North Carolina Newspapers

VOL. I, No. 9
JANUARY 30, 1963
Gen. Romulo To Lecture
In Armory Monday Nite
St. Andrews’ Concert-Lecture I Arthur on Bataan, Corregidor
Series announces that General
Carlos P. Romulo, noted jour
nalist, author, international dip
lomat, and champion of free
dom, will be the speaker Feb.
5 at 8 p.m. in the Laurinburg
N.G. Armory.
General Romulo had former
ly been scheduled to speak Dec.
4, but due to a national crisis,
he was forced to interrupt his
lecture series and return to the
Philippines to assist the gov
Romulo, a graduate of the
University of the Philippines
and Columbia University, serv
ed during World War II as
aide-de-camp to General Mac-
Dr. E. H. Jones
To Lead Service
On 'Who Am Vt
Dr. Edward Jones, pastor of
the First Presbyterian Church,
Norfolk, Virginia, will be on
campus Feb. 13-15 for Ser\lces
of Christian Growth. His ad
dresses will be built on the
theme, Who Am I?
The theme committee, Toni
Baxter, Claude Andrews, Bee
Kemmerlin, Patricia Finch, Peg
gy Jones, Diane Owen, Betsy
Holshouser, and Martha Walsh,
(Continued on Page 2)
and in Australia. He was pro
moted to Brigadier General in
Sept. 1944.
Gen. Romulo is the recipient
of the Philippine Congression
al Medal of Honor, the Gold
Cross, the Silver Star, and the
Purple Heart.
He has been editor of several
newspapers and head of the
English department at the Uni
versity of the Philippines for
four years. He was president of
the Fourth General Assembly
of the U.N., 1949-50, after hav
ing been head of the Philip
pines Delegation to the U.N.
from its inception until 1953.
He has served as an ambassa
dor to the U.S. and as Philip
pine representative on the U.N.
Security Council.
In addition to his other abili
ties, Gen. Romulo has written
such books as I Saw the Fall of
the Philippines; I Saw the Phil
ippines Rise; Crusade in Asia;
and Friend to Friend; his lat
est book is an autobiography,
I Walked With Heros.
In recognition of his literary
accomplishments, Gen. Romulo
received the Pulitzer Prize for
d i s t inguished joumalisim in
1942. Since that time he has
been awarded the Gold Medal
Award from World Government
News for work in the U.N. as
well as 35 other Gold Medal
and international awards for
his distinguished work for
CHAMPION OF FREEIDOM — General Carlos Romulo, in
ternational diplomat, will speak at the N.G. Armory next Mon
day at 8 p.m.
DormsSponsor Zodiac Dance,
Commemorate Semester End
Mecklenburg and Wilmington
dormitories have combined their
efforts to bring to St. Andrews
a celebration, this in the form
of p danc^, to be held Feb. 1.
It is to be in the cafeteria from
8 to 12. Advance tickets
are on salt for $3 or $2
stag. They will also be sold at
the door for $3.50 and $2.50 re
Mary Collins Wins Beauty Contest
Blue-eyed, brown-haired Mary
LeVan Collins from Marion, S.
C., was crowned Miss Lamp and
Shield in the beauty pageant
held here at St. Andrews on
Saturday, Jan. 20. From a field
of 14 semi-finalists, Mary went
on to the finals and was chosen
as St. Andrews’ loveliest young
Barbara Hasty was first run
ner-up, Diane Kearns, second,
Diane Monroe, third, and Linda
Steed was fourth.
19-Year-iOld Queen
Miss Collins is 19, measurer
five feet seven and one-hall
inches, weighs 125 pounds and
has light blue eyes and dark
brown hair. Her parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Lee H. Collins of
In addition to her new title
Mary LeVan holds the titles of
Miss Marion, Queen Iris of the
South Carolina Iris Festival,
and Miss Merry Christmas of
South Carolina.
