The Register, 1964-04-03, page 1
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'9he <j4.Vfr^olleye VOLUME XXXV, No, 21 GREENSBORO, N. C. APRIL 3, 1964 'The Cteam of College News" Baroque Chamber Music Players Will Present Concert April 20 Register Rated 1st Class By ACP The Baroque Chamber Players will appear in concert on this campus April 20, Mr. Howard Pearsall, chairman of the Department of Music announced today. A newly-formed ensemble composed of members of the Indiana University School of Music faculty, the Players will appear in Harrison Auditorium at 8 P.M. Their concert will be devoted to the music and literature of the Baroque Period. In recent years, there has been a tremendous increase in the inter ■ est in the music of the 16th and 17th centuries. In many ways the period is closely related to the spirit of the present day. Music of the Baroque Period, as well as contemporary compositions in the serious and even in the mod era jazz field, is characterized by such features as improvisation, lighter textures and rhythmic ex uberance. In July, 1963 an anonymous of $10,000 was made to the Indiana University School of Music to commission George Barati, Hungarian- American composer and conductor, to write three compositions for the University's Baroque Chamber Players. Members of the Players are John A. White, harpsichord; Jerry Sirucek, oboe; James Pellerite, flute; and Leopold Teraspulsky, cello. Dr. White joined the Indiana Faculty in 1961. He holds a bachelors degree with highest honors from Colorado College and doctorate in musicology from Indiana University. As a musicologist, he specializes in medieval and contemporary studies. Before joining the Indiana faculty, Dr. White was director of music at the University of Richmond. Sirucek also joined the Indiana faculty in 1961. He was an oboist with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Houston Symphony Orchestra, NBC Staff Orchestra of Chicago, and the Chicago Symphony Woodwind Quintet. He has taught at Northwestern University, Chicago Musical College, and Sherwood Music School. Pellerite began his career as a fluitest with the Radio City Music Hall Symphony Orchestra while pursuing studies at the Juilliard School of Music. As solo flutist, he has appeared with the symphony orchestras of Indianapolis, Detroit, and Philadelphia and has recorded under Leonard Bernstein for Columbia Records. Pellerite joined the Indiana Fac ulty in 1957 and remained there until the fall of 1960 when he became solo flutist with the Philadelphia Symphony. He returned to Indiana in the fall of 1961. Teraspulsky is a native of New York who joined the Indiana faculty in 1960. He holds a degree from the Manhattan College of Music and has served as first celloist with the Pittsburgh Symphony and Grant Park Orchestra. Teraspulsky has performed in France, Puerto Rico, and Geneva and Zurich, Switzerland, and has given four Town Hall recitals and two in the Chicago Orchestra Hall. Members of the REGISTER Staff have received word that the publication has received a First Class Honor Rating in the 70th All-American Critical Service provided by the Associated College Press. Notification of the rating was received from Fred L. Kildow, director of the Associated Collegiate Press. The First Class rating is the fifth consecutive for the REGISTER with others being earned in 1960, 1961, 1962, and 1963. A First-Class honor rating is comparable to "excellent" with the highest possible rating being All- American or superior. Other possible ratings are Second Class for papers judged as good to very good and third class for papers judged good to fair. No honor rating is given fourth class publications. The majority of the publica tions judged received second class ratings, it was disclosed. To earn its first class rating, the REGISTER was judged on a comparative basis with other weekly publications from colleges or universities with enrollments between 2001 and 4000. ACP critical service judges are professional newspaper men and women and persons with extensive backgrounds in publications work. Every one is a college graduate, with the majority holding degrees from schools of journalism. In announcing the honor rating, Dr. Kildow wrote that the members of the REGISTER staff may be "justly proud of their achievement." At the same time, he advised them to "put the new ideas &* College Women To Examine Role At Observance ana D ge Juanita K. Stout To Be Keynote Speaker The role of college women in a changing society will come under close scrutiny next weekend when A&T College women observe their annual women's weekend. The weekend observance g?ts underway Friday with group discussions in the residence halls for women and is climaxed Sunday with an address by Judge Juanita Kidd Stout. Friday's discussions will center around the topic "Goals, Expectations, and Motivation of College Women Students." Curtis, Gibbs, Holland, Lutheran, and Vanstory Halls have been designated as discussion sites. All discussions are scheduled for 8:30 P.M. A group dicussion by off-campus students on the same topic has been set for 5:00 P.M. in the women's lounge of Bluford Library. Members of the college faculty will act as group leaders for each of the discussions. Saturday's activities include a fashion show, banquet, and spring Psycho-Socio Forum Considers Students And Policy Decisions By MOSES KAMARA Mr. David Hartsough, a member of the Staff of the Friends Service Committee on National Legislation recently spoke to an audience of A&T College students on "How Students Can Influence Policy Makers and Participate in National Decisions." Mr. Hartsough said that too many people in America as- Colonel Samuel McDowell, left, representing the U. S. Third Army, congratulates Cadet Lt. Colonel Cornell Fuller, commander of the Army ROTC cadets at A&T College, following a formal review held at the College last week. Looking on from center is Lt. Colonel William Goode, professor of military science in charge of the Army ROTC Detachment. sume nonchalant attitudes toward the pressing needs of the day: poverty, peace, justice. He added that many people