North Carolina Newspapers

i. II NO. 14
pormitories. Publications
Choose Heads For ‘63 - ‘64
orm Officers Elected
For 1963-64 Term
AU students w(ho have had
oom reservations confirmed for
ext year met in their respec-
ive dorms Thursday evening to
lect officers for the 1963-64
chool year. Each dorm, with
he exception of Winston-Salem
nd Concord, elected a dorm
resident, a representative to
-e Senate, Student Center
oard and Student Christian
Elected were:
Albemarle — Janice Thorn-
.011, president: Susan Qpdyke,
enate representative; Rebecca
Carter, SOB representative; and
aynelle Goodnight, SCC repre
Granville — Shaw Caddell,
-resident; Donnie Rankin, Sen
ate representative; Ilene Doug
las, SCB representative: and
-a’ry Jane Bigger, SCC repre-
Mecklenburg — Jim Moore,
resident: Eddie Howard, Sen
te representative: Bill Darden,
CB representative; and Nor
ood Maddy, SCC representa-
Orange — Gill Rock, presi
dent: Marjorie Rehm, Senate
representative: Simmons Hen-
"ick, SCB representative: and
Sue Ellen Love, SCC represen
Wilmiug:ton — Peggy Dillard,
president; Betty Sue Murphy,
Senate representative: Judy
Jessup, SCB r e p r e s e ntative;
nd Carolyn Clark, SCC repre
Concord and Winston-Salem
donms are reserved for incom
ing freshmen, and officers for
hese dorms will be elected by
he freshmen early next year.
Publications Board
Selects Editors
The recently formed Publica
tions Board met for the first
time last Tuesday, and appoint
ed editors of The Lance and The
I^mp and Shield for the 1963-
64 school year.
Charles Quick was appointed
as editor of The Lance, and
Rebecca McLeod was appointed
editor of The Lamp and Shield.
Candidates considered were
those nominated by students, in
accordance with a notice which
was distributed to each student.
Present and voting at the
meeting were five members of
the nine-member board: Dean
Hester; >Ir. Leon Gatlin, advis
or to The Lance; Harriet John
ston, editor of The Lamp and
Sliield; Charles Quick, editor of
The Lance; and Angus Mc
Queen, business manager for
The Lance.
Mr. Ja«k Abernathy, Devel
opment Officer and advisor to
The Lamp and Shield, was
elected chairman. As chairman,
Mr. Abernathy did not vote.
The editors will appoint their
business managers and certain
members of their staffs before
the end of the semester.
Knights Take
2 of 3 Games
The Knights won two of the
three games they played on the
roads last week. TTiey won over
Belmont Abby and Carolina
esleyan. Earlier during the
season, Belmont Abby beat the
Knights 4-0.
St. Andrews 160 002 100
Belmont Abby 400 001 010
At Belmont, Doug Maxwell
picked up his second win of the
season, beating the Abby, 10 to
6. Belmont scored 4 quick runs
in the first only to see the
Knights retaliate by getting 6
in the second. Doug showed
'brilliant form, striking out 11
®en. Leading hitters for the
Knighfcs were Pete Stephens
(3-4), Doug Maxwell (3-5), Bob-
Crenshaw (2-3) and Ward
Anderson (2-5). Ward Anderson
also had five RBI’s.
Andrews 000 000 000
003 002 11
In his home state, George
ritt continued his bad luck by
osing to Fredrick. Connie Lit-
1m his second game,
™ the hitting with 2 for 4. The
%hts only got 5 hits during
“e entire day.
Andrews 251 020 010
'^olina Wesleyan 010 000 010
SGA Convention
Drinking Rule,
Academic Probation
To Be Studied
The second annual St. An
drews Student Government
Convention will take place May
4 and 5 at Pate’s Lodge near
Old and new student govern
ment members will join with
the incoming and outgoing fac
ulty executive committees and
members of the administrative
staff to evaluate this year’s
work and to make plans and
suggest changes in next year’s
Topics under discussion will
include St. Andrews’ potential
membership in the National
Student Association, s c hool
spirit, clarification of the drink
ing rule, the vending machines
in the snack bar, dormitory ru
les, functions of the dormitory
and honor councils, intra-school
communications, the relation of
the Cabinet, Senate, and Student
Life Committee, review of the
academic probation and warn
ing rules, and student-faculty
Existing conditions and pro
posed alterations will be stud
ied by five work groups: aca
demic, executive-legislative, ju
dicial, dormitory matters, and
group activities and programs.
(Continued on Page 4)
Virginia Wood To Present Senior
Voice Recital On Sunday, May 5
Music With
International Flavor
To Be Presented
A varied program of vocal
music will be presented by Vir
ginia Wood of Raeford, N. C.,
in her graduating recital on
May 5 at 4:00 in the Liberal
Arts Auditorium.
Accompanied by Joyce Men-
gi, Virginia’s selections will in
clude Lascia Ch’io Planga by
Handel; iC^a E Dolce, Scarlatti;
Bella Bocca, Pasguini; Chan-
tons les Amours de Jean, Ber-
gerette; Ouvre Tes Yeux Bleus,
Massenet; and an Aria, “Non
so piu cosa son,” The Man-iage
of Figaro, Mozart
After a short intermission the
program will conclude with Ich
. GroIIe Nioht, Schumann; “Ver-
Virgima Wood, whose senior recital will be held May 5, borgenheit,” Morihe Songs, No.
pmctices with her accompanist, Joyce Menghi of Fayetteville. 12, Wolf; The Lark, Dvorak;
Corals, Treharne; and The Little
French Clock, Kountz.
