 



Student Councils Invited 
To Enter Contest 

The Annual Richard Welling 
Student Government Achieve- 
ment Competition was estab- 
lished in 1957 by the National 
Self - Government Committee. 
Inc. and the United States Na- 
tional Student Association. The 
Competition is designed to give 
suitable recognition to outstand- 
ing student government ac- 
tivities at USNSA member 
schools. 

The Competition was named 
in honor of Richard Welling 
'1858-1946), the founder of the 
National Self-Government Com- 
mittee. Through his work in 
municipal reform as a young 
man, Mr. Welling developed a 
strong and continuing interest 
in student self-government. 
Throughout his life, he worked 
for the development of citizen- 
ship through self-government in 
schools and colleges and was an 
outstanding civil leader in New 
York City, doing much to Im- 
plement his ideas there. 

The National Self-Government 
Committee, Inc. continues Rich- 
ard Welling's work and seeks to 
■'develop the alert citizens 
needed in a democracy by prac- 
tice in schools, colleges, and 
other youth groups." 

How To Enter 

Entries must consist of a re- 
port on the program being sub- 
mitted, plus supporting materials 
as may be helpful to the judges 
(pictures, press releases, letters, 
descriptive brocliures. etc.i. The 
report should be typewritten on 
8'^ X 11 white paper, double 
spaced, and contained in an ap- 
propriate binder. The report 
must include a complete descrip- 
tion of the program or project: 

1. history 

2. implementation 

3. effects upon campus com- 
munity 

4. future plans, constructive 
conclusions 

The report should be not more 
than 3500 words in length. All 
entries must be properly identi- 
fied with: 

1. The name of the entering 
student government. 

2. The name of the individual 
preparing the entry. 

3. The proper classification for 
the entry. 

Entries should be returned, on 
or before May 20, 1963 to: 

Welling Prize Competition 

USNSA 

3457 Chestnut Street 

Philadelphia 4, Pennsylavnia 

Ail entries become tlie prop- 
erty of USNSA and may be pub- 
lished at the discretion of 
USNSA. No entries will be re- 
turned. 

Judging 

USNSA and the National Self- 
Government Committee, Inc. 
select a qualified panel of judges. 

In making their choices, the 
judges take into account: 

1. imagination 

2, campus conditions 

3- concrete results of programs 



Gulf Oil Corp, Awards Grants to 34 
Negro Colleges and Universities 



The Glee Club consists of the 
following members: First tenors: 
Walker Durham, Jolm Calvin 
Reed, Louis Tompkins, and 
Joseph Williams; Second tenors: 
Robert Belt, Ray Charles Carson, 
Albert Lewis, William Martin, 
Joseph Washington, Lawrence 
Wilson, and Roosevelt Winfrey. 

Baritones are Harvey Bryant, 
William Day, Lawrence Hutchins, 
James Newberry, Leroy Stanley 
and Willie Turner. Basses are 
David Foster. Willie Fuller. Jesse 
L. Manning, Richard Mont- 
gomery, Charles Day, and Joshua 
Walker. 

The group has appeared on a 
nationally broadcast program, 
"Great Choirs of America," and 
has recorded with the NBC net- 
work of New York City. 



Answers 


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The Gulf Oil Corporation will 
give more than $17,000 to 34 in- 
dependent Negro colleges and 
universities located in 13 states 
as part of the Company's com- 
prehensive Aid to Education pro- 
gram. The $17,271 total is more 
than double the amount given 
the previous year. 

Gulf Marketing Department 
representatives simultaneously 
will present the grants to presi- 
dents of the 34 institutions on 
February 20, 

Thirly-four Direct Grants 

The direct grants, awarded to 
the 34 institutions, are given by 
Gulf in an effort to improve the 
economic well-being of privately 
operated colleges and univer- 
sities and to assist them in the 
preservation of their independ- 
ence and operation. Institutions 
and their respective president to 
whom the awards will be pre- 
sented are: 
Alabama 

Dr. Garland J. Millet 
Oakwood College. Huntsville 

Dr. Samuel Burney Hay 

Stillman College. Tuscaloosa 

Dr. Arthur D. Gray 

Talladega College. Talladega 

Dr. L. H. Foster 

Tuskegee Institute, Tuskegee 
Institute 
Arkansas 

Dr. Roosevelt D, Crockett 

Philander Smith College, Little 
Rock 
Florida 

Dr. Richard V, Moore 

Bethune-Cookman College, 
Daytona Beach 

Dr. R. W. Puryear 

Florida Normal & Industrial, 
Memorial College. 
St. Augustine 
Georgia 

Dr. Eugene C. Calhoun 

Paine College, Augusta 
Louisiana 

Dr. Albert W. Dent 

Dillard University, 
New Orleans 

Sister M, Josephina 

Xavier University, 
New Orleans 
Mississippi 

Dr. A. D. Beittel 

Tougaloo Southern Christian 
College. Tougaloo 
North Carolina 

Dr. L. S. Cozart 

Barber-Scotia College. Concord 

Dr. Willa B. Player 

Bennett College, Greensboro 

Dr. Rufus P. Perry 

Johnson C. Smith University. 
Charlott.e 

Dr, Samuel E. Duncan 

Livingstone College, Salisbury 

Dr. James A. Boyer 

St. Augustine's College, Raleigh 

Dr. William R- Strassner 

Shaw University, Raleigh 



Ohio 

Dr. Rembert E. Stokes 
Wilberforce University, 
Wilberforce 
Pennsylvania 

Dr. Marvin Wachman 
Lincoln University, 
Lincoln University 
South Carolina 

Dr, Howard E. Wright 

Allen University, Columbia 

Dr. J. A. Bacoats 

Benedict College. Columbia 

Dr. H. V. Manning 

Ciaflin College, Orangeburg 
Tennessee 

Dr. Stephen J. Wright 

Fisk University, Nashville 

Dr. James A, Colston 

Knoxville College, Knoxville 

Dr. C. A. Kirkendoll 

Lane College. Jackson 

Dr. Hollis F. Price 

LeMoyne College. Memphis 
Texas 

Dr. M, K, Curry, Jr, 

Bishop College, Dallas 

Dr, John J. Seabrook 

Huston-Tillotson College, 
Austin 

Dr. Cleo W. Blackburn 

Jarvis Christian College, 
Hawkins 

Dr. Robert L. Potts 

Texas College. Tyler 

Dr. T. W. Cole, Sr. 

Wiley College, Marshall 
Virginia 

Dr. Jerome H. Holland 

Hampton Institute. Hampton 

Dr. Earl H. McClenney 

St. Paul's College, 
Lawrenceville 

Dr. Thomas H. Henderson 

Virginia Union University, 
Richmond 

Schools eligible for direct 
grants are those which are 
privately operated and controlled 
and which obtain a major por- 
tion of tlieir financial support 
from non-tax souixes. The funds 
are distributed annually in ac- 
cordance with a formula de- 
signed to promote a balanced 
educational program in each 
school and to encourage in- 
creased financial support by it.':. 
alumni. 

$3,000 To Bishop College 

Bishop College of South Dallas, 
Texas, also will receive a $3,000 
capital grant to assist in the 
purchase of plant and equipment 
for its new campus. 

Last month, Moreliouse and 
Spelhnan colleges, two of the 
five schools in the Atlanta Uni- 
versity complex, shared a similar 
$3,000 capital grant as well as 
equal parts of a direct grant 
awarded to the five institutions 
forming the complex, 

l(\,„iin<u'.l o<, I'.ipr 5, Col. 5) 



Southeru Regioual Press Inst. Ratings 

ELEMENTARY NEWSPAPERS 

The Oglethorpe Reporter — Atlanta, Georgia Superior 

J, F. Beavers — College Park. Georgia Excellent 

JUNIOR HIGH NEWSPAPERS 

The Carver Mirror — Albany, Georgia Superior 

HIGH SCHOOL NEWSPAPERS— (Division Ai 

The Johnson Explorer — Sol C. Johnson, Savannah Superior 
HIGH SCHOOL NEWSPAPERS— (Division Bi 

The Hornet — Lee Street School, Blackshear Excellent 

COLLEGE NEWSPAPERS 

The Pen — St, Augustine's College, Raleigh. N, C- Superior 

HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOKS 

The Atom Smasher — Sol C. Johnson, Savannah Superior 

The Hamiltonian — Hamilton High School, 

Avondale Estates Superior 

The Wildcat — Price High, Atlanta, Georgia Excellent 

The Fairmontontan — Fairmont High School, 

Griffin, Ga. Excellent 

OUTSTANDING NEWS ARTICLES 

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 
"Metropolitan Opera Comes to Pupils." by F. Harris — 

The Oglethorpe Reporter — October-December 1962 
HIGH SCHOOL 
"Press Institute," by Linda Williams — 

Johnson Explorer — March, 1962 
JUNIOR HIGH 
"Liberal Party Sweeps to Victory" — 

The Carver Mirror (Albany) —October 1962 
COLLEGE 
Maurvene DeBerry in THE PEN ^- 

St. Augustine's College — January 1963 
Released by: Wilton C. Scott. Director 
Publications were evaluated and judged by the staff of the 
Savannah Morning News. 



^TIGER'S nOAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




April 1, 1%3 



J5 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Volume Ji^Number-T 



'"This h Your Life" " 

SSC Aluiniii 
Honor Gadsden 

The Savannah Chapter of the 
Savannah State College National 
Alumni Association honored At- 
torney Eugene H. Gadsden dur- 
ing its annual "Get Acquainted 
Day Program." Sunday. March 
24. The presentation was in the 
form of "This Is Your Life- 
Eugene H, Gadsden." 

Attorney Gadsden is a native 
of Savannah, Georgia. He at- 
tended the public schools of Sa- 
vannah, received an A, B. degree 
at Savannah State College and a 
B. S. degree at Lincoln Univer- 
sity of Oxford, Pennsylvania. He 
received his law degree at North 
Carolina College at Durham. He 
was the valedictorian of his high 
school class, the salutatorian of 
his college class, and was gradu- 
ated summa cum laude from law 
school. 

Attorney Gadsden has been 
active in many civic and social 
organizations. He is a member 
of the Masons, a past president 
of the Frogs Club, past member 
of the board of Greenbriar 
Children's Center, Executive 
Secretary of the Midtown Cham- 
ber of Commerce, Chairman of 
the Board of Directors of Happy 
House Day School for Retarded 
Children, past president of the 
Hub Civic Club, treasurer of the 
Benedict Club, member of the 
Executive Committee of the 
Chatham County Crusade for 
Voters and member of the Ex- 
ecutive Branch of the NAACP. 
Professional organizations with 

(Continued on Page 21 



Math Students 
Publish Book 

The members of a functional 
mathematics class at Savannali 
State College have published a 
mimeographed booklet entitled, 
"Exploring Mathematics," 

As stated in the introduction, 
the purpose of the manuscript 
is " to acquaint and re- 

new the basic steps in solving 
mathematical problems which 
confront us in class 

and in everyday life 

The contents of the book. 
problems, examples, illustra- 
tions, solutions, etc., were com- 
piled and edited by the students 
during the winter quarter as a 
final term project for the 
course. 

Containing 33 pages of regu- 
lar 8ij" X 11" size, the booklet 
touches on several areas of 
mathematics and somewhat re- 
sembles a professional manu- 
script in that clear, concise 
graphic and verbal illustrations 
appear on each topic in a step- 
by-step order. 

To undertake a project such 
as this would be quite easy, but 
to get the finished product "off 
the press" definitely requires 
certain amounts of sound-think- 
ing and the employment of or- 
ganizational skills on the part of 
the projecteers. 

Here is how the class went 
about writing the book; 

After students were informed 
that a project had to be com- 



MAN OF THE YEAR 1962-63 




Savannah State College Holds 
16th Annual Men's Festival 
Hill Named ''Man of the Year'' 



Bobby L. Hill receivt::^ 
dent W. K. Payne. 



plaque and congratulations from Presi- 



Savannah State College began 
celebrating its Sixteenth Annual 
Men's Festival on Friday. April 
5, and the activities continued 
through April 11. 

The Men's Festival Committee 
voted to cast aside tradition in 
this year's program by beginning 
its activities on Friday instead of 
Sunday. The activities began 
with the presentation of the 
Morehouse College Men's Glee 
Club, under the direction of Al- 
bert T, Perkins, on Friday in 
Meldrim Auditorium. 

Before the celebration began, 
Nelson R. Freeman, Dean of 
Men stated. "Speeches for this 
celebration will be made by two 
outstanding men who have ex- 
celled in the fields of business, 
religion, music, and education," 
Leading the parade of guest 
speakers will be Mr. W. G. 
Walker, Sales Promotion Repre- 
sentative. R. J, Reynolds To- 
bacco Compariy7Winston'-Salem. 
North Carolina, who spoke in ob- 
servance of Religious Emphasis 
Day on Sunday, April 7 at 6:00 
P. M.. in Meldrim Auditorium. 
Mr. Osborne H. Brown, Director 
of Public Relations and Field 



Consultant Underlines linpiirtinue ul Toroign Language luslrudiiin 



Herman F, Bostick, Foreign 
Language Consultant for the 
Georgia State Department of 

pleted, the idea of writing a book 
was conceived and it was agreed 
that the undertaking would be 
a Joint effort on the part of all 
members of the class, certain 
committees were formed. 

The "Thinking Committee" 
was the core of the project, and 
its members were charged more 
or less with the responsibility of 
steering the undertaking 
through its various steps of de- 
velopment. This was done by 
taking suggestions from class 
members at regular intervals 
and allowing them from time to 
appraise the progress of the 
entire effort as the work went 
along. This committee co- 
ordinated the work at all levels 
of development. 

Of course there was typing to 
be done, proofs to be read, and 
records to be kept. These duties 
were performed by the Typing 
Committee, Proofreading Com- 
mittee, and Recorder, respec- 
tively. 

The student authors admit 
frankly in the introduction that 
their knowledge of mathematics 
is limited, but go on to say , . 
"we feel that by deep concentra- 
tion and liberal understanding 
the reader should gain invalu- 
able information and a working 
knowledge of even more complex 
problems which will undoubtedly 
present themselves in the fu- 
ture." 

Mrs. Sylvia E, Bowen. assist- 
ant professor of mathematics 
and the instructor of the func- 
tional math class last quarter, 
stated that she was very much 
impressed with the entire effort 
and was especially delighted by 
the way the students carried 
the project from start to finish 
with almost no outside help. 



Education, said that "the role of 
the United States in world af- 
fairs demands a citizenry that is 
at least bi-lingual." 

Speaking on an assembly pro- 
gram sponsored by the Depart- 
ment of Foreign Languages, Bos- 
tick pointed out that the Fed- 
eral Government through the 
National Defense Education Act 
of 1958 has made provisions for 
89 foreign language institutes in 
the V. S- and abroad. Money 
spent for institutes, fellowships 
and scholarships and research 
totaled $15 million for the year 
1962. 

Bostick said that in the state 
of Georgia some 50,000 elemen- 



tary school children are now 
learning foreign languages and 
this figure may double when the 
educational television station 
for the Savannah area goes on 
the air- 
According to the speaker, not 
one of Georgia's three Negro 
state-supported colleges have 
been approved for a summer in- 
stitute, 

Devices Not to Replace 
Teachers 
Commenting on the increase 
in the use of mechanical teach- 
ing devices, Mr. Bostick stated 

(Continued on Page 2) 



Services, Albany State College, 
Albany. Georgia, who spoke 
at the All-College Assembly for 
students and faculty April 11. 
which Is celebrated annually as 
Education Day. 

MAN OF THE YEAR AWARD 
MADE 

Also presented at this hour 
was the coveted plaque desig- 
nating as "Man of the Year" 
the student whose achievements 
and contributions to the school 
and community have been most 
significant. This recognition is 
one of the major highlights of 
this annual celebration. 

The aims of the Men's Festival 
are to promote finer manhood, 
help prepare men to shoulder 
the heavy responsibilities of a 
democratic society through par- 
ticipation In wotthwhile activ- 
ities, and to help prepare men 
for leadership responsibilities 
throughout the world. 

Bobby Hill, an economics 
major from Athens, Georgia, 
won first place. After graduation 
In June, Hill plans to enroll at 
New York University as a law 
student. 

Second place went to Charles 
McMillan, a native of Savannah 
who Is majoring in mathematics 
here at Savannah State. In order 
to win the award, the successful 
candidate must have received 
votes from three-fourths of the 
men voting. All six candidates 
received votes from three- 
fourths of those voting. 

The six men nominated to re- 
ceive the award were Norman B. 
Elmore, senior; Bobby Hill, 
senior; Lawrence Hutchins, 
senior; Leander Merritt, junior, 
and Charles McMillan, senior. 

Final activity of the celebra- 
tion was an evaluation lunch- 
eon-meeting in Adams Hall at 
noon Thursday, the 11th. 

Officers for the sixteenth 
annual observance were: Presi- 
dent W. K. Payne, who served as 
Honorary Chairman; Bobby Hill, 
General Chairman; Otis G. Cox, 
General Secretary, and Dean 
Nelson R. Freeman, Faculty Ad- 
viser. 




Tompkins Hiph Schouls Girm^n Ciiorus, J. C. Stevens. Director. Group sang numbers in German 
during assembly program sponsored by Department of Modern Languages. 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April. 1963 



The Tiger's Roar Staff 



ELMER THOMAS. Editor 



DENNIS POLITE, Bus. Mgr. 



EDITORIAI. 

An attempt by the faculty advlaer of the Sixteenth Annual 
Men's Festival to free the election of the Man of The Year from 
the usual lobbying effects of various campus factions is certainly 
a step in the right direction. 

In spite of these efforts it seems that the men still continued) 
to put fraternal ties above what is supposed to be the real purpose 
and objective of the yearly celebration. 

From the outset, even within one hour after a policy of non- 
fratcrnallsm was called for by the adviser, the men proceeded to 
elect officers in a manner very much like what has thus far been 
the custom— along fraternal lines. 

In view of the fact that the election of student council officers 
and campus queens will take place within a few weeks, we should 
be especially careful In seeing to it that the most qualified persons 
are nominated and elected. 

One very strong advocate of the tactics used in campus poli- 
tics during past elections defends the practice on grounds that his 
fraternal brothers are "always most qualified"— otherwise they 
would not be backed by the rest of the brothers, He did not stop 
there, but went on to say that under no circumstance would he vote 
against his brother and completely dismissed the possibility of a 
candidate not in the clique of campus politics being more qualified 
than his brother. 

It would be very difficult to find something more ridiculous. 

Looking at the issue for what its worth, we find that the whole 
situation is something akin to the present-day and quite famous 
philosophy of one group which holds that the members of another 
group are always incompetent and unable to hold positions where 
different kinds of skills and abilities are necessary. 

If there is one thing that campus politics at Savannah State 
needs, it is to be cleansed of nil such outside effects as the situation 
described in the preceding paraf;-aphs. 



WHAT IN THE WORLD 
ARE YOU TALKING ABOUT? 



By Bobby L. Hill 

The calibre of conversation 
that transpires within a group. 
state, or nation is a clear indi- 
cator of the character of tlie 
people within. Conversation is 
an equal measure of intelligence, 
success, and potentiality. 

Only through rationalization 
can one claim tliat the conver- 
sation at Savannah State Col- 
lege is par for a supposedly "in- 
tellectual monastery." The mere 
fact that college students spend 
more time among students than 
among instructors is a vote for 
the importance of high calibre 
conversation in student circles. 
The discussion carried on by 
students while eating, resting, or 
waiting is of paramount impor- 
tance in today's "Push-button" 
oriented world. The value of 
tliis conversation is coupled with 
the value of your dollar, your fu- 
tui-e, and even the degree re- 
ceived from Savannah State Col- 
lege. 

