North Carolina Newspapers

    flMEHBewUfceweewestiU
iheiance
VOL.
II, NO. 12
ST. ANDREWS PBISBYTEBIAN COLLEGE, LAUiBINBURG, N. C.
MARCH 19, 1963
final Bell Awaited By Students, Profs
i; J 'T-
Group To Visit New York City
During Spring Holidays
Thirty-one students will participate in St. Andrews’
Seminar on the Arts in New York City March 21-27.
Accompanied by Miss Doris Hawse, Jemison Hoskins and
BIr. and Mrs. Arthur McDonald, the gronp Avill visit museums,
art exhibits and the theater.
The pui-pose of such a seminar as stated by McDonald,
0]ie of its organizers, is to give students a chance to see actual
performances and works of art which they have studied only
in books.
“We hope to start a spring
ON THE AVENUE—^In anticipation of next
veek’s casual strolls tlirougrh the Village,
lames Jordan and Bill Abranis struggle with
Joyce Bryant To Present
Flute Recital This Month
Miss Joyce M. Bryant of the
nusic faculty will present a
’lute recital in the Liberal Arts
Auditorium, Sunday afternoon,
ilarch 31, at 4 p.m.
An assistant professor of Mu
le Education and Flute at St.
Andrews, Miss Bryant will be
ccompanied by pianist Lewis
1. Hoy.
Hie recitalist, a
..ancaster, Penn., received her
,S. Degree in Education from
3hio University. She studied at
Syracuse University and receiv-
d her Master of Music Eduoa-
ion from Florida State Univer
ity.
iighland Players
To Participate
Play Festival
High hopes will accompany
‘fi Highland Players Friday
(they present two plays in
le District Play Festival of
le Carolina Dramatic Associ-
tion at Pfeiffer Co'llege.
First place ratings at this
vent will mean further pres-
ntation of the group’s produc-
ons at the staie dramatic
estival at Chapel Hill n April.
The one-act plays, “Moony’s
;'d Don’t Cry” by Tennessee
'Williams anj Thornton Wilder’s
’^e Happy Journey,” were
resented here last Friday and
’Sturday.
Maurice Stirewalt, professor
f history, ds director of Wii-
>ams’ play. Members of the
^st include Charles Ellis, sen-
and Mary Elizabeth Cobb
'ophomore.
greeting the play by Wilder
homas Johnson, professor
English. The cast includes
Anderson and Norwood
^ddry, juniors; and Sherrie
" Wford, Joy McGee, Jerry
St a:ii Bob Parkman, tfresh-
nen.
Once the private secretary to
the dean of the School of Music
at Florida State University, Miss
Br>'ant has previously taught in
public school systems and at
Flora Macdonald College.
She is first flutist in the Fay
etteville (N.C.) and Florence
(S.C.) Symphony Orchestras.
She has performed in solo ca-
f pacity at divisional conventions
na ve o , American Guild of Or
ganists and at the Music Educa
tors National Conference.
Miss Bryant will open her re
cital with Sonata by Jacques
Hotteterre. The program will
also include selections by Quan-
ty, Vaughan-Williams, Rogers,
Widor, Faure, Debussy and Pou
lenc.
holiday tradition,” McDonald
added, “and make a trip fo’.
culture every year.”
The caravan will depart from
St. Andrews Thursday night,
taking the “Blue Express” to
Hamlet and their first train sta-
luggage while Florence Girrard, Margaret They will arrive in New
Sharpe, Sara Alex Bradbury and Andrea Bar- ^^^k City at 10 a.rn. Friday,
ton prepare to soak up atmosphere. Modem Art — First Tour
I The first tour will include the
Museum of Modern Art, where
the works of Picasso, Chagall
and Rouault are displayed. Lat
er in the week the tour will in
clude the Metropolitan Museum
of Art, the Frick and the Gug-
genhiem Museums, and a cur
rent Broadway play, A Man for
All Seasons.
Prior to attending the Metro
politan Opera performance of
Petrovich Moussorgsky’s Boris
Oodimov, the seminar partici
pants plan a pre-opera dinner
at the picturesque Kean’s Eng
lish Chop House.
