North Carolina Newspapers

    ^weLance
Medea
ST. ANDREWS PBESBYTERIAy COLLEGE. LaCSTnBURG, N. C
FEBRUARY 19, 1963
dr. earl MOREY
Dr. Earl Morey
Conducts Services
For Christian Growth
February the 26th is the date
marking the beginning of The
Services for Christian Growtli
Dn the St, Andrews campus. The
speaker conducting these serv
ices will be Dr. Earl Morey, pas
tor of St. Giles Presbyterian
Church in Riclunond, Virginia.
Dr. Morey, born in Baltimore,
Maryland in 1925, was gradu
ated from Western Maryland
College, Suimma Cum Laude,
with honors in philosophy. He at
tended Princeton Theolog4cal
Seminary and was a teaching
Fellow at Princeton until 1951.
He held pastorates in Philadel
phia and Pittsburgh prior to his
all to St. Giles in 1960.
Dr. Morey has worked closely
rith the students at the Uni-
I'ersity of Virginia and at Rich
mond Professional Institute He
s very interested in college stu
dents and is especially interest
’d in the St. Andrews communi-
y as a new concept in Christian
Education.
His main topic for the services
ivill be “Living In A Rhinoceros
World.” The idea for his topic
ivas taken from a play called
‘The Rhinoceros.” The play
Mints out that people often act
like animals.
In addition to chapel. Dr.
Morey (wiU hold private confer-
nces with students upon re
quest. He will present a talk
ach evening and conduct a dis-
ussion growing out of his talk.
is staying on campus and
'vill eat with the students in the
rafeteria. Dr. Morey plans to
liave his afternoons free to be
campus.
Students may meet Dr. Morey
at a special hymn sing on Mon
day, February 25 at 6:45 dn the
Student Center.
Concord Hosts
Winston-Salem
The girls of Concord Dormi-
ory are planning a casual
^ ance for the boys of Winston-
^a^ Dormitory on Saturday,
February 23, from 8:00-11:30.
IS dance is in return for the
^nmtmas dance which the W-S
°ys gave for the Concord girls
°^*^ly before the Christmas
^'acation.
entertainment,
^®shinejits, and «)ck dancing.
C^C Invades
Drama Field
Theater '63. which is a chan
nel of the C and C prograim,
plans to present on March 6-8th
the original Greek version of
the tragic drama, Medea.
Directed by Mr. Arthur Mc
Donald, the play relates the an
cient myth of the barbarian
princess coming to Greece as
the war bride of Jason, who has
met her when going in search
of the Golden Fleece. Soon after
tlie couple arrive in Greece, Ja
son (Preston Stone) rejects Me
dea (Anne Brong). The remain
der of the play deals with her
horror and reaction to his re
jection.
To add emphasis to the play
a chorus consisting of Dorothy
McCory, Susan Ddllingham,
Anne Blumhort, Donnie Rankin,
and Lucylle Crook will be used
in the traditional Greek style of
antiphonal response.
Medea will be open to the pub
lic free of charge. Those attend
ing will be enlightened by the
talents fo the “kings" of Corinth
and Athens played by Paul
Grubbs and Gordon Cleveland.
The other members of the cast
include Bob Zeh as tutor, Lil
lian Phillips as nurse, and John
Burch as a messenger.
Director McDonald has invited
others W'ho wish to work on cos
tume or scenery committees to
contact him personally.
The student body is urged to
take advantage of the cultural
opportunities offered by the
school and to make every effort
to attend the projects undertak
en by the various departments.
Deputation Team
Visits Area Schools
The St. Andrews Deputation
Team has four trips planned
for February and March. They
will be viaiting with church
youth gi’oups at Bessemer City,
Lexington, C^iarlotte, and Laur-
inburg (the Friendship Church).
Jack Castle and Sue Pope will
begin each program by leading
in worship. Melinda Webster
will introduce the subjects to be
discussed and will tell of experi
ences she has had and of ex
periences of others that she
hopes wUl be "eye-openers’ to
the pioneers and seniors.
“Temptations of High School
and College Life,” “The Role of
God and CSiristianity on Cam
pus,” and “My Attitudes Have
Changed Since High School,
are some of the ideas that will
be presented and discussed with
the group. The Deputation Team
is composed of Elaine Burton.
Claude Andrews, Heath Rada,
Paul Rose, Barbara Tweedy,
Ronnie Snover, Mary Louise
Robei-tson, and Dwight Langston.
The Lance needs persons to
work in the area of sports.
There will be several sports
fields that will need to be
covered simultaneously dur
ing the coming spring season.
Interested persons are urg
ed to contact Bill Cainpt>ell.
Sports Editor, or the Editor
in Chief.
String Quarlei
Next In
Concert-Lectures
The Concert-Lecture Series
wll present The Alabama Quar-
tet in an evening of chamber
music at 8 p.m. in the L.A. Au
ditorium.
T^e Alabama Quartet is the
Quartet-in-Residence at the Uni
versity of Alabama. This group
performs isome forty perform
ances each year, which include
appearances throughout Ala
bama as well as several short
tours of other states.
