North Carolina Newspapers

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OFFIC^J^^^^LICATION of the student body of ST
Andrews Presbyterian college,
To Hear
BY 14m BALDWIN
?*he 1971 meeting of the
Board oi Tfrustees of St. An-
drews i^esbyterlan College
^onven^ today, Thursday,
October S®, at 11:00 a,m. in
;pie Physical Education Bulld
og. As the majority of the
l^ork of the Trustees goes on
ita comjtnittees, the bulk of the
fbusin^s of the meeting, in
laddit^ to the President’s re-
fportfbn the state of the col-
fleg^ is to consist of hearing
icoi^pnittee reports and acting
I onf specific recommendations
I frfm the committees. In an in-
t^view with a Lance staff mem-
|l^r Monday, President Hart ex-
|||bunded on the scheduled con
tent of the committee reports.
U The Educational Policies
iftommittee is to present recom
mendations concerning faculty
^Appointments, faculty tenure,
;i^d the proposals of those eli
gible for sabbatical leave. Also
lie committee will give a pro
cess report on the planned
Inter-disciplinary Social and
d^havorial Science courses,
M^^h is to be instituted in the
SfflPJjig ‘72 semester.
T!i^ Admissions and Student
0-ommittee is expected to
a series of routine re
ports i®Bi the activities of ad-
s, student personnel
s^ic^t {ind counseling ser-
Robert Urie will
pi^^8^ jk'j^cial report on cur-
of the health ser
vices* wfll ask the Board
ior xee^iKB^^tions.
on t^ recently com-
“St*,Aadeews Forward”
#nd *■ discussion of
l^sslbillttws of' large capital
^s fcons corporations, and
Ifife-estsft# operaiions, will be
pifeipeatedt by thes Development
CoWmittee. TKs committee
aisD disa^ the annual
fttafls pfogra^a, which totaled
$?5*0(K) tw year^ ago, reached
$^61,^0; last and is pro-
towards #275,000 this
jteah , 5
'•>:> V. v.v
'^Alsb Vith monetary
c^c^iH^ ;:^! the report of
th$ and Finance
is to discuss
thQ' 4^t^^^’''^dowment funds
shifting of in-
counsel, with a
vi^';ig|/^|fer returns. Also
u n^^^^^sideration by this
^ is an increase in
lition, which has re-
constant for three
lespite the pressure of
inflation,
jje BuildingsandGrounds
C^mittee, in conjunction with
the architects, will present ten-
ill Brief
There will be a dorm forum
tonight concerning East Pakis
tan and the Nov. 3 Fast, at
7:00 for Wilmington-Gran
ville in the Wilmington Lounge
and at 8;00 for Concord-Albe-
marle in Concord Lounge.
There will be a Halloween
Party Saturday nigjit, Oct. 30,
sponsored by Granville and Wil
mington Dorms in the quad
rangle.
US
%tive blueprints for the chapel,
to be built on chapel island.
'•Jn tTO interview, Dr. Hart com
mented, by way of information,
that it was discovered that the
causewalk was sufficiently un
dergirded at the academic end
to permit access by heavy e-
quipment trucks as far as the
island, at the time it was built,
but that the causewalk would 3
in need of resurfacing at jie
time of the completion of the
chapel. He also reiterated that
the funds for the chapel are
already “in hand.” Also to be
discussed by the Building and
Grounds Committee is the de
velopment of the second Liberal
Arts Building courtyard, and
the plans for the exchange and
remodeling of the CoUege Union
Bookstore and Snack Bar.
Asked about his “state of
the union message,” Dr. Hart
stated that, among other things,
he would touch upon the changes
in student enrollment, the fiscal
state of the college, the up
grading of the faculty in terms
of the number of people with
doctorates, and the Issue of
dorm visitation.
IHURSDA
PHOTO BY RON HAYDEN
Day Of Fasting Planned
To Help Save Refugees
Wednesday, November 3, has
Hallmark And Miscellany
Open 2 Literary Contests
Two separate-poetry contests
were announced this week by
The Miscellany Organization
and Hallmark Cards for those
writers wishing to submit works
in the fields of fiction, poetry,
and creative writing.
It is through the aid of the
North Carolina Arts Council
that the Miscellany Organiza
tion will be conducting a li
terary contests throughout the
state of North Carolina, En
tries will be accepted in the
area of poetry and fiction dur
ing the following months. There
are no regulations concerning
submissions.
The deadline of submissions
will be on November 20, 1971.
Final contestants and award-
winning submissions will be
published through The Miscel
lany Organization in the Fall
1971 issue of the “Miscellany”.
(Continued to Page 3)
Food Bulletin Talks Of
Problems And Solutions
BY WALLY HEWITT
A meeting this past week
with the Food Service Com
mittee gave more light on one
of the favorite subjects of the
campus. Food Services learn
ed that the students would like
more boiled potatoes, vege
tables cooked less, a variety of
salad dressing, menus posted
on the bulletin board, and sliced
BBQ pork rather than chopped.
