North Carolina Newspapers

VOL. 11- No-
THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1972
N.C.-PffiG Meets Tonight
To Discuss Needed Action
The car above has brought Inquiries as to whether or not
Laurinburg police are on campus. They are not. This is the
new car that the security officers have obtained, replacing the
old blue car and the station wagon from maintenance. The un
answered question at this point is whether the blue light works
or is merely ornamental.
KP.C. Acts On Major,
Holidays, And Grades
Dviring a meeting of the Edu
cational Policy Committee last
week the names of members ap
pointed to a sub-committee of
E.P.C. for Curricular Plan
ning were made known, the
calender for the next academic
year was finalized, and a pro
posal for the revision of major
requirements in Politics was
A proposal passed at the
December meeting adopting and
optional pass/fail grading sys
tem for quided Independent Stu
dies was sent to the faculty
for their approval. At the sug
gestion of Dr. Rodney Fulcher,
chairman of the History and
Social Science Division, the
faculty returned the proposal
to E.P.C. and directed E.P.C.
to review the entire grading
Review of the grading sys
tem will be part of the re
sponsibility of the sub-com
mittee for curricular planning.
The members of this committee
as recommended by D e an Ar
nold and approved by the E.P.C.
are, Dean Arnold (chairman).
Dr. Hix, Dr. White, Dr. Daven
port, Dr. Blair, Dr. Kitchin,
Dr. Miller, and Jeff Neill.
A proposed adoption of a
pass/fail grading system for
P. E. courses was also re
ferred to this sub-committee.
The calendar for the coming
academic year was also
finalized and approved during
last week's meeting of the E.P.C.
Under this calender, Reading
Days, the four day weekendthat
came last semester around
mid-term, has been changed to a
mid-semester recess. The
name for this four day break
was altered from reading days
to mid-semester recess so as to
make the label for this vacation
consistent with the way most
people wUl use it.
Also provided for under this
calendar is a specific date,
January 4, as the last day for
drop/adding during winter
-he final proposal passed by
the E.P.C. concerned the major
requirements of Politics As
established, the intendarit po
litics major will contract tor
the requirements of his or her
Politics degree. "The major
requirements in politics there
fore consist of a contract which
satisfies all other degree re
quirements and which is mu
tually acceptable to the stu
dent and to the faculty in Po-
Utics. . . A student current
ly majoring in Politics may
either remain under his or her
present major requirements or
(Continued to Page 4)
As Bowles Sees
Major Issues
Hargrove “Skipper” Bowles
was in Laurinburg a week ago
Tuesday to meet the towns
people and discuss the issues
in his campaign for governor
of North Carolina. Wednesday
morning Mr. Bowles met with
reporters and discussed some
of these issues with them. Se
nator Bowles stated that he was
against coUege students being
able to register to vote in the
counties in which they go to
school. He said instead that he
was in favor of students regis
tering to vote in their home
counties. Bowles also st^ed
that the present absentee bal
lot system needed drastic re
On the subject of the state
aid to private colleges. Sena
tor Bowles said he was in fav
or of it, but the amount of state
aid should be determined by
the number of North Carolina
residents attending the schools.
Mr. Bowles stated emphati
cally that he was against forced
busing to achieve racial inte
gration. He said that aU the
money that is spent on busmg
could be spent on improvmg
the present school system.
Mr. Bowles said that he had
been "working for pollution con
trol legislation in the state
legislature, and would continue
to do so. He said that in the
last session of the legislature
he had proposed an amendment
to the state constitution v^ich
would clear the way for new
antipollution laws.
What is PIRG?
Professional sclentsts, en-
V i r onmentallsts, ecomonists,
sociologists, and lawyers em
ployed by you to represent your
Interests as a student and a
CMisumer. PIRG offers students
a more sophisticated and ef
fective medium for attacking
abuses of your environmental
rights (to clean air and water),
consumer rights (to safe pro
ducts, fair pricing and adver
tising), and your personal ri^ts
(to non-dlscriminatory hiring
practices,etc). PIRG will be
listening to university students
and community citizens, re
searching specific interests and
concerns for the entire area,
and taking legal action when
necessary to solve these pro
blems. PIRGs now exist at the
Universities of Oregon and Min
Sit-ins, picketing, mass de
monstrations, and petitions all
serve their purpose in creating
public awareness of the basic
problems facing this society.
However, many times these ef
forts are only of temporary
value. Also, student efforts are
typically sporadic, interrupted
by exam periods, term papers,
and vacations. In order to ef
fect more permanent reform,
new means must be found. N.
C. PIRG proposes to establish
a s t at e-wide- student-control
led organization which should
employ a full-time professional
staff. Through the expert gui
dance and continuous effort of
these professionals, students
can achieve the reforms which
they have clamored for over
the last decade. With the help
of students, these lawyers, eco
nomists, environmentalists,
and other professionals can
provide the research and do
cumentation necessary to chal
lenge both business and govern
ment agencies on issues of en
vironmental preservation, con
sumer protection, and race and
sex discrimination.
Who Is PIRG?
