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CAROLINA JOURNAL April 12, 1967 Page 3
pTes^ts^ Tams And Tempests Lay Down Sounds
This campus has chosen for
its first dramatic presentation Ed
ward Albee’s “The American
The play will be presented at
8:30 p.m., April 14 in C 200
of the Liberal Arts Complex during
the New Arts Festival.
A one-act play lasting about
one hour, “Dream” is a comedy
about a stereotyped American fa
mily which satirizes the false
values of the family in American
life. The production is free and
open to the public.
The play will be directed by
Dr. Catherine Nicholson, associate
professor of English, who came
to the University last fall to teach
drama and speech. She is having
room C 200, a lecture hall seating
about 200 persons, converted and
equipped for the play. Staging and
lights' are being put in place.
Seating is already theater type.
^onsoring this first production
is a drama group which is just
a few weeks old on the campus.
Its nucleus is formed by students
who took Dr. Nicholson’s course.
Theater Workshop, last semester.
Members of the cast are
Mommy, played, by Jan WasdeU;
Daddy, played by Paul Atwell,
played by Bill Kinsey (yes, a
male is playing Grandma); Mrs.
Barker, played by Pat Price, who
is president of the drama group;
and Young Man, a part unfilled
as yet. Barbara Smith of Albe
marle is assistant director.
Others participating are Bar
bara Porter, makeup; Dr. Pat
Stewart, assistant professor of
English, and Jimmy Price, light
ing technicians; Kathy Strohl of
Davidson, properties; Raymelle
Batte and Richard Lazenby, pro
grams; Sue Garrett and Annie
Dunn To Discuss Designing
Here, Speak At City Club
Malcolm D'onn, a former curator
of Colonial Williamsburg, will visit
here today to talk to area high
school students, here and faculty
and representatives of Charlotte
Mr, Dunn is now resident cur
ator of the Design and Decorative
Circle K Promotes Car Wash,
Extends Invitation To Join
BY GAYLE WATTS
Circle K, the oldest and one of
the most active service organiza
tion on campus, is planning a car
wash April 14 at the Phillips 66
station on North 29. For $1.75,
the wash includes a complete
cleaning of the car body and wheels
and a thorough vacuuming of the
A previous car wash sponsored
by Circle K had much publicity
and little response from the stu
As a .special service for the fac
ulty their cars wiU be picked up
from the school parking lot to be
“Our main project, now that the
book store has begun buying used
books, is producing the school
directory,” says Chip Wright, pre
sident of the organization. Mr.
Wright said chat Circle K received
invaluable help from Dean McKay’s
office in putting together the di
The club made 1500 directories
and made them available, free,
to the student body. Five hundred
directories are still in the po
ssession of Circle K.
This fall the directories will be
made and sold as the club’s pri
mary fund raising project.
Circle K has been active this
year in making their purpose —
service -- a reality. On AprU 1,
the members cleaned up the main
parking lot. Marshall Roberson, a
member who works for the school,
was able to arrange with Dr. Her
bert Hechenbleikner, the club’s
faculty advisor, to use the school
tractor and equipment in cleaning
up the lot.
Each spring the Mecklenburg Ki-
wanis Club holds a meeting on
campus and someone from ad
ministration addresses the club
concerning plans for the campus.
On April 3, Dean D. W. Colvard
spoke to the Kiwanis members on
the present and future plans of
our branch of the University.
Mr, Wright said that the Kiwanis
members are extremely interested
in the growth of the school and
that they have helped us an awful
lot this year with everything they
Last weekend, April 7-9, eight
members of Circle K from this
campus attended the Carolinas
•District Convention of Circle K
at Mitchell College in Statesville.
The purpose of this annual spring
meeting is to elect district offi
cials and decide who will be in
the election of international offi
cers. The international convention
will be in the latter part of August
in Ottawa, Canada.
Circle K now has ten members,,
From a membership meeting on
March 30, to which freshmen boys
were invited who wanted to learn
about the goals of the club, the
club has received applications
from nine prospective members.
After a person has made applica
tion, then follows a four week per
iod during which he attends Circle
K meetings to become familiar
with the organization and to become
acquainted with the members.
The club meets on Wednesdays
at 11;30 a. m. and any boy who
is interested in joining is invited
to see a Circle K member or to
come to one of the meetings.