Emil Raab, the First Violinist
was formerly a member of the
Stanley Quartet of the Univer
sity of Michigan. He is also the
conductor of the University
Syimphony Orchestra. The Sec
ond violinist, Frank Spinosa, has
been a member of the New Or
leans and St. Louis Symphony
Orchestra and last summer was
“Visiting Artist in Music” at the
University of Illinois.
The Violist, Henry Barrett,
studied Chamber Music with the
Juilliard Quartet and Orchestral
Techniues ,with Anshel Brusi-
low. His summer activities have
included performances with the
Aspen Festival Orchestra.
Margaret Christy, Cellist, has
recently completed studies wath
Pablo Casals. During the sum
mer she teaches cello at the
Transylvania Music C^mp and
serves as principal cellist of the
Brevard Festival Orchestra.
The program for the evening
will include the Quartet in
A Major, Op. 54 No. 1
First String Quartet, Op 7 by
Bartok
Quartet in C Sharp Minor Op.
131 by Beethoven
St. Andrews
Represented At
Greensboro College
Nanci Crowell, President of
the Student Center Board, rep
resented St. Andrews at the
opening of ithe new Student Cen
ter at Greensboro College,
Greensboro, North Carolina, on
February 14.
The Greensboro College Stu
dent Government Association
asked an outstanding leader
from several North Carolina col
leges to attend the ceremony.
According to St. Andrews’
representative, Greensboro Col
lege through this meeting tried
to insure better relations and
more unity among North Caro
lina colleges.
SAP Professor
On Washington Panel
The Rev. David A. McLean,
nrofessor of anthropology at St.
Andrews, participated as a pan-
^1 member in an African Af-
'airs Seminar in Washington on
February 15 to 17.
Organized around the theme
of “Images and Realities of
Emerging Africa,” the seminar
was staged for college fac
ulty and students and is spon
sored by the two major Pres
byterian denonunation^-
MR. JOHN WILLIAMS
Faculty Recital Scheduled
For Sunday, February 24
John E. Williams. Associate
Professor of Organ, will give his
faculty reoitai on Feb. 24, at
7:30 p.m. dn the First Baptist
Church of Laurinburg. This will
be the first recital given on the
new three-manual Austin organ
since its dedication in October.
The organ was designed and
dedicated by Dr. Harry Cooper
of Meredith College.
Mr. WilHams holds the Bache
lor of Music degree from Ober-
lin College, Conservatory of
Music degree from the Univer
sity of Michigan. He has stud
ied in England at the Royal
School of Church Music on a
Fidbright scholarship and on a
Presbyterian Church U.S. schol
arship he studied with Charles
Letestu dn Hamburg, Germany.
Professor Williams is a mem
ber of Pi Kappa Lambda and
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. His in
terest in dramatics wtiile in col
lege led to his acceptance into
Alpha Psi Omega, the National
Honorary Dramatic Fraternity.
In 1952 Mr. Williams was na
tional finalist in the Young Or
ganist Contest sponsored by the
American Guild otf Organists.
Since then Mr. Williams has
served in several capacities in
the American Guild of Organ
ists and has also served as mu
sic book reviewer for the Pres
byterian survey.
During the Second World War
Mr. Williams served in the In
telligence Division of SHAEF,
(headquarters of Major (General
Dwight D. Eisenhower. Mr. Wil
liams was a recipient of the
Bronze Star.
The program will include:
Trumpet Tune and Bell Sym
phony by Purcell
The MusiCcil Clocks by Haydn
Prelude and Fugue in E Min
or by Bach
Sonata on the Ninety-Fourth
Psalm by Reubke
Variations on a Noel by Du
pre
In memoriam, Skyland by Dr.
Charles G. Vardell, Jr.
Thou Art the Rock by Mulet.
Mr. WUliams (has given recit
als in eight states and in Lon
don, England.
Student Cabinet
Sponsors Song Contest
The music subcommittee of
the Student Cabinet is sponsor
ing a contest with the purpose
of getting a school Alma Mater
and “fight” isong. All students,
faculty, alumni, and friends of
the college are eligible to enter.
There wil be a fifty dollar sav
ings 'bond awarded to the win
ner of each song.
The committee is encouraging
everyone to enter, whether he
writes words, music, or both.
The winning songs will be per
formed at an announced date.
A complete list of rules gov
erning the contest can be found
on bulletin boards throughout
the campus.
St. Andrews, now in its second
'/ear of operation, has no school
songs. Now is the chance for
you, the student, to boost school
spirit and tradition.
Summer Jobs
Available
Summer jobs in Europe are
now available to almost every
college student. The American
Student Information Service,
known as ASIS. has more than
3000 summer jobs in their files
awaiting applicants. In the past
four years ASIS has success
fully placed thousands of Ameri
can college students in various
simimer jobs throughout 11 Eu
ropean countries.
Jobs are mostly unskilled and
many do not require a knowl
edge of a foreign language.
Monthly wages range from
room and board in Spain to
$150 for the highest paid posi
tions in West Germany.
Jobs include factory work, re
sort work, construction work,
farm work, hospital work, child
care, camip counselling positions
(Continued on Page 3)
    

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