At Savannah State College, 
one seeking an Educational 
and rewarding conversation by 
browsing in the library; sitting 
in the college center; or visiting 
in one of the dormitories, with- 
out doubt, bends an ear in vain. 
An unbiased evalution of the 
conversation at Savannah State 
College must be described as "at 
a low ebb" or "nil." Both condi- 
tions are permeating. 

"What in the world are you 
talking about" must be of great 
concern to those who look to 



the college for leadersliip at a 
time when global war is pend- 
ing; living costs is rising; com- 
munism is spreading: automa- 
tion is emerging; race problems 
are mounting; and many other 
events are affecting us either 
negatively or positively. Where 
negative effects are inevitable 
a best defense is knowledge of 
the problems. To acquire this 
important knowledge, one must 
read, study, and exchange ideas. 
This "idea exchange" is best fa- 
cilitated by informal discussion 
or conversation with those of 
equal or greater knowledge. 

Savannah State College stu- 
dents have an urgent and col- 
lective obligation to alter, 
change, and shift their modes of 
conversation. No longer can 
fruitless gab passing across the 
table tops in the ''Rec" degrade 
and devalue the entire institu- 
tion. Not one minute more can 
one wearing the SSC insignia sit 
and talk in language indicative 
of grade school "dropouts." We 
cannot afford to discuss trivial 
issues when pertinent ones gov- 
ern our very existence. 

Every individual here has a 
duty to rebel today against fruit- 
less unrewarding conversation 
that is "full of sound and fury 
signifying nothing." 

Instructors, students, and or- 
ganizations must raise and 
answer the question. "What in 
the world are you talking about 
at Savannah State College." 



STAFF FOR THIS ISSUE 
Veronica Owens — Darnell Dawson — Alvin Watkins 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Robert Holtt 

Miss Albertha E, Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobley 




INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS 
COLUMBfA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS ASSOCIATION 

Aufuil 21. I»l!. 




CONTINUKI) FROM PAGE ONE 



. . . GADSDEN 
HONORED 

(Coxhmir^l Iron, l'„n,- I I 

which Mr Gadsden is associated 
are the American Bar Associa- 
tion and the Southeastern 
Lawyers Association in which he 
serves as a member of the 
Executive Board. 

In the realm of politics. Mr, 
Gadsden was the first chairman 
of the Political Guidance Com- 
mittee, a group which has suc- 
cessfully given direction to the 
Negro ballot in Chatham County. 
He has run for office on two oc- 
casions — in 1962 for the Chat- 
ham County Democratic Execu- 
tive Committee at which time 
he polled approximately 10.000 
votes, and in 1963 for State Sen- 
ator from the Third District of 
Georgia at which time he polled 
slightly more than 8,000 votes. 

Mr. Gadsden is a member of 
the First Congregational Church 
of Savannah. He is married to 
the former Miss Ida Jenkins of 
Savannah They have two cliil- 
dren — a daughter. Greer, and a 
son. Geoffrey. 



. . . FOREIGN 
LANGUAGE 

lC.ml„„n;l Iron, Pagf I) 

that instructors will not be re- 
placed by mechanical devices in 
spite of the many advantages to 
which these instruments can be 
used. He asserted that the use 
of this mechanical equipment 
does not guarantee acquisition, 
and that the teacher or "live 
model" is a necessary link in the 
line of communication between 
the subject matter and the stu- 
dent, 

A graduate of Morehouse Col- 
lege in Atlanta, Mr. Bostick 
went on to earn the Master of 
Science at Atlanta University 
where he was a graduate assist- 
ant. He has since then been 
awarded a diploma from the 
Sorborne and has done advanced 
study at the University of Paris. 
In addition to these four schools, 
he lias attended Middlebury Col- 
lege Language School. Middle- 
bury Vermont, and the Univer- 
sity of Haiti. 



QUIPS 



By Gwendolyn Buchannan 

For three days the girls wait 
for the night of the big dance 
featuring the famous jazz band. 
Their escorts arrive and they 
can hardly wait to get on the 
dance floor. Gee— but their 
evenings were spoiled! Their es- 
corts spent most of the evening 
standing around the band. 



One reason they put men's 
faces on money is that women 
are satisfied just to get their 
hands on it. 



In a conversation out of class, 
one can't get in a word for the 
person who has an answer for 
every question, knows about ev- 
erything and is always right. 
About the subject matter in 
class, this very person knows 
nothing and hears nothing. 



A student gets in line with 
about twelve students ahead of 
him to register. When he finally 
reaches the window after stand- 
ing for approximately a half 
hour, the window is closed. The 
student then has to start at the 
other end of the line. 




President Is Seekiii«>; 
National Service Corps 

'From the Peace Corps 
Volunteer) 

Designed to Serve Community 
Needs in the United States 

The formation of a national 
service corps to meet pressing 
American social needs has been 
recommended by President Ken- 
nedy. 

Acting on the report of a" 
Cabinet-level task force set up to 
study the desirability of such a 
service corps, the President told 
Congress in his State of the 
Union message: 

"The overseas success of our 
Peace Corps Volunteers, most of 
them young men and women 
carrying skills and ideals to 
needy people, suggests the merit 
of a similar corps serving our 
own community needs: in 
mental hospitals, on Indian 
reservations, in centers for the 
aged or for young delinquents, 
in schools for the illiterate or the 
handicapped. As the idealism of 
our youth has served world 
peace, so can it serve the 
domestic tranquility." 

Response Predicted 

Findings of the task force in- 
dicate tliat American citizens — 
from college students to retired 
persons — would respond to a call 
to increase the potency of volun- 
teer-service organizations. 

The report foresees that the 
national service corps might thus 
spur millions of other Americans 
into volunteer work to meet the 
most critical social needs: 
health, education, recreation, 
and urban-or rural-community 
development. 

The President's task force 
recommended a program of 200 
to 500 corpsmen to start v/ork 
this year, an increase to 1,000 
within a year and to 5.000 within 
three years. 

Like the Peace Corps Volun- 
teers abroad, national service 
corpsmen would go only to com- 
munities to which they had been 
invited. These communities 
would be expected to plan and 
organize support programs which 
would ultimately release corps- 
men for service elsewhere 

The age minimum for national 
service corpsmen would be 18, 
They would serve for one year, 
with an option to sign up for a 
second. They would receive a 
living allowance and nominal 
termination pay. 

Interest in inviting service 
corpsmen has come from several 
sources, among them. South 
Dakota's Ogallala Sioux, who 
need assistance in housing de- 
velopment and irrigation; the 
state of Kentucky, which would 
like town-redevolpment assist- 
ance: and the state of Massa- 
chusetts, wliich would like corps- 
ment to work in institutions for 
the retarded and for the 
mentally ill. 

Gallup Poll Report 

The Gallup Poll recently re- 
ported that 62 per cent of per- 
sons questioned on the issue be- 
lieved that Congress should 
make funds available for a na- 
tional service corps. Opposed 
were 22 per cent, and 16 per cent 
had no opinion. 

The Gallup Poll reported that 
a typical comment on the issue 
came from a 49-year-old retired 
soldier in Omaha: "Let's do a 
little repair work in our own 
back yard." 



. Dcrrmbrr IG, IQIT 






Ad.c 

h Suit C<>II,M 



l>ubli<he<l noDihW br I 



'nil *i siia 
linj The Ti 



PROFESSIONAL AND TECHNICAL DIV. 

PEACE CORPS, Washington 25, D.C. 



Tongue Twister 

A tutor who tooted a flute 
Tried to teach two young tooters 

to toot; 
Said the two to the tutor: "Is it 
harder to toot, 
Or tutor two tooters to toot^" 
— Unknown 



April, 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Page 3 



A Letter From The Student Council Presentation of "Jazz Mass' 

Stirs Campus Controversy 



Dear Fellow Students: 

In this edition we have a very 
important matter to discuss 
which I think concerns all of 
us as collegians. This is the 
matter of the annual student 
elections. I have heard and I. am 
sure you have too. many un- 
desirable things that your fellow 



students are planning to do dur- 
ing our forthcoming election 
period to make it everything but 
successful. 

We must learn now that we, as 
college students, can participate 
in an election without slinging 
mud and maligning those who 
are running for office. Would 



On a 50-MHv Hikt- 

Raymond Johnson Gives Connnents 
On Atheism and Religions Faith 

By Elmer Thomas 



I was tired and I'm sure he 
was too after the long walk up 
to Sheppard's Lake. 

Raymond Johnson sat down, 
took off his shoes, and paused 
for a minute to rest his weary 
feet. 

While sitting there the spar- 
kling water on the lake caught 
his attention, then his eyes 
moved about from the trees in 
bloom in an easterly direction, 
toward the clearing in the trees 
where the Sun was about to rise. 
"Wondrous world, isn't it, boy?" 
"Quite wondrous, sir." I re- 
plied. 

"You know, scientists claim 
that modern man has been on 
this earth for more than 200,000 
years— and with all the knowl- 
edge he has gained in that 
length of time, the mystery of 
the origin of things is still as 
puzzling as it was when old Nee 
roamed through these parts." 
"Nee?" 

"Neanderthal man — that's 
what the archeologists and his- 
torians call him 

I smiled slightly and laughed 
hallowly. 

Yes sir, many great 
minds have pondered over the 
question of whether or not some- 
body's up there pulling the 
strings or not. Some say that 
he started the wheels to turn- 
ing and then left the whole 
thing alone. Some say that what 
I'm saying now and what 
you're thinking now are just a 
few lines in the universal 
drama." 

"Then there are the oth- 
ers 
"The others, sir?" 

Yes. those who for some 
reason or another say that this 
all began with an accident — no 
String-Puller — no Regulator- 
just a long chain of actions and 
reactions stemming from some 
physical occurance eons of cen- 
turies ago. I guess their's would 
be about the soundest explana- 
tion if they could explain the 
first reaction." 

"One thing that has alway.s 
puzzled me. Mr, Johnson, is 
whether or not the entities of 
■Free Will' and 'Divine Provi- 
dence' can exist simultaneously," 
He looked at me with a ques- 
tion mark in his eyes, then 
stated; "I'm not so sure I under- 
stand you, son." 

"Well how is it possible for 
the Almighty to know exactly 
what is going to happen in the 
future of the world and men. 
at the same time, have the 
opportunity to choose be 
tween courses of actions in dif- 
ferent situations. To illustrate 
my point, suppose I was a gang- 
ster by profession, and I am just 
casually walking around in the 
bank building. It seems that 
after I 'size up the situation' I 
might or might not decide to rob 
the place. In fact it seems that 
there would be an endless num- 
ber of things I might decide to 
do— maybe even apply for a 
loan. If the Almighty knows in 
advance that I'm going to take 
a particular course of action, it 
seems that I don't have much of 
a choice in deciding what do do." 
Just then a turtle appeared 
from behind a tree and moved 
along past us. Mr. Johnson 
picked up an old bottomless tin 
tub and encircled the creature. 



He then attempted to answer 
my question in the following 
manner: 

"If this rascal doesn't climb 
over the sides of the tub, I can 
pretty well direct his course. At 
the same time, he can make a 
few decisions too. To a certain 
extent, his free will and regu- 
latory actions can exist simul- 
taneously." 

I then began to wonder why I 
didn't think of it in that way. 

"Good heavens, its half past 
eleven, don't you think its about 
time for us to be on our way. 
Fifty miles is a long ways to 
walk. We'd better leave now if 
we're going to get back home." 



you like lor your name to be 
the subject of a heated contro- 
versy or an undesirable scandal? 
If you answer in the negative, 
then, I am confident that no 
one else would either. 

So. this month during our col- 
lege-wide election period, let's 
do everything humanly possible 
to make this the cleanest and 
most fruitful election in the liis- 
tory of Savannah State College. 
Students remember to vote for 
the candidates by their qualifi- 
cations and not for biased and 
maligned reasons. If your friends 
are in contention for the office 
of Student Council President or 
"Miss Savannah State College" 
and you don't think they are 
qualified, cast your all-im- 
portant ballot for the persons 
whom you feel will represent you 
and project the college's image 
in the best possible manner at 
all times. 

Again. I caution you. Vote with 
integrity and pride. Don't be 
side-tracked by petty differences 
and emotions. Remember human 
relations are often severed by 
vicious tongues. 

Sincerely, 

Norman B. Elmore, 

President 



WAVERLY. la. H.P.) —How 
does a college-age youth react 
when confronted for the first 
time by a radical departure from 
the traditional in sometlilng so 
personal as a church service on 
campus? No definite answer can 
be given to that question, of 
course, but it does appear that 
collegians are pretty resilient. 

Wartburg College's Castle 
Singers, under the direction of 
Dr. James Frltschcl, during a re- 
cent convocation program per- 
formed Frank Tlrro's "An Amer- 
ican Jazz Mass." a work wlilch 
takes the classical liturgy of 
the church and puts It In a jnzz 
idiom. 

Few convocations, including 
an appearance of a member of 
the Russian Embassy, caused as 
much comment and discussion. 
In fact, there was so much stir 
that college convo officials de- 
cided to get a sampling of stu- 
dent opinion. A questionnaire 
was drawn up and handed out at 
random to about a tenth of the 
1,130 student body. In it, three 
alternatives were offered and 
students were asked to check 



A Touch of All Artist 



Work of Tompkins High Students 
Impressive to Intern Teacher 



By Veronica Lynne Owens 
The nation's high school class- 
rooms of today are literally bub- 
bling over with budding and 
original talent. Certainly, the 
high schools in Savannah are no 
exception to this rule. One In 
particular that is noted for its 
outstanding Wolverine football 
team, is currently proving that 
talent at their school is not an 
ephemeral attribute. 

During this Spring season at 
Tompkins High School, visible 
evidence can be seen of a "touch 
of an artist" at work. A modest 
male student presently enrolled 
at the school is certainly indica- 
tive of the preceding classic 
phrase. This young man's ar- 
tistic ability is, unmistakably, 
innate. This is mainly true be- 
cause he draws with the skill, 
depth and insight of a profes- 



sionally trained artist even 
though he is young in years. 
Even a cursory glance at some 
of his work reveals that his 
lines, dimensions and profiles 
have method in their arrange- 
ment. And above all, his spe- 
cialty seems to be accentuation 
and intricate detailing. 

Consequently, valid evidence 
of his specialty may be seen in 
an attractive English Literature 
bulletin board display in one of 
his classes. The eye-catching 
bulletin board depicts some of 
the leading characters in The 
Canterbury Tales venturing to 
their destination, Tabard Inn, 
The display is sketched in cut- 
out form and each character 
seems to be animate and able to 
communicate with the viewers. 
However, this young man's 



originality and uniqueness, by 
no means climaxes with his 
drawing ability. His ideas, too, 
are quite original. This fact is 
exemplifited by his original and 
quite appropriate bulletin board 
title. The Canterbury Trail. 

The talented, young artist has 
been drawing since his early 
childhood. It is apparent that 
with each passing year this 
young man's ability In art has 
become refined and polished like 
a fine jewel. This means that 
the future is the only thing that 
may reveal whether or not this 
Tompkins High Scliool senior 
will be another Rembrandt, Da 
Vinci or Reuben, It must be 
remembered, however, that 
possibilities for advancement are 
unlimited wherever there Is a 
"touch of an artist. . . ." 




Calvin Cloud 
proji-Lt, 



CHEMISTRY CAREER DAY 



One hundred and twenty high 
school students attended the 
Chemistry Career Day program 
sponsored by the chemistry de- 
partment on March 22, 

Chemistry Career Day was de- 
signed to acquaint high school 
seniors with the many opportu- 



nities available in the field of 
chemistry. 

Idella Glover, Freida Brewton. 
Leander Merritt, John Kight, Ida 
Dukes and Theresa Smart, all 
chemistry majors, spoke briefly 
to the visitors on what the de- 
partment had to offer, jobs in 



one and to add any remarks 

they wished. 

Choices were: 1. As music it is 
alright, but as an aid to worship 
It contributes little or nothing; 
2, I'm all for it. I feel that wor- 
ship is very possible with this 
music; 3. I don't feel that there 
is anything good to be said about 
it either musically or spiritually, 
Of the 130 returned, 67 checked 
number one; 57 checked number 
two, only one checked number 
three; and five checked none of 
the three, Instead adding exten- 
sive remarks of their own. 

All of the latter seemed to feel 
this type of liturgy would be ef- 
fective In tlie proper area, where 
Jazz Is thoroughly accepted and 
enjoyed" or "on special occa- 
sions." One student said. "I be- 
lieve that this type of worship 
experience would he wonderful 
occasionally. However, it re- 
peated too often it would not 
only become meaningless, but 
even monotonous because of the 
same rhythm, tones, etc.." the 
same criticism frequently leveled 
against present forms of ritual. 

Of the 67 colleges who checked 
number one. only one felt the 
"Mass" was sacrilegious. Many 
agreed that It could be used only 
on special occasions or that it 
would be a long time before 
churches would accept it. A few 
of those who indicated they were 
all for the new liturgy also had 
some reservations, but the ma- 
jority felt it had something new 
to say; something important to 
add to the worship experience. 



Junior CoUcjies 
In lUv Sonlli 

Today there are in the United 
States approximately 700 two- 
year colleges of all types. About 
60 per cent of them are public 
and 40 per cent are private. 

More than one-third of the 
nation's publicly supported com- 
munity junior colleges are found 
in three states — Florida, Cali- 
fornia and Texas. Most of the 
privately supported ones are 
located in eastern and southern 
states. 

Private junior colleges in the 
South usually place major em- 
phasis on academic courses with 
little or no emphasis on terminal 
programs. They are dependent 
on income from tuition, contri- 
butions and endowments. Public 
junior community colleges 
should include terminal, tech- 
nical, vocational programs and 
many kinds of adult education 
and community services. 

Community colleges, if avail- 
able in the South, could offer 
opportunities for post-high 
school education to students of 
all types who will or can not at- 
tend college away from home. 

There is conclusive evidence 
that the percentage of high 
school graduates who continue 
their education is much larger in 
communities where community 
colleges are located than in 
those where they are not. 



research and other areas, and 
also on various topics related to 
different areas of chemistry. 

Rated as a success. Career Day 
ended with a tour of the chemis- 
try department by the seniors, 
after which they were served 
lunch In the school cafeteria. 



JOIN 
THE TIGER'S 
ROAR STAFF 

Office, 
212 Meldrim 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April. 1963 



AFRICA'S SiiY Mimi mm them to leue iiuLCiiRiii 



LEIDEN — Three National 
Unions of Students from Africa 
have recently issued statements 
on the maltreatment of African 
students in Bulgaria, and their 
subsequent flight from the coun- 
try. 

Nearly one hundred students 
from thirteen African countries 
have now left Bulgaria accord- 
ing to the latest figures com- 
piled by the Coordinating Secre- 
tariat of National Unions of Stu- 
dents, the administrative agency 
of the International Student 
Conference. 

The students left as a result 
of racial discrimination, poor 
living conditions and the Bul- 
garian government's refusal to 
allow the formation of an All- 
African Students' Union lAASU) 
in the country. Reports com- 
piled from National Unions of 
Students and other sources Indi- 
cate that a minimum of 93 stu- 
dents have now either voluntar- 
ily left or been deported for their 
activities in the formation of the 
AASU. These include 28 from 
Ghana, 23 from Kenya, 7 from 



Ethiopia, 2 from Guinea, one 
each from Angola, South West 
Africa. Tunisia and Zanzibar 
and at least 11 from Nigeria, 6 
from Somalia, 5 from Togo, 4 
from Niger and 3 from Mall. 
Unconfirmed reports Indicate 
that 3 students from Algeria 
have left as well. A number of 
other students are reliably re- 
ported to wish to leave, provid- 
ing arrangements can be made 
for their departures. 

