North Carolina Newspapers

    “Before and After In the top
hoto two girls from the Home
c department are at work on a
reation, and in the second photo
anie MeLeave models one of the
resses that will be shown at
le department’s fashion show.”
lomc Ec Girls
0 Present
asliioii Show
“Fashion Fitness for the Cam
us” will be the theme of a
shion show to be presented by
e Home Economics Chapter
n April 27, at 7:30 p.m. Mr.
emison Hoskins will narrate
le showing which will be pre-
nted in the left courtyard of
e Liberal Arts Building, or in
se of I'ain, in the Liberal Arts
uditorium,
I The girls will be modeling
shions of their own creation,
hile their escox-ts will show ap-
Hvel from Singleton's of Lau-
nburg.
Other attiactions will include
ecial entertainment, door priz-
and refreshments. No admis-
on will be charged.
CC To Have
pring Retreat
Incumbent and newly elected
embers of the Student Christ-
>’ Council will hold a spring
aluation and planning retreat
- Monroe AprU 27-28 to
scuss the effectiveness of their
ar’s work and to plan for the
temient of next year’s pro-
am.
he council will be joined by
™lty members Dr. Robert
^vidson. Dr. William Alexan-
, 1. Mr. Ted Solomon, Mr. Rob-
Gustafson, Mr. Grant
«e, and Mr. Stan Bell,
so meeting with the group
1 M -Albert Wells, Mr.
" Massey and Mr. Jack Coop-
^JSpecial consideration will be
to a questionnaire which
^ students will be asked to fiU
iiext Week.
CX)LLEGE. LAURINBURG, N. C.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1963
Bali Hai Team To Be Theme Of
Spring Fling, April 19 - 20
“The smgiiig group from UNC, will perform as part of the
Spring weekenil, apjKsaring in an informal concert on Saturday
afternoon.”
lligliland Players
Win At Cliapel Hill
By HELEN HAYES
While the majority of the
students on campus were mak
ing big plans to go to the Aza
lea Festival, we, in the Highland
Players, were making even big
ger plans for an even bigger
week end — a trip to Chapel
Hill for the Carolina Drama
Festival. We were to have our
bags packed, cars loaded, a
solid breakfast under our belts,
and be ready to leave not one
minute later than 7:30 Friday
morning — we left at 7:50 and
raced (at about 50 mph) on oui
way. Poor Norwood had lost his
hat for the play during the ex
citement over the forest fire;
on the previous night “Don’t
anyone tell Mr. Johnson or he’l
have a heart attack,” said he
While on a rest stop, Nordy dis
appeared and reappeared a few
minutes later with a new hat
which was finally brought to
Mr. J s. attention three minutes
before curtain call. Nordy had
been right. Mr. J. Would have
had a heart-attack if he had
known earlier,
“The Happy Journey” was
scheduled last in the 10:00 ses
sion — only too fortunate for us
since we arrived at 10:15. “All
right, everyone, we’re a little
late so STEP ON IT!” bellowed
someone as we piled out of
four cars and the pick-up truck.
“Where’s my suitcase?” “The
make-up kit isn’t in this car!
Are you sure you put it in?”
“Help! I’ve lost my paper bag
with all my things in it!” “Did
everyone remember to sign out
properly?” EEEk! Don’t come
in, boys, we’re not dressed yet!”
“Shh! Be quiet! And remember
that we’re right under the
stage.” “A little more shadow
there and a thinner line there.”
■‘Wait! You come back. We’re
not through with you yet!” And
then everyone collapsed and
happily watched the curtains
open to “The Happy (haggered)
Journey” (of the Highland
Players). We were all so very
proud of Ann Anderson, Bob
Parkman, Norwood M a d d r y,
Jerry Hurst, Sherrie Crawford,
and Joy McGee.
After our play three judges
came down to the front of the
theater and sweetly, nonchalant
ly, and all too nicely began to
“pick” the three plays apart.
No awards were to be given
since this was only a critique
so after we had cussed and dis-
cur.sed the judges, and having
decided that they either knew
all or nothing at all about the
plays, we headed EN MASSE
to feed our hungry existences.
After lunch it was “everyone
for himself” until about 6
wlien we were to meet again
for supper and the evening ses
sion of plays in which “Moon
ey’s Kid Don’t Cry” was to be
nerformed. As usual, we were
last but as we said to ourselves,
“of course, they’re saving the
best till last.” And so, they were.
\t the end of the third play,
the majority of us politely
fought our way from the center
row of seats, strolled to an
“exit” sign, then flew like mad
(Continued on Page 3) _
Organ Student
Presents Senior
Recital Snnda V
•lulia Clendenin, a senior mus-
c major, will present an organ |
recital April 2l n the First Bap- '
;ist Church at 4 p.m. I
She wil lopen her program i
with “The Agincourt Hymn” by
Dunstable. Continuing she will
"•lay “Basse et Dessus De Tnom-
Tiette” by Clenambault; “Auf
mienen lieben Gott” by Hanff;
“Fantasia in F Minor, K. 608”
by Mozart; “Prelude and Fugue
on B. A. C. H.” by Listz and
■‘Three Chorede Preludes” by
VValdha.
