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We have no records for this home. As the MLS and public records start to fill up, we'll list the details here. If you are using a screen reader, or having trouble reading this website, please call Redfin Customer Support for help at Is This Your Home? This square foot house sits on a 0 square foot lot. This property was built in The closest school is Fairfield Primary Elementary School. This address can also be written as S, Winnsboro, South Carolina Style Single Family Residential.
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Perhaps we Davidson students are just exceptionally clumsy or maybe we just think so hard at times that we forget to pay attention to where we are going or what we are doing and just happen to walk off a curb abruptly or accidentally miss one or two steps. The fact remains that no matter how hard one tries, almost everyone eventually pays a visit to the nostalgic Preyer Infirma- ry during the course of his Davidson career. Gpon sight of the medicine cabinets and equipment, reminiscent of the 's, one is instantly swept back through time.
But rest assured — with all of the experience the nurses have accumulated from caring for young patients, they are sure to get you back on your feet and back in class as soon as possible — unless, of course, you suffer from one of those incurable diseases such as Sophomore Slump or Senioritis. A gathering of the wounded swapa war itoflet on the Safe Roads Act affects social atmosphere The signs have changed. The Fiji's bought a party bus to transport partiers back and forth from campus to their house.
Eighteen- year-olds don't buy "liquid refreshment" at Food Lion and 7-Eleven anymore. Perhaps the change most noticed by the majority is the absence of pitchers in the Room, designed to control who's drinking what.
They're all signs — signs of the new Safe Roads Act of and the effect it has had on Davidson's already limited social scene. The Safe Roads Act, passed by the Morth Carolina legislature in May of and tak- ing effect October 1, was designed to re- duce the number of alcohol-related driving accidents by raising the legal drinking age for beer and wine from eighteen to nineteen and strengthening the laws already on the books.
Most affected by the laws are, of course, freshmen who are still under nineteen. But the law is viewed by most Davidson stu- dents as an irritation, rather than a deter- rent. Students must have an ID to get into the parties or into the Room, and those whose IDs were so rudely stamped in scar- let "Under 19" must go to the trouble of obtaining and consuming their alcohol be- fore going to the party, changing the age-old dilemma of making it home after the revel- ry to one of making it there at all.
A major protest raged on campus for sev- eral weeks after the decision to ban pitch- ers from the Room, led by those who thought they were out of reach, the year- olds and older. Most protests against the law have been subtle, but the criticisms are present. Some people are incensed by the age change, claiming an year-old who can vote or go to war and die like an adult can also make an adult decision about drinking.
Others are offended by the obvious blame for the ma- jority of drinking related accidents being placed on the year-old age group Some have even suggested that college students should be exempt from the laws "since we don't drive anywhere anyway!
Most students agree with the rest of the world that alcoholism and related accidents must be curbed and that the laws were not strong enough. Then there is still the shady connection between the new drinking laws and the Hon- or Code or is it the Code Of Responsibility So, the signs are different now.
Patterson court houses have begun checking I. The new drinking law has pro- hibited the Room from selling beer in pitchers. Freely flowing beer at campus parties is to become a rare sight if state legislators have their way. With the number of bicycles multiplying each year, the question concerning the ne- cessity of cars on campus arises. Do stu- dents really need them? The answer is not as simble as it might appear.
True, if cars were absolutely necessary then the owner- ship of one would be a requirement for en- trance. Yet, a number of students bring cars to campus each year, and many have legitimate reasons for doing so.
Cars are the best pre- ventative measure from the potential insan- ity which threatens pressured students. They are the remedy for Davidson overdose — a condition which seems to be more prevalent among upperclassmen than among freshmen.
According to one stu- dent, "Freshmen don't need cars, because everything is so new to them. There is plen- ty to keep them entertained. What does one do when he feels more like a prisoner than a student? The answer for many is to "get away from it all. Somehow a trip to the lake campus is just not far enough away to push problems from overburdened minds. The closest town offering anything in the way of entertainment, Charlotte, is 25 miles away — quite a hike for the less-than-well- conditioned student and not a real safe one at that!
So, perhaps, the plea for the neces- sity of a car is not so irrational after all. But students have additional reasons for bringing cars to school.
