North Carolina Newspapers

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I. II,
college:
Memorial Fund
Is Established
laurinburg, n. c
TUESDAY, MAY 7, 1963
Nyal Wonible (top, left), Co-
ralie Wilkerson (top, right), and
Dianne Kearns will each exhib
it their talents through Senior
Recitals during May. Coralie
and Dianne are piano students.
Nyal is a voice major.
Musical Month of May
Students, Faculty Display
Talents At Recitals
The next two weeks will be the scene of three Senior student
ecitals that will be given in partial fulfillment of the students
nusic degree.
The first recital will be a piano performance by Mrs. Coralie
ipivey Wilkerson at 8:15, May 10 iii the Liberal Arts Auditorium.
Urs. Wilkerson will perform works by Bach, Mozart, Chopin,
)ohnanyi, Debussy and Grieg.
Miss Dianne Kearnes will give her piano recital on May 17
it 8:15 in the L.A. Auditorium. Composers featured on her recital
be Soler, Beethoven, Chopin, Kahchaturian and Schumann.
Both Mrs. Wilkerson and Miss Kearnes are from the studios
if Dr. Charles G. Vardell, Jr. (1893-1962) and Mr. Lewis H. Hoy.
Miss Xyal Woinble will give a voice recital on May 18 at
p.m. in the L.A. Auditoriuin. Miss Womble will sing composi-
ions by Brahams, Faure, Durante, Peri, Donaudy and two folk
iDllgS.
Nyal Womble comes from the studios of Lawrence M. Skin-
'er, Miss Anr.oliese Schober and Miss Eleanor Hammett.
Piano accompanist lor Miss Womble is Mary Elizabeth Ricks.
Tlie first of t^vo faculty recitals will be given by concert
lianist Robert MacDonald at 8:15 on May 14 in the Liberal Arts
Auditorium. Mr. Macdonald joined the faculty in January as visit-
artist-:n-residence, and has since been dividing his time be
Ween teaching, public recitals, and appearances with the North
'ai'olina Orchestra.
Mr. MacDonald will leave for Vienna this summer to begin
lis fourth concert tour for the State Department under the United
'tales Information Service in Vienna. This tour will terminate
horjy after Cliristmas, at which time Mr. MacDonald will re-
Mn to the United States to begin a three month tour of the
'“utheastern states, from Louisiana to Maryland, under the
Ponsorship of tlie Alkahest Concerts Agency in Atlanta.
After his successful Carnegie Hall debut the New York
itics acclaimed . . . “there were warmth and sen.sitivity, un-
isually large and rich sonorities, and a very smooth and exact-
^°ntrol of technical elements. With exceptional energy and
resources, Mr. MacDonald seems incapable of making an
“giy sound at the keyboard.”
^iiss Eleanor Haminett will give her voice recital oil May
at 8:13 in the Liberal Arts Auditorium.
Miss Hammett, who received a Master's degree from the
Werican Conservatory in Chicago, has studied with such famous
‘st-teachers as Barre Hill, Robert Long, Agnes Davis and
For tliree seasons she was a member of the Lyric
Company in Chicago.
[j^'^^’^Panied by Mr. Fi-ed Schifers of Concord, N. C. her selec-
Maw i^^clude works by Gluck, Handel, Respighi, Brahms,
Puccini, Poulenc, Ravel, Millay-Nordoff, Barber and MUes.
A new $23,000 loan fund will
be available to students at St.
Andrews Presbyterian College
through a bequest by the late
Miss Anna Graham of Laurin-
I'urg.
To be known as tiie James
Madison Graham Memorial
Fwd, the gift will be formally
presented to the trustees of St.
Andrews at their May 9 meet
ings by Gilbert Medlin, Miss
Graham’s attorney.
Money from the fund is to
be made available to children
of the Presbyterian faith and
denomination who would not or
dinarily attend college because
of financial need. It is to be
used on a revolving fund basis.