These were some of the sub
jects brought out at this meet
ing.
Some ofthe complaints voiced
at this meeting were: 1) veal
cutlets appeared greasy, 2) sa
lads chopped too fine (meat sa
lads, 3) meat loaf appeared
breaded to much, 4) some let
tuce in salds appeared brown
or old.
In response of these com
plaints the following measures
will be taken: 1) salad prepara
tion will be done as close to
serving time as time allows to
give fresher salads. At pre
sent we do have a problem with
our ovens and steps have been
taken and a new set of ovens
are now being installed. 2) Veal
cutlets must be prepared in a
deep fat fryer and they are
drained. If you will notice, any
fl-ied food that we serve on the
line will have a screen in the
bottom which continually allows
food to drain. In response to the
vegetable appearingover-cook-
ed, we will watch our prepara
tion and cooking time as close
as possible to avoid an over
cooked vegetable from getting
to the serving line. To please
those who prefer sliced pork,
BBQ instead of chopped we will
offer both, when this item is on
the menu.
Food production is based on
a recipe system. This system
is followed, and a good reliable
product is the result. Some of
the problems that students pre
sent for the Food Service could
be corrected by the students.
Note those persons who go
through the service line, take
three or four different desserts
and then throw part of them
away. Note when fruit is offer
ed at the breakfast meal, stu
dents have taken three or four
apples, carried them out of the
dining room, and to all parts
of the campus.
The Food Service operation
has to live within a reasonable
food cost, reasonable labor
cost, and offer the best service
within those means. Students
who take more than they intend
(Continued to Page 4)
been cited by Project Relief,
a corporation established for
the relief of East Pakistani re
fugees, as a national day of
fasting to save a people. This
organization wants to help the
9 miUion people made refugees
by the Pakistani civil war, who
are now existing at a sub-stan
dard level typidied by mass
starvation, disease, and inade
quate shelter.
The Campus Concern Com
mittee is attempting to mobilize
both the SA and Laurinburg
communities to participate in
the naional day of fasting. By
collecting the money that would
ordinarily be spent for food and
sending to to Project Relief,
lives can be saved, and the suf
fering a millons alleviated.
Students who wish to parti
cipate in the day of fasting
have been asked to call exten
sion 278 and give their names
and ID numbers. The names
and numbers will then be given
to Dr. Davis and Mr. Hewitt
who will take into considera
tion the amount of food that
need not be prepared and the
amount of money that will be
saved. Students who volunteer
their names and their ID num
bers will have their numbers
checked off by the food service
before the start of the meals.
This will insure them that stu
dents participating in the fast
will not try to eat in the cafe
teria.
Those who do not want to fast
but are nevertheless interest
ed in relieving the misery of
the refugees are encouraged to
make donations. On November
3 there will be tables set up
for the collection of all dona
tions in front of the cafeteria,
and the mural, and in the L. A.
snack bar. The goal for the S.
A. drive is $1,000.
-Coordinators of “The No
vember 3 FAST to Save A
People” have declared that the
organizations distributing the
relief money collected on this
day will go in total to the re
fugee camps in India. Ad
ministrative costs will UfilsM
deducted. “Money for t>v9j.v?iU
come from other souces^'**'
Stan Lanier, adding thrt.
means a dollar donat^'tff^this
will be a dollar
for relief aid.”
In a prepared ststtetRWfrt for
the Laurinburg 'the
Campus Concerts' CJoaimittee
stated: ^ ^ ^ . ,
“ The LaurinbSERg eofBT^lty
is being urggd^^''|bXt>'"ltl tt^' -
project. ChurctoW,'"
ters have
tacted by
In the project. '
co-ordinator ih
Stan Lanier. laie^ted in
talking to all
people about luthe
fast, and pos '
the relief pro
The
“Save A Peol^^^^il^,^
ducted throug^^"~
Oxfam-Ameri^H
ford Fund for'
well res p e c t S
that has been^ ^
world-wide fami|
World War II.
all funds raised wiJ
rectly for famine re
ministrative costs
ducted. The Oxford Fund'
one dollar a month to provide !^
refugee with supplementary life
support: hi^ nutrient foods, ba
sic clothing, s a n i t ation facil
ities, medicine, and corrugat
ed shelters. All materials pur
chased are bou^t in India to
stimulate the Indian economy as
well as provide for the refu
gees.
There are now more than 9
million East Pakistani refugees
in northe astern India. The
amount of money saved in fast
ing one day by one person can
provide minimum life support
for three refugees for a month.
The fast is not only a means
of raising money, but a symbo
lic reminder of the suffering of
the East Pakistani refugees.
Donations are urgently needed,
and all people willing to give are
urged toby the students involved
in this project.
    

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