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Raleigh, North Carolina
1 rl 1 W 1 i
See Page Three
III Emm 1 W ■ 1
See Page Two
Newspaper of the Students of Meredith College
MEREDITH COLLEGE, RALEIGH, N. C., APRIL 24,1969
Caught in around-dorm livlog are members of the May Court Nancy Crews, Sandra
Hamll), Linda Ball, Nancy Stroud, Susan Soloway, Cathy Anderson, Carol Swart and
Wanda Lindsey. Not pictured are Dale Tatum and Pam Gourley.
Five Selections Featured
Clyburn Plans Piano Recital
James Clyburn, associate profes
sor of the Department of Music, will
present a faculty piano recital
Mon., Apr. 28 at 8:00 p.m. in Jones
Selections for Mr. Clybum’s re
cital will include “Variations in F
Minor” by Haydn, “Sonata, Op.
109,” by Beethoven, “Sonatine” by
Ravel, and “Variations and Fugue
on a Theme by Handel, Op. 24"
Mr. Clyburn, a native of Charles
ton, S. C. was graduated from Elon
College with the A.B. degree and
received his M.S. degree from
JuUiard School of Music.
Mr. Clyburn joined the Meredith
faculty in 1958. Prior to that he was
stationed with the U. S. Army at
Orleans, France, where he taught
piano and traveled extensively in
several European countries.
He serves as organist for Hayes
Barton Methodist Church, Raleigh,
and has served as accompanist for
the Raleigh Oratorio Society. He is
in demand as a recitalist, and has
served as adjudicator for the N. C.
Governor’s School, the National
Federation of Music Clubs, and
the N. C. Music Teachers Associa
tion piano contests.
Mr. James Clyburn
Students Urged to
Use Special Rates
At Raleigh Theatre
Unable to reserve the entire Ra
leigh Little Theatre for the May 8
performance of /fs You Like It, the
Meredith English Department is
suggesting that students interested
in seeing the play participate in the
student nights May 7 and 8.
At the student nights or the Dress
Rehearsal, April 29, admission for
students and teachers, in groups of
15 or more, will be only $1.00 per
person. The weekend prices are
$2.00 per person. The play will run
Friday through Sunday, May 2-4 and
Wednesday through Sunday, May 7-
11. Reservations may be made by
writing P. O. Box 5637 or calling
As You Like It by William
'Shakespeare is a romantic tale of
Orlando, who roams through a
forest hanging love odes to Rosa
lind in the shrubs and bushes.
Rosalind, disguised as a boy, gives
Orlando tips on how to be success
ful in wooing.
Tlie next two issues of the
TWIG will be publislied by the
1969>70 staff. Editor Brooks Mc-
Girt announces the deadline for
(he May 8 issue as May 3. All
!Usi;es1ions, letters and otiier con
tributions sliould be In to the
TWIG room on first Brewer.
May Day Festivities Theme
Is “Scenes of Americana”
GrubbSr Garrett Rule
1969 Piayday Event
Races, volleyball, softball and a
picnic feted Duke Frank Grubbs
and Duchess Bet Garrett at Piayday,
Vann Dormitory placed first as the
winner of the day with the greatest
number of points for participation.
The faculty came in second place
with Poteat Dormitory winning third.
An addition to the day was the
revival of the former tradition of the
hiding of the crook when the senior
class tries to keep the junior from
finding it before Class Day.
Another extra this year was the
boat ride on the Meredith lake. The
Duke and Duchess were honored by
the first voyage of the season in the
Since Piayday was almost omitted
from the college schedule this year,
the day was being tested for interest.
Mary Turner, new president of the
Meredith Recreation Association and
chairman of Piayday commented,
“We should be having Piayday for
several more years!”
By HELEN WILKIE
“This is our year for the amphi
theater,” laughs Mrs. Frances W.
Stevens as she prepares for May
Day 1969. According to her the
weather has alternated between
fair and foul for the last few years;
and since last year was foul, this
year has to be fair. Anyone who
has walked around the lake recently
realizes what a beautiful setting it
will make for the May Day festivi
ties and surety is hoping that Mrs.
Stevens is right.
This year the May Court, with its
senior May Queen and Maid of
Honor and the senior, junior, sopho
more and freshman representatives
along with the incoming freshmen,
and the rest of us will be entertained
by the theme “Scenes of Americana”
which was submitted by Georgia
Glass, Florence Glover, and Karen
The first scene is a Melting Pot
dance in which Sue Felton and
Martha Patterson are Germans,
Jean Jackson and Susan Smith are
Englishmen, Angela Taylor and
Caroline Parham are Scots, Melanie
Johnson and Nancy Phillips are
Mexicans, and Stevie Shaefer and
Shirley Hill are Scandinavians.
