Page 6 - CROSSROADS - March, 1972 FREE LANCE BAG Student Newspaper by H. ALLEN MORRIS ‘ji h Editor Ben Bowling confers with Dr. George Herndl, faculty advisor. Long, dark nights, frustrating hours writing and rewriting, seldom-met deadlines, and sweating ink are all integral parts of an Editor’s soul. FREELANCE, the student newspaper, has come a long, long way in a startlingly short time. Last school year the students put together a bi-weekly newsletter under the name CONTACT, which has had brief periods of death and re-birth over the years. In the beginning of this school year the paper was re-organized under the current name. Sophomores E. Lee Fazzi and Chris Ritzert served as Co- Editors. Following the resignation of Fazzi later in the year, the staff was again re-organized under the Editorship of Ben Bowling, a junior, with Ritzert serving as Assistant Editor. Under Bowling’s determined leader ship the paper has acheived new heights. FREELANCE has become a showpiece for the Abbey, vying with papers representing far larger student bodies. The last issue comprised an unprecedented 16 pages. Editor Bowling’s role /J aoministr BUILDii , -KSftfSTlitWk • f Bowling and Heradl talk about a future story in FREE LANCE. procedure which brings any resulting charge before the Disciplinary Committee. The character and identity of the College are, to a degree, indicated by the things it will not tolerate. Illegal drug use remains among these. The episode has not been pleasant, but perhaps, there is a bright side. It has been the oc casion for much discussion of the College’s policies, and possibly of a better understanding of them on the part of a number of students. We hope that this will be the basis for better cooperation in the future. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiinn seems to have gone almost unnoticed. Doubts, fears and eons of anxious moments have plagued his achievements. Any such publication is a major production, with a unique soul of its own. Each issue should be better than the one before. This has been Bowling’s aim all year, and it has, by and large, been steadily realized. FREELANCE now boasts an interested audience, a partially equipped office, and a dedicated Editor and Assistant Editor. Unhappily, a dearth of writers, an inadequate staff, and at the moment a limited budget, all make progress difficult. As in the world of bright lights and grease paint, “The show must go on.’’ Hopefully FREELANCE will continue as a strong voice of Belmont Abbey Students. Campus Unrest (From Page 1) was in the case in question. The exercise of this right has, in the opinion of the College’s at torneys, been prudent and reasonable. A further safeguard against misuse lies in the zipRiL • 1972 s m r w T 1 25 45678 9 10 11 12 15 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 25 24 25 26 27 28 29 50 Soccer Camp Belmont Abbey College will hold its second annual soccer camp beginning July 30 and continuing through August 5, 1972. Abbey’s Soccer coach Stanley Dudko, who has been chosen as an NAIA Coach of the Year for the past five consecutive years, will be the head instructor for the camp. Others on the camp staff will include Donald Betts, head coach at Catawba Academy in Rock Hill, South Carolina, and Joe Mertes, head coach at Bishop McGuiness High School in. Winston-Salem. The camp will be open to boys ages 9 through 19 Costs include tuition, housing, meals, accident insurance, and awards. Brochures and applications may be obtained by contacting Coach Stanley J. Dudko, Belmont Abbey Soccer Camp, Belmont, North Carolina 28012, (Please turn to Page 7) 1972 TENNIS SCHEDULE HOME MATCHES 2:00 April 11 Tuesday Lenoir Rhyne College Home April 14 Friday High Point College HighPoint, N.C. April 15 Saturday Lander College Home April 18 Tuesday Emory University Home April 21 Friday UNC-Charlotte Home April 26 Wednesday Lander College Greenwood, S.C. April 28 Friday Wofford College ^ Home April 29 Saturday Pembroke State U Home May 1 Monday Pfeiffer College Home

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