North Carolina Newspapers

    THE LANCE
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE STUDENT BODY OF ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE
yoL. 10- No. 11
ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE, LAURINBURG, N. C.
THURSDAY, FEB. 18, 1971
Artist Series To Offer
Ensemble, Piano, Guitar
A celebration of classical
music will be held here at St.
Andrews this weekend, Febru
ary 19-22. The three day Fes
tival of Music will present
several of the nation’s out
standing artists.
At 8 p.m. Friday, February
19, The Piedmont Chamber Or
chestra, under the direction
of Igor Buketoff, will begin
the festivities. The Orchestra,
making Its first appearance in
the Laurinburg area, was or
ganized In 1968 under a grant
from the Rockefeller Founda
tion to the North C arollna School
of the Arts. The core of the
group Is made up of the Clare
mont String Quartet andxthe
Clarion Wind Quintet. These
two ensembles, in residence at
the School of the Arts, also
tour in the region as well as
throughout the United States
and abroad.
Buketoff, former conductor
of the New York Philharmonic
Young People’s Concerts, is a
three time wlimer of the Alice
M. Dltson Award of Columbia
University. He is currently re
cording with London’s Royal
Philharmonic Orchestra for
RCA Victor, and is director of
the World Music Bank, a pro
ject for the international ex
change of contemporary music.
Saturday, February 20, at
8 p.m., the Festival will pre
sent Mack McCray in "A Pot-
Pourri of Music.” Mr. McCray,
a 28 year old pianist, has al
ready earned a reputation as
one of the outstanding Ameri
can pianists. He has won several
Internationally recognized a-
wards for his virtuosity In
cluding the Sliver Medal in the
1970 International ‘‘George En-
escu” Competition In Bucha
rest. He has recently returned
from his first European concert
tour, in which he received tu
multuous ovations and acclaim
from the critics in every city.
Mr. McCray wUl present se
lections from Mozart, Beet
hoven, Stockhausen, Chopin, and
Stravinsky. In addition, he will
conduct a master class Satur
day morning from 10 to 12
noon for selected students. In
cluded in this class will be re
marks about piano pedagogy,
practicing, and preparation of
TOWNES VAN ZANDT
Van Zondt Returns With
Country-Blues, Guitar
Townes Van Z andt, returning
St. Andrews on his own
“fir his well-received warm-
up before the Mandrake Me
morial concert last spring will
appear at Farrago next week,
performances will run Tues-
Saturday nights at
’ Admission is 25 cents
th free popcorn and apple
cider provided.
''an Zandt is strongly in-
enced by blues and country
®uslcians, including Hank WU-
Hopkins and
^ Dulan and names his fa-
performers as the RoU-
ones and Lightning Hop-
A reviewer of Billboard mag-
said of him; “Van Zandt
folk ballads in the great
old tradition of this fine musi
cal form. He takes tunes like
“Snake Mountain Blues,” “The
Name She Gave,” “The Ballad
of Ira Hayes,” and his oto
composition from his new al
bum “My Mother the Moun
tain’” and adds feeling and
im^ery to them In a way so
emotionally distrubing that you
are forced to re-live the Inci
dents they project.” HU al
bums, “My Mother the Mom-
tain,” and “Townes Van
Zandt,” were released under
the Poppy label. A master pe -
former and song writer, he
lleves that “things will get
funkier” In today’s pop music.
Local talent wUl perform a-
long with Van Zandt next week
at Farrage.
programs. Anyone interested
in attending this class should
contact Dr. Herbert Horn at
extension 301, St. Andrews Col
lege. There will be a regis
tration fee of $2.00 for this
class.
Concluding the Festival Mon
day night will be Javier Cal
deron, a classical guitarist.
Calderon made his debut in
1965 with the National Sym
phony Orchestra of his native
country, Bolivia, When he par
ticipated in the Marlboro Sum
mer Music Festival In Ver
mont, he was applauded by An
dres Segovia and Pablo Casals.
He has completed his academic
education at the N. C. School
of the Arts, where he is now
in residence. In 1968, he took
a leave of absence to study
with Segovia at his home in
Spain. In continuation of his
career, he has traveled to North
and South America as well as
Europe.
All programs start at 8 p.m.
in the Liberal Arts Auditorium.
JAVIER CALDERON, a classical guitartist who studied under
Segovia, will perform on Monday night at 8:00 p. m. in the LAA.
Senate OK's Proposed Amendments;
Board Changes Election Schedule
Dorm Presidents and Vice-
Presidents passed several pro
posed constitutional amend
ments at Its meeting Monday
amidst hot and heavy discus
sion and the threat of a walk
out by one member which would
have destroyed the quorum
necessary for voting.
The Senate, by acting on a-
mendments proposed by Wil
burn Hayden President of the
Student Association, opened the
way for several sweeping
changes in the Constitution, in
cluding particularly the com
position of the College Union
Board, selection of students
on faculty committees, prov
isions for summer courts and
summer coordinators. These
proposed amendments were
posted on Tuesday and must be
posted for at least two weeks
before they can be voted on.
The controversy arose when
— after several members had
left the meeting — there was
a one person majority making
a quorum. Hosea Jones, Presl-
New Performers
Lead Players'
BAREFOOT Cast
Neil Simon’s blockbuster
‘‘Barefoot in the Park” will be
presented here March 11-14
In the Liberal Arts Auditorium.
Arthur McDonald, director of
this Highland Players pro
duction, announced the cast
last week. They are Peggy Harp
as Corle Bratter; Jim Pope,
Telephone Repairman; Steve
Wilson, Deliveryman; Hugh
Helms, Paul Bratter; Lln^^-
gan, Corle’s mother; and BUI
Forrest, Valasco.
Jane CUne is the assistant
director and Howard Cobbs Is
production designer.
dent of Winston-Salem, noting
that the constitutional changes
would hold up the elections
schedule already set up by the
Elections Board, made several
attempts to have consideration
of the amendments postponed
to avoid conflict with or postpo
nement of elections. At one point
he threatened to leave the meet
ing, which would have destroy
ed the quorum and ended the
possibility of passing the a-
mendments until the next Se
nate meeting.
However, a compromise mo
tion was finally agreed upon:
The Senate determined to write
the Elections Board “begging”
them to cut two days off the
elections schedule and thus al
low both student voting on the
proposed constitutional amend
ments and the completion of all
elections before spring break.
However, approval of the a-
mendments must lie gained from
Che faculty and President Hart
before the amendments become
effective.
The Elections Board, meet
ing last night, decided to change
its calendar to accommodate the
student referendum on the pro-
posed constitutional amend
ments. Since the proposed a-
mendments affect both student
government and dorm elections
they must be approved before
elections can take place. The
student referendum will take
place on March 3. The election
dates were moved back to ac
commodate the two week post
ing period. Elections will be
over before spring break.
Self-nominations for student
government positions, March
8-12.
Campaigning, March 14-21.
Voting, March 22.
Run-otf elections, March 24.
• . -VX ,
•» '* '*
- ^ * 'I
■'I I
Create hope for these children In Laurinburg. The Peace Corps
is conducting a campaign for more tutors, desperately needed
to widen its reach within the community. Sign-up at the student
host desk in the College Union or attend the general meeting at
7:30 on Tuesday In the Conference Room.
    

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