Next comes a Western scene,
performed by Marsha Barefoot,
Mabel Godwin, Molly Levin, Bette
Lewis, Marcia Miller, Gene-Ann
Pearson and Mary Jo Sheridan.
A Blues number follows in which
Doctor John Bright
Speaks in Chapel
On Bible Theology
Dr. John Bright, Cyrus H.
McCormick Professor of Hebrew
and Interpretation of the Old Testa
ment at Union Theological Seminary
in Richmond, Va. was guest speaker
for chapel services at Meredith Col
lege Mon., April 21, at 10:00 a.m.
in Jones Auditorium. Dr. Bright
spoke on the topic The Theology
of the Old Testament: Its Posi-
bility, Method, and Importance.
A native of Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Dr. Bright studied at Presbyterian
College in Clinton, S. C. where he
received a B.A. degree. He took
B.D. and Th.M. degrees at Union
Theological Seminary in Richmond,
Va., and received a Ph.D. degree
from Johns Hopkins University.
Among his published works are
The Kingdom of God, Israel, Jere
miah, And The Authority of the
Percy Beane, Sharon Burger, Winkie
Earp, Patricia Jordan, Martha Lee,
Jo Little, Ann Merritt, Mary Ann
Tyren, Sandy Verble, Abigail War-
Schulken, Bes Totherow, Nancy
ren, Ernestine Williams, and Linda
The South is represented in a
number with Ellen Barney, Rosetta
Berry, Bonnie Bell, Susan Butchart,
Jane Doris, Renee Elks, Nancy
Freeman, Vivian Head, Beth Jones,
Marsha Saunders, Becky Thomas,
Laura Turner, and Anna Vau^an.
The Casey Jones theme stars Nancy
Newlin, Nancy Petty, and Annelise
The square dance scene will in
clude some members of one of the
folk dance classes as yet unchosen.
Modem Urban life will be rep
resented by a policeman, Nancy
Smeltzer; hippies, Sybil Sumner,
(Continued on page 4)
May Day Dancers for tbe 1969 Court.
Junior Class Honors Seniors
With "Magical Mystery Tour
The Village Bam Dinner Theater
was the scene Tuesday night as the
Junior Class honored the Seniors at
the annual Jr-Sr Banquet.
At the Tuesday night event,
billed originally as a “Ma^cal Mys
tery Tour,” members of both classes
boarded buses and were trans
ported to the restaurant-theater.
There, following the buffet-style
supper, they were presented with a
performance of the currently-fea-
tured “Come Blow Your Horn,”
written by Neil Simon.
Meredith students provided the
only business for the Dinner-
Theater, that night as the entire es
tablishment was reserved for the
Magical Mystery Tour. Attendance
was limited to Meredith students
and was by advance ticket sales
Junior Class President Barbara
Perry had the following comment
to make about this year’s banquet:
“We know that in the past, juniors
and seniors had not gotten too ex
cited at the mention of the Jr-Sr, so
we tried to plan something new and
different for this year. We hope we
Committee members in charge of
planning the Magical Mystery Tour
were Emma Ruth Bartholomew,
chairman; Pam Gourley; Sandra
Burgess, and June Buchanan.
Most senior class members re
ported that they were indeed sur
prised and “delighted” with the
1969 Jr.-Sr. Said Senior Class Presi
dent Louise Watson, “It was a
great evening from a great bunch
of giris, and of course the entertain
ment was great!” Another Senior,
Kelly Knott, exclaimed, “It was
something the seniors will remem
ber for a long time, and it was cer
tainly thoughtful of the juniors to
spend so much time in prepara
Students to Present
"Aria Da Capo"
The second production of the
Meredith Playhouse for this year
will be presented in chapel May 2.
“Aria Da Capo” by Edna St. Vincent
Millet is an allegory of evil.
Students performing in the play
are Vesta Manning, Janet Trayn-
ham, Marilyn Ballard, Teresa
Creagh and Mike Hargett of NCSU.
The play is under the direction
of Mrs. Ruth Ann Phillips and her
student director, Brooks McGirt.
Using the masks of tragedy and
comedy, “Aria Da Capo” combines
pathos and humor in the story of
two quarreling shepherdesses.
Barbara Perry, junior class president, and Louise Watson, president of the Claas of
1969, enjoy the joint party at the Village Dinner Theatre.