p^nhp■r 11. 1968
Rumors to the effect that Super
Sheep is alive and well in Argentina
are false! Super Sheep is alive and
well right here at N.C.S.A., bring
ing to you again this week another
group of happy winners.
First, our coveted award goes
to either the typist or proofreader
of last weeks Super Sheep column.
Of all places to make mistakes; they
picked the most important. The re
cord was not BOOD ENDS - but, BOOK
ENDS. Sure it's only one letter in
the alphabet, but look what you did
to Simon and Garfunkle. I shudder
to think what might happen if I gave
you the word SHIP to play around
Next, the Super Sheep goes to
the grand State of North Carolina
for a requirement that the school
only order supplies through one
specified dealer named by the State.
Are you ready for this? Jim Moon
ordered four garbage cans last JUNE
for his art classes, but because we
must buy all supplies from specified
dealers, we had to order the cans -
get this - from OHIO! Four garbage
cans from Ohio is funny enough - but
do you know how much they charged?
Four dollars a piece I To make a
long story short, they still haven't
arrived yet - and a desperate Jim
Moon bought four cans in, of all
places, Winston-Salem for $.50 a
Therefore, if anything is alive
and well in Argentina it's probably
four garbage cans from Ohio. In
closing, I offer these words from
Benito Mussolini: "Better to live
one day like a lion than a hundred
days like a SHEEP."
THE NAME OF THE GAME
(con't from page 3)
whether or not they were going to
deal with their problems realisti
cally or turn to drugs as an excape.
After the lectures, there was a
Leary was dwarfed by the im
mense throng around where he sat.
He answered questions and talked ^o
Doctor Cohen who stood on the outer
fringe of the crowd.
To most of the college stu
dents, Leary appeared as a novelty.
One Wake Forest co-ed commented,
"Isn't he just...so.,,so strange?"
But one thing could not be re
puted. People clamored to be near
Leary, to talk with him and to lis
ten. Purhaps the crowd sensed, even
if not consciously, that Dr. Timothy
Leary is a man with answers, answers
applicable to the future; and above
all he is a man of peace.
The N . C . Essay announces a
contest for the following:
1) A masthead for the school
paper - consisting of the same
material as the present masthead
(i. e. "N. C. Essay" at the top
of page one).
2) An emblem for the school pap
er - any design but one which may
be enclosed within a regular Geo
metric Figures (e. g. circle ,
square, pentagon, etc).
Entries should be bold, attrac
tive, and carefully detailed and de
livered to either Mr. Fragola or
Tony Senter, before Friday Nov. 1,
only a few weeks from today.
Ten dollars will be awarded to
the winner in each of the two cate
gories. So...it lookslike its back
to the old drawing board for all you
poor souls who happen to be short of
rent, mad money, etc.
The first public performance to
be given at the North Carolina
School of the Arts this season will
be a concert by the student orches
tra. It will be presented at 8:15,
Friday night, October 11, in the
auditorium of Main Hall. The con
cert is open to the public without
Forty-seven students will play
in this first concert. John luele,
orchestra conductor at the School of
the Arts and conductor of the Wins
ton-Salem Symphony will conduct Fri
day night's concert.
The program will include: Over
ture to the Opera, "Der Freischutz",
by Carl Marie Von Weber; Symphony
no. 8 in F major by Ludwig Van Bee
thoven and "Noblissima Visione", an
orchestra suite based on the ballet,
"The Life of Saint Francis of Assi
si", by Paul Hindemith.
Members of the orchestra in
clude: First Violins, Lucy Chapman,
Phil Wachowsky, Cathy Tait, Guy Wed
dle, Nate Evans, and Marcia Steele;
Second Violins, Joe Genualdi, Myreda
Gorgas, Stevelyn Diczok, Grace Park,
Martha Olarte; Violas, Ruth Critch-
ley, Scott Rice, Sara Kephart, Robert
Sauve, Jim Fralicke; Cellos, Susan
Walker, Lauria McCraw, Dennis Wil
liamson, Nick Anderson, Inez Roden
Basses, Mark Morganstern, Dee Moses;
Flutes, Mattie Rhodes, Becky Trox-
ler, Laura Dietz; Oboes, Robert Sor-
ton, John Wright; Clarinets, Jona
than Julian, Jim Robinson; Bassoons,
Andrew Cordle, Eric Maul; Horns,
Jerry Folsom, Rick Chapell, Tina
Richard Gibson from San Fran
cisco, California, is visiting the
dance department to stage a ballet.
Gibson's work, "Adagio for Ten and
Two" set to music by Samuel Barber,
will be presented October 18 and 19
at the School of the Arts.
Formerly with the Robert Jef
frey Ballet Company and San Fran
cisco Ballet, Gibson is now a cho
reographer and teacher at the Aca
demy of Ballet in San Francisco.
Choreographed for the San Francisco
Ballet Company in 1964, "Adagio for
Ten and Two" has been presented by
the Sacramento Civic Ballet, the
Pacific Ballet in California, and
also by the Robert Joffery Appren
tices in New York.
THE UN-AMERICAN WHAT?
(Con't from page 2)
it to persecute everything from
the ACLU to the AFL and everyone
from Arthur Miller to Humphrey
One supposes the Committee may
have its purpose within our govern
mental system, but it is obvious
that they are now investigating t-
he wrong people. The danger to
this country today is clearly
from the Right, not from the Left
But all would be forgiven if the
House Committee on Un-American Ac
tivities would tell this country one
thing--What is "Un-American?"
(con't from page 3)
The performance was splendid!
Many commented on his excellent
musicianship, while they seemed to
have been overwhelmed b y his
versatility. The ensemble was
An an encore he played De
bussy's Mandgline and Ravel's
Chanson de la Mariee. Both were
played in excellent taste.
Ransom is certainly off to a
great start. After his numerous
recitals in Europe this summer,
followed by October 9th's
performance, we can all share in the
opinion that there is a bright and
blooming future ahead for him.
Brown, Cheryl Ussery; Trumpets, Dan
ny Jones, Ned Gardner: Trombones,
Joe Parrish, Steve Sherrill, Ed Gal
lagher; Tuba, Bpb'Collier; Timpani,
Lynn Bernhardt*, Robert Miller; Per
cussion, Tom Williams, Todd Manley,