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RANDY DINKINS makes a drive upfield during the Belmont-
Abbey match on Wednesday. Although the teams were evenly
matched, Belmont-Abbey managed to win 2-0. (Photo by Clay
CUB Movie Of The Week
The C.U.B. Movie This Week'
“Anatomy of a Murder”
starring: James Stewart, Lee
Remick, Ben Gazzara and
A gripping film of the best
selling novel by Chief Justice
John D. Voekler of the
Michigan Supreme Court. It
tells the story of trial by jury
and emphasizes the distinc
tion between good law and
pure justice. The characters
speak not what they want to,
but what the court demands
they must. A superb
dramatic, suspenseful and
entertaining version of the
book. The added excitement
which stems from actual
location scenes in Marquette
County, Michigan, make this,
most deservedly, an academy
“Anatomy of a Murder” will
be shown at 7:00 p.m. in Avin-
ger. Admission is 25 cents.”
Coming out of weekend play
with a 1-1 record, St. Andrews
soccer coach Dean Betts
commended his Knights on
their showing in the sixth
annual Pembroke State In
vitational. St. Andrews
blanked the Braves, 3-0, in
Friday’s outing. Saturday,
Atlantic Christian edged the
Knights, 4-3, in two overtimes
for the championship.
“We put two very good
soccer games together,” said
Betts. “Against Pembroke
our offense kept constant
pressure on the Pembroke
goalie. The shutout says it all
about our defensive play.”
provided a tougher match,”
continued BetU. They were
larger and quicker, yet
neither team really played up
to their potential. I was very
proud of my ballplayers,
though, they came back from
a 2-0 deficit to almost win it.
“We played them very
close,” commented Betts.
“That’s evidenced by the
number of shots on goal: 11
for us compared to their 13. It
:ame down to a question of
who would score the last goal.
Welcome To It!
By CLAY HAMILTON
When you enter into the world of campus academics, vrtiich is
inevitable of you are taking classes, you are also entering
yourself into a forum of ideas. Philosophical, scientific,
musical artistic ideas are shared, argued, defmed and
rejected every day. If you extend this to life itself then even
social aspects of campus activities should contain genns of
ideas to be dealt with. H you take an electrical view of the
worid ideas are the batteries which charge the nerves and
motivate the body. They are the comfort of the soul and the
impulses of the creative energies.
Saint Andrews is a campus that from the very beginning has
been geared to the exchange of ideas. There are many forums
in which the student can express and find a reaction to his
ideas. The Lance publishes letters to the editor every week.
Any student can write and pubUsh a dialog which is distributed
all over the campus. Simply take your dialog to Student Life
Office or the President of the CCC. Maybe your idea is a series
of paintings, or poetry, or photographs. There are gaUeries,
readings, and auditoriums for you to communicate.
There is nothing keeping Saint Andrews from becoming an
idea forum buzzing with activity of constant exchange and
filtration. There is no reason to not say what you feel. I would
think in dealing with issues and conveying our own ideas we
would become better equipt to deal witii expressing and
expressions in later life. I hope the next time you have an
opinion you will not hesitate to share it with the rest of us.
SHORT NOTES: The Saturday soccer game with Atlantic
Christian proved that SA is going to have an excellent team this
year. The Coots got edged out by one point in overtime but the
game was an edge of the seater up until the end. If the Referee
had not had vision impairment the game probably would have
gone the other way.
Congratulations are in order for the CUB for their handling of
the Choice concert. As fars as I know only one “townie”
cruised the women’s dorms “looking for a light”. And he didn’t
have any luck.
In closing I would like to remind you that You’re Welcome to
It is a regular column and will answer your questions sent to
the Lance, Box 757. Until next week.
WOW!!! WAIT UNTIL
YOU READ THIS!!!
(DO WE HAVE YOUR ATTENTION? GOOD. READ ON ...)
THE INDIAN MUSEUM
OF THE CAROLINAS
A Series Of Saturday Morning Programs On The American
All programs begin at 9:00 am, unless otherwise indicated.
Sat., Sept. 23: The American In
dian before today. How did the
American Indian live 30,000, 10,000,
1,000 years ago?
Sat., Sept. 30: The Lumbee In
dians of North Carolina. Pronni-
nent local Lumbee leaders explain
their interesting history.
All programs are free of charge and open to persons of all ages. All will be held at the
Indian Museum, 607 Turnpike Road. This program is funded in-part by a grant from the
National Endowment for the Humanities.
For further infformation, call: Ruth Y. Wetmore, Curator
Michael R. Sellon, Associate Director or 276-5880