For instance, cars are a definite convenience when one needs to run one of the errands that come up during the course of the year. Everyone who has been stranded can relate to the humiliation felt in begging for a ride to Char- lotte, especially when it is a less than conve- nient time to ask i.
Home- coming weekend, Hattie's Night, etc. Furthermore, unless one is satisfied with bicycling to the local restaurants on Satur- day nights, cars are a must when it comes to the dating scene. For those students who lived off campus, there is the necessity of getting to class, preferably on time, which requires some to own or to have access to a car.
Others choose to argue that everything in David- son is within walking distance. They need only try to get to an 8 o'clock class during winter term in sub-zero weather or in the midst of one of Davidson's infamous winter rains to change their minds.
Still, the reasons students voice for bring- ing cars to campus are not exhausted! Ju- nior and senior pre-med students, as well as some Biology majors, need some means of transportation to get to courses which meet at the Mooresville or Charlotte hospitals.
Education majors need cars to get to the various schools where they student-teach. Some bring cars because they live so close to home and can run home whenever they need money or a home-cooked meal.
On the other hand, some have cars because they live so far away and have a hard time find- ing others "going their way. And of course, one must not exclude the fraternity broth- ers, who find cars necessary to make fre- quent roadtrips to neighboring schools.
Cars are also convenient when going to bas- ketball games at the Coliseum, raiding the nearby liquior store before a big party, pick- ing up kegs,. Yet, there are a few students who neither have nor want cars on campus. According to one student, the inconveniences of wor- rying about maintenance, paying for gas, and finding a parking space negates any advantage of having a car.
But she and others like her are the exception and not the rule. Many students do have cars and a number of those who do not, wish they did. Perhaps cars are not an absolute necessity, but in this modern, time-conscious world we live in, they are as close to necessity as luxury can come.
Driving to dinner at a local restaurant, senior Jim Morgan uses his car for dates, errands, and out-of-town trips. The Inconvenience of maintenance does not deter sophomore Bob Carr from owning a car. A car with a purpose? This cars owner has trans- formed his vehicle Into a mobile billboard. They cannot answer this question as easily as.
But is the question a valid one? How can Shakespeare or Milton help a graduating senior get a job? Well, the Class of "84 is finding that there is a lot one can do with an English major. By studying the masters of our language, English majors learn to express themselves clearly and easily.
Catherine Finegan will be applying her communicative skills to her career in advertising. Finegan values her background in English Literature for the writing skills that she has acquired. One of her most valuable experiences was an inde- pendent study in journalism which she de- signed with the English department.
As part of the study she served as a copywriter with The Charlotte Observer. Ester Kim, another senior English major, will be working for First Union National Bank, one of the largest financial institu- tions in the South. She will serve in their corporate lending department. Kim did not decide to major in English until late in her junior year.
Originally, she planned to at- tend medical school and thought that an English major would look good on her appli- cation. When she changed her mind and began to interview with banks, she was wor- ried that such a liberal arts degree would not be practical. But in her job interviews, she tried "stressing the value of communi- cation skills.
Some English majors pursue more un- usual careers. Lanny Conley is choosing a "road less taken" by becoming a gourmet chef. His ambition is to eventually open his own restaurant.
Why would a future cook choose to major in English? When he first came to Davidson, he was not sure of a career path and heard that an English major was good for people who did not know what job they would eventually choose.
He seems to be right about that. Brian Butler plans to continue his study at the University of Chicago. Suzanne Dickey hopes to go to London and write for an English music magazine, such as Melody Maker Some will go to law school. Others will get teaching jobs. Others will get mar- ried. But few regret majoring in such an "impractical" subject.
W Up' mi VENTS "I shall be content if those shall pronounce my history useful who wish to be given a view of events as they really happened, and as they are very likely to repeat themselves. Kaufnnan that the drama department presented this fail. Under the expert direction and design of Joseph Gardner, along with the help from everyone in the drama department, this production was extremely well-received by an audience of students, staff, and citizens of Davidson.
On this special occasion of the drama department's 20th anniversary , many DC Theatre alumni re- turned to attend one of the performances. The storyline of the play, a witty piece with lovable characters and an underlying message, is concentrated on a somewhat wacky family that has devoted their lives to. The conflict arises when young Alice Sycamore, played by Jean Cooper, one of the "normal" members of the family falls in love with Tony Kirby, played by For- rest Williams.
