North Carolina Newspapers

    Last Fall Foreign Film
Comes December 4-5
The final foreign film in the
fall series will be shown at the
center Threatre Wednesday and
Thursday, Dec. 4 and 5. This is
Bergman release “Winter
Light," second in his trilogy
about man and God, the first of
which, “Through A Glass Dark-
ly^» was shown last year.
“Winter Light” involves the
minister of a parish in a small
Swedish coastal town, his mis
tress, a fisherman, and his preg
nant wife. In one day the mini
ster discovers there is no longer
any communication between God
and himself, a discovery made
through his disastrous relations
with the fisherman and the mis
tress.
Time magazine says; “Sweden's
cinematic poltergeist, Ingmar
Bergman, once more haunts the
dark and chilly corridors where
man loses God, and once more
the soul in torment seems to be
that of Bergman’s. Has God (as
Bergman poses the question
through the film) spoken a les
son of his authority and man’s
humbleness? Bergman draws no
conclusions.”
And from the New Yorker re
view: ‘Winter Light’ is the latest
Installment of Ingmar Bergman’s
running debate with God — a
God who; for him has either
the rudeness to pretend to be
deaf or the nerve to be non
existent. A forbidding sounding
movie but it is, I assure you,
a beautiful one "as well. Still
another reason for bravely com
mitting yourself to it, is the pre
sence of several members of the
Bergman repertory group, in
cluding Gunnar Bjornstrand, In
grid Thulin, and Max von Sydow,
as the pastor, his mistress, and
the doomed fisherman, re
spectively.”
David Bar-Illan
ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE; LAURINBURG, N. C,
November 22, 1963
MSM Officers
MSM Elects Officers;
WJIL Wells, Jr., Talks
Students Plan Recitals
For Every Wednesday
Members of the Methodist Stu
dent Movement at St. Andrews
had as their guest for the No
vember supper meeting the R(n>-
SNEA Members
At{ Conference
Seven members of the SI. An-
drews Student National Educa-
tlon Association attended the an-
nual fall conference of the Stu
dent North Carolina Education
Association held last Saturday
at Raleigh, Main speaker for the
event was Miss Lois V. Edlnger,
president-elect of the National
Education Association, who spoke
on the 1963*64 theme, "Creativi
ty and Culture: Emphasis on Ex
cellence.” A session of circle
discussions followed Miss Eding-
er’s talk.
In the afternoon a three-stu
dent panel sik>ke on the com
mittees, projects, and programs
of SNEA chapters.
Those who attended were Sybil
Thomas, president of the SA
SNEA, Peggy Dillard, ToulaYea-
Panis, Lane Deese, Charles
Quick, Brenda Johnson, and Miss
Marion Hamilton, assistant pro
fessor of education.
erend W. M. Wells, Jr., State
Director of the Methodist Stu
dent Movement in North Carolina,
Speaking to them informally on
the scope of M. S. M,, Mr.
Wells suggested that four-fold
objectives might include sacred
worship, service to other, study,
and social recreation.
Officers elected at the meeting
include: Judy Lutz, President;
Abbie Moore, Vice President;
Zoe Ann Lawson, Secretary-
Treasurer; Ellerbe Ackerman,
Worship Chairman; Roger Ste
phens, Publicity Chairman; Ber
nard Henkel, Social Chairman;
and Frank Richards, Co-Chair
man of the Program Committee.
Miss Julia Spencer is advisor to
the organization.
Music
Teachers
The National Association of
Teachers of Singing will meet
at St. Andrews on Nov. 30 to
hold the singer of the year au-
ditions. Seven contestants, ready
for professional careers, will
participate, with a $1,000 scho
larship and concert engagements
going to the winner. On Dec
27-30, the winner will represent
the south-east at the national con-
ventlon in Detroit.
Student recitals have been a part
of the Conservatory curriculum
since its beginning at Flora Mac-
Donald College. They are pre
sented each Wednesday at 5:00
P.M. and are open to the pub
lic. Although most of the students
who perform are music majors
here, some are students who are
Highland Players
Plan Production
The Highland Players are pre
paring for their production of
Tennessee Williams’ play “Sum
mer and Smoke," which will be
presented Wednesday through
Friday, Dec. 11-13, at 8 p.m.
in the Liberal Arts Auditorium.
Professor Thomas Johnson Js di
rector.
Members of the cast include
! Howard Cobbs, Harriett Otten,
' Bob Shaffner, Carolyn Oark,
Barbara Bolton, Barbi Irby,
Heath Rada, Bob Parkman,
Florence Girard, Bob Bercaw,
Helen Gregory, Jerry Hurst,
David Harvin.
Tickets will be on sale in the
Student Center several days be-
fore the play opens, and tickets
may also be purchased at the
door.