PIRG is you — control of
PIRG rests in the hands of
North Carolina students, and
the issues on which this staff
works will be decided by stu
dents. Each campus will elect
a local board which will serve
as a clearing house for sug
gestions and complaints. From
there, the issues to be re
searched will be sent for final
approval to a student State
Board of Directors who will
assign your issues to a pro
fessional staff member. Stu
dents wiU comprise research
teams supervised by the pro-
fesslonals. The professional
staff wUl be the action arm
of PIRG. They will use the
techniques of research, pub
lic education, and legal action
to effect reforms in the in
terest of the public of North
PRIG prt^oses that each stu
dent assess him/herself $1.50
per semester to provide the
stable financial base needed
to hire the professional staff.
Through a petition, apr(H)Osal
for the formation of PIRG will
be submittted to the Board of
Trustees of St. Andrews Col
lege, requesting that St. An
drews serve as a collecting
agent for PIRG. Any student
who so wishes may obtain a
refund of his $1,50 during the
third week of each semester
at an easily accessible loca
tion on campus.
* * * *
The idea of NC-PIRG was
brought to St. Andrews on Feb
ruary 2nd, by Mr. DonaldRoss,
affiliate of Ralph Nader and
author of the book “Action for
a Change,” and Mr. Bob Bea-
son, a St. Andrews graduate
and former “Nader’s Raider,”
now in law school at UNC-Cha-
pel Hill. Mr. Ross explained
the PIRG concept is STMS class
that morning, and also in Mr.
Schulz’s International Politics
class. He also talked awhile
with students at the College
Union before leaving to catch
his flight back to Washington.
PIRG has already passed at
Duke, Meredith, Peace,
Greensboro, and Chapel Hill.
The movement is under way
at Wake Forest, Elon, Lenoir
Rhyne, and Chowan. Once St.
Andrews establishes PIRG, it
needs to send people out to
start the movement at Pem
broke, UTJC-Wilmington, and at
East Carolina. It is soon to be
a state-wide organization.
A PIRG group is forming
(Continued to Page 4)
Beedle, Barlow Perform
Musical Programs Here
Photo Exhibition,
Sale- Wilmington
Finally, all the S, A. amateur
photographers are getting a
chance to show off their skills.
On February 15 and 16, there
will be a photo exhibit m the
lounge of Wilmington Dorm.
AU photographs wiU be able
to be sold if the owner so de
sires. This exhibit is op^ to
everyone associated with St.
Andrews. Also, there is no limit
to the amount of pictures that
can be entered.
Prints should be submitted,
mounted, to Miss C^olyn
Snider, at the lounge of Gr^-
vUle Dorm by February 14.
For further information, con
tact Carolyn Snider at erf. 252,
or Mike McQuown at ext. 25b.
The Division of Art, Music,
and Theatre will present Miss
Helen Beedle, pianist, in jun
ior recital tomorrow evening,
and Mr. Edwin Barlow, bari
tone, in faculty recital Monday
evening. Dr. Herbert Horn will
accompany Mr. Barlow on the
piano. Both programs will be
gin at 8:00 p.m. in the Liberal
Arts Auditorium,
A 20-year-old piano major
from Hellertown, Pennsylvania,
“Beedle,” as she is called,
is a third-year student of Dr.
Herbert Horn, professor of pia
no, She has also studied for two
summers with the renowed con
cert artist Walter Hautzlg, at
Peabody conservatory in Balti
more, Maryland.
Miss Beedle's program Fri
day evening will include the
Haydn E-flat Sonata, a Poulenc
toccata, the G-minor rhapsody
and the F-major romanze by
Brahms, and an E-major sch
erzo, an A-flat major etude and
a C -minor polonaise, all of Cho
Mr. Barlow, now assistant
professor of voice and direc
tor of the St. Andrews Col
lege Chorale, did his under
graduate study at Pfeiffer Col
lege in Miseheimer, N, C., and
obtained his masters degree in
voice from the University of
Southern California, He is mar
ried, and his wife Paula teaches
preparatory piano at St. An
Mr, Barlow has arranged his
program to include works from
the Baroque, Romantic, Mo
dern, and Contemporary per
iods of musical history. He will
sing a cantata by Vivaldi, four
Schubert lieder, three French
songs by Henri Duparc, four
“Songs of Travel” by Ralph
Vaughan-Williams, three songs
by Ned Rorem, and will con
clude with a group by Aaron
The St. Andrews community
is invited to attend both these
recitals. There is no admis
sion charge.
Hardesty Joins
Uriels Staff
Mr. Charles Hardesty, (St.
Andrews class of ‘71) has re
cently been employed by Mr.
Urie in the Social Services
Office. “Chuck” is well known
to many at S. A, as a hard worker
and former aide to handicapped
Chuck’s title is Adapted Pro
grams Instructor under the Spe
cial Services for handicapped
students. He has already begun
work on the rifle range and a
new dock for wheelchairs. He
is also organizmg a wheelchair
basketball team to play against
Charlotte and others.
Mr, Urie expressed great
pleasure in this new position
and the exciting work which
Chuck has undertaken.
Chuck is also attending a
graduate course at UNC Chapel
Hill in medical aspects of re
habilitation counseling.

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