In a letter addressed to the 
National Union of Bulgarian 
Students, the Students' Union of 
the Royal College, Nairobi, stated 
that "in our view, tlie Bulgarian 
authorities are guilty of disre- 
garding the social grievances of 
the African students in your 
country and, therefore, guilty of 
grievances the racial discrimina- 
tion to which our fellow African 
students have been subjected by 
the students and people of Bul- 
garia We condemn the 
complicity of your National 
Union of Students for failing to 
represent the grievances of the 
African students to the Bul- 
garian authorities." 



FattliionabJy Yours 



Il'^s Time lo Make a Shift Into Spring 



By Veronica Lynne Owens 

IT'S TIME TO MAKE A 

"S-S-S-H-I-F-T" INTO SPRING. 

"New. new and ultra-new!" 
That's what high-fashion Spring 
designers like St. Laurent are 
screaming this season. However, 
at times, they are in disputed 
fervor over exactly where you 
coeds' waistlines should be. But, 
there is one new faslilon item 
that they all agree is fabulous 
and provocative. That high- 
fashion item just happens to b^^ 
the sassy, swirly, dream-of-a 
"Shift" that you've heard so 
mucli about. Why so dreamy? 
Well, it is because It has the 
distinction of being one of the 
most attractive, comfortable and 
durable garments introduced 
this Spring, 

Fashionably speaking, tlie new 
"Shift" is the answer to every 
female's prayer. Just tlilnk of 
it, , , The easy, flowing lines 
of the "Shift" make it possible 
for it to be worn by all figures 
and heights. In the sheath styles, 
you will find that some of the 
dresses are nipped in at the 
waistline and some others are 
full and boxy. There's still 
another style that you may pur- 
chase in the foxy "Shift." This 
group is composed of flare, 
wrap - around skirts complete 
with narrow sashes to flatter 
your waistiines- 

The "Shift" dress is designed 
mainly for leisure, casual and 
street wear. Adding to the 
fashion appeal of this swingy, 
new garmet Is the kaleidoscopic 
color sclieme from which you 
have to select. You may be 
wondering, "just what are the 
popuiar colors?" Well, girls, you 
name it and you'll find it. Every 
color and hue of the rainbow is 
seen in the "Shift." It may be 
purchased in such leading 
fabrics as seersucker, denim, 
poplin, hopsacking. sailcloth, 
terrycloth. linen, twill, gingham. 
cord and synthetic blends. So. 
coeds, if you want to be "in" on 
the latest fashion trend and fad, 
you simply cannot let another 
day go by without making your 
"S-S-S-H-I-F-T" into Spring! 

Other cute and saucy style.- 
that have been introduced thi.^ 
Spring season , are the f la rf ■ , 
back-wrap skirts. Simply "ador- 
able" they are! Most of them aro 
cut in the famous A-line that 
accentuates and complement.s 
youthful figures. This new look 
in the casual skirt has invaded 
college campu.ses everywhere and 
caught on like wild fire. It's 
ea.sy to understand why since 
the flare, wrap-around skirts do 
feature a "new look." Other out- 



standing features of these skirts 
are tlie self-belts, slim, leather 
belts and narrow, matching 
cords. 

In addition to being attractive 
on tlie outside, the wrap-around 
skirt also features hidden 
beauty. Tlijs merely means that 
some of the skirts are lined with 
bright cotton material. And 
what, I ask you, can be more 
daring and provocative than just 
a "whisper of exposure?" They 
also feature a minimum of 
buttons that don't quite make it 
to the hemline. This accounts for 
the peek-a-boo exposure effect. 

And, of course, we know that 
tliese skirts cannot be worn 
alone. To complete the casual 
outfit, however, pert and smart 
little blouses have been intro- 
duced. A few that are included 
in this group are checked, ging- 
ham blouses. These feature the 
modest Peter-pan collar and 
roll-up sleeves. Another popular 
style is the classic shirtwaist 
blouse. They feature the soft 
convertible collar and cuffed, 
three-quarter length sleeves. 
Those are just a few available 
styles in blouses. And just think, 
tliey all may be yours simply for 
the asking. 

Spring, the fashions, and you! 
Those are the perfect ingredients 
for all of you coeds to blend to 
achieve a supreme delight in the 
fashion world this Spring. So, 
while you start to mix your 
recipe, until next issue. I will re- 
main very "Fashionably Yours." 



"Having now read the Consti- 
tution of the projected All-Afri- 
can Students' Union of Bul- 
garia." states the president of 
the National Union of Ghana 
Students (NUGS) in a letter to 
the Bulgarian ambassador in 
Accra, "there can be no doubt 
that the union was intended to 
be nothing more than a genuine 
student organization to give ex- 
pression to African student opin- 
ion in Bulgaria and to foster bet- 
ter relations between the Afri- 
can students and the people of 
Bulgaria." Commenting on ra- 
cial discrimination in Bulgaria, 
the president of NUGS went on 
to "protest in the strongest pos- 
sible terms against the con- 
tempt, disrespect, indignity and 
inhumanity with which the Af- 
rican Students in Bulgaria were 
treated," and to "call upon tlie 
Government of Bulgaria to take 
every possible step to end racial 
discrimination in the socialist 
state of Bulgaria," 

Finally, in an open letter to 
African students in Bulgaria, 
the National Union of South Af- 
rican Students (NUSASI states 
that "NUSAS, which knows from 
experience wliat the evil of ra- 
cialism can do to a society, and 
which knows the difficulties that 
an organization such as the All- 
African Students' Union in Bul- 
garia faces when it is disliked by 
the authorities and when it i 
persecuted, wishes to convey its 
solidarity to African students 
who have left or who want to 
leave Bulgaria Now that 

the union has been outlawed and 
its leaders presecuted and im- 
prisoned, 



Nearly Fifteen Hundred Seniors 
Win Woodrow Wilson Fellowshsips 



PRINCETON. N, J— A recruit- 
ing drive for future college 
teachers culminated today in 
the award of first year Wood- 
row Wilson Fellowships to 1,475 
college students and honorable 
mention to 1,154 others. 

Each Fellowship covers tuition 
and fees for the first year at the 
graduate school of the Fellow's 
choice, plus a stipend of $1,500 
and dependency allowances. Sir 
Hugh Taylor, president of the 
Woodrow Wilson National Fel- 
lowship Foundation, said in 
making the announcement. 
EDITOR'S NOTE: 

Norman B. Elmore, SSC Senior 
Englisii Major, received "Honor- 
able Mention" in this year's 
competition. 

"Committees of eminent col- 
lege professors and deans picked 
this year's winners from among 
9.767 candidates named by fac- 
ulty members at 907 colleges in 
the United States and Canada," 
Sir Hugh noted, and added, "It is 
our hope that these newly-elect- 
ed Woodrow Wilson Fellows will 
continue as decisively as possible 
toward the attainment of the 
Ph.D. Toward that end we have 
chosen candidates who can meet 
the foreign language require- 
ments of their graduate schools, 

"All these winners— the larg- 
est number we have selected in 
any one year thus far — were 
chosen as 'good bets' for college 
teaching. We hope they will fol- 
low that career, yet we do not 
hold them to such a firm com- 
mitment. We ask only that they 



Elementary rurrieuluai Class kMtm ODtlined 



The Seminar in Elementary 
Curriculum is a course designed 
to acquaint the students with 
ideas, methods, and techniques 
used in teaching the Language 
Arts, Social Studies, Arithmetic, 
and Science in the elementary 
school. 

The picture below shows a 
group of students, in the 
Seminar in Elementary Curri- 
culum class, dramatizing an 
excerpt from the adventures of 
Robin Hood. This Project was 
one of six planned by the stu- 
dents under the direction of the 
instructor to acquaint the stu- 
dents with various types of 
children's literature to enable 
the prospective elementary 
school teachers to teach the 
Language Arts more effectively. 
Also, to help the students de- 
velop more knowledge and skill 
in the Language Arts area, the 
students are doing creative 



writings and developing poetry 
files. 

In order that the students may 
develop more knowledge and 
skills in all phases of the course, 
the students pretend that they 
are actually a faculty. Their 
classroom appears to be one that 
may be actually found in an 
elementary school. Of course the 
faculty has inservice teachers' 
meetings wherein all of the 
teachers, at different grade 
levels, compete in presenting 
materials in a unique fashion to 
their colleagues. These presenta- 
tions are based on extensive 
reading and research in each of 
the four phases of the course. 

The student,s in Education 341, 
under the guidance of the in- 
structor, Mrs. T. M. Harmond. 
are constantly reminded of the 
understanding and sensitivity 
one needs to have toward chil- 
dren in order to do an efficient 
job teaching subject matter. 



^'v^;!' 



'^ ''<■ /'''•^ t(f 




give college teaching serious con- 
sideration," 

Awards by the Woodrow Wil- 
son National Fellowship Founda- 
tion are made possible through 
grants totaling $52 million from 
the Ford Foundation which since 
1957 has supported the expanded 
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship pro- 
gram. 

Most of this year's Fellowship 
winners are in the Humanities 
or Social Sciences, but there are 
also 309 scientists among them. 

In order that those winning 
honorable mention may be 
chosen to receive alternate 
awards from universities or 
other sources, their names are 
now being circulated among the 
graduate schools of the United 
States and Canada. 

In addition to awarding first 
year Fellowships for graduate 
study, the Woodrow Wilson Na- 
tional Fellowship Foundation 
has two other programs: 1, Sub- 
ventions to graduate, schools 
where Fellows are enrolled, to 
augment funds available to the 
schools for the support of gradu- 
ate students beyond the first 
year, and 2. Dissertation Fel- 
lowships to former Woodrow 
Wilson Fellows in the Humani- 
ties and Social Sciences who give 
evidence they can complete re- 
quirements for the Ph.D. in four 
years or less. 



University Official 
Proposes Elimination 
Of Student Elections 

CHATTANOOGA. Tenn,— (IP) 
—In an open letter to the Uni- 
versity of Chattanooga's student 
body president. Dr. August 
Eberle, University Provost, and 
Chairman of the Regulations 
Committee, suggested the possi- 
bility of eliminating student 
elections. 

Dr. Ebeiie recommended that 
campus politics be reorganized 
in such a manner that the hold 
of social organizations will be 
broken, saying, "It is the feeling 
of the Committee that the accu- 
mulation of election evils centers 
around the domination of stu- 
dent government by social or 
ganizations and the consequent 
bitter rivalry at elections." 

Dr. Eberle stated that the 
members of the Regulations 
Commitee were very anxious for 
"... procedures (to) be changed 
to provide for new and unifying 
campus political alignments," 
He also stated that the members 
of the committee would be glad 
to assist in any way possible if 
such assistance was desired. 

As an individual, Dr, Eberle 
said that he intended , . , to rec- 
ommend to the Regulations 
Committee, to the administra- 
tion, and to the faculty that stu- 
dent elections be abolished un- 
less there is immediate drastic 
improvement in the carrying out 
of elections and until such time 
as there is good evidence that 
the students are carrying out 
successfully these self-govern- 
ing activities." 



i 



"ADVENTURES OF RUBIN HOOll 
From left to right. Gwendolyn Robert.s. Constance Bacon and .Annie B. Duncan. 



"Careless 
Driving Is 
Kid Stuff" 

Drive Carefully 

and 

Save Lives 



April. 1963 



THE TIGEK'S ROAR 



Page 5 



Noted Educator 
To Speak Here 
During Library 
Celebration 

The Savannah State College 
Library will open Us National 
Library Week activities with a 
lecture by the noted American 
educator and scholar. Dr. Harold 
Taylor, former president of 
Sarah Lawrence College, on 
Sunday afternoon. April 21. at 
5 p-m. in the College Library. 

Dr. Taylor is the author of 
more than 200 articles in book.s 
and journals of philosophy and 
education; he is an editor, 
teacher of philosophy and the 
author of Art and the Intellect 
and On Education and Freedom, 
his major work to date. It was 
while teaching philosophy over 
a period of six years at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin that Dr. 
Taylor first became interested in 
experimental education and in 
the modern educational ideas 
with which he later became 
identified at Sarah Lawrence 
College. 

Harold Taylor is an educator 
who practices what he preaches. 
During the McCarthy period he 
was a vigorous leader in the 
fight for the freedom of univer- 
sities and teachers, and through- 
out his career has taken a 
prominent role in the struggle 
against racial and religious in- 
tolerance. He has consistently 
tried out his educational ideas 
in practice, both in the class- 
room, in the Wisconsin and 
Sarah Lawrence student bodies, 
and in the community. His 
articles, speeches and television 
appearances have received na- 
tional attention and have dealt 
with the major political and 
social controversies of his 
generation. While administering 
Sarah Lawrence College and in- 
creasing the range of its edu- 
cational experiments — in music, 
theater and dance, in graduate 
education, teacher preparation, 
children's theater and music, 
adult education and foreign 
studies — he remained closely in 
touch, as a teacher, not only 
with the students and faculty 
at Sarah Lawrence College, but 
with students and scholars in 
every part of the United States 
and many foreign countries. 

After serving for fourteen 
years as the President of Sarah 
Lawrence College, Dr. Taylor re- 
tired from his post in August 
195D to devote himself once more 
to teaching and writing. Sin:e 
then he has travelled in Asia 
and Russia under a special grant 
from the Ford Foundation to 
confer with political leaders, in- 
tellectuals, educators, students, 
artists and writers about the 
Asian countries- Since his return 
to this country. Dr. Taylor has 
been lecturing at colleges and 
universities and writing tv/o 
books, Art and Education and 
Education and Social Chang^e, 
and is conducting a study of the 
feasibility of founding a world 
university. He is a trustee of the 
Putney School and of the Insti- 
tute for International Order, 
chairman of the National Re- 
search Council on Peace 
Strategy, a dii-ector of the Peace 
Research Institute in Washing- 
ton and vice chairman of the 
National Committee to Support 
the Public Schiols. 

Dr. Taylor's lecture will be en- 
titled, "Reading, Writing and 
Thinking," 

RADIO DRAMA FEATURED 

On Wednesday, April 24, the 
library will present an original, 
one act thirty minute radio 
drama over Radio Station 
WSOK, from 11:30 a.m. to 12:00 
noon. This radio play, "'Let 
Freedom Ring." was written 
especially for this occasion by 
Mrs. Luetta Colvin Milledge, As- 
sistant Professor of English at 
Savannah State College. Mrs. 
Milledge is an accomplished poet 
and has had many of her poems 
published in anthologies and 



Delta Observes Golden Anniversary 




On April i. llio members of Delta Nu Chapter (.1 Uu- Delta Sigma Thpta Sororitv Iiic , sponsored 
an All-College Ass.rtil)l\ hi ..bservance of their fiftieth ;in(ii\iis^ir\. \Tniiiii; tlir iucinbiTs of the 
sorority pictured .ili.nc is Winona Cargile Alexandrr, mit i>l tlir lillr.Mi ,,i-(tl^ \vli.. lounded the 
organizatiun ;it H.m.ird Fnivcrsity 50 years ago. (Kb Irnin irUi (MIi.ts iii.lurrii ,ur Si.roris Ker- 
metta C. Clark. Kobirii.i U.-bh, Laordice Winfrey, Ma.xinc Koseberrv, and Jeunnetlc (irccn. 



Men^s Festival Steering Committee 




SSC Publications 
Win First Places 

NEW YORK— Savannah State 
College won five first-place 
awards at the 39th annual con- 
vention of the Columbia Univer- 
sity Scholastic Press Association 
here last week. 

The following publications won 
awards in competition with 
similar publications In colleges 
and universities all over the 
country: 

"Alumni News Letter" won 
first place for printed news 
quarterlies; 

"Alumni Bulletin," first place 
for miscellaneous printed news 
publications; 

"The Tiger's Roar," first place 
for printed student newspapers; 

"Homecoming Bulletin," first 
place for offset publications. 

Another first place award was 
received for stories of the college 
that appeared In local, state and 
national publications. 

The college received a second 
place in the printed magazine 
category for Its general informa- 
tion bulletin. 

Savannah State College was 
represented at the meet by: 
Elmer Thomas, student news- 
paper editor; Miss Veronica 
Owens, associate editor of the 
student yearbook; and Wilton C. 
Scott, public relations director 
and publications advisor, who 
was one of the resource persons 
counseling student editors at the 
scholastic press meet. 



A great i)art of the success '<\ ihi irniu.il M.ns Festival activities at Savannah State held re- 
cently can be attributed to the eiqht i;cnlleincn jnilured above. From left to right, seated, are Frank 
Thompkins, B. C. Carswell, Bobby Hill, Albert Lewis and Lawrence Hutchins. Standing are Alonzo 
Alston, Percy Harden and Benjamin Colbert. 



Glee Club On Eastern Tour 




The Savannah State College Men's Glee Club is currently on a tour of cities on the eastern sea- 
board. The singers will be in concert in Durham, North Carolina, Washington, D. C, Atlantic City, 
New Jersey, Chester, Pennsylvania. Germantown, Pennsylvania. Montclair, New Jersey, Newark, New 
Jersey, and Wilmington, North Carolina. 



magazines. She directs the Col- 
lege Playhouse at Savannah 
State College and has presented 
several original productions on 
campus and in surrounding 
communities. The play is based 
on the theme for National 
Library Week — "Readings the 
Fifth Freedom . . . Enjoy it." 
Mrs. Milledge's drama students 
will be cast in the production. 
CONVOCATION 
On Thursday, April 25, the 
annual National Library Week 



Convocation will be held at the 
all-college assembly. At that 
time, John E. Scott, Librarian of 
West Virginia State College and 
the immediate past president of 
the West Virginia State Library 
Association will address the con- 
vocation on "Libraries in a 
Changing World." 

SPECIAL CAMUS EXHIBIT 

A Special exhibition on the 

work of the French writer. 

Albert Camus, who won the 



Nobel Prize for his writings in 
1957, will be featured. The ex- 
hibition consists of three parts. 
The first part includes 27 books 
and one pamphlet in French, by 
Camus; the second part consists 
of seven panels containing 
manuscript pages of LA CHUTE, 
which is the property of the 
author's estate; and the third 
part includes 10 panels of photo- 
graphs depicting the life of 
Camus. 



Dr. Anderson Participates 
In Conference on Small 
Businesses 

Dr. Hayward S, Anderson, 
chairman of the division of busi- 
ness administration, was a par- 
ticipant In the National Confer- 
ence on Small Business held In 
Washington, D, C. 

Results of this conference were 
published recently In a United 
States Department of Commerce 
publication, the title of which is 
"Problems and Opportunities 
Confronting Negroes in the Field 
of Business." 

Dr. Anderson served as chair- 
man of a workshop entitled 
"Sources of Capital Financing." 

Local businessmen are urged 
to read the fact-revealing book 
which may be secured through 
the Superintendent of Docu- 
ments in Washington, or the 
local office of the Bureau of 
Domestic and Foreign Com- 
merce. 