McDonald
Talks At Meet
Professor Arthur McDonald,
assistant professor of drama,
led a session on religious drama
at a workshop at Campbell Col
lege last Saturday. Professor
McDonald directs Theatre Mon-
treat at Montreat, N.C., and is
editor of the theatrical quarterly,
“Southern Theatre.”
Hosts for the event were the
Campbell Players. Workshop
delegates attended the Saturday
evening performance of “The
Field God” at the “college as
guests of the Players.
taking music courses in addition
to their regular curriculum.
Wednesday, November 13, the
program consisted of Boell-
mann’s Suite Gothique, Toccata,
Maxcy Foxworth, Organ; Han
del's Ombra mai fu, and Arm,
Arm, Ye Brave, Walter Boyce,
Bass, and Roger Lamb, Accom
panist; Bach’s Trio Sonata No.
2 in C minor. Bob Gant, Or
gan; and Beethoven’s Bagatelle,
Opus 117, No. 11, Mary Field,
Pianist.
It is stressed that these re
citals are not for music majors
alone, but are open to the public.
Committee
Discusses
IVoblems
The senate food committee,
which has recently had two meet-
ings, had discussed the problems
concerning the food in the cafe
teria and the studehts-com-
plaints.
The committee plans to meet
every other week. At the meetings
Thomas S. Kanonas, director of
food services, will present the
menu for the ensuing weeks. The
members of the committee will
look over and discuss these
menus.
Ed Howard, committee chair
man, said that anyone having
complaints concerning the food
should contact Mr. Kanonas if the
problem can be taken care of
Immediately. They may also con
tact Ed concerning such mat-
ters.
The members of the food com
mittee are, Robert F. Daven
port, assistant dean of students,
Silas M. Vaughn, business mana
ger, Charles Stephens, manager
of auxiliary enterprises, Mr. Ka
nonas, Ed Howard, Bill Perry
man, Margaret Price, Sue
Opd^e, and Rebecca Carter.
David Bar-IHan,
Concert Pianist,
To Play Tonight
David Bar-Illan, young Israeli
pianist, will be presented here
at the third of the Concert-
Lecture Series Friday, Novem
ber 22, at 8:00 p.m. IntheLaurln-
burg Guard Armory,
The recital will open with Men-
delssohn's Capriccioso, Opus 14.
Following this will be Paul Ben-
Haim’s Suite, Opus 34 (MyNative
Land); Schubert’s Fantasy in C
major. Opus 15 (Wanderer); Pro-
kofiefPs Sonata No. 3 in A minor.
Opus 28; Chopin’s Barcarolle in
F sharp major. Opus 60; Five
Chopin Etudes; Chopin’s Noc
turne No. 8 in D flat majcr,
Opus 27, No. 2; and Scher-o
No. 3 in C sharp minor. Opus
39, Chopin.
NATIVE OF ISRAEL
Bar-nian was born in Isrs il
in 1930 and started his trainii g
in Haifa. He soon won a schoh .•
ship for study in the United States.
This musical study was inter-
rupted when he returned to his
native land where he joined the
Israeli army during the War of
Independence. Later he com
pleted his studies and graduated
from the Juilllard School and the
Mannes College of Music.
Mr. Bar-Illan has been en
gaged for a 20-concert tour with
the San Antonio Symphony for
this season. He will also make
debut appearances with the Phila
delphia and Cleveland orchestras
and will make guest appearances
with other major United States
orchestras as well as a nation
wide recital hour.
“A POET OF THE KEYBOARD*’
Bar-Illan’s interpretations of
the great classics of the re
pertory have marked him as
“a poet of the keyboard” (New
York Post), however, he is equal
ly at home in the modern Idiom.
He has introduced many works
by his Israeli countrymen, such
as Ben-Halm, whose Suite will
be performed here Friday night.
FBL Hears
Lee Speak
The Honorable Jamie F. Lee,
attorney-at-law and member of
the House of Representatives of
the South Carolina General As
sembly, was the speaker at the
November meeting of Phi Beta
Lambda, Mr. Lee, a native of
Bennettsville and representative
from Marlboro County, graduated
in Economics and Law from the
University of South Carolina,
He explained the procedures
through which legislation takes
place in his state and the duties
of the state legislators. He also
discussed opportunities for
young business graduates in gov-
ernment and politics on the state
level, stating that a background
in business administration is the
very best preparation for careers
in governmental positions.
Mr. Gordon Sanders, a presi
dent of the St. Andrews Chapter
of Phi Beta Lambda, presided at
the meeting. Mr. Robert Hatcher,
Program Chairman, introduced
the speaker.
Bulletin
Green defeated Gold Wednes
day afternoon 46-33 to take the
intramural basketball lead with
a 3-0 record. Also, Wednesday
Red gained their first win with
a 43-43 over time victory over
Blue,
    

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