Kirby is a young man at the office where she works, and he just hap- pens to be the boss' son. His parents are invited to dinner at the Sycamores' after the young couple's engagement, but the Kirbys, Ross Holt and Anne Goodwin, arrive on the wrong night, much to the surprise of the Sycamore family and of dismay to Al- ice.
The ending is, of course, happy, and the long round of applause at every perfor- mance was certainly well deserved. It is fascinating that over half of the cast members were making their debut in the DC drama department and that they over- came this minor obstacle and made the play such a success.
The actors, make-up, costumes, props, set, and everything else that contributed to the play's positive re- ception were well-thought out and seemed to "click" at the performances. Grandpa Martin Vanderhof, portrayed by Jeff Mann, added much of the humor to the piece with his far-fetched but almost always veritable philosophies. Rupert Barber chose a play with female leads. The play, Scenes and Revelations by Elan Gar- onzik, tells the story of four sisters in Lan- caster, Pennsylvania and their attempts to join the westward movement.
Since the time period spans to , the only way respectable women could move West was with a man, but only one of them goes West. She later returns to her Lancaster home after going mad.
The play possesses another interesting twist — it does not tell the story chronologi- cally. Each of the 19 scenes raises a num- ber of questions — some of which are an- swered throughout the following scenes. In this way, the audience does not have a com- plete picture until the end of the last scene when the four sisters give up their dream to go west.
Instead, they sell the farm and go back to Manchester, England to take over their uncle's textile industry. The jumbling of scenes created a chal- lenge for the actors. Often a very emotional scene would precede a light, happy scene, making the switch even more difficult. Barber had the actors rehearse the play in chronological order before they did it the way Garonzik wrote it. This helped the ac- tors discover how their character devel- oped.
Joe Gardner's set for Scenes pnd Revela- tions was an attempt to give the feel of the new industrial age and to allow for rapid scene shifts.
The scene shifts were accom- plished primarily by lighting. The depart- ment bought some new lighting instru- ments with this show in mind. The lights helped to set the mood and the location.
Whoever missed this production missed one of Davidson's best. Suzanne Smith, Stephanie Moffett. Mary Hill, and Karen Baldwin played the four sisters in the spring production.
Can anything save Davidson from being forever confined to musical performances by relative un- knowns in the rock industry? Sure, the Po- lice came here a few years ago, but at that time "Sting" was only something irate bees did.
And after the Go-Go's snagged a spot on Saturday riight Live, the Union budget couldn't afford the resulting inflation. So how did it happen that a band who has had several Top 40 hits and two successful al- bums played a concert at Davidson? It wasn't because of careful planning or sharp negotiation — nothing of the sort. It was more likely by chance: A connection in the right place — i.
Even with ticket sales opened to the gener- al public for only S8. Love Audi- torium did not sell out. But the crowd was big enough and was visibly excited about the show.
Rumors of a surprise appearance by the Police generated additional anticipa- tion and were ironically confirmed when the Davidson cops walked onstage amid screams, much applause, and the whole auditorium on its feet. The Fixx gave a very professional performance, complete with imaginative lighting effects and excel- lent live renditions of their studio cuts. They performed nearly all the songs re- leased on their two albums, and even played "One Thing Leads To Another" again as an encore.
Vocalist Cy Curnin held the audience's attention through most of the show, while he seemed mostly interest- ed in staring at his own hands while they tried to hit him and strangle him — terminal hand fetish.
Even after four encores, the audience wanted to hear more, but the group had run out of time and songs, so they said good night to most of the campus.
But Davidson hadn't seen the last of the Fixx yet. The lucky souls who happened to attend KA's "After the Fixx" party got the chance to meet the members of the band and talk to them briefly. Although the group lacked a little stage presence and flare, the concert was a memorable one, and the inti- macy of Love Auditorium was an excellent atmosphere in which to experience them.
The Fixx shows a lot of promise musically and has already made a terrific entrance into contemporary music. They don't stick with the mainstream; they're a few steps ahead of it. They are a young band with imagination and ingenuity.
