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March 17, 1967
The N.C. Essay
THE N. C. ESSAY
Editor-in-chief Tony Senter
Drama Editor Margie Perkins
Dance Editor Sandra Williams
Music Editor Bob Vodnoy
Academic Editor .Dan Jones
Feature Editor .Joe Smith
Art Editor .David Wood
Photography Mike Wiesman
Staff: David Sutor, Cathy Sharp
Beverly Rupard, Doug
Decatur, Nancy Salmon
Faculty Advisor ....Mrs. Fitz-Simons
Printer James Christian
A figure with a bone in his
nose, riding a broom stick, chased
a pretty young thing around Ira
Zuckerman;s appartment, yelling:
"You've got to go the operai"
Inside the house a vampire
slept soundly on the public rela
tions manager's bed, and a boy in
swimming trunks and a girl in a bi
kini sat together in the water-filled
So began a Drama Department
spoof on the current drama production
The Ghost Sonata, at a cast party for
student^ directly connected with the
show. The party took place Saturday
night after the performance at the
apartment of director Ira Zuckerman.
The " Spook Spoof ” was the
brain-child of Margay Whitlock,
public relations manager for the
Drama school. Margay also performed
during the party, playing the bango.
Sloppy Joes, and soft drinks by the
cases added to the evening^s fun,
” Thi/s should happen more often"
commented one cast-member on his way
back to the dorm. ” Its really un
believable how much this relaxes the
campus tenseness, and improves morale
in general. Getting completely away
from N.C.S.A. is often the best thing
to do after a demanding performance!.
Tonight was greati"
E^N HEARS BIELER-
^ Ida Bieler played the Schuman
Sonata No. 2 Op. 121 DMinor for
violin and piano with Allan Dameron
last Saturday at a master class
ojf famed Russian violinist Mischa
Elman at UNC.
Ida is a student of Marc
Gottlieb. Allen is a student of
Dr. Herbert Horn.
Happiness is finding a room-fine
notice in your box with someone
else's name on it.
Over the past six or seven
years, I have performed extensive
ly both with bands and orchestras,
jazz combos and rock-n-roll
groups, for adults and students,
at schools, dances, and a variety
of clinics and camps. Touring for
the past few weeks with the N.C.
Little Symphony has given me the
chance to play regularly before a
variety of audiences. Such fre
quent performance has afforded me,
for the first time, the opportunity
to compare the reactions of young
sters to adults.
Otie of the major purposes of
the North Carolina Little Symphony
is to expose a large number of ele
mentary and junior high school age
children, as well as a smattering
of high school students, to con
certs by a symphony orchestra. On
these carefully selected programs
are classics, light classics, and
children's music, including sing-
and play-along folk songs. The
material, for which the students
are thoroughly prepared through
weeks of study, is all designed to
the interest of the young listener
and to the present enough variety
to avoid overpowering him.
Regardless of any preparation
and pedagogical training, when con
cert time rt)lls atound, these ten
der souls ate entirely on their
own. No matter what length of
time children may^ spend in class
room appreciation periods, or be-
ing prompted on conduct and when
and how to applaud, their listening
experience all boils down to one
thing: whether or not they, person
ally} like what they hear, and they
(con’t on page 3)
Mr. Listokin’s ensemble class
will perform the Mozart Serenade for
winds on March 31st. Mr. Listokin
will conduct the ‘performance.
Tony Senter, a student of
Margaret Sandresky, plans to give
a recital Sunday, April 2, at
Centenary Methodist Church at 7:30.
Ina Conant, graduate assistant
in theory, solfege, and voice at the
school, will perform a vocal recital
on April 4th.