VOTE 

IN THE 

CAMPUS 

ELECTIONS 



Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



April. 1963 



DePauw Students Give to Freedom Fund 



PHILADELPHIA— The Student 
government of DePauw Univer- 
sity in Indiana notified the U- S. 
National Student Association 
this week that It had raised 
$2,500 in two days for USNEA's 
"African Student Freedom 



Fund" designed to provide trans- 
portation and scholarships for 
African students who recently 
left Bulgaria charging racial dis- 
crimination and suppression of 
the democratic right to organize 
free associations. 



QJLU7S.^&. 




The average college man wheels around in slacks and sports jackets 
every day and most nights. But when the big denl or the big date 
comes up—find it always does— he has to have that all-important 
"dress-up suit." With Spring definitely in the air, and young men's 
fancies starting to wheel and deal, let's take a look at suits on the 
Spring nntl Summer scene, 

WELCOME BACK TO LINEN— nebounding in fashion importance 
this Spring is the llax suit — natural linen in natural shades. Most 
of these classic warm-weather suits are cut on natural shoulder 
lines, with straight-hanging jackets, narrow notched lapels, cen- 
ter vents and, naturally, tapered trousers. The natural, neutral 
tones of linen will go anywhere you go — in style — and they're a 
natural fr.r dress-up wear straight through Spring and Summer. 

BLUES BLOW COOL— colors are dark this Spring, headlined by 
blues and blue-grays in sharkskins and muted plaids with deep 
casts. You'll also spot some dark blue unfinished worsted, light- 
weight flannels and serges for those definitely dress-up. after-dark 
occasions. And cool is the word on suiting materials. They're light, 
including blends of worsteds and polyesters that are comfortable, 
porous and dressy, The accent is on light, cool, comfortable fit for 
the warm weather months ahead. 

SUMMER'S SUNDRY STRIPES-see.- 

sucker sets the pace this Summer. This 
traditicnal hot-weather-wear feature has 
usually been seen in the traditional seer- 
sucker white and light-colored stripes, 
But new deep and dark stripes and light- 
toned seersucker plaids are on the scene 
for the first time this year, and they're a 
good bet to steal the "how. T?ke a look at 
the spiead of seersucker colors — both 
stripes and plaids — in classic all-cotton 
lightiveights and the new Summer-weight 
polyester and cotton blends. They're 
bright, light and right for Summer. 

PICKING UP THE TAB-Way out m front 

in dress-shirt popularity with young men 
is the snap-tab collar. Gleaming white 
broadcloth shirts, with barrel cuffs and 
tabbed collars, are your best bet for 
dress-up occasions. Less formal are white 
oxford tab collars and medium-spread col- 
lar white oxford button-downs, both with 
barrel cuffs. 

TIEING IT UP — No young man's wardrobe is complete without a 
spread of regimental stripes on his tie rack — they're right for any 
occasion, short of a formal dinner. Figures this Spring are seen in 
muted prints and small, subdued designs against deep, dark back- 
grounds. For a change of pace, and for wear with your new wide- 
striped shirts, take a look at the narrow solid knits that are return- 
ing to fashion favor, 

THE ONE-MAN COMBO ...is not the name of a swinging jazz solo, 
but a chie to the return of another fashion concept — matching and 
related tie and handkerchief sets. You can choose a related color 
breast pocket handkerchief, picking up one of the colors in your 
tie — or take your cue from the new Continental matching sets 
that duplicate-the designs, both stripes and figures, in both the tie 
and handkerchief. 

GEniNG TO THE BOTTOM OF THINGS ...is the.qukkest ».iy to 

find out what's news in shoes. You're always dressed well in a pair 
of smooth-grained black slip-ons. Mocassin design, with a moder- 
ate wing-tip, is the most popular model, and jet-black is the per- 
fect underpinning for this Spring's black, dark gray and dark 
blue suits. 

ON TOP OF THE FASHION NEWS. ..for 

Spring and Summer is new lightweight 
headgear. Narrow snap brims are the rule 
in felt hats. Intermediate to dark shades 
of gray and olive will coordinate with 
your new Spring tailored wear. Nearly 
needless to say, your hat completes the 
picture of the well-dressed young man, 
particulaVly so on any dress-up occasion. 

THE SPRING SPORTSWEAR SCENE. ..is ti,6 subject for next 

month's column. We'll take a look at the news in Sport Jackets, 
Slack-s, Sport Shirts and Sport Ilats. See you then. 

©1963 by Esquire, Inc. 





The DePauw student govern- 
ment said that the $2,500 came 
entirely from individual student 
donations, and had been raised 
in student dormitories, nfter 
NSA sent out an appeal to its 
member schools to raise money 
for the African students. NSA 
officers expressed profound ap- 
proval at the DePauw student 
government's efforts, 

NSA International Commis- 
sion officers telegraphed their 
thanks to the DePauw student 
government for the fund-raising 
effort. NSA also related that 
Stanford University had prom- 
ised at least five scholarships to 
the Fund, The NSA national 
office related to the Collegiate 
Press Service that a total of 
$10,100 has been donated by pri- 
vate individuals to the fund to 
date, and that donations from 
member student governments 
are expected to continue all this 
week. 

The Coordinating Secretariat 
of National Unions of Students 
iCOSEC), administrative arm of 
the International Student Con- 
ference — of which NSA is a 
founding member — told CPS 
that many African students have 
been brought out of Bulgaria as 
soon as sufficient travel money 
is available. NSA is forwarding 
money collected on American 
campuses to COSEC to under- 
write the travel costs of the stu- 
dents, who eventually will be 
placed in American and Western 
European universities. 

The African students diffi- 
culties in Bulgaria came to light 
on February 12, when some 200 
students demonstrated along 
Lenin Boulevard in Sofia in pro- 
test against the arrest of ten 
leaders of the banned All-Afri- 
can Students' Union. The angry 
students gathered in front of 
the Bulgarian Ministry of Edu- 
caton. blocking traffic, until 
they were forcibly dispersed by 
police, with many injuries to the 
students. 

Three days later, on February 
13, the first wave of 17 students, 
all from Ghana, arrived in Vi- 
enna from Sofia, complaining 



State Industrial Education Convention 
Attended By Coordinating Committee 



The Savannah State College 
Coordinating Committee, along 
with other committees from va- 
rious sections of Georgia, attend- 
ed the Fourteenth Annual Con- 
vention of the Georgia Youth 
Industrial Education Association. 
The convention was held at the 
George Washington Carver Vo- 
cational Technical School In At- 
lanta, Georgia. March 21-22, 
1963. 

The function of the Savannah 
State College Coordinating Com- 
mittee is concerned with a phase 
of the Georgia Youth Industrial 
Education Association comprised 
of students enrolled in Voca- 
tional Education, Industrial Arts, 
D. C. T, programs in the Junior 
High. Senior High and Voca- 
tional Schools in Georgia. 

In the spring of each year a 
two-day conference is held to 
discuss information pertinent to 
Vocational Education. The prog- 
ress for this year's conference 
included the following activities: 
A public program Thursday 
morning, March 21, at which W. 
M- Hicks. Supervisor of Trade 
and Industrial Education, was 
the speaker: Thursday after- 
noon. 1:30-4:00. Trade Contests; 
Thursday evening. 6:30-8:00, the 
first delegate assembly, Jessie 

that they had been subjected 
to racial discrimination and ex- 
cessive political indoctrination. 
Said Robert Kotey, 25-year-old 
student of agriculture: "There 
was more racial discrimination 
in this Communist country than 
there could be in any so-called 
capitalist country. We are abso- 
lutely certain that this discrim- 
ination was not incidental, but 
backed from above — by the Com- 
munist authorities." The Gha- 
nain ambassador to Bulgaria, 
Appan Sampong, who is the only 
African ambassador In the coun- 
try, said that "all of the African 
students in Bulgaria would have 
left if they had the necessary 
money." 



Boyd, State President, Georgia 
Youth Industrial Education As- 
sociation, was the speaker; Fri- 
day morning, second general as- 
sembly. Theory Examinations, 
Oratorical and Essay Contests; 
Friday afternoon, delegate as- 
sembly, election of officers. 
'•Queen of Industry Contest"; 
Friday evening, Inauguration 
and presentation of awards. 

Some of the purposes of the 
Georgia Youth Industrial Edu- 
cation Association are: "TO 
ENCOURAGE A GREATER IN- 
TEREST IN TRADES AND 
HANDCRAFTS AMONG INDUS- 
TRIAL STUDENTS — TO DE- 
VELOP INDUSTRIAL LEADER- 
SHIP AMONG STUDENTS— 
TO GIVE THE STUDENTS A 
GREATER VIEW OF INDUS- 
TRIAL ORGANIZATIONS, IN- 
TERDEPENDENCE OF WOR- 
RIES, TRADES, ETHICS AND 
SAFETY. 

TO CULTIVATE A FRIENDLY 
AND COOPERATIVE SPIRIT 
AMONG THOSE ENGAGED IN 
GAINFUL OCCUPATIONS, 

TO CELEBRATE THE WORK 
OF THE SCHOOL AND JOB, 
AND TO ASSIST THE STUDENT 
IN THE TRANSITION FROM 
SCHOOL TO WORK. 

TO ENCOURAGE FELLOW- 
SHIP AMONG INDUSTRIAL 
STUDENTS. 

TO DEVELOP INTELLIGENT 
BUYING AND THROUGH CON- 
SUMER EDUCATION. AND TO 
PROMOTE THRIFT GENER- 
ALLY. 

TO DEVELOP THE PROPER 
ATTITUDE TOWARD LABOR. 

The members of the Savannah 
State College Coordinating Com- 
mittee are Eddie Btvins, Chair- 
man; Clyde W. Hall, Robert Pin- 
dar, Charles Philson, Frank 
Tharpe, Eugene Jackson. Miss 
Marcelle Rhodriquez, Miss Al- 
bertha E. Boston, Mrs. Martha 
Avery and Leroy Brown. 



College ill Ohio to Begin Adniittiug 
High School Graduates as Sophomores 

ject already learned," the Rev. 
Columba J. DevUn. T.O.R.. pres- 
dent. said in announcing the 
plan. "The initiative to probe, 
the desire to learn, the will to 
forge ahead and the urge to seek 
knowledge often is killed In the 
very first year by these 'review' 
courses." 

This program, he said, was 
more than Advanced Placement, 
in the accepted sense. "Under 
The College of SteubenvjUe plan, 
seniors may take either the Ad- 
vanced Placement Test or the 
Achievement Test of the CEEB. 
Seniors who enroll here, and 
who qualified in either of these 
tests, will have the course 
waived." 



STEUBENVILLE. O. (IP)— Col- 
lege-bound high school students 
whose scores on standard tests 
indicate they have a superior 
knowledge of certain subject 
matter may hereafter waive up 
to five freshman courses and be 
admitted to sophomore classes at 
the College of Steubenville. The 
program begins with the 1963 
semester. 

The tests involved are the Ad- 
vanced Placement Tests and the 
Achievement Tests of the Col- 
lege Entrance Examination 
Board, Normally, achievement 
tests are given in a number of 
subjects. For the present those 
which may earn a waiver of a 
freshman course at the College 
are English, mathematics, mod- 
ern language, biology, physics, 
chemistry and history. 

The College has been a coop- 
erating institution in the Ad- 
vanced Placement Program since 
1960, However, because it is 
available to so few students, the 
present program — which seems 
more all-embracing — was pro- 
posed and accepted. Any stu- 
dent who is freed of the demand 
to take a freshman course will 
be admitted into a course on the 
sophomore level. 

The student still must meet 
the number of hours demanded 
for graduation but will take ad- 
ditional courses later in his 
junior and senior years to com- 
pensate for the freshman 
courses waived. Choice of the 
subject to be studied and the 
area of interest will be made by 
the student. 

"Nothing can be more dead- 
ening to a good student than re- 
peating for college credit a sub- 



AKMii Convention 

Annie Helen Cruse, Norman B. 
Elmore, and Mary Moss of Alpha 
Nu Chapter. Alpha Kappa Mu 
National Honor Society, Savan- 
nah State College, attended the 
society's twenty-fifth national 
convention held at Prairie View 
Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, Prairie View. Texas, on 
March 28-30. They were accom- 
panied by Mr. John B, Clem- 
mons. faculty advisor and Dr. 
Elson K. Williams, faculty ad- 
visor and director of Region V. 

Elmore completed a year's 
term as a national officer and 
Dr. Williams was re-elected di- 
rector of Region V. 

Mrs. Cruse, Miss Moss, and 
Mr. Clemmons were also very 
active participants at the various 
sessions of the convention. 



STUDENTS!! 

The SSC Bookstore in HiH Hall 
Is Your Gift Headquarters! 

Hundreds of Articles of All Kinds 
and Descriptions to Choose From 

Merchandise of High Quality at a 
Tremendous Savings to YOlJ ! 



For details see the manager of the 
bookstore at your convenience. 



^feTIGERS ROAR 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE 



SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 




Summer. 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Volume yr Number ,8* 



SSC Announces In-Service Institute For Secondary Teachers 



The Savannah State College Chemistry Department announces 
an In-service Institute in Chemistry for secondary school teachers 
of Chemistry and General Science to be sponsored from September 
28, 1963 to June 6, 1964 by the National Science Foundation, 



Objectives of the Institute 

11) To offer to science teach- 
ers, within a radius of approxi- 
mately 50-75 miles of Savannah 
State College, fundamental 
courses In chemistry. <2) To in- 
crease the teacher's capacity to 
motivate students into science 
careers, i3i To create in the high 
school teacher a greater aware- 
ness of and appreciation for the 
work of prominent scientist. 
This will also serve as a means 
of stimulation and enthusiasm. 
(4) To help fill out a void in 
the teachers' backgrounds, in 
subject matter, so that they may 
begin an advanced degree pro- 
gram, at some graduate school 
without having so many under- 
graduate prerequisites to take. 

Eligibility 

Prospective participants 
should: II) hold a bachelor's de- 
gree, and be employed as a 
teacher of chemistry or general 
science, grades 7-12. I2) have 
taught and/or held bachelor's 
degrees for at least three years 
(3) show apparent ability to 
secure sufficient benefits from 
the Institute. 

Expenses 

Costs of tuition and travel for 
participants selected will be 
borne by the National Science 
Foundation. This includes $10 
for textbooks. Each participant 
will b? reimbursed for travel ex- 
penses to the Institute at the 
rate of seven I7) cents per mile. 




Roberts Receives 
Assistant Prineipalship 

Launey F. Roberts, Jr.. teacher, 
Chatham County School System, 
since September, 1959 assigned, 
Tompkins Elementary School 
was recently appointed to As- 
sistant Principal of the John W. 
Hubert Junior High School, Sa- 
vannah. The appointment has 
been made for the ensuing 
academic year. The school is 
headed by Mr. Raleigh A. Bryant, 
Jr. 

Mr. Roberts comes to this po- 
sition with a well-fortified back- 
ground. He received his Bacca- 
laureate Degree from Savannah 
State College in August, 1959; 
completed his graduate work at 
New York University and was 
conferred the Master's of Arts 
Degree in Educational Adminis- 
tration. August. 1962. While pur- 
suing his MA Degree, Mr, Rob- 
erts' formal education was being 
enriched through the variety of 



Dates 

Classes will be conducted on 
Saturdays from 8:30 a.m. to 
12:00 p.m. on the college campus. 

Couree Offerings 

Chemistry 200— Physical Laws 
of Chemistry (3 quarter hours)— 
This course concerns itself with 
laws that include matter and its 
structure, mass energy, the 
states of matter, solutions, 
homogeneous and heterogeneous 
equilibris. the periodic table, and 
inorganice nonmenclature. Lab 
experiments and problems that 
illustrate the application of these 
laws are stressed. 

Chemistry 201 — The Funda- 
mentals of Chemical Reaction 
13 quarter hours) — Attention is 
given to inert gases, electrons 
and chemical reactions, ionic 
and covalent compounds, elec- 
trolysis, electrical energy and 
chemical reaction, acids and 
bases in aqueous systems, oxida- 
tion-reduction reactions, and in- 
organic nonmenclature and 
classification. Lab experiments 
and problems that illustrate 
these principles are stressed. 

Chemistry 202 — Selected 
Topics 13 quarter hours! — This 
course deals with metals and 
metallurgy, nuclear chemistry, 
organic chemistry monmencla- 
ture and classification), poly- 
merization: rubber and plastics, 
carbonhydrates, fats and pro- 
teins, colloids. Problems and lab 
experiments related to --the 
course work are emphasizedN, 

All applications should be 
completed and returned by 
August 15, 1963. For further in- 
formation and application, write 
Dr. Charles Pratt, director, In- 
service Institute in Chemistry, 
Savannah State College, Savan- 
nah, Georgia. 

experiences peculiar to a class- 
room situation. 

Currently, Mr. Roberts is 
corroborating his training and 
experiences through post gradu- 
ate work at Atlanta University. 
Atlanta. He is enrolled in a pro- 
gram of studies geared for ad- 
vanced educational administra- 
tion which includes a workshop 
that commenced in June for a 
duration of nine weeks. 

Aside from his academic 
achievements and professional 
work. Mr. Roberts is decidedly 
versed in music, both vocal and 
instrumental. He is considered 
accomplished in music and is an 
active member of Beta Phi 
Lambda Chapter of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity, Inc., ATA, 
NEA. GTEA, CCTA, Mid-town 
Toastmasters Club; AF of M, 
Local 704; and a member of 
Palen Methodist Church, Savan- 
nah. 

Mr. Roberts is married to the 
former Harriet L. Harris of Sa- 
vannah, who is also a graduate 
of Savannah State College. Mrs. 
Roberts, having been conferred 
the baccalaureate degree, 1960, 
is employed with the Chatham 
County Department of Family 
and Children Services as a Public 
Welfare Worker, 

Mr. and Mrs. Roberts are the 
parents of one lovely daughter. 
Karen Colette, 2 years. 



Technical Sfienre and Eiigiiiperiii!) 
Siiiiiiiier Workshops 



ProoTPssiiig 



The Savannah State College Division of Technical Science, 
which is rated as an excellent center, reports that its six point 
summer program is in full swing. Dr. Clyde W. Hall, Divisional 
Chairman and Professor, outlines the program as follows: Engineer- 
ing Drawing Workshop; Electric Motor Rewinding Workshop; Ma- 
chine Tool Operation Workshop; Electronic Workshop; In-service 
class, "Modern Techniques of Evaluation," and Annual Workshop 
for Trades and Industrial Education teachers. 

The workshop in engineering The machine tool operation 
drawing consists of a study in workshop involves the operation 



basic drafting instruments and 
equipment, geometrical con- 
struction and multiview pro- 
jection. Drafting room practice 
is provided for each participant, 
either the use of drafting ma- 
chines and convention T-squares 
and triangles. 

The electric motor rewinding 
workshop offers experiences in 
electrical magnetism and the 
construction and repairing of 
split phase motors. Each stu- 
dent is required to completely 
rewind at least two electrical 
motors. 




President Greets 
Siininier Students 

By L. D. Law, Jr. 

The first All-College Assembly 
was held in Meldrim Auditorium 
on June 13. The speaker for the 
occasion was Dr. W. K. Payne, 
President of the college. 

In his welcoming speech Dr. 
Payne described the Summer 
school audience as "unique." 
This uniqueness, he went on to 
say, was bound up in the fact 
that many of the students were 
in-service teachers. 

Dr. Payne congratulated them 
for making the decision to at- 
tend the summer session. Any- 
one who attends the summer 
session, according to Dr. Payne, 
has spirit, vision, and outlook. 
This is a good sign, he said, be- 
cause the times Indicate that 
education is challenged. 

Dr. E. K. Williams Director of 
the Summer School introduced 
Dr. Payne. He described Dr. 
Payne in his introduction as an 
experienced teacher and an ad- 
ministrator. 