“1 extend' an invitation to join
to any male on campus who is
interested in Circle K and some
hard work,” says Mr. Wright,
Arts Council of Sears, Roebuck and
Co. As curator he directs research
into the design and decorative
styles that have left their imprint
on the American heritage.
He also authenticates the pieces
in Sears’ National Treasures Col
lection. The collection consists of
reproductions of historically im
portant furnishings from Amer
ica’s past, many copied from mus
eum pj eces.
The Danville, Kentucky native
studied history and decorative arts
at Berea and Centre Colleges in
Kentucky, the Abbott School of Fine
and Applied Art in Washington,
D. C., and at William and Mary
College in VirgLuia,
As a curator on the staff of
Colonial Williamsburg for nine
years, he assisted in the restor
ation, research and cataloging of
the collection and lectured in the
decorative arts field. He has de
signed and executed sets for edu
cational films about the 17th and
18th centuries and has served as
an advisor for books, magazines
and television presentations.
His first session will begin at
10 a. m. April 12 in the Parquet
Room of the University Union. It
will be for art, history and in
dustrial arts students of the Char
lotte - Mecklenburg Schools. His
topic will be the “Richness and
Vastness of Our Heritage.” The
students will be brought to the
campus by bus and will be given
refreshments and a tour.
The next lecture will begin at
11:30 a. m. in the Parquet Room
and will be for students and fac
ulty from this campus and neigh
boring colleges, representatives of
the Mint Museum, the Charlotte
Guild of Artists, and officers of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution and the United Daugh
ters of the Confederacy.
A luncheon will be held at 1
P. m. at the City Club, sponsored
by Sears for representatives of
art groups in the community and
Part Of New
The Tams, one of the most
popular rock and roll combos in
the southeast, are slated to return
to this campus tomorrow night
for a dance and show in the Union
cafeteria from 8:00 until 12:00.
The Tempests will appear on the
Admission for this show is $1.00
per student and $2.00 for the
general public. Dress is casual.
The Tams are appearing in con
junction with the Arts Festival
which is in progress throughout
The Tams were featured in the
first social event of the fall se
mester and attracted a record-
breaking crowd of over 800 stu
Since then the group has re
corded several new hits both on
singles and albums. Among these
have been “Let My Love Be Your
Shelter” and ‘Get Away” as well
as their new album entitled “Time
For The Tams”.
The Tams have indicated that
UNC-C students and thoseofNorth
Carolina State University are their
two favorite audiences. On several
occasions, the members of the
group have voiced approval of
They are almost sure to perform
a number which has virtually be
come their theme song due to its
popularity, “I’ve Been Hurt”.
The ABC-Paramount recording
artists hav e producedanimpres-
sive number of liits during the
four years they have been together.
“Untie Me” was the first hit
for the group which had been per
forming in night clubs and at
fraternity parties. They quickly
followed up with their nation-wide
smash hit, “What Kind Of Fool
Do You Think I Am”.
Since that time, the Tams have
recorded such favorites as “You
Lied To Your Daddy”, “I.augh
It Off”, “How Can I Un-Love
You”, “Better To Have Loved
A Little”, “Hey Girl, Don’t Bo
ther Me”, and “I’ve Been Hurt”.
The Tams have made numerous
appearances in Charlotte, Myrtle
Beach, and the surrounding area.
They always attract a full house
The Tams have made singing
somewhat of a family affair with
Charles and Joseph Pope making
up two fifths ofthe five-man group.
Their brother, Otis Pope acts as
Robert Smith, who sings bass,
Horace Key and Floyd Ashton,
who add background har m ony,
round out the live.
During the course of a personal
appearance, every member of the
Tams sings the lead at least once.
The versatile group hails from
The group is in great demand
for public appearance tours and
its members wouldn’t have it any
other way. They sav they are
most happy when in front of a
Dr. Rhine Speaks
Continued from Page 1
he asked. “Because it upsets the
basis of science. Everything has
come to be physical. We have a
dogma to overcome.”
“Remember”, he said, “that
nobody has any idea, not a germ of
an idea, of how you can be con
scious while you are sitting here.”
“There is a sense of urgency
about the field,” he added.
“There is a sense of urgency
about the field,” he added. “Even
the materialistic Communists
can’t repress excitement over the
concept of a spiritual side of