North Carolina Newspapers

    Ibrary
s Presbyterian Colteff
3 1975
THE LANCE
A Weekly Journal of News and Events At St, Andrews Presbyterian Collegt
^UME15
Hnter Term
[egistration
text Week
[egistration fw on campus
iter Term courses has
postponed frran today
next Thursday, says
liege Registrar Dr. James
ihens.
16 delay was approved by
faculty last week upon the
iommendation of Winter
coordinator Carl Gef-
who said the delay was
aeded in order for the
Jucational Policy Com-
ttee to review extra cour-
proposed by instructors
(ise off-campus courses
led to gain sufficient
'istration.
)nly five of the eleven off-
npus courses set for
nuary made the cut. Those
hdrawn were Charles
yner’s “Folk Song and
:iety” (Pawley’s Island,
Whitney Jones’
TheSan Francisco
naissance” (San Fran
co, Gal.); Roid Fulcher’s
irts and Artisans: The
ithem Colonies” (William-
irg, Va.); Catherine
('Ians’ “Dante, Boccaccio
Their Florence” (Italy);
tin Daughtrey’s “America’s
hools: Past & Present
loston, New York and
lers); and George Fouke’s
exploring East-West Dif-
■ences” (Austria, East and
est Germany, and
'oslavia.) Stephens said
les and procedures for
iistration remain as
iviously announced.
Pick Up
[our Grades
pstant Dean Bob Valentine
^ mid-term grades can be
^ed up by students at
F advisors’ offices. They
pi not be mailed this year.
THE LANCE, OCTOBER 30,1975
NUMBERS
/
DR. DOUGLAS W. HIX (above). Professor of Religion at St.
Andrews since 1968, will take a leave of absence in the spring to
become pastor of First Presbyterian Church in Laurinburg. A
graduate of Davidson College and Columbia University
Seminary, he received his Ph.D. in Theology at Duke, and
taught 11 years at Kings CoUege in Bristol, Tennessee before
coming to St. Andrews.
Admissions Sets
Photo Contest
In order to obtain
photographs for a new St. An
drews publicity and recruit
ment brochure, the Ad
missions Office is conducting
a frfiotography contest open to
students and faculty mem
bers who own or have access
to 35 mm. cameras.
Beginning Monday, Novem
ber 3, 1975, a free roll of Tri-
X, 40DASA film will be given
out to each entrant (more
later if available) who signs
up at the Admissions Office in
the Liberal Arts building.
Deadline for returning the ex
posed film is November 14.
The returned film will be
developed by Kim McRae and
contact jyints will be sub
mitted to the artist designing
th brochure. Winning
{iiotographs will be used in
thh brochure. Winners will
receive five dollars for each
photograph used plus a moun
ted blow-up of each
photograph selected.
The Admissions Office is
looking for photographs that
appeal to high school studen
ts searching for a unique
academic community such as
St. Andrews. They want
honest, quality photographs of
events, people, programs, and
buildings. Science majors
who enter the contest are best
suited to photograph the
science program and art
majors ought to photograirfi
the art program. Campus
athletes can photogra{* spor
ts activities, and so forth.
Participants are encouraged
to shoot pictures of things that
interest them, shots that
would appearl to them in
retrospect if they were still in
high school. Keep it dean. X-
rated photos are discouraged.
Faculty participants who
have forgotten what it was
like to be young are requested
to use their imaginations.
(Continued on Page 3)
lis Week
0N1GHT:
Jovie:^ “The French Con-
^caon” Television premiere,
i channels n and 13.
TONIGHT:
Radio: WSAP runs its 1973
remake of Orson Welles’
classic 1938 Mercury Theatre
broadcast of H.G. Wells’
“War of the Worlds”.
Starring a number ofSA
students. 9 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2
Movie: Charlie Chaplin’s 1936
Classic, “Modem Times”.
Jointly sponsored by the
College Union Board, SAS,
and Common Experience. 7
p.m. in Avinger Auditorium.
Free. See story, page 3
SLC To
Make Study
The influential Student Life Committee (SLC) met Monday
night for the first time this year to begin a major study of
student housing and the quality of life in the student sector of
the St. Andrews community.
Chaired by returning chair
man David McLean, the com
mittee divided its members
among seven standing com
mittees to begin work on the
study, requested in a Sep
tember 24 letta" by Dean of
the College Victor Arnold on
behalf of the Faculty
Executive Qmimittee.
The letter, quoted in full on
Page Two, requested that the
SLC study “the Student
Housing Program, its pur
pose, structure, and non
structures and its {rfiilosophy
of Student Life,” as well as
“Student attitudes toward the
quality of Student Life ,
academic and social.”
No explanatioi was give for
the delay in action on the let
ter, which requested a report
from the SLC on November 5.
College President A.P.
Perkinson appeared before
the committee to ask the
membes to “interpret the
request as broadly as
possible.”
“The study should include
the Whole Student Pa-sonnel
Services operation,” the
president said, “Are coun
seling options, formal and in
formal, sufficient? Should
there be a housing director in
a college this size? Is the
Dean of Students’ office
responsive enough?”
“I can’t quantify it,” the
President continued, “but I
believe there is a direct
relationship between the
quality of student life and a
collie’s retention of studen
ts. The repcrt you draw up
should help us clarify this
relationship and make it work
for us at St. Andrews.”
The President asked for a
report by the SLC by January
22 at the latest, so financial
support for its recom
mendations can be included in
his preliminary budget.
Laughlin
Speaks
on Pound
On the eve of Oct. 30-the
90th birthday of the late
American poet Ezra Pound-
publisher James Laughlin
reminisced about his old
friend “Uncle Ez” at the
Second Annual Ezra Pound
Festival at St. Andrews
College in Laurinburg, N.C.
Laughlin, President of New
Directions Publishing Co.,
was a student of Pound before
becoming Pound’s publisher
in the United States. During a
seminar at St. Andrews’
Pound Festival, the noted
publisher jx-aised Pound for
his erudition, his poetry, his
insight into world economics
and his willingness to act as an
agent for many American and
European writers and artists
before they gained public
recognition.
“Pound was a man of ex
traordinary generosity in
helping anyond he thought
was very gifted and talented,”
Laughlin said.
In response to those who
critize Pound’s interest in
Mussolini’s Italian fascist
regime during World War n,
Laughlin acknowledged that
Pound “cherished the illusion
that there was a good side to
Mussolini, and that Mussolini
(Continued on page 2)
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1,
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2:
Two plays by SA students.
“Red July” by Linn Potts and
“Mirror” Kathy Lunsford.
Directed by SA senior Beth
Rambo. 8 p.m. both nights in
the Liberal Arts Auditorium.
Free. See story page 5
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1:
Jan Williams’ puppet produc-
tiai of J.M. Barrie’s “Peter
Pan”. 2 p.m. in the Liberal
Arts Auditorium. Free. P. 6
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER
5:
Movie: “Hamlet”, with
Laurence Olivier. 8 p.m. in
Avinger Auditorium. Free.
    

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