Participating on the program 
was Mill Mildred Harris a senior 
at SSC. 



89th Coinmenceinent 
Exercises Held 

Savannah State College held 
its eighty-ninth commencement 
exercises Tuesday. June 4, at 11 
a.m. in Willcox Gymnasium on 
the campus. Some 1.700 students. 



of the engine lathe. Straight 
turning, taper turning and 
thread cutting are the basic 
operations covered. Each student 
is provided with a lathe so that 
he can perform all operations 
individually. 

Special Program 

Starting July 22 through 
August 9. the Savannah State 
College Division of Technical 
Sciences, with the Philco Cor- 
poration and Georgia Division 
of Vocational Education, will 
hold an Electronic Workshop for 
in-service teachers of post high 
school electronics. 

This is a continuation of a 
similar workshop held last sum- 
mer. The class will be taught by 
a representative of the Philco 
Corporation using the Philco 
TechRep Equipment and system. 
Assisting the Philco representa- 
tive will be Mr, W. H, Sullivan, 
Electronic Engineer of division's 
staff. Participants are expected 
from various cities in Georgia, 
as well as Alabama Florida, and 
South Carolina. The electronic 
laboratory in the technical 
science center will be utilized. 

Concurrently, there will be an 
in-service class for trade and 
industrial education teachers en- 
titled, "Modern Techniques of 
Evaluation," The course will be 
concerned with the administra- 
tion and use of standardized 
achievement tests, as well as the 
construction of teacher-made 
objective tests. 

(Conlinuetl on /'age fi. Column 1} 

faculty and parents packed into 
the gymnasium to witness these 
exercises with President William 
K, Payne, presiding. 

Before the commencement ad- 
dress, speaking for the Board of 
Regents was its chairman, James 

A, Dunlap. Mr. Dunlap outlined 
a five-point improvement pro- 
gram for Savannah State Col- 
lege which he stated would cost 
an excess of $1 million. He fur- 
ther stated that the aim of the 
regents is the same for Savan- 
nah State as for all units in the 
University System — "to provide 
every school, regardless of race, 
quality education," 

The commencement address 
was delivered by Savannah 
Regent Anton F. Solms, Jr. In 
his address, Mr. Solms pointed 
out that Georgia has made great 
strides in education in the past 
decade and said that even 
greater strides are expected in 
the future. 

The degrees were conferred 
by Dr. W. K, Payne. Honor 
graduates were: Barbara A. 
Greene, Business Administra- 
tion, Savannah; Bobby L. Hill. 
Economics, Athens; Bessie 
Samuel, Elementary Education, 
Savannah; Norman B, Elmore, 
English, Savannah; and Ernest 

B, Brunson, Building Construc- 
tion Technology, Savannah. 




SSC Welcomes 
Dr. Warsi 

SSC is happy to welcome to Its 
campus Dr, Nazir Ahmed Warsi. 
The College is proud to have a 
person of such high academic 
qualifications, 

Dr, Warsi Is a native of 
Gorakhpur, India, He received 
his high school education at 
M, G, College, his bachelor of 
science degree at St. Andrew's 
College, his master of science 
and doctor of philosophy degrees 
at the University of Gorakhpur. 

As a student. Dr. Warsi re- 
ceived the highest marks In 
mathematics throughout his 
high school and university ex- 
periences. He has done research 
in topology differential geome- 
try and abstract algebra. His 
works have included studies of 
shock waves and magnetohydro- 
shocks. He has written three 
papers for publication and has 
several articles pending publica- 
tion. 

Prior to coming to the United 
States— and more specifically, 
SSC — Dr. Warsi served as Assist- 
ant Professor of Mathematics at 
the University of Gorakhpur and 
as Professor- in -charge of the 
Mathematics Library at the same 
University, Dr, Warsi holds pro- 
fessional membership in the Re- 
search Society at St. Andrew's 
College, Sangam, and the Mathe- 
matics Association of Gorakhpur 
University. 



Fall Quarter 
A nnoiineements 
Made at SSC 

Dr. William K. Payne. Presi- 
dent, Savannah State College, 
announced Friday that the fall 
quarter at Savannah State Col- 
lege will begin on September 16. 
The orientation period for 
Freshmen will extend from 
September 16 through September 
20, Returning students will re- 
port on September 19 for 
physical examinations. Although 
steps have been taken to expand 
housing and teaching facilities 
at the College, these additional 
facilities — a new dormitory for 
women, a new classroom build- 
ing and the completion of 
physical education accommoda- 
tions in Wiley Gymnasium — will 
not be available for use at the 
beginning of the fall quarter. 

It is urgent therefore that be- 
ginning students and returning 
students who wish dormitory 
accommodations, complete ar- 
rangements for dormitory space 
as early as possible. Commimi- 
cations concerning housing 



(Co, 



: Puge 8, Column 4) 



Page 2 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Summer. 1963 



ll©a^(DI^lI^lL IF^(§I1 



Attitndinal Expression 



Ihe Tiger's Hoar Slalf 

PETER JOHN BAKER 

Edltor-ln-Chlcf 

Assistant Editor Andrew Russell 

Layout Manager William Haglns 

Managing Editor Levern Carter 

Circulation Manager B- C. Carswell, Jr. 

Typists Dolores W. Plioenix, Vera M. Aditlns 

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS 
Lewis Bacon Emma J. Freer L. D. Law. Jr. TJiomasinia Burnett 



ADVISORS 

Wilton C. Scott 

Robert Holt 

Miss Albertha E. Boston 



PHOTOGRAPHER 
Robert Mobiey 




INTEIICOIJ-KCIATK I'llKSS 
COLUMDIA SCHOLASTIC T'lIKSS ASSOCIATION 
ASSOCIATED COLLKCt I'llESS ASSOCIATION 




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Snonnnli, 


Couigl 


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Tionllilr by 


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, Savann 


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MY KIND OF DEMOCRACY 

By William D. Hagins 

It is evident tiiat the American Negro is tired of being denied 
first-class cltlzcnsiilp. The recent demonstrations that have de- 
veloped throughout the South, give evidence that the Negro no 
longer can accept being treated as second-class citizens. 

What are Ihe reasons for the New Negro movement? We use 
the term "new Negro," because the Negro of today is determined 
to obtain the rights which were granted him one hundred years 
ago by the Emancipation Proclamation. The Negro's reasons are 
quite simple; his philosophy is even more concise. His reasons are 
that he wants to take his place in an American society as a person 
who con share the responsibility of a democracy. Next, he wants 
to show tlio world that he can do more than play ball, sing, or 
dance. The Negro Is saying. "If I have the chance. I can be a 
leader in politics, scientific research, and other aspects of human 
endeavors. The Negro's philosophy is that, he is an American 
citizen, and he desires to live in a country which his forefather 
fought and died in every major American war. 

The nation is now feeling the effect of the New Negro move- 
ment. Just recenlly President Kennedy sent a Civil Rights Bill to 
Congress, stating why discrimination in America must cease. This 
will mark the Ilrst time in many years that a President of the 
United States has spoken so boldly against discrimination, and it 
appears that he int^ends to do something about it. Now it is up 
to the men in Congress to show to America and to the world tliat 
they are persons who believe in the Constitution of the United 
States, and that tliey believe In the fact that a person cannot be 
judged by the color of his skin, but only by his merits. 

EDITORIAL 

Pour years ago when I left SSC, I carried with me a reservoir 
of unforgettable memories, knowing that I was leaving a place with 
memories beyond measures. Now I ask myself, what has happened 
to SSC? With tlie passing of just four years upon my return, it 
seems as though it has been a decade. 

When I enrolled for the summer session, the whole student 
body, to me. had changed. Have I lost my perspective, or has my 
quest for knowledge lessened? The closeness in fraternal brother- 
hood and sisterhood was not found Has this type tiling been 
carried away with the tides of bigotry and hate? If so, then, you 
should recaptlvate. 

The voice of the old school is calling for a love that would 
cause us to become our brother's keeper; not only because we are 
human beings, but also because of the type of guidance which is 
given at SSC. 

I would surmise— and I grant you— that the students enrolled 
here are of the same nature I was four years ago; but they have 
failed to look Into the mirror of life and time and to see them- 
selves, I ask you to check your attitudes, dispositions, and most 
of all your responsibilities; the impressions that you give Tiere will 
be lasting ones. 

Some day you will leave SSC and take your respective places 
in your community; therefore, it behooves each of you to start 
and set forth rules of ethics that will be acceptable by society 
'there are many pebbles on the beach). 

As a graduate of SSC. I am trying to call these things to your 
attention, whereby you may see yourselves and take a different 
perspective, 

Andrew Russell, 
Associate Editor 

THERE IS NO FREEDOM 
FOR THOSE WHO DENY 
FREEDOM TO OTHERS 



By Peter John Baker 
"Fearful and fretful however it be, your attitude leaves an 
astounding impression with me." 

Frequently and transpiringly, conversations with alumni <or 
with students! yield expressions that show forth their regard for 
Savannah State College. The attitudes displayed during the course 
of some such conversations leave an impression of dismay. 

Whether students or alumni we have some moral responsibility 
toward 'Motheri SSC. If she "be" nothing, we are nothing: "the 
tree is known by the fruit it bears, the quality product is the better 
trademark of a business," etc. 

Seriously my comrades, how Is it that we permit ourselves to 
develop sucli an unfair and grisiy attitude towards the school of 
our choice! And. I have assumed that we all chose to study within 
the walls of SSC; I did. However free were we in choosing, the fact 
remains that we chose SSC, Some say: "It was more convenient; 
economically, I chose; my parents could not afford to send me any- 
where eisc; I simply couldn't do any better," Whatever excuse we 
render for having chosen to study at SSC. it does not atone for a 
total pessimistic view of (Motheri SSC, 

My contention is simple yet. comprehensive. It is not illogical 
to feel that SSC has some finer qualities: the total school environ- 
ment can not be deemed worthless. There is some good to be found 
within the framework of SSC. And, if we do not utilize the good 
that is within her to destroy the bad that is without her. the bad 
without win inevitably destroy the good within. 

Why is it that some of us really feel all negative (at least, try 
to make it appear as though we even despise the moss laden 
oaks)? What generated such despair? Who is primarily responsible 
for our despondency; where and when did these attitudes envelope? 
It is possible that the all inclusive answer — if it were given — 
would be purely subjectivism. In great part. I feel, the pessimistic 
viewers should examine their conscious, analyze their quality traits 
before unjustly imposing the entire responsibility on SSC, 

Everyone is not willing to assume responsibilities, and it is 
easier to cite the inadequacies of others rather than admit self- 
deficiencies. Really. Savannah State College could not be guilty of 
all the litigation attributed to her stead. 

It may appear that I am trying to defend SSC, If you think 
I am, then, and only then is it true. But. this feeling of defense is 
peculiar to ail defenders of iMotheri SSC; therefore, this is food 
for thought in that it shows respect for the counsel. 

Irrespective of your verbal reproach, you are perpetually acting 
in good faith for your schol or Alma Mater, However, persistent 
reprovals of such nature igulhblei can be detrimental to (Mother) 
SSC. 

I find it difficult actually to believe that some of us are aware 
of our attitudes — certainly not the injustices — imposed on our de- 
fenseless Alma Mater. It is time for us to think earnestly about 
our position in relationship with our Alma Mater, especially what 
we say. To put it simply: "There is one thing in this world we 
must guard with care, of whom we speak, to whom we speak, how. 
when, and where." 

It is amazing how our prejudices possess us throughout our 
daily Jives, Some say it is simply "Preferential Thinking." 
For myself, earth-bound and fettered to the scene 
of my activities. I confess that I do feel the differences 
of mankind, national and individual. ... I am, in 
plainer words, a bundle of prejudices — made up of 
likings and dislikings— the veriest thrall to sympathies, 
apathies, antipathies. 
If SSC were as Charles Lamb (human and scholarly), she would 
haxe exacted the preceding quote thereby proclaiming the ill effects 
of such a bundle of prejudices. She has to withstand the veriest 
thrall of sympathies, apathies, and antipathies. 

Is this a just reward for what we have achieved through the 
beneficence of SSC? How should we repay her? 

My fellow alumni of the pessnnistic realm, evaluate yourselves 
for self-evaluation is essential to your relations with SSC. Examine 
your present status in life and proportionately cite the environ- 
ments wherein preparations for each flight were made. 

I can agree, there are unfavorable features about our Alma 
Mater; I can name a few, but such is true in any school, college 
or university. Generally, the undersirabies are part of life. There- 
fore, it is a challenge to discover what makes the misgivings here 
with SSC more controversial than those compared with another 
institution of higher learning. It has to be the humanity of a 
controversial nature that infiltrates the walls of SSC 

It is evident that such a negative attitude towards SSC is not 
widespread, and I sincerely feel that the few of us guilty of this 
should examine our conscious. After careful analysis. I am con- 
fident we shall reconsider. "How good and pleasant it is for 
brethern to dwell together in unity." Shall we "savor" the good 
will of our Alma Mater. 

Idle gossip does not seek to rectify any irregularities in our 
college program. When some few of us seek to downgrade the 
status of SSC, we are serving a like injustice to ourselves, 

I am curious to know how we manage to pursue a course of 
academic studies towards a baccalaureate degree and not maintain 
a sense ot loyalty towards the institution conferring such degrees. 
Loyalty is fundamental to truths; loyalty begins with one's self: 
"Be true to thine ownself and this should come as does the night 
after day, or how can one be true to any man in any way." 

There has been no survey to determine the extent of such 
attitudes of referral; however. I am confident this is indicative of 
the minority. Nevertheless, this can not go unnoticed, and I feel 
everyone associated with Savannah State College should become 
more conscious of the descriptive representation presented. We 
should not loosely epitomize SSC. 

If one comes to SSC with nothing, does nothing while here, 
he should expect to leave with nothing. And. it is this nothing 
that condemns the virtues of our Alma Mater. 

She is often evaluated by those not qualified to evaluate, de- 
graded for having opened her arms to receive those seeking to 
receive more than they will ever be able to contribute, SSC is 
limited when it comes to performmg academic miracles; this is 
expecting too much. 

There are enormous factors surrounding the negative attitude 
displayed by the minority — some say the program of various schools 
within our realm; others, a few instructors destined to hinder In 
lieu of help. , . . 

You help alleviate the situation but examine "self" first. 




Requiem For an 
Athletic Projirani 

By Boast Cephas Carswell. Jr. 

Many years SSC has failed 
to recruit the better athletes 
due to the lack of finances. In 
fact, students with the ability to 
play sports are going to other 
colleges and universities because 
of the high scholarships and 
grant-in-aids offered. 

SSC. in some instances, is able 
to get good athletes but is un- 
able to keep 
them. We have 
b een getting 
players from 
states as far 
away as Ohio, 
Indiana. Flori- 
da. South and 
North Carolina, 
Alabama and other states, but 
what is actually the reason for 
not keeping them? 

For the last few years athletes 
at SSC have not received what 
they had anticipated while at- 
tending school. The athletes 
that will come here in Septem- 
ber, and. in all probability, they 
will work hard to build a good 
team, and as soon as the season 
is over they have to start worry- 
ing and wondering about funds 
which will enable them to com- 
plete a full academic school 
year. It is a bad reflection on 
the college as a whole, when 
players from other schools hold 
a conversation with our players, 
they are too embarrassed to 
talk about the situation. Why? 
Because the school fails to ful- 
fill its obligations! The school 
recruits these athletes from 
other cities and states, and 
promises are made that are not 
kept. After they get here, they 
find that it is different, 
especially after the season is 
over. 

The writer has known athletes 
that have had to leave the col- 
lege, because they owed the col- 
lege a great deal of money, when 
they were supposed to have 
been receiving a grant-in-aid. 

During the years of 1959-63, 
SSC lias had a successful basket- 
ball team. The team has partici- 
pated in many tournaments and 
came out as champions, but for 
some reason or another, the 
players seem to be confronted 
with the same problem of having 
to stay in school. 

The state doesn't appropriate 
funds for athletic programs and 
other extra-curricular purposes, 
therefore, the school has to de- 
pend on the alumni association 
and other cliaritable organiza- 
tions for their support. There- 
fore, the alumni association 
should have other means of 
getting financial support other 
than donations, because the 
amount of money given to the 
school for grant-in-aids is not 
enough to take care of a good 
athletic program for a college 
such as SSC. 

The people of the community 
and a large number of the stu- 
dents have lost interest in the 
atliletic program. They claim 
that the teams lose too many 
games for them to "waste" their 
"money" and "time" to come out 
to see a "losing team" play ball. 
It will be a long time before 
SSC's Athletic Program ad- 
vances to a status that will 
challenge its competitors, if the 
athletic program continues to 
receive this kind of support. 

The alumni association along 
with a representative group from 
the student body should sit down 
and discuss ways and means of 
raisin-? finances in order to keep 
building up the athletic program 
to what it should be — that is— 
second to none. 



Summer. 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 




Dep£ 



Professor Leroy Brown, instructor in metal work, demonstrates 
the operation of the dial test indicator. The dial indicator Is gradu- 
ated to read thousandths of an inch so that practically any re- 
quired degree of accuracy may be obtained. 

The indicator is also used to check alignments, amount of con- 
cavity, wobble of material, centering and many other uses. 

The students observing are from left to right: Leander Cannick, 
Levern Carter, Aberdeen Allen, and Professor Brown, demonstrator. 

Advanced Electricity, Metal Work In 
jartnient of Engineering Technology 

By Levern Carter 

The Department of Engineering Technology, under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Clyde W. Hall, offers for the first session Engineering 
Drawing, Advanced Electricity, and Advanced Metal Work. Engi- 
neering Drawing is a basic cours ewhich deals with the following 
topics: (1) nomenclature of drafting instruments and equipments; 
(2) letetring; (3) geometrical construction, and (4) multi-view 
projections. 

This course is a combination __^ 

of both lecture and laboratory. 
Each student is required to en- 
gage in drafting room practices, 
which will include experiences 
in each of the above-stated in- 
structional areas of the course. 

The class is composed of the 
following in-service teachers: 
Willie Nell Wright, instructor, 
Sol C, Johnson High School. Sa- 
vannah; Fred Singleton, Jr,, in- 
structor. Sol C, Johnson High 
School, Savannah; Willie Sim- 
mons, instructor, Harralson 
County Consolidated School. 
Waco; and Alophus Williams, in- 
structor. Scott Junior High 
School. Savannah. 

Advanced Electricity, under 
the direction of Professor Leroy 
Brown, is designed to enable the 
students to get an understand- 
ing of AC and DC electric motor 
principles, circuity, and con- 
struction; to check service and 
rewind fractional horse-power 
motors, and to learn and prac- 
tice safe work habits of the elec- 
trical industry. Upon completion, 
it is hoped that the students 
will have a working knowledge 
of the outlined content. 

The in-service teachers en- 
rolled are: Levern Carter, in- 
structor, Ralph J. Bunch. Wood- 
bine; Adolphus Dllliams, instruc- 
tor. Scott Junior High, Savan- 
nah, Fred Singleton, instructor. 
Sol C, Johnson, Savannah; 
Willie Nell Wright, instructor. 
Sol C. Johnson, Savannah; 
Selton Daniels, industrial art 
education, Eatonton, and Wil- 
liam L. Simmons, instructor. 
Harralson County Consolidated 
High School, Waco- 

The following students are 
enrolled: Theodore Pittman, in- 
dustrial art education, Blakely; 
Leander Cannick, industrial art 
education, Savannah and George 
E. Lovette, industrial art edu- 
cation. Savannah. 