The spectacular Thompson Twins light show haloes lead singer Tom Bailey. It's a Saturday night at Davidson. The stage is set in Love Auditorium. Students wait in a long line that starts at the door, winds down the stairs, and ends at the Chambers' north door.
The auditorium opens, and the students find their seats. Anticipating another great concert like the Fixx, the crowd begins to get excited.
As the wait continues, the audience grows restless. The students amuse them- selves by talking about past concerts and by pointing out the people from Charlotte among the crowd — easily spotted by their bizarre dress and hairstyles.
The Thompson Twins be- gin what is to be a fantastic performance. When the lights go out, purple beacons glare into the audience.
The backup musi- cians — playing bass, drums, keyboards, and synthesizer — set the mood. From ei- ther side of the stage come Alannah Currie, the fun loving blond, and Joe Leeway, the mellow bongo player. Alannah writes the lyrics, and Joe is the one to thank for the creativity of the live shows. Rounding out the group is Tom Bailey, the lead singer. By the end of the first song, the audience was hypnotized. The fantastic light and stage show entranced the audience like a rock video.
The crowd became a part of a fantastic world filled with magentas, grass greens, bright yellows, sky blues, eerie pur- ples, and fiery reds. The three lead perform- ers worked well together musically and vi- sually. Even after two encores the audience wanted more. But the show had to end, and the Davidson students had to leave this world of bright colors and haunting harmonies and go back into the balmy Saturday night filled with court parties and discussions of the concert.
Charles King uses posters and graphics to instill "fire in our bones. Science-fiction author Jack Chalker describes the im- portance of his art form. Former agent for the CIA John Stockwell enlightened students on the correct oper- ations of this often misunderstood organiza- tion. He also related the organi zation's active role in bombings, assassina- tions, and wars, and suggested that citizens involve themselves in protests of these ac- tivities. Bluestone is the author of The Decentralization of America and based his speech on the research he conducted while writing it.
Charles King forced participants in a race seminar to reevaluate their often preju- diced attitudes about race, often with sur- prising results. He spent three hours in this part of the program, directing a variety of hard-hitting questions at the panel and severely limiting response op- tions.
By the end of the seminar, students and faculty had a greater understanding of the black point of view and recognized atti- tudes which they previously had not con- sidered prejudiced at all. Other speakers this year provided a slice of culture. Irish poet Paul Muldoon rendered selections of his verse for a group of about people in the Gnion.
His poetry ex- plored love and childhood memories which he portrayed in a very realistic manner. Combined with these topics were elements of the violence inherent in the nature of humankind. Literature of a different genre was pre- sented by science fiction writer Jack Chalker. Chalker is a highly acclaimed au- thor of many books. One of the most popu- lar is titled Midnight at the Well of Souls. Chalker emphasized the importance of sci- ence fiction's ability to address serious questions more freely than other forms of writing.
NC native Doug Marlette visited David- son again this year and shared his exper- iences in the cartoon business. Marlette is a nationally-syndicated cartoonist for The Charlotte Observer and created the strip "Kudzu.
He also ex- plained how the comic strip "Kudzu" was based on his own experiences growing up in the South. The turnout for the election was strong, with more students voting than last year. Newly elected Laughlin foresees a larger role in campus affairs for students. He also hopes to see the SGA play an important role in smoothing out the transition be- tween the college's presidents. Both Laughlin and Woo stated that athlet- ics and race relations were issues to be stud- ied in the upcoming year.
Laughlin sees a need for more funds for minor sports and a need for a stronger football program. Both Woo and Laughlin are concerned with the high attrition rate of black students at Davidson. In addition to the offices of the president and vice president, the elections for class senators were held.
The senior class elected Warren Gould as president; Atondra Wil- liams and John Peeples are the senior class senators. Edward Hay is the junior class president and serves with junior senators Jennifer Gotto and Frank Hobart. Mark Sandy is the sophomore class president and Chet Barksdale and Shel Robinson are the class senators. The new officers were pleased with the strong voter turnout. All expressed a strong committment to representing the views of the student body.
Even sheets are viable campaign tools. With the helpful advice of a stu- dent committee, C. Shaw Smith and Anne Parker arranged for talented performers to bring their magic to Davidson. September ushered in the North Carolina Shakespeare Festival and an inspired per- formance of "Othello". Proving the old maxim "the show must go on," an under- study substituted for an ailing Othello. Eric Zwemer as lago was a crowd pleaser and, along with the supporting cast, he bolstered the inexperienced lead.
