North Carolina Newspapers

    OL. 6. NO
C. Smith Wins
Piano Contest
ributeTo Morgan
I We will miss our friend, Mac
lorgan. He was a gentle man.
He was an understanding nian. He
"’"s a just man. He was a good
man. In having known him and
loved him, we have increased our
possibilities for gentleness,
understanding, justice, goodness.
We have gathered here to attempt,
to express something of what we
feel—an awful sense of ldss>»a
deep sense of gratitude for having
knowing Mac Morgan,
A college exists to bring to*
gether into disciplined dialogue,
young, plastic minds, and well,
trained teachers. The man we
gather to remember was a simple
mta of limited education and
sophistication. Yet I wonder if
many of us have not leari»d a
great deal from him about what
it means to be human.-.what it
means to live for one another.
These lessons which we learn
from being related to men like
Mac 'Morgan may be the most
important things we will learn
, Yours is a generation which
pays lip-service to the detached,
casual, disengaged, aloof, un.
involv^, cool person. Mac wa?
none of these—and that is pre.
cisely why we loved him. He
willingly, and unselfishly gave
himself, his time, his sensitiv-
non’t on_page 7
ighlaiid Players Present
Tive Finger Exercise
le Highland Players third ma
jor production of the season,
five finger exercise, wiu
open on March 2. Peter Shaffer,
author of the current Broadway
wrote the play in 1958 and it
enjoyed success both in London
Sherrie Baldwin, Lead Actress Practices
and on Broadway.
cerns itself with a family in
crisis. The Harringtons, Stan
ley and Louise, and their two
children, Clive and Pamela are
spending the summer in their
vacation cottage in Suffolk, out
side of London, A young Ger
man tutor, Walter Langer, has
been hired to teach Pamela dur
ing the summer months. The
existing conflicts within the
family are intensified and brought
into focus by Walter, who wants
desperately to belong to a real
TTie cast for FIVE FINGER
EXERCISE includes Sherrie
Baldwin as Louise Harrington;
Larry Mathes, Stanley Harring
ton; Mary Key, Pamela; David
Hendricks, Clive; and Bob Ber-
caw, Walter. TUe play is being
directed by Yibbett phillips. The
set Is being designed by Pro
fessor Arthur McDonald.
Carolyn Smith, St.
Andrews Junior
Boyce and Lilly
Will Present
Senior Recitals
WALTER BOYCE, bass, will I!
present his senior recital on il
Wednesday night, FEBRUARY 16
at 8 o’clock in the L.A. audi
torium. A student of Radiana
Pazmor for the past 3 years,
Boyce will open the program
with solo Cantata No. 56 by
J.S. Bach. Hie St, Andrews Mad
rigal Singers will sing the chorale
of this cantata. Four songs by
Brahms; an aria from FAUST
(Gounod); a group of French
LADS by John Duke, a contem
porary American composer, will
complete the program. The wid«
variety of styles promises to
maJce an interesting evening's
listening. Barbara Johnson, a
student of Dr. Herbert Iforn,
will accompany the entire re
RICHARD LILLY, tenor, pupil
of Radiana Pazmor, will give
his senior recital Wednesday,
FEBRUARY 23, at 8 p.m. in the
L. A. AUDITORIUM. Richard’s
program will include works by
J.S, Bach, Gustav Mahler, Rich
ard Strauss, Samuel Barber,
Andre Caplet, Adolph Adam, and
Giacomo Puccini. The work by
J.S, Bach is of special interest.
It is a solo Cantata with harp
sichord, oboe, flute, violin and
string bass accompaniment by
Barbara Johnson, Frank West,
Joyce Bryant, Doris West and
Thomas Somerville respective
Richard has done solo parts in
Mendelssohn’s ELUAH, as well
Yoiinfi Artist
In Florence
LAJRINBURG, N.C. - Carolyn
Smith of Wagram, a junior music
major at St. Andrews Presby
terian College, has been an
nounced as the winner of the
1966 College Young Artists au
ditions for the Florence, S.C.
Symphony Orchestra.
Miss Smith will peirform the
“E Minor Concerto” by Chopin
In a concert by the Florence
Symphony on Monday, May 9,
Tlie young pianist has studied
with Lewis H, Hoy, assistant
professor of piano in the School
of Music at St. Andrews, for
the past five years. She plans
to continue her preparation for
a professional piano career at
graduate school.
Chief marshal and valedictorian
j at Wagram High, Miss Smith is
i the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Smith of Riverton. She v as
a National Merit Scholarship
finalist and an All-Conference
basketball player for three sea
At St. Andrews, Miss Smith
has been named to the Dean’s
List for academic excellence,
and was selected in 1965 as first
alternate in the state music con
test sponsored by the North Ca
rolina Music Teachers National
Judges for the audition were
Donald Plott, director of music
and professor of voice at David
son College; Jack Tait, profes
sor of piano at Winthrop College;
and John Bauer, professor of
violin at the University of South
he has appeared in concert on
television in Wilmington, N.C.
Richard attended Goldovsky’s
Opera Institute and did the roles
of Marcello in Puccini’s LA
BOHEME, Count Almaviva in Mo
and Figaro in Rossini’s BARBER
OF SEVILLE. In November of
1965, he sang as parpignol in
LA BOHEME with the Charlotte
Opera Co.
DR. HERBERT HORN, pianist,
will present a faculty recital
Monday, FEBRUARY 21 at8p.m.
in the L.A. Auditorium. The re-
citrl is composed of American
Plano Music since 1935. Half
of the program will consist of
folk music and might be termed
as a pianistic hootenany. Com
posers featured in the program
are Ernest Bloch, Lionel Nowak,
Paul A. Pisk, Aaron Copland,
Ernst Bacon, Samuel Barber and
Roy Harris. Variety of music
con’t on page 7

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