Mr. Robert Gustafson, maste’'
of ceremonies, led the activitier
as the number of contestant'
was narrowed from 28 to 14
The five finalists chosen from
these 14 were asked two ques
tions and were judged partly
bv their answers to the ques
Entertainment during the
program was provided by Nyal
Miss Mary LeVan Collins, the first Miss Lamp and Shield, Womble and Violet Culler, vo-
is being presented her official crown by Johnnie Hamrock, calists, and a singing duet,
Business Manager of THE LAMP AND SHIELD. Elaine Ward and Elaine Batts.
The entertainment will be
the Zodiacs of Charlotte. This
^roup was formerly known, as
the Gladiolas, with such popu
lar hits as “Little Darling” and
: “Sweetheart, Please Don’t Go.'^
The name of the group was
changed In 1958 due to a legal
technicality caused when they
changed managers. This name
was decided by the group and
taken from a book.
Renowned Group
The group has been together
for a long time and have ac
quired quite a reputation. They
have appeared in New York,
Los Angeles, San Francisco,
and many other places on the
oast and west coast, as weU as
on the Dick Clark Television
Show. They are always popu
lar on college campuses.
The leader of the group is
Cal McKinney of Norfolk, Vir
ginia who holds a degree in
music from Columbia Univer
sity. McKinney does all the ar
ranging for the group and also
vrites. There are other out
standing men in the group in-
3luding Albert Hill, Harry Ford
ind WilU Cathy.
Maurice Williams is featured
/ocalist for the combo.
The Prophet Co.
Begins Service
Thurs. Homing
Thursday’s breakfast will
mark the initiation of the new
St. Andrews food service, in-
tailed in the cafeteria by The
Prophet Co. of Detroit, nation
ally known firm for over 43
Possessor of some 300 other
accounts, including General Mo
tors plants, colleges, hospitals,
and public restaurants, the man
aging company plans very lit
tle change in the cafeteria or
ganization, according to H. A.
Montegue, company head who
is also president of the Nation
al Restaurant Association.
The scramble system will be
retained with the bread and
butter table being moved into
the dining room to reduce con
fusion. Meals will be served at
the usual times, and new tick
ets will be issued at the begin
ning of spring semester.
A student food committee, ad-
vised by W. Lawson Allen, new
co-ordinator of student affairs,
will be organized to approve
menus for weeks at a time.
At lunch and supper students
will have a selection of two
meats as well as vegetables,
salads, desserts, and beverages.
Second helpings will be served
in vegetables, beverages, Euid
I bread and butter.
During- the year special meals,
including Hawaiian luaos, Ro
man banquets, chuck wagon
suppers, holiday festivities, and
smorgasbord dinnera, wlU be
Present cafeteria employees
and student workers have been
offered positions in the new
food service management. As
southern district manager of
the Prophet Co., Walter De-
Graaf will be supervisor of the
St. Andrews system.
Schedule of Events
Feb. 1, Dance, Zodiacs;
5:00, Highland Players; 7:30,
Great Books.
Feb. 3, 8:00, Classes begin.
Feb. 5, 8:00, Carlos Romu
lo in Armory.
Feb. 6, Dept. Clubs.
Feb. 7, Pre-Inaugural Pro
gram; 7:00, Vespers; 8:00,
Basketball game at Wilming
Feb. 9, Schober’s Recital;
8:00, Basketball game, Geor
gia State, here.
Feb. 10, 8:00, Basketball
game at Charleston.
Feb. 12, 8:30, Curtis String
Sindenls To Try
For College Choir
Tryouts for the St. Andrews
College Choir will be held Fri
day, Feb. 2 at 4 pjn. in the
Choral Rehearsal room (con
servatory) for all interested
persons who have not previ
ously auditioned.
At this time, group ear and
individual voice tests wiU. be
Mr. Lawrence Skinner, Direc
tor, would like to particularly
urge more boys to come and
try out for the choir, especi
ally bases.
The college choir represents
St. Andrews both on and off
campus. A tour, chartered trips,
'lome concert, performance of
najor choral works and ap-
learances in chapel constitute a
"najor part of the choir’s work
■;hroughout the year.
Contestants in the beauty
pageant are asked to check
by THE LANCE office be
tween 5:00-6:00 p.m. on Fri
day, Feb. 2, or call the Man
aging Editor regarding pho
tos made at the pageant.

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