The students In Advanced 
Metal Work are: Aberdeen Allen, 
Leander Cannick, and Levern 
Carter. 



Eleotronios Workshop 
From July 22 to Aiijk. 9 

By Levern Carter 
Savannah State College, Di- 
vision of Technical Science, in 
co-operation with the Georgia 
State Division of Vocational 
Education, is sponsoring an elec- 
tronics workshop from July 22 
through August 9. 

A specialist — to be named later 
from the headquarters* instruc- 
tional staff of the Philco Cor- 
poration—will be in charge of 
the workshop. Classes will be 
held in the college's modern elec- 
tronics laboratory- Persons at- 
tending this workshop will re- 
ceive five quarter hours' credit 
for this experience. 



African Exhibition 
Opens at Library 

An educational exhibition of 
photographs and art entitled 
"Tropical Africa: An Explosion 
into the Future."" opened Satur- 
day, June 22. at the Savannah 
State College Library. It will 
continue through July 12, 

The Phelps-Stokes Fund is the 
sponsor of this exhibition, which 
is based on a seven-year survey. 
The show is being circulated 
under the auspices of the Smitli- 
sonian Institution Traveling Ex- 
hibition Service. 

The survey resulted in a two- 
volume book, "Tropical Africa," 
by George H. T. Kimble, who re- 
signed as director of the Ameri- 
can Geographical Society to un- 
dertake the study. Kimble is now 
chairman of the Department of 
Geography at Indiana Univer- 
sity. He drew upon contributions 
from 46 specialists and scholars 
and himself visited Africa many 
times during the course of the 
project. 

The exhibition makes the 
viewer aware of the 600 different 
groups of people living in Africa, 
the diversity of the land and 
the richness of natural resources, 
as well as the economic, political, 
and social revolution taking 
place in Africa today. Westerners 
can no longer afford to ignore 
these changes since Africa now 
occupies a pivotal role in the 
future of the world. As Mr. 
Kimble his written: "Self-inter- 
est — to invoke no higher motive 
— demands that we take cogniz- 
ance of these facts. It also de- 
mands that we try to see the 
significance of what is happen- 
ing to the land and its people, 
to their welfare and develop- 
ment." 

Tropical Africa is a mosaic of 
tribes and tongues, of cultures, 
societies ajad nations. Within Its 
borders lives herder and hunter, 
cultivator and fisherman, miner, 
manufacturer and trader, and 
the followers of every other art 
and calling. While most of these 
people still belong to an antique 
world, almost all of them now 
know there is another word and, 
from time to time, make excur- 
sions into it. 

The political map may show 40 
or so clean-cut pieces, but there 
is nothing all-of-a-piece about 
the lives lived by the people in 
any one of them. 

AU total the territories of 
tropical Africa have a popula- 
tion probably not less than 167 

(Continued on Page 7. Column 5) 



Chemistry Head 
Receives Award 

The Society of the Sigma XI 
and its associated organization, 
the Scientific Research Society 
of America (RESA) . has an- 
nounced through the chairman 
of their Grants-In-Aid of Re- 
search Committee. Dr. Harlow 
Shapley, an award to Dr. Charles 
Pratt, Head Department of 
Chemistry and Professor of Sa- 
vannah State College- This 
award is to assist Dr. Pratt in 
his study of the ISOLATION OF 
FLAYONOL GLYCOSIDES BY 
PAPER ELECTROPHORESIS 

Dr, Shapley. in making this 
announcement, stated "Sigma XI 
and RESA each year makes a 
number of grants to the most 
promising scientist at critical 
points in their research careers. 
We recognize that many needs 
are relatively too small for the 
large foundations to consider 
and it is to meet these needs 
that our research funds are 
maintained." 

Founded in 1886, the society 
of the Sigma XI now has 144 
chapters and more than 125 
clubs in the major colleges and 
universities in the United States 
and Canada, Its industrial 
counterpart, RESA. established 
in 1947, has 78 branches in major 
governmental and industrial 
laboratories. These two organiza- 
tions with a combined active 
membership of 90,000 scientists 
jointly sponsor eight national 
lectureships, publish the AMERI- 
CAN SCIENTIST, and are cur- 
rently making annual awards in 
support of research totaling 
$75,000. 



Page 3 




Wells Addresses 
Siunmer Session 

By L. D, Law, Jr. 

At the second Assembly pro- 
gram of the Summer session. 
June 21, Dr. I. J. K. Wells, Execu- 
tive Secretary for the Friends of 
Africa and America, conducted 
an unusually interesting pro- 
gram, "Excursion into Africa." 

In his opening statement, Mr. 
Wells noted that the~e were 
three revolutions taking place 
in the world presently. They 
were outlined as follows: Asia, 
Africa, and America. 

The present demonstrations in 
America by Negroes have been 
referred to by some writers as 
the Fourth American Revolution. 
The demonstrations now being 
conducted by Negroes in America 
are full of religion, music, 
philosophy, and discipline, he 
stated. 

Following a few introductory 
remarks Dr. Wells, assisted by 
Mr. Robert Mobley of the SSC 
Audio Visual Aids Department, 
showed a series of slides on 
Africa, The pictures ranged from 
those of Jomo Kenyata — to the 
Silent Ancient Pyramids of 
Egypt. 

After the slides had been 
viewed. Dr. Wells discussed a 
list of 25 test questions every 
Negro should know about Africa. 
This test covered the areas of 
history, culture, economics, and 
some general information. It was 
obvious from the enthusiasm of 
the students that Dr. Wells had 
truly captivated his audience. 




Readmg left to riijlit: Dr. Willie G. Tucker, Associate Professor 
of Chemistry at s,i\ ,iiiii,iii si,iti. College explains to Dr. Cuenter 
Schwarz and Leandi r Miniil how a deionizing column works in 
the analysis of proh-in r\lr,irls. 



Nat. Sfienoe Foiiiulatioii 
Rep. Visits SSC 

By Lewis Bacon 

Dr. Guenter Schwarz, Pro- 
fessor of Physics at Florida State 
University and a representative 
of the National Science Founda- 
tion, visited the Chemistry De- 
partment of Savannah State 
College June 24 to evaluate the 
Undergraduate Research Pro- 
gram. 

The research program is di- 
rected by Dr, Charles Pratt, Head 
of the Department, assisted by 
two senior students, Leander 
Merritt and Carnell West. The 
aim of the program is to estab- 
lish the Amino Acid sequence of 
protein found in cottonseed. The 
approach taken is by a deriva- 
tive of the protein by reacting 
the terminal amino acid, which 
is then identified. Repetitions of 
this procedure should lead to 
the complete identification of 
the protein, 

Dr, Schawrz found the re- 
search project very Interesting, 
and spent some tour hours ques- 
tioning Meritt and West about 
some of Its details. Dr. Schwarz 
felt that the rcsearcli project Is 
well on its way and was very 
optimistic about Its future de- 
velopment. 



Workshops Outing 
Is Enjoyable 

The Elementary and Second- 
ary Workshops enjoyed an eve- 
ning of fun dancing and enter- 
tainment on July 2, from 7:30 
to 11:00 p.m. at Saul's Place on 
Wilmington Island. 

The menu was tasteful as well 
as hunger satisfiying. It con- 
sisted of shrimps, fish, crabs, 
hush puppies, cole slaw, and ice 
tea. 

The Workshoppers can truth- 
fully say that the evening of 
July 2, 1963 was an unforgetable 
one. 



CIoiiil PrrsciUod Paper 
At Sriciu'o Conference 

By Lewis Bacon 

Thomas Calvin Cloud, HI. a 
1963 graduate of Savannah State 
College, with a B.S. degree In 
Chemistry, presented a paper at 
the Eastern Colleges Science 
Conference, Chestnut Hill, 
Massachusetts. 

The paper was concerned with 
flavonold compounds found in 
Spanlsli Moss. Cloud worked very 
hard for six months to complete 
his project. Credit was given as 
his senior research project, a 
requirement for all chemistry 
majors before graduatlofl. 

Cloud was accompanied by Dr. 
Charles Pratt. Head of the De- 
partment of Chemistry at Sa- 
vannah State College. The Con- 
ference began April 30 and ended 
May 2. The project was spon- 
sored by the National Science 
Foundation for Undergraduate 
Research and by the Research 
Corporation. 

While attending Savannah 
State, Cloud held membership 
with the following organizations: 
Savannah State College YMCA, 
W, K, Payne Chemical Society, 
and Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial 
Society. He Is also affiliated 
with the American Chemical 
Society and Omega Psl Phi Fra- 
ternity, 

Cloud, a native of Cairo, plans 
to do graduate work in Chem- 
istry at Oklahoma University, 
Norman, Oklahoma, starting this 
fall. 



ARE YOU 

A 

REGISTERED 

VOTER? 



Wilton C. Scott, SSC Public Relations 
Director, Awarded Three Stndy Grants 

Wilton C. Scott, director of public relations at Savannah State 
College, has been awarded two study grants from the Wall Street 
Journal and a third from Northern Illinois University. 



Scott will attend the second 
annual collegiate publication ad- 
visors workshop at Duquense 
University, Pittsburgh, Pa., un- 
der the first Wall Street Journal 
fellowship and will attend 
Northern Illinois University, De- 
Kalb, 111., under the second Wall 
Street Journal study grant. 
While at Northern Illinois Uni- 
versity, Scott will also study un- 
der a yearbook study grant spon- 
sored by that institution's year- 
book industry. 

The Wall Street fellowships 
were awarded to Scott on the 
basis of his work with the high 
school press institute of Savan- 
nah State College, the latter 
grant was awarded to him on 
the basis of his general publicity 
and publications work on the 
collegiate level. 

Scott, a graduate of Xavier 
University, New Orleans, La,, and 
New York University, where he 
did undergraduate and graduate 
work respectively, is no new- 
comer as a recipient of awards. 
In 1958 he received the Gold 



Medal Award for excellence In 
journalism; 1960 he received a 
Wall Street Journal fellowship to 
study advanced journalism at 
Colorado University and 1962 the 
Wall Street Journal Cash award 
of $500 for meritorious service 
to scholastic advisers and 
editors. 

Presently. Scott is public re- 
lations director, Georgia Teach- 
ers and Education Association. 
Southern Regional public rela- 
tions director for Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity and public consultant 
to the National Association of 
Home Demonstration Agents, 

In addition to these responsi- 
bilities, Scott has done advanced 
work in educaaional publicity 
and public relations at the New 
School of Social Research, New 
York City, and attended several 
NEA workshops In public rela- 
tions in New York and at Lake 
Forest College, Lake Forest. 
Illinois and the American 
Alumni Council workshop for 
editors of alumni publications tn 
Atlanta, Georgia. 



THK TiGEirS ROAR 



Summer- 1963 



SAVANNAH STATE 




md James Hawkim, B, HUMAN HELA- 

C. PRACTICING PIANO SCALE- 

so B. Giimilev, and Haiel Scotl. D. 

E, DEMONSTRATION GROUP— Fior 

ts, Heolure R. MaU.ird, Mrs Evella S, Brown, and Mis. Virginia Robin 

ANNUAL BUSINESS EXHIBIT— A scene from thc^ Filth Annual Busincii 

eriali and Methods ol Teaching Business Subjects in Ihc Division ol Busi- 

plt 10 righl. back tow; Dr, J. L, Wilson, oni- of Ihe judges, and Mrs, Marjoi 

Bobbie F. Williams and Jacqulyn Ryan. G, SECONDARY WORKSHOP- 



H. Mci 



From left lo tight: Allclha Wtighl, Belly Bcrkslcinct. Eogcnc Johnson, and Johnnie 

bers of School Libraiy Adminislralion and Organization CIhss following ptesenlation ol drama, "School 

ind Present,' 1. A scene lion> the class in Insltumenlnl Analysis Chemislry at SSC. Lell 
lo light, liisl table: Frcdia Brcwton, Leandet Merrill, and Di. Willie G. Tucker, inslrucloi, slanding, IdcIU 
Glovei, sealed. Second Inble: Oia Lee Lattimore, and Ransey Adkins, slanding; Lewis Bacon, scaled. 
J. SIBLINGS-Ernesline and Willie Julia Adams, a set of siblings at SSC's 8»lh CommencemenI ENereises, 
I Godlrey, Geoigia. The lornier leceived her B.S, degree in English; Ihe laller. Foods, Nutrition 

.Innagemenl, H, Science class al work under Ihc dilcetion ol Dis. Booker T. GiJIclh and J L 
Wilion L Advanced class in Eleclrical Moloi Rewinding. The following arc (torn left lo righl: Ellis Loveltc. 
Willie Simmons, Leandoi Cannick, Adolphus Williams, Willie Nell Wiighl, Shellon Daniels. Fred Singlclon, 
Jr., and Levein Cailoi. M. PUBLIC SCHOOL ART— From left lo tight: Gladys Hatielt Jackson, Hazel Scotl. 
Heniy Porler, Carolyn Porter, Floiino Boles, Elease David, Annie O. Ruisell, and Willie Bell Johnson. 



Summer, 1963 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



PICTORIAL REVIEW 



Page 5 




N. Dr. Hall oKpkins la in-service lencheig and rcgulai students Ihc 
technical drawing. O. Reading Workshop and class in joint session under 
P. SIBLINGS— Edilh Singleton Owens and Peart Lucille Singleton, a set ol 
ingratnlalions from Elmer Thoi 



lechniquGS involved in 

ot Mr. Robert Holl. 
iblings al SSC's 8flh Commcncc- 
i of the TIGERS' ROAR during 



!!! !i" 



the school term t9«2-6]. Both sisters received the B.S. degree in Elementary Educ^ 
'School Libraries— Past and Present," which was presented by the students in the School Library Ad- 
ministration ii Organization Class, Thursday, June 2<t. R. ANNUAL BUSINESS EXHIBIT— Some members of 
the class, Materials and Methods ol Teaching Business Subjects, judge scrapbooks and piojecls. Front, 
standing lelt to right: Inez West and Robbie WiUiams; seated, Lucy White and Susie Marshell. Rear, 
standing; Evelyn Robinson, Jerry Mims, and Jacqulyn Ryan, S. Paul Russell listens while Mrs. Louise L. 
Owens, Assistant Prolessoi ol languages and Literature, operates the audiometer — one of the machines used 
in the Reading Workshop T SCENE l—Showing the life process ol animals and plants. From left to right: 
Mary Ferguson, James Hawkins, and Doreather W. Woods. U. Showing the lile process ol animals and plants. 
From lell to right: Betty Smith, Hose Richardson, Thomasine H. Burnett, and Deloros W. Phoenix. V. ELEC- 
TRONS AT WORK— From Icit to right: Beatrice Ketterer Wilson, Mildred L. Ellison, James Hawkins, Ellen 
Dorris Sellers, Enmaline Maddox, Grace Wnghl, and Lee Bertha Wilson. W. Seated lelt to right: Marie 
Butler and Alberta Wilder in a class of Art Appreciation with Mis. Famese Lumpkin as instructor. X. READ- 
ING WORKSHOP— First tow Mrs. Dora C. While and MUs Julia A. Jaudon. Second row. Mrs. EUleala C, 
Faison and Mrs. Octavia M. Jackson. Al the projector: Mrs. Vera M, Adkins. Y. REUNION, CLASS OF 
1V4] — President and Mrs. W. K, Payne recently met with a group of IV-II graduates who held a Iwenly-yeai 
reunion. Reading from left to light are: Mr. John Henry Myles, Mrs. Virginia Robinson Blalock, Mrs. Marian 
McKay Houston. Dr. Haywaid S. Anderson, Mrs. Inei Bettina Mack, Mrs. W. K. Payne, President W. K 
Payne, Mrs. Larcenia Cohen, Mis, Mary O. Jackson, and Mi. leven A. Robinson, Jr. 




Page 6 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Summer. 1963 



Summer Work§hop Tcchiiical ScicHces Personality 



;rrf Irom f-.^r 1) 
Annual Trade and Industrial 

Education Workshop 
Starting August 12 through 
August 16. the college will be 
host for the annual Trade and 
Industrial Education Workshop. 
Mr. A, Z. Traylor, State Itiner- 
ant. Trade and Industrial Edu- 
cation Teacher Training, will 
direct this workshop. This work- 
shop will be concerned with the 
Youth Program of the GYEA 
and the Measurement of Student 
Achievement in T & I Situations. 
First Engineering Technology 
Graduates Receive Appointmcnls 
Ernest B. Brunson and Willie 
M. Wllkerson. the first graduates 
under the engineering tech- 
nology program, have each been 
notified of appointments start- 
ing June 24 and July 5, respec- 
tively, 

Brunson of Savannah, confir- 
mation of appointment came 
from the Board of U, S. Civil 
Service Examiners. Aeronautical 
Chart and Information Center, 
St. Louis, Missouri, stating that 
he had been selected for career- 
conditional appointment to the 
position of Chartographer, with 
a rating of GS-7 and a salary 
of S5540 per annum. He will at- 
tend a six month chartographer 
training course and upon its 
satisfactory completion will be 
assigned as a chartographer. 

Willie M, Wllkerson of Naylor, 
received an appointment with 
the Peace Corps. He will receive 
his preliminary training at Ohio 
University, Athens. Ohio. After 
the termination of his training 
period, Wllkerson will be as- 
signed to Cameroon In West 
Africa. 

Both graduates majored in 
Building Construction Tech- 
nology, 



Fashion Flares 

By Emma J. Freer 

Fashions this summer have a 
carefree air in and out of the 
classroom. 

Your fashion writer for this 
feature found it nice and inter- 
esting to be back on home 
grounds again After being on 
campus for three weeks. I am 
ready to report ■'campus" and 
"national" fashion lines. 

Ladies and gents, you should 
favor the lines that favor you. 
Styles are fun and they are fine 
for some people, but not always 
for you. 

The relaxed look is present in 
both lines. Prints and solids are 
featured in everything under 
the sun. 

The comfortable, casual shift- 
like silhouette is the highlight 
of summer fashion; however, I 
understand the gents are not 
happy to have us In "sacks" 
again. 

Look around you and see if the 
latest style is for you. The 
popular versions for females are: 
printed and solid shifts, the 
shirred shift i belted or un- 
belted), two-piece dresses and 
suits, coat jumpers and last, but 
not least, the basic silhouette. 

The male lines are a far cry 
from the ones in dad's days. 
Lightweight is the key word as 
well as a variety of colors and 
textures. This may sound 
strange, but his lines are more 
slim and silhouette than the 
females. Brown, olive green, and 
blue are still popular colors. 

Girls, we haven't said anything 
about accessories, which is a 
must in every wardrobe. One or 
two strand pearls iwith match- 
ing earrings), are a necessity: 
otherwise, let your outfit dictate 
what jew^ery you should wear. 
Do not make the mistake of 
wearing too much jewelry. 



LOVE TRUTH, 

BUT PARDON 

ERROR 



By Levern Carter 
Willie N, Wright, a native of Dublin, Georgia, received his 
elementary and secondary education in that city. On June 2, 1958, 
a Bachelor of Science Degree was conferred upon him from Sa- 
vannah State College In the Area of Industrial Education. 

His teaching career had its be- ^_ . 

ginning at Haralson County 
Consolidated School, in Waco, 
Georgia, While at Haralson 
County Consolidated School he 
successfully set up the Indus- 
trial Arts Program whore tech- 
nical drawing and general wood- 
work were taught. 