Strains of Yugoslavian folk songs filled the October night as the dance troupe Frula shared their energy with an enthralled audi- ence. Thirty-six performers displayed their native culture through two and one-half hours of song and dance.
Traditional cos- tumes, music, and esprit de corps lent vi- vacity to the show. World-renowned pianist Claude Frank performed in January. A Yale faculty mem- ber, Frank's talents as a teacher and as a performer are in great demand. His reper- toire of classical and modern pieces capti- vated the audience.
Chopin's "Fantasie in F Minor" and Ginestra's "Danzas Argentines" displayed Frank's diversity, and his perfor- mance earned him a standing ovation. Their excellent renditions of classical pieces drew an appreciative crowd.
Season-ticket holders saw all four perfor- mances at a bargain rate, and tickets were available at the door for those who chose to attend selected events. A later development brought "The Mika- do" to the Davidson stage. The London Sa- voyards honored Davidson with a special performance in return for the time they spent here in rehearsal for their American tour.
Their professional style energized the Gilbert and Sullivan score. A flower child and a hippie, alias Mrs. Herb Jackson and Dr. Jason Thompson, wandered in with other costumed professors. Homecoming remembered It happened around 1 1: I had been lounging in my pink chiffon robe with matching pink satin pumps, savoring the taste of a sparkling white wine and reading Sonnets From the Portuguese when the knock came.
I opened the door. The man standing be- fore me in a white cotton suit and a panama hat said, "The name's Nostalgia, sweet- heart. I was shocked, but 1 admit, somewhat titillated. Unfortunately, I awoke to find myself in Richardson dorm dressed not in pink chif- fon but a plaid nightshirt.
My date for the weekend was no Humphrey Bogart, but he would be here soon. All the houses on Patterson Court had parties that evening. We drank, we danced, we laughed, we said goodnight, i was disappointed.
Nostalgia had stood me up. The following day at 2: The first half dragged. Finally, half-time and the time to crown the queen arrived. I watched my roommate, Tri- cia Ives, the KA representative take her place. Legerton, head of the Alumni Association. Kitty had been on my freshman hall. I watched the rest of the game with contentment.
David- son still lost. When it ended, I realized my real date had returned. Later that evening we went to the school sponsored dance in The Commons. The Spongetones, a 60's sound, Beatles-orient- ed group, were playing.
My date and I danced. Across the crowded room, 1 saw him. Nostalgia leaned against the wall, his hand in one pocket, his hat slanted slightly downwards to one side. Walking towards me, Nostal- gia threw off his hat, pulled me close and said "Play it again, Sam. Lucinda Kellam and Martin Valbuena party their way through Homecoming weekend. A weekend with Mom and Dad You are walking back to the dorm one typical Friday morning when a friend stops by to say "hi" and asks an innocent ques- tion: Surveying the mess that is your side of the room, you know it is another day to bag the old Humes.
The first matter of business is a general cleaning up or shovelling out, as it may be. Mom and Dad will probably want to see the new carpet they paid for, so throw all the clothes in the closet, shove the papers into the desk, and junk the remains of last night's late-night snack into the wastebasket.
After you can see the furni- ture, then check through the room to see if there are any magazines, pictures, or empty bottles of liquor that Mom and Dad shouldn't see. Inevitably, your parents will show up be- fore you are ready.
You'll greet them in your old sweats with a hole in the knee. Dad will be in a suit and tie. Mom will be in pumps, a skirt, and a jacket. Dad will first comment about your sense of style or complain about why they even bother to buy you new clothes. After a hug, Mom will ask if you have been eating right and getting enough sleep, and you'll answer, "Oh, Mom! Walking across the campus you realize you haven't seen so many people dressed up since your cousin's wedding.
You're sur- prised to find out that John actually owns a suit and that Jill has legs under her blue jeans. It's fascinating to see where Dave got his blue eyes and Mary got her red hair. Looking at their parents, you can picture your friends twenty years from now.
