North Carolina Newspapers

II, No. 16
TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1963
Baseball Season
Record Good
The Knights won 5 of the last
games this season. While win
ding over Carolina Wesleyan,
g|'7 games (11-2 and 13-4); Fred-
(10-4); ACC (6-2); and Bel
mont Abby (14-7) the Knights
:i|ropped games to Campbell and
^Pembroke. A major reason be-
'iiind the Knight’s improvement
'is the fact that everyone started
[hitting the ball and played
l“heads up” ball.
Anderson Hits Home Ruii
In the last game of the sea-
(so.n the Knights hit for 17 hits
land 13 runs beating Carolina
'Wesleyan. George Britt took
leredit for the win scattering 6
hits while allowing 4 runs.
Ward Anderson hit his third
Ihome run of the season In the
Yth inning after Charlie Hughes
had singled. Other leading hit
lers in the game were Connie
Little who had 2 singles and a
[double with 2 RBIs for 4 times
at bat, Doug Maxwell had 3
singles for 5 at bats with 3
RBIs, Pete Stephens had a sin
gle, double and triple for 6 at
bats with 2 RBIs. Norman Fox-
[ worth and Gene Barbour also
I had 2 hits apiece.
Ends Season with
8-13 Record
The Knights of the Diamond
came to life toward the end of
the season and brought home a
;ood record in comparison with
!he first part of the season.
As a team the Knights outhit
its opponents by 27 points. The
‘earn batting average is .267
while the opponents only hit
|for .240.
Maxwell Leading Pitcher
Doug Maxwell led the pitch
ing corps with a 3-5 record fan
ning 52 in the process. George
Britt posted a 3-7 record send
ing 56 down swinging. Pete Ste
phens won 2 and lost 1 in some
hrilliant relief work. Jack Cole
failed to mark but did some fine
relief pitching.
Three seniors led the hitting
lor St. Andrews with Norman
Foxworth batting .349 to lead
the way. The top ten hitters are:
Norman Foxworth .349, Doug
Maxwell ,340, Gene Barbour
■321, Connie Little .283, Ward
Anderson .282, Pete Stephens
Charlie Hughes .250, Bob-
myre .236, Von Settlemyre .235.
Jack Cole (.200), Jim Knupp
(■ITl), George Britt (.507) and
Ed Hurt (.500) gave good sup-
Pwt from the bench. Ed Carter,
Dick Sansbury and Bill Stain-
oack failed to get a hit al-
thougjh they did get good wood
the ball and will be used
®ore next year. Rookie fresh-
wan Paul Rose batted 1.000 with
one for one with 2 RBIs.
School Song Accepted;
President Moore, SLC
Agree On Contest Entry
A school song has been accepted by the Student Life Com
mittee and approved by Dr. Ansley Moore. The song was sub
mitted in response to the contest held by the SGA.
The words were composed by Robert MacDonald (visiting
artist-in-residence at SA conservatory) and his brother, Donald
F. MacDonald, who lives in Glascow, Scotland. The melody is a
traditional Scots Gaelic air, “Maighenan na h’Airidh.” Mr. Robert
MacDonald arranged the words and music.
The words are:
Hail St. Andrews
Hail to thee our Alma Mater!
Bold thy banner waving o’er us!
Let each loyal son and daughter
Proudly stand and raise the chorus:
From old Scotia’s lofty lands
To Carolina’s gentle plain;
Now thy noble name St. Andrews
Ever glorious shall remain!
Hail, all hail to thee St. Andrews
May thy courage be unbending.
Guided by His mighty hand whose
Loving mercy knows no ending.
With thy saltire raised before us
Cross of white and field of blue
We proclaim thy faith victorious
And thy vision ever true!
To Be Held On Sunday, June 2
Should St. Andrews join
NSA? Read the arg^iments
and against on pages
two and three.
C. Fred Carlson
Appointed To Direct
Gift Program For SAC
C. Fred Carlson of Greens
boro has been appointed to di
rect a program of deferred
gifts, bequests and endowments
for St. Andrews.
Carlson begins his new duties
for St. Andrews after a brief
retirement from business. In
September, 1962, he ended three
decades as president of Monarch
Elevator and Machine Company
when it merged with the Dover
Active in local and national
civic and governmental affairs,
Carlson was formerly a ti'ustee
of Flora Macdonald College, one
of the institutions which merged
to form St. Andrews.
An elder in the First Presby
terian Church of Greensboro,
Carlson is chairman of the trus
tees of Orange Presbytery.
He has served as a member
of advisory councils to the
Small Business Administratwn
and to the old War Production
Board. He has been a director
in a number of groups, includ
ing Greensboro United Fund,
(Continued on I’age 4)
Student Cabinet
Appropriates Funds
At the May 9 meeting of the
Student Cabinet three appropri
ations from the excess of the
SGA budget were made to stu
dent organizations. TTie school
radio station (WSAP, the ama
teur ham station, and a school
literary magazine were named
to receive funds for operation
and equipment.
