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TRUMPET PLAYER TIM STEWAR'
quintet's performance with West I
BY SUSAN USHER
A Friday night performance by the
brass quintet of the North Carolina
Symphony offered a mere promise of
the musical excitement expected
when the chamber symphony appears
in concert locally on November
12 and 13
"Our program, w hile on a smaller
scale, was much like the program by
the orchestra," said trumpet player
Tun Stewart. "It will begin with the
wtv ov? IUU.1 pivvui mm pi Ufjl CM Hi
The concert bill will include
Handel's "The Arrival of the Queen
of Sheba," J.S. Bach's "Sinfonia in E
Major for Double Orchestra,"
Kabelevsky's "The Comedians," and
Mendelssohn's "Symphony No. 1."
I'lie quintet's hour-long performance
Friday evening at Camp
United Methodist Church in Shallotte
sparked the start of a six-week
subscription drive to support the
symphony's November 12 evening
concert and two in-school concerts
the following day at South Brunsw ick
High School and Shallotte Middle
"If five people can make this much
music, think what an entire symphony
can do," county symphony
chapter chairman Gelene Buss told
an audience of about 75 persons.
From its opening "Kondeau,"
familiarized as the theme of PBS'
"Masterpiece Theatre," the quintet
quickly played through a set that in
eluded other European music of the
same period as well as John Phillip
Sousa's brisk "The Washington" post
March," Fats Wallers' cool "Ain't
Misbehaving" and for the finale, a
swinging New Orleans wake rendition
of "Just A Closer Walk With
Thee." Throughout, the quintet's au
DRIVE VOLUNTEERS giUx-r an
co-chairman Mark Rocrh Harrl
answers to their questions following I
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jV Oitw times
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i dials allcr the School stage ban
Irunswick High Michael Brown.
dience was mesmerized.
Kor the first time, this year the
brass quintet will appear with with
the symphony locally, Tim Stewart
said following Friday's kick-off.
Other quintet members are Tom
Drake, trumpet; Dwight Robinett,
trombone; Wayne Amick, French
horn; and David 1-ewi.s, tuba.
we rr usuan> noi wun ine
chamber orchestra," said Stewart.
"That's a little unusual."
The term "chamber" is used
because the stage used locally cannot
accommodate the full symphony
Fifty-five members of the
68-meinber ensemble will perform.
Like other artists in the symphony,
Stewart said he looks forward to performing
in Hatch Auditorium, on the
grounds of the North Carolina Baptist
Assembly at Fort Caswell.
"I've played there once
before - not with the symphony," he
said "It was marvelous. A beautiful
place with lots of wood?it looked like
a church. The acoustics were excellent."
His enthusiasm for the location
was echoed later by chapter board
member Jean Stanaland
"A lot of people say they go to hear
the symphony in Wilmington, but
unless you've heard them in
Hatch . .
Also at Hatch, the audience has an
opportunity to mingle after the concert
with .symphony musicians as
they enjoy a reception engineered by
Sue Jones of Southport?a tradition
the symphony looks forward to each
year, indicated past chairman
Wlule the local chapter hopes to
double its advance ticket sales to 800
this year, more funds are needed,
K . .
1 * "f /
mud membership the left are John
son (center) for ty symphony cl
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t> Oceon l$te and Suntet
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STAFF PHOTOS BY SUSAN USHfR
d members Wayne Slanaland and
said membership co-chairman Marie
"Ticket sales fill the auditorium
and help provide a gala evening, but
they only provide half or less the cost
of the evening concert and the school
program," she added.
So volunteers will also solicit corporate
and individual donations
toward a campaign goal of $12,000, to
be reached by mid-October at the
" av., ..it t
. ?-> vi iviu^iii, t?v 11 vii tinvi iuiur
ing," said Mrs. Harrison.
Tickets arc Jtt for adults and W for
senior citizens and students. Discounts
of varying amounts arc
available for bulk orders, membership
co-chairman Jack Harrison
Bus transportation, with pickups
from Hickman's Crossroads to Supply,
is $1 round-trip and must be
reserved in advance, preferably at
the time of ticket purchase.
Donations to the symphony are taxdeductible,
but tickets arc not taxdeductible
because you receive
something for them, Mrs. Harrison
said. Hut a donation can be used to
buy tickets for use by others and that
gift would be tax-deductible.
"The symphony is important."
Mrs. Harrison stressed. "First,
because it our state symphony. It
belongs to us. Second, it's the only
state-supported symphony in the
country to provide school concerts
This year the symphony will perforin
in more than 100 communities,
entertaining approximately 91,000
adults and more than 150,000 school
children on an operating budget of
approximately S3 million.
Brunswick's symphony chapter is
one of only 26 in the state.
|?'? ?77? y y
(Jack) Haniurn, Dewey Seller*, cooalaptrr
chairman Geleor Kou. He My
77 ^ ) \ \
"Presenting A Positive Self- 9:
Image" is the topic of a Sept. 21 as
workshop by the Brunswick County Ci
Council on the Status of Women, an- B(
r.cunced spokesman Margaret G.
The workshop will be held from ta
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THE BRUNSWICK BEACON. Thursi
Topic Of Fall W<
30 a.m. until noon at the public Hi
seinbly building at the Brunswick sp
aunty Government Center in
Elsie Peterson, a service represen- cv
tive with the N.C. Department of ^
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PHARMACY PHONE: i
lay, September 12, 1985?Page 7-A
iman Resources, will be the guest
"This workshop should provide
eful information and techniques
r business, community work and
eryday personal interactions,"
id Ms. Shelton.
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