North Carolina Newspapers

Officuil Publication of the Student Rody, of St. Andrews Pf^esbyterian College
Vol. 14 No. 18
Thursday, April 17,1975
Bottoms to Speak at
Tonight’s Convocation
Dr. Lawrence Wendell Bot-
Itoms, moderator of the
Ipresbyterian College in the
lunited States, will speak at
Itonight’s spring convocation
lin Harris Court. The 7:30 pjn.
I address, which is open to the
Ipublic, will be Dr. Bottoms’
Ifirst appearance at St. An-
A native of Selma,
I Alabama, Dr. Bottoms is the
I first black moderator of the
I religious organization. He is a
I former moderator of the
Synod of Kentucky and the
LouisviUe (Ky.) Presbytery.
IA graduate of Geneva Collie
in Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania
I and the Reformed
I Presbyterian Seminary in Pit-
1 tsbur^, Dr. Bottoms received
his D. D. from Davis and
I Elions Collie.
Prior to assuming his
I current position as pastor of
1 Oakhurst Presbyterian Chur-
I di in Decatur, Georgia, Bot-
trans served for Twenty-three
years as a member of the
Presbyterian Church’s Board
of Church Extension and the
Board of National Ministries
whidi succeeded it.
An additional feature of the
convocation will be the
academic procession with
whidi it will be begin and end.
The faculty, garbed in the
academic robes of their par
ticular disciplines, will be
joined by pastors of diurches
in the Presbytery. By joining
in the procession, the pastors
will be demonstrating the vital
link between faith and lear
ning in the Biblical tradition.
In point of fact, the black
pulpit gown has its origins in
the academic world, having
been adopted for clerical wear
by the clergy of Geneva, Swit
zerland during the sixteenth
century Reformation
movement as a rebellion
against the white priestly
vestments worn by clergy of
the Catholic Church. Ad
ditionally, the black gown was
also the everyday dress of
teachers and students of the
time, giving the gown’s use in
religious affairs added
significance, as it expressed
the pastor’s role as “Teaching
Elder” in his church and in
“the priesthood of all
believers”-a role whidi is fin
ding renewed signifcance
today as society finds itself
shaped and influenced more
and more by educational
•iv: Students planning to Uve off x
campus during the 1975-76’.;:
iiiij school year must apply for ap-
proval to do so, the Office of
;v;:|Student Personnel Services ;:;
iv;;: announced today. w
Applications for permission :; live off campus may be j
•:§;picked up at OSP office, and:-;
j-i-imust be returned by April 24.
jijiliPerson’s living off campus;:;
;;;:|:ithis year or who are on the off-
liji.yampus priority list must sub- :;
:;§^t a re-application to con->
;^$l.nue their auto
The Office of Admissions an
nounced last week the winners
of St. Andrews’ hipest
scholastic award, the
Distinguished Scholars
Award. The award, whidi is
based on merit and is given to
members of the incoming
freshman class, is worth
$2,000 a year and is renewable
for each year the Student is at
the collie.
The winners were chosen af
ter a series of interviews by
members of the faculty and
student body at St. Andrews
the weekend of March 20.
Fourteen contenders were
chosen to receive the award,
with nine runners-up
receiving Presidential Awar
ds, whidi carry an annual
stipend of $750.
ARS AWARDS were presen
ted to Stephen Allgood of
Atlanta, Georgia; DcHina An
drews of Rockville,
Maryland; Barbara Branges
of Rockville, Maryland; Susan
Brister of Waco, Texas; Cindy
Carter of Nashville, Ten
nessee; David Dwiggins of
Fayetteville, North Carolina,
Martha Gettys of Asheville,
North Carolina; Michael
Greene, Jr., of Columbia,
South Carolina; Robin Green
of Baltimore, Maryland;
Nadine Greenwood of Lynch
burg, Virginia; Lu Anne
Holt of Allendale, South
Carolina; Rose Marie Martin
of North Miami Beach,
Florida; Steve Newton of
Fisherville, Virginia; and
Grace Noblitt of College Park,
Wiimers o! the PRESIDEN
Chocklett of Charlotte, North
Carolina; Carltcm Dwiggins of
Fayetteville, North Carolina;
Kim Felthousen of Virginia
Beach, Virginia; Shannon
Huff of Watertown, New
York; Scott Lyon of
MooresviUe, North Carolina;
Gerald Musselwhite of Fayet
teville, North Carolina;
Charles Scott of Richmond,
Virginia; and Celeste 'nilson
of Jamestown, North
^ .-w-
-> -A •, • ■
I ^ T ■*' ■
ANNE SMITH and the Howard Hanger Trio were on campi^
last weekend, April 11-13. The weU organized common
experience was one of the most interesting and va ua e
programs offered this year.
Fulcher’s SAS 102 To Offer
Work Ethic Survey
Have you ever thought what
the meaning of work is to your
personal attitudes and values
in life? Most of us have asked
these questions at one time or
another, but not in depth.
The SAS 102 class under the
direction of Dr. Rodney
Fulcher will administer a sur
vey concerning work attitudes
and ethics to the student body
during the week of April 21-25.
Fulcher’s course, entitled
“Job and Career Choices,”
has over the past semester
studied the attidues collie-
educated workers will have
towards their careers. The
students have also done
research in the problems of
American workers. Next
week’s questionnaire will help
the dass better distinguish
what the St. Andrews student
community considers to be
meaningful work. The dass
has been trying to learn how
college educated wwkers go
about discovering the op
portunities open in their
choice of careers, and the per
sonal attitudes and
assessments taken toward
those new careers.
jectives, survey methods and
skills have been studied.
Aiding the students have been
Phil Bradley, Jim Putnam,
and Rick Morgan contributing
comments and suggestions on
surveys and their own ex
periences in survey ad-
Not only will the survey
fulfill the objective goals of
the SAS 102 class but it will
help all of those involved to
better formulate their own
personal value assessments.
All are encouraged to par
Bill Gaither and Jim Craig are involved in a survey role-play while
accfflnplish these ob- Rick Morgan and Phil Bradley give advice.

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