The weekend is full of ways to entertain Mom and Dad. It seems every- one shows up for the soccer game to watch Davidson tie Appalachian State Recep- tions for parents are held outside where the bitter cold makes everyone wish they had worn a warmer coat. Going out to dinner is one of the best things about Parent's Weekend. You can go to restaurants in Charlotte you normally can't afford and eat as much as you can at Dad's expense.
Other enterprising students get Mom and Dad to take them shopping in Charlotte. Somehow you manage to give Mom and Dad an early send-off in order to see the Fixx with your friends.
The Fixx are well worth hearing, no matter how many times your parents said, "Rock music is trash. The crowd goes wild only to boo the cam- pus police off the stage. Scott Huie opens up with some tunes, a bad joke, and a toilet seat around his neck. The Fixx are greeted by an enthusiastic audience.
The crowd has a lot of fun dancing and making hand sig- nals along with the songs. The band was loudly applauded and played several en- cores. You smile at your parents and see that it has. Folk singer Gene Cotton engrosses Room audi ences with his unique musical style. The wind blows, forever threatening to suddenly turn one's umbrella inside out or snatch ones notebook away, only to turn around and scatter the con- tents from Chambers to Irwin. The dry leaves rustling on the ground seem to be saying in their restlessness as echoed by so many students' thoughts , "When will spring arrive?
Although 1 did manage, like so many others, to catch the infamous "Davidson flu " exactly one week before midterms putting me behind schedule by about one month. That is, to many, the one thing that we most look forward to during that long post-Christmasseven-week- stretch other than Spring Break, of course. For most of the campus the activities begin on Thursday of the Big Weekend, with parties on the court to gradually pull people out of hibernation.
But technically the weekend does not get rolling until after every book has been closed on Friday after- noon for those few who choose to attend classes.
Suddenly, the word "study" is spelled with four letters and students seem to come alive once again, whereas 2 days before, the campus looked like an excerpt from the "Thriller" video. The Room always provides enjoy- able entertainment on both nights of the weekend for those who wish to steer clear of the court parties; I can remember hear- ing nothing but positive feedback from ev- eryone about Gene Cotton, the lively folk singer.
But seeing as my date for the week- end was a fraternity member, we attended the semi-formal formalities in Charlotte after the traditional stop for dinner at a swank restaurant. Of course, we got lost in Charlotte for about 20 minutes and missed our reservation, but it wasn't foo uncom- fortable with all 6 of us jammed into a 4- person car — at least we stayed warm and we all became close friends rather quickly!
The rest of the evening remains a blur: As we crowded back into the car, once again, all I remember is being hit with a sudden case of claustropho- bia and then sinking into a dream-filled sleep on the way home. Saturday night was the campus-wide dance in The Commons, and since some- one's "brilliant" idea fall term to classify the dances as casual was successful, the occa- sion was truly "campus wide.
After all, it doesn't rain every weekend. The Comnnons rocks to tiie sounds of Skip Castro, the Midwinters band. Finally, it seems so — enough, at least, to make the last campus-wide Big Weekend of the year seem worthwhile.
For the first time in years, the planned outdoor activities were actually held out- doors — and just when we were getting used to cramming jugglers, dancers, bands, and balloons, not to mention the students — in the Student Union. Could it be that this phenomenon was brought on because the weekend fell on Friday the 13th? What- ever the reason, the activities were mellow and enjoyable, especially with the extra lift added by the weather.
Officially, the weekend started on Thurs- day with court parties and a Room disco, but most people waited until Friday afternoon to set aside all books and really party. For many, Friday's activities were the highlight of the weekend with an outdoor as opposed to "outdoors in the Room" concert at the stadium with bands Right Profile and Stoneshow. Right Profile opened the concert with new and original music that contrasted with the gyrating Mick dag- ger look-alike and the imitation Rolling Stones music by Stoneshow.
Students re- laxed on scattered towels, half-listening as they sipped on beer and worked on the tans that they had long ago lost to winter term. Deciding to skip the Room's movie "Blues Brothers", my date and I had dinner Friday evening at the standardbigweek- endrestaurantin-Charlotte: This restaurant, famous for its endless sal- ad bar, also caters to prom-night clients, who were out in full force on this particular night, making some of us feel nostalgic and all of us feel a little older.