Fiee Time Provided
Other sightseeing and social
events during the week will be
left largely up to the impulses
and desires of the individuals.
Central Park, the Empire
State Building, Carnegie Hall,
Lincoln Center, Rockefeller
Center, Tiffany’s and Takoshi-
maya’s can be expected to at
tract part, or all of the group,
while Greenwich Village will
probably be deluged with visi
tors from St. Andrews.
Club To Sponsor
Roman Holiday
’There’s nothing better than a
holiday — unless it is two such
blessed events. On March 30,
three days after the return from
spring recess, Sigma Lambda
Gamma will sponsor a Greek-
Roman holiday in the Student
Center cafeteria.
From 8 tiU 11 p.m. all good
Greeks and Romans will dance
to music by their Scotch friends,
tlie Highlanders. A floorshow
will be presented by the Junior
Classical League of Bennetts-
ville, S. C.
The dance will climax an
evening in the ancient tradition,
for supper that night will be
sei’ved by toga-clad Roman
slaves. The aristocratic diners
will, as usual, sit on the floor
for the meal.
Tickets for the dance will be
on sale at $1.50 for couples and
one dollar for soloists.
MISS BRYANT
Democratic Project
Democracy is the word
even in the Sophomore
Class’s long-range project,
the erection of entraiice-
vvays to the college.
All interested students
are asked to sketch a pro
posed college entranceway.
Student sketches should
be submitted by Friday,
March 29 to President BUI
Campbell or Tracy
and Preston, project com
mittee chairnjew*
Students Plan
Mountain Trek
Six students and their three
advisors wiill spend the first
three days of spring vacation in
the mountains of North Caro
lina.
The mountain cUmbers are
St. Andrews’ delegates to the
North Carolina Education As
sociation convention in Ashe
ville, March 21-23. During the
meet, they and representatives
of Student National Education
Association chapters will make
plans for the new season.
On Friday night, March 22,
Mr. and Miss Future Teacher
of St. Andrews, Norman Fox-
worth and Lois Tedder, will be
pi'esented to the General Ses
sion along with (he students rep
resenting other chapters.
Other St. Andrews delegates
will be Charles Quick, Sybil
Thomas and Peggy Dillard,
juniors; and senior Nancy Gray.
Advisors will be Dr. Helen In
gram and Dr. and Mrs. John
P. Daughtrey.
St. Andrews’ SNEA officers
for next year were installed at
a dinner meeting last week.
The newly-elected leaders are
Sybil Thomas, president; Lane
Deese, vice president; Mary
Wallace, secretary; Ann An
derson, treasurer; and Brenda
Johnson, historian.
Who's Who' Honorees Announced
■ ■ ■■w ^ ivi AcLxii- Affaire nr t.hfi Office 
Andrews’ 13 representa- service as its gesture m rec-
St. Andrews ognition of the “Who’s Who”
honorees.
Students should pick up
special meal tickets for the
particular dinner they plan to
attend in the Office of Stu-
tives selected for “Who’s Who
Among American Colleges and
Universities” are announced to
day. Recognition of their
achievement will be at a dinner
m their honor Wednesday night.
St. Andrews honorees include
Wayne Ballard, Jim Bunnell,
Larry Fowler, Faye Hooks,
Harriett Johnston, Dianne
Kearns, Roberta Parker, Mar
tha Smith, Earl Vaughan and
Mary Frances Wheeler, sen
iors; and Carol Brooks, Nanci
Crowell and Martha Walsh,
iuniors.
Two Seated Diimers
Supper will be served Wed
nesday at two seated dinners,
at 5 p.m. and at 6:30 p.m., at
which time the awardees will
be recognized formally and pre
sented their certificates.
Deans Ralph Hester and
Rodger Decker will preside at
the dinners. The Freshman
Class has accepted the table
dent Affairs or the Office of
the Dean of Students.
St. Andrews students listed
in “Who’s Who” were selected
by students and faculty here
and were reviewed by a na
tional board. (See Pics. Page 6)
PREPARING FOR THE FEAST — Eagerly helping Earl
Vaughan “get sharp” for Wednesday night’s Who’s Who dinner,
ai'e, left to right, Carol Brooks, Roberta Parker and Faye Hooks.
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view