In her Senior Recital Virginia
represents the studio of Miss
Eleanor Hammet. She has also
studied under Mrs. Annaliese
Schober Fiddler, Mr. Lawrence
Skinner, and Mr. E. Blanchard
of Meredith College.
The recitalist is majoring in
music education and minoring
in voice. She tentatively plans
to teach next year in an An-
apolis, Maryland, Junior High
The Knights surpassed last
years winnings by whippmg
Carolina Wesleyan 11 to 2. Doug
Maxwell fanned 9 men in notch
ing his third win. Von Settle
myTe (24), Norman Foxworth
(2-5) and DoUg Maxwell (2-5)
led the hitting.
Prof. Williams
Takes Part In
Arts Festival
Mr. John E. Williams, associ
ate professor of organ will be
one of the featured artists dur
ing the Arts Festival in Fay
etteville, N. C. Mr. Williams
will play a recital on the 3-
manual Casauant organ at
Highland Presbyterian Church
on Friday evening, May 10, at
8:00 p.m.
The Arts Festival is sponsored
by the Jaycees of Fayetteville
and will include a play by the
Little Theater, an evening of
opera scenes, a program by the
Fayetteville Symphony, and
guided tours of churches and
Mr. Williams program will in
clude works by Purcell, Haydn,
Bach, Reubke, Punuis, de Mal-
eingneau, Vardell and Mulet.
Ellis Signs
Acting Contract
Charles Ellis has signed a
contract to play the part of
Andrew Jackson in the outdoor
at Cherokee, N. C. Charles has
appeared in “Our Town” in the
role of Mr. Webb; “Arsenic
and Old Lace” in the role of
Teddy Roosevelt; “Surpressed
Desires,” in the role of Mr.
Brewster. Recently at the 40th
Annual Drama Festival at
Chapel Hill, sponsored by the
Carolina Drama Association.
Charles received a Distinguish
ed Acting award for his per
formance of Mooney in “Moon
ey’s Kid Don’t Cry”.
Charles will be playing the
role of Alfred in the upcoming
Highland Player production
“My Three Angels”, which will
be presented May 9th, 10th and
11th in the Student Center main
coming soon
The Affair
by Invitation only •
Frat Hears Talk
Phi Beta Lambda Fratern
ity membere «rill hear a talk
on “Management” at their
7:00 p.m. meeting Wednes
day. Mj\ John G. Ormsby,
manager of the J. C. Penney
Company in Fayetteville wUl
speak to members and any
interested persons in the L.A.
‘Down In The Valley’
Set For Friday, Saturday
A month full of musical enter
tainment by students and facul
ty will open with Kurt Weill’s
folk opera — “Dovm in the
Valley” — Friday and Satur
day, May 3 and 4.
Musical direction of the opera
is by Miss Eleanore Hammett,
voice professor, and staging is
by Arthur McDonald, dmma
professor. The opera begins at
8:15 each evening in the Liber
al Arts Auditorium. There will
be an admission fee of fifty
Leading female voices in
“Down in the Valley” are sen
ior Nyal Womble, who will sing
the leading role of Jenny Par
son on Friday night, and Mar
tha Kinney, also a senior, tak
ing this part for Saturday
night’s performance.
Bill Abrams, sophomore, w^ll
portray Brack Weaver, hero of
the opera, and freshman Wal
ter Boyce will narrate both per
formances. Other members of
the cast include Bob Gant,
playing Thomas Bouche; Larry
Bowers, guard; David Porter,
Peters: Richard McCord, Jen
nie’s father; and Jack Castle,
a man.
The story of “Down in the
Valley” is simplicity itself. It is
the love story of Brack Weaver
and Jennie Parsons. Brack, a
condemned man, escapes from
prison in order to see his love.
In a vision of the past, Brack
and Jennie live over the time
they first met at prayer meet
ing and Brack took Jennie
home. Afraid to declare his love
for her. Brack asks Jennie to the
Saturday night dance at Shad
ow Creek, but Jennie’s father
forbids it. He wants his daugh
ter to marry Thomas Bouche,
to whom he is in debt, but Jen
nie refuses.
Instead she joins Brack at
the dance. Bouche gets drunk
and picks a fight with Brack,
pulls a knife but, in the strug
gle, is killed by Brack. Before
he is captured and brought back
to jail. Brack spends his last
(Continued on Page 2)
Monday Meeting
Will Be Required
A required meeting of the en
tire student body will be held
in the Student Center Cafeteria
on Monday, May 6 at 7:(X) p.m.
Included on the agenda are
the presentation of the St. An
drews Alma Mater, a report
from the Handbook Committee,
a repwrt from the Orientation
Committee regarding plans for
next year’s “Serf Week>” the
presentation of charters to vari
ous school organizations, and a
Treasurer’s report by Paul
Attendance will be checked.

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