Her closing piece will b “Pre
lude and Fugue in G Minor” by
Dupne.
This fall Julia enters the
School of Sacred Music at Union
Theological Seminary in New
York as a candidate for the Mas
ter of Sacred Music degree. Ju
lia has been a Dean’s list stu
dent for most of her college ca
reer.
Some of her activities have in
cluded serving as a Marshall for
1962-63, holding offices in the St.
Cecelia Music Club, the Organ
Guild Student Group and the
Women’s Chorus.
College Choir
To Take
Spring Tour
The College Choir ’will leave
on its Annual Spring tour April
24. The tour consists of appear
ance in churches and high schools
throughout North Carolina and
Virginia.
Their first program will be in
Covenant Presbyterian Church
in Charlotte, North Carolina,
on Wednesday and then on to
First Presbyterian in Winston-
Salem for a 'Thursday evening
concent.
Friday the Choir will cross the
state Une far an appearance in
Roanoke, 'Virgina. 'While in Ro
anoke tlie group plans to sight
see in Natural Bridge and down
town Roanoke.
On Sunday morning the choir
will sing at Howard Memorial
Presbyterian Church in Tarboro,
North Carolina, followed by an
evening performance at First
Presbyterian Church in Fayette-
ille. North Carolina.
Climaxing the six days of sing
ing the Choir will return to the
campus Sunday evening and pre
sent a concert in the Liberal
Arts Auditorium Monday night
at 8 p.m.
Lawrence Skinner, dli-ector of
the Choir, has chosen his pro
gram from works ranging from
Schuety to Bernstien, i^icludtog
spirituals, folksongs and tradi
tional church masterpleceB.-- ■
Shells, leis, fishing nets and
some “hula” twisting will usher
in this year’s “South Sea”
Spring Fling, Friday and Sat
urday.
“Bali Hai” will be the theme
of the second annual fling,
which will include a carnival,
an informal dance, afternoon
concerts and a formal dance.
Through scenery changes,
popular music groups, and spec
ial island cooking, the Cabinet,
sponsoring organization, plans to
put St. Andrews in the middle
of the Pacific this week end.
Cost of the overall ticket for
two is $6.
The Carnival on the cause-
walk Friday evening will kick-
cft the big week end. From 6:30
till 8 p.m. dormitories, classes
and clubs will be sporting
booths with food to buy, shows
10 see or tricks to try.
According to senior Faye
Hooks, Carnival chairman, there
will be among other events a
slave sale, a shaving contest (on
balloons), and an “unveihng”
show.. Snow balls, peanuts and
popcorn will also be sold.
An informal dance in the Stu
dent Center will be the conclud
ing Friday event. The Tassels,
a combo from Raleigh, former
ly known as the Embers, will
play for the 8:30 till midnight
dairce.
Tickets for the informal party
can be bought for $1.50 per
couple or may be included in the
overall week end ticket.
Students may wear bermudas
to Saturday’s first event, a cwi-
cert to be presented on the lawn
in front of the library at 3 p.m.
Performing will be the Casta
ways and the Migrants.
Composed of five instrumen
talists and a vocalist, the Casta
v.'ays have been on tour for the
past two months. They have
traveled from Limestone, Me.
to Miami, Fla.
The folk - singing Migrantt
are a quartet of UNC students,
three boys and a girl, who start-1
ed singing together last 8um-|
mer in their work with the
“Lost Colony” production. In
their repertoire are well over
40 songs, including some orig
inal numbers.
A separate ticket for the con
cert will cost $3.
Following a special “South
Sea” supper, spring fling ac
tivity will turn to the National
Guard Armory from 7:30 p.m.
till 12:30 Saturday for the
formal dance with the Duke
Ambassadors.
Dress for the occasion will be
formal. Men may also wear din
ner jarkets or dark suits, and
the ladies, short formals. A sep
arate ticket ior the final week
end event will cost $4.
A 15-piece dance orchestra,
the Duke Ambassadors have
represented the United States
on tours to Panama, Iceland, the
Azores and Newfoundland. The
group has performed for num
erous high school and college
social functions.
The Ambassadors’ most re
cent accomphshment is the na
tionwide release of their first
LP record, “Beelzebub’s Big
Band,,” recorded at Davidson
College.
A photographer will be at
the dance to accommodate cou
ples desiring to have their pic
ture made.
Existentialism
Tom Frank, Minister to
Presbyterian Students on the
University of North Carolina
campus will lead an inform
al supper discussion on the
topic of existentialism on
April 24.
The discussion will take
place in the small dining
room at 5:15. Those wishing
to attend should sign the list
posted on the cafeteria bulle
tin board.
    

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