A total of three hundred dol
lars was designated for use by
the Radio Club, to be divided
into the amounts of two hun
dred dollars for WSAP, and one
hundred dollars for the Amateur
Radio Service division. The pro
posed literary magazine to be
published next year was allot
ted four hundred and fifty dol
Service to the overall cam
pus welfare and benefit were
considered in making the ap
propriations. In the case of the
Radio Club, operation of WSAP
for the past two years was
made possible only through the
use of borrowed equipment.
The literary magazine will
provide an outlet for creative
writings by students which can
not be handled by the student
newspaper or the yearbook. It
will, as with the newspaper and
the yearbook, give publicity to
St. Andrews.
The position of Business
Manager for The Lance is
stUl open. Interested per
sons are asked to contact
Charles Quidc, Ext. 93, by
May 30. This position car
ries a scholarship.
The requirements for
Business Manager are: ov
erall academic average of
1.5 and one year’s prior
service on The Lance.
Robert Davenport
Appointed As New
Ass’t. Dean of Students
Appointment of Robert F.
Davenport as an Assistant Dean
of Students has been announced
by President Ansley Moore. Mr.
Davenport will replace Mr
Hiott who is resigning to be
come minister of the Spring Hill
Baptist church in Wagram.
Mr. Davenport was formerly
an assistant professor of Bible
at Presbyterian Junior College.
He has studied at Union Theo
logical Seminary in Richmond,
Va., where he was president of
his class in his junior year. In
1960 he received the Master’s
degree from Presbyterian
School of Christian Education
in Richmond. He will receive
the Bachelor of Divinity from
Yale Divinity School this sum
Davenport graduated from
the University of Florida with
a group major in English, re
ligion and speech. He was vice-
president of the student body,
and moderator of the General
Assembly’s Youth Council.
Mrs. Davenport is the form
er Kathleen MaoCellan of At
lanta, Ga., and she is also
a graduate of Presbyterian
School of Christian Education.
S A Professor
To Study Abroad
Miss Margaret Bowen of the
St. Andrews faculty will study
for six weeks in Israel this
summer under a grant-in-aid
from the State Department.
The program, designed for
college teachers of Bible and re
ligion, is titled ‘‘Workshop in
the Land of the Bible.” It in
cludes a two-week field trip,
with the remaining time spent
in Jerusalem and vicinity. Its
objective is to give professors a
survey of modern Israel as well
as historical and archaeological
Graduate credit is given to
workshop students by New York
University. Last year 15 Ameri
can professors were chosen for
the program.
Highland Dancers
Make Appearance
The St. Andrews Highland
Dancers provided part of the
enter1:ainment for the opening
night on May 9 of the Certified
Public Accountants State Con
vention at the Mid-Pines Coun
try Club in Southern Pines.
A relatively newly formed
group, the Dancers are under
the direction of Miss Ethel Bate
man of the Physical Education
Department. Members are: Bon
nie Layton, Gwladys Moore,
Anne Anderson, Ann Blumen-
horst, Magie Fishbume, and
Martha Walsh.
A combinaition Baccalaureate-
Commencement service will be
held on the front lawn of the
Student Center on June 2 at
5:00, climaxing a long weekend
of commencement activities. Dr.
George Buttrick of Harvard Un
iversity will address the gradu
ates and others attending the
The weekend’s activities will
begin officially on Friday, May
31, at 9:00 when the Seniors
will assemble in the cafeteria
for graduation rehearsal. Dur
ing the remainder of ithat day
academic robes may be signed
out at the College Store.
Alumni of the classes of 1913,
’33, ’38, ’53, ’58, and ’62 will
gather here on Saturday for
their respective class reunions.
The Class of 1963 is invited to
their business meeting and
luncheon, foEowing which an
informal meeting with Dr. Butt
rick will be held in the Con
At 8:00 that evening a con
cert in memory of Dr. Charles
G. Vardell, Jr., will be present
ed in the National Guard Arm
ory by the St. Andrews Or
chestra. Dianne Kearns and Co-
ralie Spivey Wilkerson will be
guest pianists.
Wrapping up the festivities,
President and Mrs. Ansley C.
Moore will have as their guests
the Class of 1963 and their
parents, husbands, and wives at
a dinner Sunday at 1:00 in the
cafeteria. (Reservations must
be made for this event, and
also for the Alumni luncheon.)
In case of bad weather, the
commencement ceremonies will
be held in the Armory.
Development Office
Seeks Photographers,
Writers For Next Year
Want-to-be writers and pho
tographers should apply to Jack
Abernathy in the Development
Office now for scholarship work
for next year. Also, non schol
arship positions are available on
the newspaper and annual
“This is a chance to learn
some skills which may be com
mercially, socially, or civic-
ally useful to you in years to
come,” says the director of
news and publications.
“Anyone who is willing to
learn and to work will be given
a chance. Dependability is the
primary quality we are looking
for. Of course it helps if you
know how to spell and to put
words together into sentences.”
“Being able to express your
self in words (or in photo-
Q;raphs will not only be helpful
to you in the future, but will
help St. Andrews now — when
it counts.”
“Come by the office any
time,” Abernathy concludes, and
keep coming until you catch me
in and I have an opportunity
to talk to you.”

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