Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 30, 1972 · Page 78
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July 30, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 78

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, July 30, 1972
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Page 78
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]9F--July 30, 1972 Sunday Gazelle-Mail --Charleston, West Virginia *- I'AULSKN KOCKEFGLLKK RUSSELL SAUL HOTTKI.ET KUNSTLKK ELLINGTON Variety Marks Fall College Cultural Program* By Andrew Gallagher From Jay Rockefeller to Carl Stokes with a little Pat Paulsen nostalgia thrown in, state colleges and universities are planning their fall cultural programs. West Virginia University h a s s c h e d u l e d s e v e r a l speakers of state and nation p o p u l a r i t y . Cal V o i c e , program adviser for student administration, said he hopes to have a debate between Jay Rockefeller and Gov. Moore s o m e t i m e b e f o r e t h e November election. He said he has Rockefeller's agree-' ment and how only needs the Governor's consent to plan the. program.' * * * FORMER basketball great Bill Russell has agreed to go Graduate Center Expects Record Enrollment Figure A RECORD NUMBER of 94 courses in 28 different fields will be offered, mostly during the evening hours, with some classes to be held on Saturday morning or In the late afternoons. Another first this fall will be a television course on strained child-parent relationships. Offered on both Channel 33 amj Channel 9, the course (Application of Adlerian Psychology) may be taken for credit or it may be watched purely for the help it gives parents in understanding the psychology of child rearing. Dr. Monford Sonstegard will be the on-camera teacher for this 30 hours of instruction. Dr. Prince Woodard, chancellor of the Board of Regents, has said, "The mission of the C o l l e g e of Graduate Studies is to provide quality graduate educational opportunities for citizens of t h e a r e a i n t h e m o s t economical manner possible. "It will be the design of the new college to utilize faculty personnel and facilities of other colleges in the area as may be appropriate, including Marshall University, West V i r g i n i a I n s t i t u t e o f Technology, West Virginia State College, and Morris · Harvey College. Liaison will -be maintained with West Virginia University and th» 'specialized resources of the University will be beneficial to the College of Graduate Studies," he said. * * * DR. WOODARD will act as president of the new college until a fulltime president can be employed. Screening committees are at work interviewing candidates. Classes at the new college will be divided into three major divisions, as they have b e e n p r e v i o u s l y : t h e Engineering and Physical Sciences Division, the Human Resources and Humanistic Studies Division, and the Adm i n i s t r a t i v e S c i e n c e s Division. Programs leading to masters degrees are offered for qualified students in business administration, counseling and guidance, industrial relations, education, engineering (chemical, industrial, and undesignated), mathematics, and special educ .ttion. Students in an approved degree program who had completed coursework at the college previous to the fall semester may continue on as a West Virginia University student or may transfer credits to the new College of Graduate Studies. Administrative and faculty offices for the new college are located in Hill Hall on the West Virginia State College campus at Institute. Most classes are taught in buildings located on the WVSC campus. New and continuing students in the Administrative S c i e n c e s a n d H u m a n Resources divisions may preregister for classes beginning Monday by making an appointment with their advisor to obtain approval of a course schedule. General registration will be held August 21, from 1 to 8 p.m., and August 22, from 4 to 8 p.m. in the West Virginia State College Student Union. to Morgantown this fall, but his appearance date has not been ratified. Les Whitten, a cohort of Jack Anderson, and humorist Mort Sahl are also slated for the fall. Newsmen seem to be the feature speakers at Marshall U n i v e r s i t y . R i c h a r d C. Hottelet, CBS correspondent, will appear in December speaking on China and the UN. Neil Sheehan, The New York Times writer involved with the Pentagon Papers, will speak about "The Media and Our Freedom" in November. Former mayor " of Cleveland, Carl B. Stokes, is scheduled for the fall also. A change of pace will be introduced by Gene Wianco. He is an authority on the Balkans, and will present a t r a v e l d o c u m e n t a r y on Yugoslavia and the Slavic race. The Montgomery-based West Virginia Institute of Technology will reach back to 1968 to feature Chicago-Seven lawyer William Kunstler this fall. * * * PAT PAULSEN, "Laugh- In's" unsuccessful '68 presidential campaigner, is also scheduled to speak at Tech in September. Bill Russell has also been listed for December, said Frank H. Julian, dean of students. Julian added he also, hoped to bring Ralph Abernathy to Montgomery. Concerts and plays, all school directors explained are difficult to book this early. When contacted, many of their lists were only partially full. However, both West V i r g i n i a University and Marshall University will feature the Royal Philharmonic O r c h e s t r a . T h e orchestra will appear in Morgantown in late October. 'In early November they will be at Marshall. "The Guess Who" will appear at Tech to the tune of $12,000 f o r T e c h ' s Homecoming. "The Ides of March", from Chicago, will also make an entry to Montgomery in November. John Chappell will be featured in the dramatic monologue, "Mark Twain Tonight" at Concord College in Athens. Duke Ellington is s l a t e d to p e r f o r m in November in Morgantown. MANY PLAYS on campus will be shown through the school acting groups, but some traveling shows will also circuit the state. As part of Marshall's B a x t e r A r t S e r i e s , "Applause" will be enacted by a traveling New York Show in September. "The National Shakespeare Company" will present "A Midsummer Night's Dream" at West Virginia University. A third traveling show, the "National Players" w i l l appear at Concord. Motion picture films on campus this fall will feature the new and the very old. "Love Story," "Klufe," "Summer of 42," "Little Big Man," and "Shaft" seemed to be the leading contenders in this area. Julian said as an added attraction Tech would also show old Buster Crabbe and Charlie Chaplin movies with all their main shows. This list certainly is not complete, but it underscores the idea that no matter how far West Virginia University and Marshall think they are apart--there really might not be that much difference after all. Weejuns 6 Weejuns are a way of life! Most popular handsewn casuals in the world. Only Bass makes genuine Weejuns. No other is quite the same. Come see the beautiful new Bass Tacks and Bass Brogues also. 228 CAPITOL ST. OUR 77TH YEAR

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