North Carolina Newspapers

    S.C.C. Symposium
Sophomore Class
VOL. 6, NO. 3
DON STOKES SELLS Judy Maurer for top dollars In Sc^)homore
Slave Sale. Sophomore drive raked in record $145.
YearbookYearnsTo Improve,
Make Mightier Memories
Students Evaluate
Lamp and Shield
student evaluations, yearbook
conventions, and an ambitious, ca
pable staff may be the foundations
of a successful year for the 1967
"Lamp and Shield.”
Mev Fraser, editor, reports that
presently the annual staff Is still
involved in much organizational
work. This work involves the co
ordination and orientation of a
competent staff as well as the
collection and organization of ideas
for this year’s annual.
Editorial Staff
The staff is being headed this
year by an editorial committee.
This group is responsible for all
decisions that must be made. It is
also responsible for bringing any
student opinions to the attention of
the staff.
The editorial committee con
sists of: Mev Fraser, editor-in-
chief; Athos Rostan, business ma
nager; Betty Baldwin, general edi-
Play, Dean’s Boat Race, and Pfeiffer
Program for Oct. 8 Parents’ Day
Because several hundred pa
rents have already registered for
Parents Day, October 8, ourAsso-
Johnson, is beginning to worry
about logistics problems.
"We would like to tell students,
for example,” said Johnson, that
we’ve already sold all available
tickets for Saturday night’s per
formance of ‘The Boy Friend*.
Money Maker
Again, Maurer
Excitement reigned as the pri
ces soared. Freshmen, as well
as juniors and seniors, had been
saving for days to purchase their
favorite sophomores to do ‘nice’
Tasks could be anything from
ironing and scrubbing floors to
publicly washing clothes in front
of the Student Center.
A slave, perched on top of a
display platform, urged the enthu
siastic crowd to bid higher. Open
ing bids were fifty cents. Slaves
were bought at prices ranging
from a dollar and five cents to
twenty dollars.
Don Stokes, Junior, once again
auctioned the sale, bringing in a
record $145, $20 more than the
efforts of the class of ‘68 last
This money goes to finance all
the activities of serf week.
Lietz Promotes Student Aids
> Campbell - Here
Sept. 27 — 3:30 PM
“The student’s increasing
awareness of the library is as
much apparent at St. Andrews as at
U. N. C., perhaps more so,” says
new librarian. Dr. Richard J.
Dr, Lietz who came to St. An
drews from the University of North
Carolina said he also felt the in
troduction to the library exercise
was far superior to other colleges.
Plans are being made to convert
the conference room on the third
floor into a study loungewhichwlll
house a projected paperback col
lection selected by the professors
In order that uncatalogued books
may be made accessible to stu
dents, a temporary author’s c^d
will te placed in the card cata
logue, and the book may be called
for at the circulation desk.
To further aid students a Zeroz
photo-copier willbeinstalle . _
the use of this machme students
wiU be able to duplicate a page
from a book or periodical for ten
‘^tr. uS'feels that although a
library is often used ^ ^
hall that the purpose of a go^
libr'ary is to promote studying by
providing the necessary materials.
forthcoming event
He believes with this in mind
that “as time goes on, St. An
drews, like many other liberal arts
colleges, will develop into a “li
brary college/’
And Friday is mostly gone, too.”
“So please try to attend Tues
day, Wednesday or Thursday.”
luncheon for parents and their stu
dents on that Saturday,” Johnson
noted. “This means the tradi
tional box lunches for other stu
dents, beginning at 11:30.”
“Please help us keep the campus
attractive by using the convenient
trash cans for your lunch remain
The annual Dean’s Cup Boat
Races will be staged at noon,
following a trio of panel discus
sions on the academic program.
After lunch from 1 to 2:15 p.m.,
parents will meet with advisers,
and then the soccer game with
Pfeiffer is on tap for afternoon
tor; George Shaffer, managing edi
tor; Ray Riddle, layout editor;
Donna Southers, copy editor; Bill
Berry, photography editor; Gloria
Bell and Brenda Keel, editor’s
assistants; and Mr. Abernathy,
acting advisor.
In collecting and organizing
Ideas, the staff Is being aided by
student evaluation sheets and year
book conventions.
Mev reports that students have
been slow in returning evaluation
sheets. ‘‘We appreciate the con
sideration of those who have re
sponded, and we would encourage
all others to please do so.”
Class Portraits
The annual staff announces that
class portrait pictures will be
taken October 3-14. There will be
a small sitting fee which will be
announced later.
A sign-up chart will be posted
September 26th. All students are
which they sign and to be prompt
In keefJ^g these appointments.
Dress for seniors will be dark
coats and ties for men and a red,
scoop-neck drape for women. The
latter is the drape which received
a substantial majority in the voting
by senior women. The dress for
underclassmen will be announced
at a later date.
Mev stated, “We cannot please
all the people all the time; how
ever, It is our slncerest hope that
all of our efforts for the improve
ment of communications and for
an approach to a wider appeal will
be successful and at least recog
nizable to the entire student body.”
Pizza Party
Fall Fling
Oct 28,29
/-.itc-ttOT ttadfrS left to right are: Larry McDaniels, Peggy McCulloch, Salll
1966 ST. ANDREWS CHEER CaldweU, Pat Cooney, Fletcher Shives, and
Chapin, ^as elected co-captain while Pat Cooney was named captain.
Jock Muir.

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