In September. 1959 Mr. Wright 
wa somployed by the Chatham 
County Board of Education to 
teach at Sol C. Johnson High 
School. At Johnson, he began the 
Brick Laying Shop which he has 
taught for four years. He also 
teaches general woodwork. For 
the school year 1962-63 Mr. 
Wright served as chairman of 
his department where technical 
drawing, woodworking and brick 
laying are offered. 




Willie IS. Wrighl 

His leisure time is spent in 
general house repair and cabinet 
making, both of which he hopes 
to pursue as a career. In general 
house repair, his favorite is con- 
verting old style houses and de- 
signing them into modern struc- 
tures with a minimum cost. 

Mr. Wright is an affiliant with 
the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity 
and serves as a member of the 
Board of Directors at the Frank 
Callen Boys Club. He Is also a 
communicant of the Bethel 
A.M.E. Church. 

Mr. Wright is married to the 
former Miss Shirley Thomas, a 
1958 graduate of Savannah State 
College and is the father of two 
lovely children, Dariu.s, two 
years, and Katrina Felicia, one 
year. 

He is refreshing himself in the 
Division of Technical Science by 
taking Technical Drawing and 
Advance Electricity. Both of 
which he finds very challenging 
and enjoyable. 



Library Students 
Present Drama 

By Vivian L. Pressley 

The Library Science Class 301, 
School Administration and 
Organization presented an 
assembly program June 27. in 
Meldrim auditorium. The theme 
of the program was "Images of 
School Libraries." The purpose 
of this program was to acquaint 
school administrators, in-service 
teachers, and students with the 
services of school libraries. This 
was done by contrasting past 
libraries with libraries of today 
in a short skit consisting of two 
scenes. 

Scene I depicted a library of 
the past which emphasized 
limited materials, facilities, and 
activities. Scene II showed a 
library of today with emphasis 
on a variety of activities, free- 
dom of movement and extensive 
use of books, audio-visual aids, 
and other materials. Children 

(Continufd on Page 8) 



"New Math" - Modern 
Math Introduced By SSC 

By Emma J. Freer 

This summer for the first time 
students and in-service teachers 
were given the opportunity to 
take a look at the "new math." 
The course outline lists it as 
Mathematics 400. The class is 
being taught by Mr. J. B. Clem- 
mons, Chairman of the. Mathe- 
matics Department. 

Modern Mathematics is not a 
required course for Mathematics 
majors; however, many of them 
along with many teachers have 
seen a need for taking this 
course. 

Many of you may ask, What 
is the "new math"? Why the 
need for it? There are as many 
answers as questions that could 
be stated. However, in the world 
today it Is almost impossible to 
get along with the knowledge 
of mathematics as it was taught 
a few years ago. In fact, as it 
was taught just yesterday. 

Why? The new and changing 
world of science and technology 
has made it so. In an effort to 
keep up with other nations in 
the world a new approach to 
arithmetic was necessary. Thus, 
the new approach to mathme- 
matics was viewed. A modern 
arithmetic program introduces 
materials earlier than was 
previously thought possible or 
advisable in our schools. 

Some of the leaders in this 
experimental program includes, 
the School Mathematics Study 
Group (S.M.S.G.). the Syracuse 
University "Madison Project." 
the University of Illiuois Com- 
mittee on School Mathematics, 
t h e University of Maryland 
Mathematics Project, the 
Greater Cleveland Mathematics 
Program. 

Georgia thought the plan wise 
and acceptable and last year 
issued a guide entitled "Teach- 
ing Mathematics in Georgia 
Schools." 

The Members of the "Mathe- 
matics 400" class found the 
above, very important reasons 
to take a look at "Modem 
Mathematics, Areas covered in- 
cludes. Introduction to Sets, Sen- 
tences and Solution Sets, Work- 
ing With Real Numbers, Graph- 
ing On the Number Line, Venn 
Diactram Ordered Pairs and 
Lattices and Operations on Sets 
to name a few. 

There are some who seem to 
feel that "Modern Mathematics" 
isn't really "new" at all— that 
the vocabulary and symbols are 
what is "new" about it and the 
early introduction of mathe- 
matical terms. 

The modern approach to 
mathematics at this writing has 
not been accepted by some 'in- 
cluding states) and probably 
some never will see its need. 
These are the people who will be 
caught in the changing of time, 
inability to put the old into a 
"new" setting. 



BAND 

PRACTICE 

BEGINS 

SEPTEMBER 18 

3:30 P.M. 




CLUB & 

CAMPUS 

iAFASHIONS 

NEW WINES IN OLD BOTTLES rwtiy wcii sum? «p the Spring 

sportswear story. All your old favorite.'; arc present and accounted 
for — only some of them have as Jiiiuiy digguiges iis ft master spy in 
a Jnmes Bond thriller! 

SEERSUCKER COMES ON STRONG .-.snin ihis year it's ths 

Casey Stengel of sportswear fabrics — a hardy perennial whose cool, 
clean-cut look guarantees that you'll look the same. The news in the 
current vintage is the widening of the stripes. Look for seersuckers 
•with bold new striping ranging from just under half-an-inch to 
anywhere in the medium range — it's a sure sign of '63. Slacks and 
jackets, shirts and walk-shorts — all will turn up in the traditional 
seersucker pin-striped pattern as lyeH, in blues, greys And browns 
■with white. 

GLEN-PLAIDS PULL A SECOND 

SWITCH in seersucker this season. Avail- 
able in blends of cotton and polyester 
iibers, these new glen-plaid seersucker 
shirts and jackets are most striking in 
black-and-white or brown-and-white com- 
binations. They mix well with solid-color 
slacks and knit shirts. Let your conscience 
— and your budget^be your guide I 

THE "LOOK OF LINEN" moves to ths 

fore in fabrics, to let you take the rough 
"with the smooth in your sportswear. 
"Whether it's pure linen made of flax fibers, 
or the practical blend of polyesters "with 
flax, this textured set of threads can't be 
topped! Natural tan is the most popular 
color, -with light blues and olive in place 
and show position. You'll find these tex- 
tured fabrics in crisply tailored jackets, 
slacks, sport shirts and "walk-shorts. In- 
trepid spirits on the fashion front will like 
ihe new ]inen-look jacket of bold, blazer 
stripes to jazz up an otherwise conserva- 
tive wardrube. 

MADRAS HAS THE INDIAN SIGN 

• — East Indian, that is — on Spring and 
Summer sportswear again this year. This 
brilliant plaid is doing business at the 
same old stand, adding a colorful note to 
jackets, shirts and walk-shorts. The stop- 
press news in Madras is that it now comes 
in bigger, bolder plaids and lighter back- 
grounds to make a new fashion point. 

GOOD GUYS AND BAD GUYS both ulll go for the neWWeslem- 
style" sportswear— e\'en if the only thing waiting in the corral l3 
a convertible. The steady eye can pick this trend out of the crowd, 
%vith its yoke-front and contrasting border stitching. Made of 
denim and denim-type fabrics, these sport shirts and slacka aid 
styled with the lean, narrow, action look. 

FASHION UNDERFOOT emphasizes the 
casual, comfortable look of the slip-on, 
with the moccasin leading in popularity. 
The canvas-topped deck shoe with rubber 
sole is no longer a purely practical shoe 
for sports. You can get them now in slip- 
ons as well as laced models. And there's 
a new color in the cards — besides the 
standard white and navy blue, this year's 
models come in a natural hemp color with 
a rough weave — the "Linen Look" men- 
tioned earlier. 





LATE NEWS BULLETIN: esquire's correct Dress Guide 
for College Men for Fall 1963 is now in preparation. To get 
your copy FREE OF CHARGE, just write to Correct Dress 
Guide, c/o ESQUIRE. 488 Madison Ave., New York 22, N.Y., 
including your home address, and the Guide will be sent to you 
in August, in plenty of time before you start your back-to- 
campus shopping. 

This Guide is an indispensable aid in selecting your college 
wardrobe, with pointers on what's new and what's going to be 
now, tips on the care and feeding of clothes, what to wear with 
what, and all the important guide-lines to the image you'll 
v/ant to project next fall. Send your name and home address 
to ESQUIRE today, to get your free copy ! 



\'/e'!l be back next month to wind up the year with round-the-clock 
ideas for summer holiday wc.ii.' — from teach Lo ballroom. See you 

then! 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Pag. 



World College Organized With 24 
UN Countries^ Sponsored By Qnakers 

An experimental world college, organized in cooperation with 
twenty-four member countries of the United Nations, will be in 
session this summer, from July ' 1 to August 12. at Harrow Hill. 
near Glen Head, Long Island, The experiment has been planned 
and will be directed by Dr. Harold Taylor, former president of 
Sarah Lawrence College, and is sponsored by the Friends World 
College Committee, a group of Quakers in the New York and Long 
Island area. 



The aim of the project is to 
try out in practice the idea of a 
world college, with a completely 
international faculty, student- 
body and curriculum. Tutorial 
and seminar methods of instruc- 
tion will be used, concentrating 
on study projects by the students 
who will work singly or in groups 
of two or three on issues and 
ideas related to the development 
of world order, new Institutions 
of world culture and new bodies 
of knowledge which are free 
from national bias. 

The governments invited to 
cooperate in the estabHshment 
of the project were selected by 
Dr. Talyor. in consultation with 
various members of the United 
Nations delegations, to represent 
the aligned, non-aligned and 
neutral countries, 

Asia is represented by Japan, 
Malaya. Indonesia and India; 
Africa by Ghana, Uganda. Sierra 
Leone. Ethiopia and Nigeria; 
Europe by Great Britain, France. 
Poland and Roumania; the 
Middle East by the United Arab 
Republic and Israel; the west- 
ern hemisphere by Mexico, Co- 
lombia, Paraguay. Brazil, Canada 
and the United States. Negotia- 
tions are still underway for in- 
cluding the Netherlands, Cuba. 
Thailand and the U.S.S.R. 

Each of the countries will be 
represented by one student, 
either appointed by the nation 
itself or selected by the World 
College in consultation with of- 
ficials of the participating gov- 
ernments. The students range in 
age from twenty to twenty-six; 
both men and women, graduates 
and undergraduates are in- 
cluded. They will be supported 
by scholarship grants either 
from their own governments or 
by grants-in-aid from the 
Friends World College Commit- 
tee. Most of the students expect 
eventually to enter one or 
another field of service in inter- 
national affairs- 

Four faculty members will be 
in residence, one each from 
Africa, Asia, Eastern Europe, and 
the West, Others, who will visit 
the campus for particular 
seminars and tutorial sessions, 
will include members of United 
Nations delegations, who have 
taught in the universities of 
their own countries, and visit- 
ing scholars now in the metro- 
politan area. 

The subjects in the curriculum 
will range from the development 
of ideas for new forms of inter- 
national cooperation in educa- 
tional and scientific programs to 
studies of disarmament, the 
peaceful uses of outer space and 
the art forms of the countries 
represented at the college. Al- 
though there will be no subject 
matter divisions or separate de- 
partments, the studies and 
curriculum will concentrate on 
building a new body of knowl- 
edge in the social sciences, the 
arts and the humanities, which 
represents a world point-of-view. 
For example, a project may de- 
velop for the preparation of 
text-books for Soviet, Asian, 
African and American children 
in the history of the United 
States and the Soviet Union, 

Students will present to 
seminars and discussion groups 
the elements of their national 
culture and art forms with 
which they are most familiar 
The music, theater and dance 
of member countries will be per- 
formed where possible, with the 
aid of the students and of 
musicians, actors and dancers 
in the metropolitan area. There 
will also be play readings and 



poetry readings of translations 
from the classics of national 
literatures. The College will use 
the recreational and cultural 
resources of metropolitan New 
York, including the libraries, 
galleries, theaters, and concert 
halls. 

Funds for the World College 
experiment are being provided 
through private donations to the 
Friends World College Commit- 
tee, whose chairman is Dr. 
George Nicklln. of Westbury. 
Long Island, The Committee. 
composed of members of the 
New York Yearly Meeting of the 
Religious Society of Friends, has 
been working for the past four 
years on plans for founding a 
new institution of higher educa- 
tion with a world point-of-view. 
The Committee's headquarters 
at Harrow Hill are the former 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Ittleson. Jr,. who donated their 
ten-acre estate two years ago to 
serve as a center for the work in 
world education 

Dr Harold Taylor, who is 
presently engaged in a study of 
the concept and feasibility of a 
world university, under the 
sponsorship of the Peace Re- 
search Institute, of which he is 
vice president, was invited dur- 
ing the past year by the Friends 
World College Committee to con- 
duct an experimental project at 
Harrow Hill. The present project 
is the outcome of that invitation. 

It is hoped that in the future 
some form of international 
financing through inter-govern- 
mental cooperation can be ar- 
ranged for year-round world 
college programs both in this 
country and abroad. In the 
meantime, the results of this 
summer project will be made 
available in published form to 
interested individuals and insti- 
tutions, as wel as to UNESCO 
and other international bodies. 

Dr. Taylor has expressed the 
hope that one result of this be- 
ginning experiment may be the 
development of a design for 
world education which might 
serve as a basis for further 
projects of this kind during the 
United Nations International 
Cooperation Year in 1965, 

Members of the SSC com- 
munity will remember Dr. 
Taylor's brilliant lecture during 
National Library Week in April. 




Congratulations to Mrs. 
Culver ou Anniversary 

Mrs. Lula Culver, a 1961 gradu- 
ate will celebrate her fourth 
Wedding Anniversary in Penn- 
sylvania and New York, August 
23 to September 3. 

Mrs, Culver is married to Mr. 
Leroy Culver of Gleenwood. Mr. 
Cuiver attended Fort Valley 
State. They are the parents of 
one son, Darles Michael. 

Mrs. Culver is business instruc- 
tor at Wheeler County Training 
School- 

The staff congratulates Mr. 
and Mrs. Culver on their fourth 
anniversary. 



In-Service Teachers 

Put the Accent on 

Better Teaching 

The educational workshops In 
methods and materials of ele- 
mentary and secondary teach- 
ing accented "Better Teaching" 
at its first reporting session on 
June 27 and 28. 

Through a variation of panel 
discussions, skits, socio-dramas. 
and other means of demonstra- 
tion, in-service teachers ex- 
hibited resource findings of com- 
mon interest to all participants. 
The areas of concern grew out 
of a list of problems drawn up 
in a general session of the two 
workshops during the beginning 
week. 

A report from Group I dealt 
with a discussion of non-graded 
primaries, Individual differences, 
and grouping 

A second group dealing with 
"Human Relations" placed 
emphasis on guidance, student- 
teacher relations, and the prob- 
lem of absenteeism. 

"Planning for Motivation" was 
the overall theme for Gi'oup III 
which stressed a number of 
psychological gmdelines which 
are basic to planning at all 
levels. Various methods of teach- 
ing and organizing learning ex- 
periences were brought into 
focus. Emphasis was placed on 
having the psychological guide- 
lines permeate all planning for 
motivation, competent teaching, 
an defficient learning. 

Group IV gave its attention to 
"Some Determining Bases for 
Grading and Promotion," Sig- 
nificant in this report was an 
analysis of the meaning, pur- 
poses, kinds, administration and 
scoring of test. A discussion of 
the use of test findings by this 
group proved helpful to all the 
listeners. 

Certainly, a number of help- 
ful suggestions for better teach- 
ing grew out of the several re- 
ports. 



Science Workshop For 
Elementary Teachers 

The Science Workshop for 
Elementary Teachers at Savan- 
nah State College, under the 
guidance of Dr, B, T. Griffith, 
Chairman, Division of Natural 
Sciences and Mathematics; Dr. 
John L, Wilson, Professor of 
Education; and Dr. Willie G. 
Tucker, Associate Professor of 
Chemistry, all of Savannah State 
College, began on Monday, June 
10. The following officers were 
elected : Chairman. James P. 
Hawkins; Secretary, Rose M. 
Richardson; Treasurer, Betty 
Smith; Program Chairman. 
Beatrice Ketterer; Publicity 
Chairman, Mildred L, Ellison and 
Social Chairman, Emmaline 
Maddox. 

A summary or review of the 
science taught in the various 
classes during the previous 
school year was given. Many 
plans in the areas as outlined in 
the "Science for Georgia Schools 
Guide," namely living matter, 
rocks, minerals and soil, air and 
water, universe and solar system, 
electricity and magnetism, heat, 
light, sound, properties of 
matter, health and safety, and 
man's use and control, have been 
formulated. Many charts, 
demonstrations and experiments 
have been made. 

The participants, schools and 
counties represented are as 
follows : Mildred L. Ellison, 
Hodge, Chatham; Mercide Shep- 
pard, Chatham, Carolyn J 
Arnold, Chatham: Grace S. 
Wright, Chatham; Lee B. Wilson, 
Willow Hill, Bulloch; Doreather 
Woods, Chatham; Willie Frances 
Wood, Carroll: Emmaline T. 
Maddox, Central High, Screven; 
Ellen D. Sellers, Waynesboro 
High, Burke: Deloris Phoenix, 



Elenieulary and Secondary 

Workshops Organized 

The Elementary and Second- 
ary Workshops of Savannah 
State College met and organized 
Monday, June 10 with Dr. Calvin 
Kiah, Mrs, Ida Gadsden, Mrs. 
Virginia Blalock. and Mr. R. J. 
Martin as advisers. 

The workshops are comprised 
of in-service teachers from 
various states and school sys- 
tems. These teachers have 
brought with them Ideas, skills. 
potentialities, and problems. 

With such large numbers en- 
rolled In the workshops. It was 
highly improbable to work with 
every individual problem; there- 
fore, the workshops were divided 
into groups. 

The persons enrolled in the 
workshops are: Mrs. Betty W. 
Berksteiner. first grade, Jasper 
Elementai-y School, Rldgeland, 
S. C: Mis. Evella S. Brown, ele- 
mentary teacher, Eulonta Ele- 
mentary School, Daiien; Mrs, 
Lula Culver, business and Eng- 
lish teacher, Wheeler County 
Training School, Alamo; Mr. 
James E. Deen. high school 
teacher. Alma; Mr, Keer, A. 
Ellison, mathematics and science 
teacher, Todd Grant High 
School. Darien; Mr, Russell Ell- 
ington, physical education and 
mathematics teacher. Beach Jr. 
High School, Savannah; Mrs, 
Annie J, Graham, elementary 
teacher, Oak Hill Elementary, 
Toccoa: Mr. Martin C. Griffin, 
mathematics teacher, Waynes- 
boro High & Industrial, Waynes- 
boro; Mrs. Georgett B, Griffin, 
supply teacher, Pearson; Mrs. 
Ella G, Hamilton. fir.st grade 
teacher. Willow Hill Elementary, 
Portal; Mr. J, Hall, supply 
teacher. Savannah; Mrs. Annette 
Anglln, first grade teacher. 
Risley Elementary School. 
Brunswick; Miss Dorothy Jones, 
eighth grade teacher, Waynes- 
boro High & Industrial School, 
Waynesboro; Mrs. Louvinla Y. 
James, supply teacher, Chatham 
County, Savannah; Mr. Jeff 
Dunbar, high school teacher. 
Lyons Industrial High School, 
Lyons; Mrs. Delores Jefferson, 
third grade teacher, Bartow Ele- 
mentary School, Cartersvllle; 
Mr, Charles Jones, science and 
mathematics teacher, Telfair Jr. 
High School, Augusta; Mrs. 
Annie B. Jenkins, first grade 
teacher, LaGrange; Mr George 
Mays, high school teacher, Geor- 
gia Training School. Augusta; 
Mrs. Johnnie M Morrison, sixth 
grade teacher. Hinesvllle; Mr. 
James C. Partridge, social studies 
and librarian, Bartow Elemen- 
tary School. Cartersvllle; Mr 
William Pompey, junior high 
school teacher, Lomax Junior 
High, Valdosta; Mrs. Gurgls A 
Reed, sixth grade teacher. Car- 
ver Elementary School, Wadley; 
Mr. A. W, Russell. English 
teacher, MidvlUe Junior High 
School, Mldville; Mrs. Bertha 
Routt, second grade teacher, 
Williams James School, States- 
boro; Mrs, Betty J. Shaw, ele- 
mentary teacher, Hinesvllle; Mrs. 
Bernice C. Thomas, member of 
staff, Boggs Academy, Keysville. 
and Mrs, Aleathea Wright, sup- 
ply teacher. Savannah. 