are solely concerned with making money and achieving popularity. Continuing, the speaker said that college students are mainly interested in frolicking, making grades, and going out of college to earn a living. Mr. Hartsough spoke of his personal experiences in Cuba, Germany, and Russia. He said that many people do not really devote much effort in achieving peaceful co-existence among nations. Instead, only the evil things in one country are expressed in another. He added that students must take active interest in international affairs and bring pressure to bear upon legislators in shaping their policies. Speaking on civil rights, Mr. Hartsough said that students should participate in expressing their personal convictions to their various representatives in Congress and also to President Johnson, so that these people would realize that they have a moral obligation to pass legislation in the best interest of all citizens. He asked the students to work in their own communities in generating an awareness in people regarding local and national legislation. Mr. Hartsough's speech was followed by a question and answer period, and later he distributed literature which deals mostly with the Civil Rights Bill now before the senate for debate. The guest speaker was recognized by Mrs. Hattie Liston, who was chairman of the program committee. The program was sponsored by Psycho-Socio Forum and the School of Education and General Studies. Reverend A. Knighton Stanley introduced the speaker. Mr. David Hartsough is a graduate of Howard University in Washington, D. C, and he has also studied at the University of West Berlin for a year. In 1959, he spent his summer vacation working with an AFSC work-camp reconstructing a Cuban village that was destroyed in the revolution. dance. Mrs. Yvonne Wylie of Winston-Salem is the featured model at the fashion show which has been scheduled for Harrison Auditorium at 10:00 A.M. Dr. Gladys Royal, professor of chemistry, is guest speaker for the banquet in Murphy Hall. The spring dance will follow in Moore Gymnasium. The weekend activities will be climaxed at Sunday's vespers with a keynote address by Judge Stout. Judge Stout is presently judge of County Court of Philadelphia. A reception in her honor will precede tne vesper service. The weekend will also serve as the occasion for the presentation of awards to outstanding women students. A total of twenty-two awards in three categories will be presented. Categories include scholarship, leadership, and group living. Catherine Ramsey, a senior from Jackson, is president of the Women's Council, the sponsoring organization. Other officers of the Women's Council are Ethel Turner, vice president; Delores Spruill, secretary; Rita Southall, assistant secretary; Patricia Lawson, treasurer; Allegray Wilder, program committee chairman; Lady Eubanks, awards committee chairman; and Moselle Russell, parliamentarian. Mrs. E. Bernice Johnson, dean of women, is adviser. Foreign Group To Participate In Student Day Duke University in Durham is the site for this year's celebration of International Student Day in North Carolina. This year's celebration will be held on Saturday, April 4. The Governor of North Carolina, Mr. Terry Sanford has invited all students from foreign countries studying at colleges in the state to participate in the activities for the day. Highlights of the program include a tour of the Duke University campus, a luncheon, a seminar session and a reception by Governor and Mrs. Sanford. The foreign students at A&T College are expected to take part in this year's celebration as they have done in previous years. They will be accompanied by their adviser, Miss Geneva J. Holmes and Reverend A. Knighton Stanley, co-adviser to the International Students Association on campus. The students are scheduled to arrive at Duke University at 9:30 A.M. for registration. At 9:30 they will tour the campus; and at 12:30 in the afternoon, lunch will be served. At the end of the luncheon, the president of Duke University, (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) to work, correct any weaknesses and put out an even better newspaper." Coverage, content, and physical properties were cited by judges as the major strengths of the REGISTER, while sports writing, inside page makeup, and typography were listed as weakest areas. One judge noted, "I get a good portrait of campus life from reading the papers. This is what a newspaper is supposed to do for its reader." Upon receiving news of the rating, Cary P. Bell, editor, remarked, "Naturally I am happy to receive the rating and to maintain a standard which had been set by my predecessors. While I am sorry that we did not raise the REGISTER to All-American level, I am proud of our first class rating." Bell added, "Much of our success must be attributed to Mrs. Loreno M. Marrow, our faculty adviser, who has managed to keep our bunch of 'amateurs' on the right path. We are, of course, also grateful to others who have helped us." JESSE JACKSON Student Leader Receives Grant For Grad Work Jesse Jackson, president of the A&T Student Government, has been granted a fellowship to study for the ministry. Remembered as one of the leaders of last summer's downtown Greensboro demonstrations against segregation in local business establishment, Jesse plans to use the grant to attend Duke University. He had earlier been admitted to the Duke University School of Divinity. Jackson was notified last week that he had been selected as a recipient of a Protestant Fellowship Program Award given by the Fund for Theological Education, Inc., Princeton, N. J. The award is a one-year fellowship given to 25 outstanding Negro students in the United States and Canada who are committed to the ministry as a vocational goal. They may study at the college or university of their choice. The announcement of this class of Fellowship was made by Dr. Nathan M. Pusey, president of Harvard University and chairman of the fund. A native of Greenville, S. C, Jackson was also a member of the A&T football team.
|Title||The Register, 1964-04-03|
|Cover title||The A. & T. College Register|