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Angola Tri State Triangle (Newspaper) - January 30, 1969, Angola, Indiana LT ài-i An exhibit of nearly 40 photographs from the loan collection of the Professional Photographers of Indiana will be presented in the John G. Best Hall of Science on the Tri-State College campus from Friday, January 31, through Sunday, February 9. This will be the fifth in the 1968-69 series of fine arts exhibits sponsored by the college as a public service. Chairman of the display , is Garvice Clarke, owner of Clarke's Studio of Photography in Angola and member of the Indiana and National Professional Photographers Associations and the Tri-StateCol-lege-Community Exhibits Committee. Most of the photographs in the collection one ofwhich is pictured above are award-winning entries selected from the Professional Photographers of Indiana juried exhibits of 1965 through 1968. They were taken by the leading photographers in the state, many Art show here Friday of whom are Master photographers. The exhibit will include portraits by Mr. Clarke. The pictures are in three categories—portrait, pictorial, and commercial. Each is judged separately, by different standards, but all must meet standards of subject crispness.- The exhibit may be viewed between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. on weekdays and 2 and 5 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Clubs or other groups may make arrangements to see the exhibit at other hours by calling Ray Dondon, chairman of the Exhibits Committee, at 665-3141 or 665-6282. The next exhibit in the series of 11 will be paintings by three selected members of the Indiana Artists Association—Marilou Crisman, Marian Allen, and Forrest Reed, all of Logan sport— from February 14 through February 23. The 1969 Hoosier Art Solan show ill be February 28 through March 16. PHOTO ON DISPLAY: Shown is one of the many art photos to be on display gtarthig Friday, January 31 throu^ Sunday, February 9 in the John G. Best Hall of Science. n/ Vol. 21, No. 12 Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana January 30, 1969 INFORMATION PROCESSING e to in Fall black studies Tri-State College will offer a new major in Information Processing, starting next fall. The four-year program, leading to the Bachelor of Science degree, will be offered by the School, of Business Administration in cooperation with the Department of Computer Sciences. Dr. Frederick J. Bogardus, dean of the faculties, said Tri-State is one of the first colleges to establish this course. Graduates in this major will have a basic business administration background with knowledge of data processing and •its application to business. They will be prepared to work directly with computer systems or to use computers for general management decision-making. Harold R, Hoolihan, assistant dean of the School of Business Administration, said such graduates will be familiar with production and marketing problems and will know how to apply com puters to them, providing a link between management and computers. He said such a link is one of the great needs of business. Required courses for the major are 23 hours of data processing and 10 hours of general business courses, plus 17 hours of elec-tives in the two areas. It is the fourth major to be offered in the School of Business Administration, the others being Accountings General Business, and Transportation. START OF PÏJEDGING: Members ^^^^ Delta Fraternity are shown awaiting their new pledges at the Interlratendty CmiTO^^^^ bid ceranony held last Wednesday, Jan. 22. ChiK^ Bomeman, I.F.C. Hush Chaimian, imported that 106 men pledged one of thé eight fraternities at Trt-I^ate. Names of pledges and theh* respective houses will be published in next week^s TRIANGLE. NEW YORK (CPS) -- While black student protests raged on at least five major campuses this week, with no end in sight, the militants received a slap in the face from a black leader, Roy Wilkins of the National Association for the Advancement Of Colored People-(NAACP). Wilkins, who was known to disagree with black studentmili-tants on the issues of separ atism ^ and '^black power," and is considered an ' 'Unlce Tom " by many for his views and his acceptance of the White Establishment, said Monday (Jan. 13) he is strongly opposed to all-black studies departments and all-black dormi-' tories on colle^ campuses. He said the NAACP will take to court, if necessary, black students' demands for departments autonomously controUed by blacks and dormitories where white students are not allowed. He said such departments and housing, which are being demanded on many campuses by militants, are "simply another version of segregation ¿ind Jim Cxm^' Wilkins said he and the ííAACP's lawyers were sure such departments and such all-black control would be found unconstitutional by the courts. He said he'considers it iHegal ''to use public t^ funds to set up segregated facilities." under the same laws that found segregation by whites illegal in 1954 and said schools which provide separate facilities are inherently unequal. Of the black militant students who have been in the forefront of this season's campus agitation, Wilkins .said, ''They ought to be in the library studying to get a degree, so they could do some good." He salí "It would be suicidal for a 'small minority' like black people to start talking about separatism and apartheid. We have suffered too much fighting the evil of racial segregation." Even as Whitney spoke in New York, black students were waging battle on five major college campuses. At San Francisco State and San Fernando State Colleges in California, violence was the order of the day as strikes. at both schools continued and police continued to occupy both campuses. Both schools' blacks are demanding more black student, admissions and^ autonomous Black Studies. ^ At Brandeis, administration officials and student protesters were still trying to reach a settlement on demands for an independent African Studies department, more recruitment of black students, and more full scholarships for blacks. The Brandeis administration has suspended 65 of the black protesters (who were both black and white) who staged a five-day sit-in in the campus communications center. At New York Citfs .Queens College, where black and Puerto Rican students enrolled in a special remedial and counseling program, SEEK, have been asking for the firing of the SEEK director 'and autonomoiis control of the program by blacks, the militants Monday ransacked the office of the White director^ Jo-^ seph Mulholland. No demands have yet been settled. At the University of Minnesota, in Minneapolis, about 50 black students Tuesday (Jan. 14) occupied the Office of Admissions and Records after failing to reach agreement over demands with University President Malcolm Moos. The ' students want university subsidy of a black conference, establishment of an Afro-American studies department, and control of the Martin Luther King Scholarship Fund switched from thé university to a black community groups
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