Monteith, Chatham ; James P. 
Hawkins, Pearl Smith, Chatham; 
Beatrice D. Ketterer, Homerville 
High. Clinch; Ollie M. Marshall, 
Robert W. Gadsden, Chatham; 
Rose M Richardson, John W, 
Hubert, Chatham; Betty Mae 
Smith. John W. Hubert, Chat- 
ham; Alberta Royal Warren, 
Annie Daniels, Screven; Mary J, 
Ferguson. Central High. Screven; 
Thomasina H, Burnett. Florence 
Elementary. Chatham; Carrie C. 
Williams, Liberty Elementary, 
Liberty, 



African Exhibition 

iCoiiltmiftI from I'age 3) 

million and occupy an area well 
over twice the size of the United 
States. 

Of the 600 or more groups of 
peoples in tropical Africa who 
do enough things differently 
from their neighbors to be recog- 
nizably different, there are many 
groups with similar modes of 
behavior. Most of these groups 
talk differently from their 
neighbors, sometimes so differ- 
ently that villagers living on 
opposite banks of a river are 
unable to communicate with 
each other. Many of them have 
dlffei-ent ways of raising food 
and family, of settling disputes, 
of dealing with Illnesses and 
emergencies, and even of bury- 
ing the dead. 

Africa is a fabric woven of 
many physical thi-eads. Into It go 
water and soil, heat and aridity, 
marsh and jungle, mantled hill 
and naked valley, beaches 
fringed with palm and coral, 
"sunny fountains" that some- 
times freeze. 

The college library will also 
display books on Africa. The 
public is invited to view the 
exhibition during library hours. 



Kohcrl Il4»ll Direrlor of 

SSCs Itcadin^ Workshop 

The Reading Workshop of 
SSC was organized June 10, with 
Mr. Robert Holt. Director. 

The officers In the workshop 
are; Mr. Paul Russell, Chairman; 
Mrs. Etfleata Falson, Recorder, 
and Mrs, Octavla Jackson, Re- 
porter. 

The group has been divided 
into three sections. Group 1 
worked extensively on Diag- 
nostic Reading, where much re- 
search was used in the College 
Llbi'ary, at home, and the read- 
ing center. 

The group gave its first 
pi'ogress report Friday, June 28. 
The group displayed tests and 
problems on the bulletin board. 
Miss Vera Adkins demonstrated 
the use of the Teleblnocular, and 
Mrs, Louis Owens demonstrated 
the Audiometer. 

Group II centered Its attention 
around procedures In reading. 
The findings included develop- 
ing reading readiness, grouping. 
improving rates, and vocabulary. 

Group III was concerned with 
techniques in reading. Research 
findings were presented on study 
skills, comprehension, and refer- 
ence skills. 




SSC Ahimnns Receives 
M.A. in Ethication 

Among the 1 ,300 candidates 
for degrees at Ball State Teach- 
ers College in Muncie, Indiana. 
Jefferson William Scruggs re- 
ceived his Master of Arts in 
Education Degree Sunday, June 
9 Scruggs, who received his 
Bachelor of Science Degree in 
Industrial Arts at Savannah 
State College in 1954. is now 
employed by the Board of School 
Commissioners of Indianapolis 
as an Instructor of a multiple 
activity laboratory. For seven 
years, he has been a faculty 
member of Mary E, Cable Junior 
High School associated with the 
industrial arts department. 



Page 8 



THE TIGER'S ROAR 



Summer. 1963 



SSC Science Workshop Provides 
Innumerable Experiences For Teachers 



The science workshop, at Sa- 
vannah State College is provid- 
ing opportunities for teachers on 
the elementary level to increase 
their knowledge in the various 
branches of the natural sciences, 
and also ample opportunities to 
understand better the PROBLEM 
SOLVING approach to the teach- 
ing of science. Each teacher is 
required to present a problem for 
investigation in the specific area 
of science in which she Is seek- 
ing more Information. After this, 
she Is assisted in using literature 
on this problem with the ex- 
pectation that she will develop 
a hypothesis of her own, rela- 
tive to the answer which she 
expects to find through experi- 
mental work. 

The teacher is then guided in 
her thinking on what methods 
to use In search for the answer 
to her problem, and what ma- 
terials would be needed In mak- 
ing this study. After this has 
been decided, the teacher is now 
ready for experimental work. 
which might result in producing 
the answer to her problem, and 
it will provide the opportunity 
for the teacher to arrive at a 
conclusion based on her own ex- 
perimental work. 

Special study in all the areas 
listed under "Suggested Princi- 
ples for Science Curriculum 
(Grades 1-8)" publlslied in 
Science for Georgia Schools, is 
required of all participants in 
the workshop. 

The workshop began with 
special lectures by W. J. Tucker, 
Ph.D.. in Chemistry at Savannah 
State College, on Chemistry and 
its related areas. The objectives 
of these lectures were: ill To 
give elementary teachers some 
formal training in Chemistry. 
(2) To help fill out a void in 
the teacher's background in 
subject matter, (3) To increase 
the teacher's capacity to moti- 
vate students into science 
careers. 

The lectures are divided into 
four main units; The Periodic 
System and Atomic Structure; 
Common compounds and re- 
actions used daily at home. 
school and work; Introduction 
to Nuclear Chemistry and Intro- 
duction to Organic Chemistry. 
The periodic chart is used with 
all of the lectures in order to 
instill in the elementary teacher 
the concept of periodicity of ele- 
ments and compounds in a given 
group or series. Some of the 
teachers are expected to make 
periodic charts of all the co:n- 
mon elements as a workshop 
project that can be used as an 
aid in their respective science 
classes. 

In the unit on nuclear chem- 
istry, the theory of natural and 
artificial radioactivity is briefly 
discussed and a few equations 
are used for illustrative purposes. 
The production and acceleration 
of high energy particles is also 
included in this unit. 

In the unit on organic chem- 
istry, no details will be given on 
special classes of compounds. 
Only common organic com- 
pounds will be treated as cer- 
tain alcohols, flavorings, acids, 
and some carbohydrates. 

After getting a working knowl- 
edge of the atom, its structure, 
and its contributions to our 
everyday living, the area on 
electricity and magnetism at- 
tracted a majority of the teach- 
ers. The questions in this area 
that seem to be uppermost in 
the minds of the teachers are; 
How does electricity give us 
heat? produce light? work for 
us? These questions served as 
bases for experimental work, and 
several simple experiments have 
been performed to bring out 
these principles. 

In the area covering the Uni- 
verse and the Solar System, the 
participants have been provided 
an opportunity to study space 



science. Some teachers are pre- 
paring models of the entire solar 
system. These models are made 
with plywood cut in a round 
figure about eighteen Inches In 
diameter. 

The large sun Is represented 
with a large electric light bulb in 
the center of the figure. The 
other planets are placed in the 
figure In their positions relative 
to the sun with smaller light 
bulbs. All bulbs are wired for 
AC electricity, which will light 
up the entire figure and will 
show what is meant by space, 
or outer space. The different 
seasons are demonstrated with a 
similar type of figure. 

The area on Living Matter is 
always Interesting on all levels. 
The teachers in the workshop 
have heard many interesting dis- 
cussions on life in both plants 
and animals How life Is main- 
tained in the bodies of both 
plants and animals has been the 
chief topic for discussions. These 
discussions have provided oppor- 
tunities to study many differ- 
ent principles of the biological 
sciences. 

Aquariums and terrariums 
have been made to demonstrate 
certain principles of association 
that exist between the plant 
kingdom and the animal king- 
dom. These teaching aids are 
made with some plain window 
glass made In a box form and 
cemented with strong construc- 
tion tape. They are very Inex- 
pensive. 

Health and safety cannot be 
over-emphasized. The teachers 
are making special posters on 
nutrition, exercise, cleanliness, 
and correct posture as they re- 
late to good health. 

Some of the causative agents 
of diseases are being discussed, 
and some experimental work 
with bacteria is being done to 
show the teachers that these 
same experiments could be used 
In the elementary schools. 

Everyone appears to be most 
interested in the work, and will 
be better prepared to teach the 
sciences to pupils on the ele- 
mentary level beginning next 
school term, 

In-Servioe Teacher 
Heads Suiiiiuer 
Session Staff 

Peter J. Baker. Instructor. 
Camden County Training School. 
St. Marys, Georgia was selected 
Student Advisor and Editor-in- 
Chief of the Tiger's R,oar sum- 
mer staff during its initial meet- 
ing Wednesday. June 12. at 12;15 
p.m. in the Office of Public Re- 
lations under the direction of 
Wilton C. Scott, Director of Pub- 
lic Relations and Publications 
Advisor, Savannah State College, 
Savannah. Georgia. 

Mr. Scott and Mr. Baker in 
their summer publication efforts, 
will be assisted by Andrew S. 
Russell, Instructor. Midville 
Junior High School, Midville. 
Associate Editor; Mrs. Thom- 
asina Burnett, Instructor, Flor- 
ence Street School. Savannah, 
Managing News Editor; Laverne 
Carter. Instructor. Ralph J, 
Bunche High School, Woodbine, 
Managing Editor: Mr. Lewis 
Bacon, Contributing Editor. 

Mr, Scott was host at the staff 
luncheon held in Adams Hall, 
Friday, June 14. at 12;30 p.m. 
During the luncheon, the staff 
members heard remarks from 
Miss Albertha E. Boston, Assist- 
ant Professor in the Division of 
Business Administration and 
faculty advisor during the 
regular school year to the Tiger's 
Roar, and Prince Mitchell. Act- 
ing Alumni Secretary, The prin- 
ciple speakers for the occasion 
were Mr. Baker and Mr. Wilton 
C. Scott. 



Additional Peace 
Corps Volunteers 

Requests from 47 nations for 
additional Peace Corps Volun- 
teers late this year have 
prompted the addition of a July 
20 date for national administra- 
tion of the Peace Corps Place- 
ment Test. 

Dr. Ed Henry, director of the 
Peace Corps selection division. 
said the non-competitive test 
will be given by the Civil Service 
Commission in more than 800 
communities on Saturday, July 
20, and again on August 24. Both 
start at 8:30 a.m. 

"In order to meet even the 
most urgent requests from Latin 
America. Africa and Asia, we 
plan to start training programs 
each month from August 
through December." Dr. Henry 
said, "I hope all interested col- 
lege students who complete de- 
gree requirements during sum- 
mer sessions will submit their 
applications and take one of the 
tests." 

More than 2.000 prospective 
Volunteers wilt enter training 
during the last five months of 
1963 to supplement the 5,000 now 
ir the field and the 3,000 in 
training during the summer. 

Students can obtain the loca- 
tion of the nearest test site by 
calling the local CSC. Only re- 
quirement for admission is that 
the applicant has already sub- 
mitted a Peace Corps Question- 
naire or brings his completed 
application with him. 

The test, which can't be 
"passed" or "failed" in the tra- 
ditional sense, includes one-half- 
hour sections on general apti- 
tude and modern language ap- 
titude. Students who have had 
any prior training in Spanish or 
French take an additional one- 
hour test of proficiency in the 
appropriate one. 



Scholastic Standing of Social Greek 
Letter Organizations at SSC 

The following l.s the scholastic 
standing of Social Greek Letter 
organizations at Savannah State 
College as of May 18, 1963. This 
compilation was made by Eb 
Bivins. Chairman of the Greek 
Board. Averages were provided 
by the Registrar's Office: 

Organization, Composite Aver- 
age. Rank: 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
2.778. I. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, 
2.772, II. 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, 
2.523. III. 

Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, 
2.514, IV, 

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, 
2.475, V. 

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. 
2.295, VI. 

Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority. 
2.249, VII. 

Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. 2,236. 
VIII. 



Library Students 

(Coiitinui-H jroin I'ligc 6. Column 2) 

between the ages of 7 and 9 ap- 
peared In both scenes as users 
of the library. The program was 
narrated by Miss Mildred Harris, 
senior Social Science major, and 
summarized by Mrs, Vivian 
Pressley. in-service teacher from 
Fitzgerald, 

In Scene I. Mrs, Sallie Phillips. 
an in-service teacher from Lesxy, 
acted as a typified old librarian. 
Mrs. Maggie Hopkins, senior, 
Hinesville. appeared as a teacher. 
In Scene II. Mrs. Constance 
Smith, in-service teacher, 
Tennllle. acted as modern school 
librarian, who is concerned with 
bringing books and children to- 
gether, as well as the role of 
working closely with teachers 
and pupils In planning their 
course work. Miss Geraldine Bell, 
in-service teacher. Vidalia, 
served as assistant librarian 
whose responsibility was that of 
audio - visual materials. Mrs. 
Thelma Hines portrayed the 
modern teacher who seeks help 
from the librarian and the 
library for strengthening her 
classroom program. 

Other in-service teacher par- 
ticipants included Miss Prince 
Etta Jones. Covington, who con- 
ducted devotional exercises: Mrs. 
Earnestine Fleming. Columbus. 
sang a solo and Mrs. Mary S. 
Brown, gave the occasion. 

Other members of the class are 
Mrs. Virginia Frazier. Savannah: 
Mrs. Grace Golden. Savannah; 
Mrs. Geneva Mitcheli, Savan- 
nah; Mrs. Maggie Shannon. 
Augusta: Mrs, Marcella Wilkins. 
Marietta: Mrs. Helen Stringer. 
Savannah; Mrs. Betty Wade. 
Valdosta, and Mr. Louis Williams, 
Kingsland. Undergraduate stu- 
dents enrolled in the class are: 
Miss Rosalee Holmes, senior. 
Sociology; Mr. Jerome Smith, 
senior, Health & Physical Edu- 
cation; Mr. Joe William, senior. 
Health & Physical Education, 
and Mr. Robert Florence, senior, 
Social Science. E. J. Josey, 
Librarian and Associate Pro- 
fessor, is instructor of the class. 



RELIGION . . . 

To be of no church is danger- 
ous. 

Religion, of which the rewards 
are distant, and which is ani- 
mated only by Faith and Hope, 
will glide by degrees out of the 
mind, unless it be invigorated 
and reimpressed by eternal 
ordinances, by stated calls to 
worship, and the salutory in- 
fluence of example. 

Those who obey their con- 
science are of my religion, and 
I am of the religion of all those 
who are brave and good 

We have just enough religion 
to make us hate, but not enough 
to make us love, one another. 

We cannot make a religion for 
others, and we ought not to let 
others make a religion for us. 

Our own religion is what life 
has taught us. 



ISeiv ErroU Garner Concert Album 
Now in Release - "One World Concert 



Erroll Garner's first concert 
recording in seven years is in 
current release. Titled "ONE 
WORLD CONCERT." the album 
has met with raves from 
"Variety," "Billboard" and "Cash 
Box." the trade papers of the 
record industry. 

The album, which was re- 
corded during the week-long 
stand of Garner at the Seattle 
World's Fair, includes some 
highly exciting selections, among 
them the pianist's own renowned 
"Misty" and "Mack the Knife," 
"Sweet and Lovely." "Happiness 
Is a Thing Called Joe," and half 
a dozen other rhythmic selec- 
tions. The "ONE WORLD CON- 
CERT" title refers to the uni- 
versality of Garner's impact and 
musical appeal. World-ac- 
claimed, Garner's concert 
itinerary in 1963 will include the 
United States, Canada, England 
and Europe. He plans to tour 
Australia in 1964, 

The "ONE WORLD CONCERT" 
album has been produced by 
Octave Records for release by 
REPRISE RECORDS, the Frank 
Sinatra diskery. Garner, him- 
self, is making half a dozen net- 
work television appearances in 
conjunction with the release of 
the "ONE WORLD CONCERT" 
album. 

Garner spent several weeks 
selecting the numbers for tliis 
albmn from the more than 
twelve hours of recorded ma- 
terial from his performances at 
the Seattle Fair. The spontaneity 
and dynamic quality of Garner's 
extemporaneous in-person per- 
formance is captured completely 
in the "ONE WORLD CONCERT" 
album. Further, authentic sound 
quality has been uniquely re- 
produced in this recording, 
bringing the at-home listener 
to the front row of a Garner 
concert- 



Fall Quarter 

lConliniie<l jrom Page I. Cohunii 5) 

should be directed to Mr, Nelson 
R. Freeman, Director of Student 
Personnel, 

Students seeking admission to 
Savannah State College for the 
first time, are reminded that all 
details connected with Initial 
admission must be completed by 
September 5. Applicants are also 
reminded that the final adminis- 
tration of the College Entrance 
Board Scholastic Achievement 
Test, which is required for ad- 
mission, is scheduled for August 
14. Applications for this exami- 
nation must be made before 
July 17 or, with a $2.50 penalty 
before July 31. Application forms 
for the examination are avail- 
able at the Office of the 
Registrar or may be obtained In 
the Savannah area at A. E. 
Beach High School, 



DEAN'S LIST 

Each person whose name is 
listed here has attained an aver- 
age of 3.50 or higher on a full 
program during the spring quar- 
ter 1963. Each is therefore ac- 
corded a place on the Dean's 
List for the summer quarter 1963 



Name 


Average 


Beaton, Juliette 


3.68 


Branch, Margie 


3.66 


David, Elease 


3.50 


Duncan, Annie B, 


3.93 




3,64 


Flynn, Comer 


4.00 



Grant, Moses A. 3.66 

Hamilton, Ernestine 3.66 

Jenkins, Clyde E. 3.61 

Jennings. Brenda 3.55 

Johnson, Rosetta B. 4.00 

Lawson, Safronia 3.66 

Millines. Emmitt 3.66 

Moran, Ellsa M. 3.72 

Owens, Veronica 4.00 

Pittman, Theodore 3.66 

Randolph. Annette 4,00 

Smitm, Jerome 4.00 

Snelson, Ira Ann 3,66 

Williams, Joseph 3,66 

Wilson, Lawrence 3.61 
T. C. Meyers, 
Dean of Faculty 



U. S. Army Needs 
Linjiuists 

The United States Army Re- 
serve is interested in recruiting 
college graduates to participate 
in a language training program 
for Army Military Intelligence 
and Army Security Agency Re- 
serve units. 

Participants in the language 
training program will be enlisted 
in one of the Army Intelligence 
or U. S. Army Security Agency 
Reserve units. After receiving 
basic and specialist training for 
their military occupation, they 
will attend the Army Language 
School at Monterey, California, 
where they will be taught to 
speak, read, and write a foreign 
language. The total length of 
active duty involved will be 
about fifty weeks. The balance 
of a man's service obligation 
will be completed In an Army 
Military Intelligence or U. S. 
Army Security Agency Reserve 
unit. 

Persons interested in obtain- 
ing more information about this 
program should contact the 
nearest United States Army Re- 
serve Center or write the Assist- 
ant Chief of Staff, G2, Head- 
quarters XII United States Army 
Corps, P. O. Box 8337, Atlanta 6. 
Georgia.