Upon our return to campus my date and I danced at his fraternity's band party before heading home, ironically somewhat earlier than on a week-night of studying. Saturday arrived, a bit cloudier than Fri- day, but warm and, more importantly, dry. The "carnival" in front of Chambers enter- tained those who had not gone to the lake. The "Butterflyman" was amusing and tal- ented as he joked and juggled; the newly formed Davidson Dance Troupe performed their creative dance to "Beat It "; the Station Break Race was made more challenging by the added factor of campus rental roller skates, which would have definitely been "interesting" inside the Union had it rained.
Foregoing the one a. The rare appearance of somewhat clear skies over Davidson and the apparent authenticity of the arrival of Spring made the weekend all the more memorable. An assembly of the graduating class. The first wearing of the caps and gowns. Honors for outstanding merit. It should sound like Fall Convocation, but if this doesn't ring a bell, you are not alone. Each year a certain number of seniors choose not to attend. Such formali- ties as graduation attire, a processional, and presentations of awards with names over three words long could intimidate the big- gest B.
The Goodwin-Exxon Award, established in , is awarded annually to a sopho- more, a junior, and a senior who display outstanding levels of character, sportsman- ship, and consideration for others. The De- partment of the Army each year presents the Superior Cadet Award to a member of each class participating in Military Science instruction who demonstrates general ex- cellence in that department. The Alumni Association Award goes annually to the sophomore who achieved the highest grade point average in his class during his fresh- man year.
Omicron Delta Kappa is a nation- al society for leadership in athletics, aca- demics, social and religious activities, pub- lications, and cultural activities such as forensics, music, drama, etc; the society recognizes students demonstrating excel- lence in each of these five areas.
The Thom- as Jefferson Award is received by the Da- vidson College professor "who through per- sonal influence, teaching, writing, and scholarship promotes the high ideals of Jef- ferson and who has given of himself or her- self generously and well beyond the normal call of duty. As if all this were not enough, they had to go and establish the Herman Brown Professorship of Matural Sciences in John Williamson became the first recipient of this award.
He spoke at Convo- cation on "Science as a Liberal Art. Williamson's address, the Convoca- tion program also incorporated an invoca- tion given by Doug Ammar, President of the Y-Student Service Corps, a welcoming speech given by the President of the Class of , Pat Woodward, and a benediction given by the College Chaplain Charles Sum- mers.
The Davidson College Wind Ensem- ble provided the music for the Processional and Recessional and the College Concert Choir sang an anthem, "Exultate Deo" by Frances Poulenc, in the middle of the cere- mony as an interlude before the presenta- tions. Overall, the program was varied and well-balanced and made this year's Convo- cation quite enjoyable. Most seniors do decide to attend Fall Con- vocation, but obviously the formality doesn't appeal to everyone.
These ceremo- nies possess a strong flavor of pomp and circumstance, and everyone knows how stuffy awards programs can get some- times.
One can hardly blame the nonat- tenders if a beautiful November day ap- peals more to them than an indoor ceremo- ny in caps and gowns. But tradition being what it is, and the necessity for such pro- grams of recognition being, well, recog- nized.
Fall Convocation is in no danger of passing from the scene at Davidson. The rites of fall will always be open to students, but to some they shall remain only a sec- ond-hand element of that elusive phenom- enon known as the "Davidson Experience.
Pellegrino shares his views on medical ethics Spring Convocation served as the setting for the highlight of the alumni weekend medical symposium titled Health Profes- sions and the Liberal Arts. Pellegrino delivered the convocation ad- dress on Medical Ethics and the Liberal Arts. He stressed the im- portance of a Liberal Arts education as preparation for modern medicine's many ethical problems.
Excitement mounted as awards were pre- sented to outstanding students. Susan Hil- ton received the Rebecca E. Stimson Award for women's athletics and leadership. Beth Maczka received the George L. Gladstone Memorial for service and lead- ership.
Most of the 3, folding wood chairs were filled at Sunday's 75minute ceremony was four years in the making. The seats symbolized achievement.
For summa cum laude graduate Eric Fink of Faith, it was four years of straight A's; for magna cum laude graduate Katie Dagen- hart, it was national prominence in field hockey and a study trip to Greece and Italy; for athlete Kenny Wilson of Fayetteville, it was winning the Tommy Peters Award for the athlete who best exemplifies the Da- vidson spirit.
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