Dr. Ansley C. Moore, St. An
drews president, said in an
nouncing the bequest, “All of
us at St. Andrews are deeply
grateful to Miss Anna Graham
and to her family, who are re
sponsible for this magnificent
gift to our student aid fund. We
will use it the best of our ability
in the Christian education of
young people.”
Miss Graham and members of
her family were for many years
active supporters of Flora Mac
Donald College. Following its
merger into the new St. An
drews Presbyterian College,
they have continued this sup
port.
Highland Players
Present
“My Tliree Angels”
“My Three Angels” is to be
presented May 9, 10, 11 at eight
i.ni. in the Student Center.
This year’s production will be
concerned with the somewhat up
roarious affair which evolves
when three convicts become
mixed up with the lives of a
French family on Devil’s Is
land. The family runs the local
trading post on Devil’s Island,
and the convicts work for them
doing spare jobs around the
post. Cast in the roles of the
three angels will be Mr. Mau
rice Stirewalt, Charles EUls, and
Jim Howell.
(Continued on Page 3)
BUSINESS DEPT. HOSTS
HIGH SCHOOL TYPISTS
The Department of Business
of St. Andrews Presbyterian
College will sponsor a typewrit
ing contest for high school stu
dents on Thursday, May 9.
Schools in surrounding coun
ties have been invited to enter
iwo students in contests for be
ginning and advanced typewrit
ing students.
Registration will be held at
1:45 p.m. in the business de
partment in the Liberal Arts
building on campus. The first
contest will begin at 2:00 p.m.
Anyone interested in work
ing on the Lajnp and Shield
staff is asked to contact
Becky McLeod, Editor, at ex
tension 57.
The position of Business
Manager, which carries a
scholarship is still open.
Presents ideas during a workshop at the SASA convention.
Students, Faculty Parley
SA Student Association
Reviews Life at Si. Andrews
By CHARLES QUICK, EDITOR
St. Andrews Student Associ
ation officers convened at
Pate's Lodge Saturday and
Sunday, May 4-5 and took a
close look at St. Andrews stu
dent life in both academic and
non-academic areas. The mem
bers were assigned to one of
five committees: academic mat
ters, judicial matters, executive-
legislative matters, dormitory
affairs, and an activities com
mittee. Assignment to each of
these committees was based to
an extent upon preference
which ihad been indicated by
individuals earlier last week.
The actual work was done in
these committees in workshop
sessions. There was a chairman
for each committee who direct
ed discussions and procedures.
From the workshops proposals,
recommended changes, suggest
ed innovations and other mat
ters were introduced at the
general sessions. There were
three such sessions, at which
the chairman of each commit
tee reported the findings of
his respective committee. The
assembly then discussed each
matter presented by the chair
man; they were then either ac
cepted, or suggestions were
made as to modifications, or
‘.vere rejected.
Any proposal or recommend
ed change which passed this
general assembly, however, did
not automatically become
“law.” Academic matters must
next go to the Faculty-Execu-
(Continued on Page 4)
Senators Fight NSA
Recent developments concern
ing the National Student Assoc
iation have prompted several
members of the St. Andrews
Student Senate to want to take
a very serious second look at
the proposal to join N.S.A.
passed at the last meeting of
the 1962-1963 Senate. These re
cent developments include votes
by students of Indiana Univers
ity and Ohio State University
to withdraw from the national
organization, and the uncover
ing of some information on
N.S.A. political policy not made
available by the proponents of
membership.
Among Senators calling for
immediate reconsideration of
the move to affiliate with. N.
S.A. are Joe Chandler, re-elect
ed for a second term, from (the
Class of 1964, and Gill Rock,
a nev/ly elected senator from
(Continued on Page 2)
(Col. 5, “Senators”)
fl
Members of the cast of “My Three Angels” in rehearsal.
From left to right. Prof. Maurice Sth-ewalt, Bob Parleman, Bar
bie Irby, Charles Ellis, Carolyn Clark, and Jim Howell.
    

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