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Barbara Lewis To Rock Fall Fling;
St. James, Thomas, Impacts Likewise
Ctetober 28-29 is BWCX:—abig
weekend on campus: Fall Fling
Friday night will find “The Im
pacts,” Rufus Thomas and Bar
bara Lewis, In a big show and
dance in the LAA. Rufus Thomas
is the performer who got his start
with such big hits as “The Dog,”
“Walking’ the Dog,” and others.
A great performer, his show will
be one you won’t want to miss.
Barbara Lewis made her fame
with the hit "Hello, Stranger.”
Since then she has climbed the
road to success with follow-up
hits such as “Puppy Love,” “Baby,
I’m Yours,” and “Think a Little,
Sugar.” Her current big hit is
“Make Me Belong to You,” which
has appeared in many Top Tens
across the nation,
“The Impacts” hall from
Greensboro, N.C. They will keep
the dancers swinging between
shows. Admission for the Friday
night show and dance will be $1.00
per person. It start at 8:00 p. m.
School clothes will be the dress.
Cybernetics Trio To Hold
Panel And Meet Classes
A trio of cybernetics experts
will continue the Concert Lecture
Series on contemporary issues
Tuesday night, October 25, in the
Armory at 8 p. m.
Composed of an IBM executive,
a chemical engineering professor,
and a professor of information
science, the panel will relate the
effects of computers on education,
business and science, and “the
man on the street,” according
to Professor Forrest Altman, who
is the campus coordinator for this
The three speakers are Freder
ick P. Brooks, Jr., who is Pro
fessor and Chairman of Informa
tion Science at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill;
J. K. Ferrell, formerly Presi
dent of the Triangle Universities
Computation Center and present
ly Chairman of the Department
of Chemical Engineering at N. C.
State; and J. W. Holsinger, who
is on leave from International Bus
iness Machines in Charlotte while
taking further graduate studies
The cybernetics experts will
speak by turn Tuesday night and
follow the usual pattern of ans
wering questions from the aud
ience after debating among them
selves immediately after the del
ivery of their prepared remarks.
This was done during the recent
visit of socio-economist Robert
Theobald when Professors Robert
Gustafson, Kenneth Jones, and Da
vid Hawk of the St. Andrews fa
culty debated the visiting speaker
after his lecture.
Professor Gentry Wade of the
St. Andrews Department of Busi
ness Administration will moderate
The three great speakers will
also stay in Laurinburg Tuesday
night, after which they will speak
to various classes on Wednesday.
All three men will speak to Dr.
Gier’s class Wednesday at 8 a, m.,
while Dr. Ferrell will speak to
Mrs. Gustafson’s ten and ele
ven o’clock math classes and then
to the basic science class at noon.
Professor Brooks will address
the Senior C&C group at 11 a. m.
All three men will be available
to talk with faculty and students
throughout their visit.
Martin St, James, “The Mental
Continental,” will be on campus
Saturday night. His performance
of ESP, hypnotism, and the sci
ence of memory, promises to hold
and captivate his audience.
The show will be held in the LA
auditorium at 8:00 p.m. Admiss
ion is $1.00 per person and casual
clothes will be appropriate, since
viewers will sit in the floor.
The first part of his act will
be devoted to E. S. P. St. James
is one of the few men today who
can identify an object when he and
his assistant are blind-folded.
The second part of his act will
be centered on hypnosis. He will
be putting some of your fellow
knights and ladies, and maybe
even you, into one of his remark
At the “Cellar Door” in D.C.,
he had young ladies dancing to
certain types of music and men
marching up the aisles calling out
drill formations. One boy whom
some of you may know, rushed out
thinking he’d forgotten his pants.
LAURINBURG, N. C., OCTOBER 25, 1966
VOL. 6, NO. 5
Cabinet Communicates With Administration
In the joint Cabinet-Administra-
tion meeting of October 11, the
problems of communicating with
our day students was brought up
by the students. The possibilities
of having mail boxes for them
and fixing up the lounge in the
L. A. building were discussed.
The Inter-Dormitory Council,
the Student Christian Council, the
Judiciary Board and the Student
Center Board reported to the Ad
ministration on their activities
Manager To Discuss Marketing
Plant Manager Larry Greene
will speak to the American Mar
keting Association Wednesday at
J-M executive Larry Greene
speaks to local civic organiza
7 p. m. in the Small Lounge of
the Student Center.
Greene, head of the Johns-Man-
ville Corporation’s plant at the
Maxton airport, will address the
student organization on the sub
ject of marketing as it relates
to his plant and to the production,
sales, and distribution of brake
linings and the related products
produced at the plant.
The meeting will be the club’s
second of the semester, and the
first in a series of talks by lead
ers of business and industry which
will complement courses in busi
ness and economics.
Interested students who are not
members of the club, faculty mem
bers, and Laurinburg area resi
dents are being invited to attend.
Greene will also discuss career
opportunities with Johns-Manville
Corporation, for the benefit of
upperclassmen and others who are
about to enter the job market.
The idea of a young men’s club
with social objectives was pre
sented to the administration.
President Moore said that he
had nothing to report about a
new Dean of Students and pointed
out the difficulty of getting some
one during the middle of a school
Dean Davidson told the Cabinet
of the new mid-semester grading
policy recently adopted by the
Faculty Executive Committee.
Only I^s, F’s and Incompleteswill
be reported. A student failing
nine hours or more will be put
on Academic Probation. No one
will be taken off Academic Pro
bation at mid-semester.
The possibility of reduced rates
for faculty members to eat in the
cafeteria to converse with students
The possibility of having a
R. O. T. C. unit on campus was
brought up. There was some
question as to whether or not
a school as small as St. Andrews
could have it on a voluntary basis.
The matter is now being investi
Dean Davidson gave the Cabinet
some insight into the development
of the plans for the new Science-
Student Association President
Bob Anderson announced that the
225 books of stamps saved by the
Student Association had been given
to the physical education depart
ment to purchase more boats for
Members of the group express
confidence that future meetings
will be productive for the good of
Prof. Bohig as
At Chapel Hill
Professor Jose M. Bohigas has
left the faculty of St. Andrews
to continue work on his doctorate
at the University of North Caro
lina at Chapel Hill. Before leav
ing, he was commuting from Cha
pel Hill to St. Andrews three
times a week.
Miss Marion Anderson will take
Professor Bohigas’ place in the
Professor Bohigas joined the
St. Andrews factilty in 1963, and
holds the doctor of education de
gree from Havana University in
his native Cuba.
Members of the administra
tive staff and faculty have been
mutually engaged recently in
several projects aimed at pro
ducing support for improved
Progress on these will be re
ported to the Board of Trustees
at their fall meeting on campus
Thursday, October 27.
Largest of the new programs
is a radically new science pro
posal, and six major founda
tions have expressed an interest
in aiding this project.
Death is always with us and is usually tragic. The death of any
young person is always tragic because it eliminates possibili
The death of Edward Lee Kingis very tragic because it faces
us with a several-faceted sense of unfulfilled potential. Eddie
was a very gifted student whose mind showed promise of
great potentiality—he was, in fact, the most gifted of a gifted
group of students, the Vardell Scholars of the Class of 1970.
In this respect, and other respects, Eddie was a witness to
all of us who have suffered little, that a man can suffer much and
still emerge a productive person.
“In the blest kingdoms, meek of joy and love.
There entertain him all the Saints above.
In solemn troops, and sweet societies.
That sing, and singing in their glory move.
And wipe the tears for ever from his eyes.”
—from John MUton’s “Lycidas,” dedicated
to his friend Edward King