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The Guilfordian. online resource (None) 1914-current, October 10, 1963, Image 1

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HAMPDEN-SYDNEY GAME PAGE FIVE VOLUME XLVIII Forty Selected For Awards The Guilford College Dana Scholarship Committee has an nounced the selection of forty Dana Scholars for the 1963-64 aca demic year. To be considered for a Dana Scholarship, men and women must have completed a full aca demic year, or its equivalent, as duly enrolled students at Guilford College, must have demonstrated marked quality of character and evidence of leadership, and have acquired a minimum academic quality average of 2.00 for the pre ceding regular college year of nine months. Dana Scholars will receive grants from SIOO.OO to the amount of full tuition for the academic year, as may be determined by the Dana Committee. During the academic year, all scholars must meet regu larly with the Dana Committee to explore the philosophy of liberal education at Guilford, and the goals, standards, and ideals of the college community, so that they may become leaders in their classes and, by their positions, direct their classmates toward more successful college careers. The current recipients of the Dana Scholarships, made possible by a $21,000.00 grant from Charles A. Dana, New York philanthropist and industrialist, are listed below. Seniors Joseph Patrick Bledsoe, Winston- Salem; Mary Haines Burt, Biscoe; Lois Ethel Chase, Lynn, Mass.; Robert O'Neil Davidson, States ville; Leah Maie Harris, High Point; Nancy Lee Judd, Asheboro; Nancy Carolyn Kirkman, High Point; Elwood Gilliam Parker, George; Judith Vail Reece, Greens boro; Donald Milton Smith, Sea Girt, N. J.; George Wesley Troxler, Greensboro; Jeannine Phyliss Voss, Laurinburg; Virginia Woodhull White, Cumberland, N. J. Juniors Mary Lou Bell, Hamptonville; Rebecca Bryson (Greensboro Di vision); Robert Bridgers Foster, Greensboro; Carolyn Louise Good en, Takoma Park, Md.; Judith Ann Hill, Winston-Salem; Ronald Sin clair Jamieson, Jr., Blairstown, N. J.; Eric Hadley Jones, Greensboro; Mary Ann Kerneklian, Guilford College; Hubert C. Normile, Jr., Melbourne, Fla.; Rebecca Anne Payne, Westfield; Connie Porter (G. D.); Vinton Mclntire Prince, Jr., Pitman, N. J.; Dorothy Raines, Landis; Samuel Russell Scott, Pilot Mountain; Lorraine Spencer (G. D.); Patricia Ann Sperry, Greens boro; Rebecca Anne Stout, Ashe boro. Sophomores Alvis Eugene Campbell, High Point; Judith Greene, Greensboro; Robert Michael Hollister, Bethes da, Md.; William Loring Kemp, Southern Pines; Martha Jean Lew is, Cary; David Henry Parsons, 111, Guilford College; Gloria Joyce Phillips, Greensboro; Thomas Wil bur Taylor, Pilot Mountain; Ellen Elizabeth Voss, Laurinburg; Rob ert Ward (G. D.). o NOTICE! Announcements of general inter-; est and reports of plans and activi ties of each organization will be printed by the Guilfordian. All such items are to be typed, double-spaced, one side of paper, and deposited in the Guilforduin box or under the door of the Guil fordian office in the Union. If it is desired, we will furnish a reporter to write up your article. The Qui I for Scm Published by the Students of the South's Only Quaker College Leah Harris In Living Experiment Leah Harris, a Guilford College senior, spent this summer in Eng land as a member of the Experi ment in International Living pro gram. Through an application giv en to her by Dr. J. Floyd Moore of the Religion Department, Leah was chosen by the Greensboro In ter-Club Council as its representa tive for the program. On June 16, she went to Putney, Vermont, where a four-day orien tation session was held. Members of the program who went to Eng land, Germany, and Poland depart ed on June 20, arriving in London the next day. From London Leah : Ilk LEAH HARRIS Diet Holds Promise As Management Changes Hands The Guilford College cafeteria has a new look this year. He is Mr. John Lee, who has replaced Harold Hay as manager of the Slater Food Service management branch here. Mr. Lee is a native of Selma, Ala bama, and a graduate of the Culi nary Institute of America at New Haven, Conn. The new manager has worked for the Slater Corporation for three and a half years, during which time he has worked in Atlanta, Ga., Tampa, Fla., and Jacksonville, Fla. His previous position was at Lam beth College in Jackson, Tenn. Mr. Lee expressed a sincere hope for a prosperous year. He made special note of the fact that our diet this year will contain many new ideas and variations. He will also be very receptive to any "good legitimate gripes' and, of course, any constructive criticism from in terested faculty and students. Mr. Lee hopes to soon move his family (wife and daughter) into the house recently vacated by the Rays. Mr. Ray and his family, incident ally, are now situated at Howard College in Birmingham, Alabama, where Mr. Ray holds a similar position to the one he held here. Questions have been asked as to whether or not we will get an in crease in the quality of the food now. Mr. Lee claims that a consci entious effort on the part of all the students to keep from wasting food (which is done all too often) would result in an increase in the quality of the present diet. "If the amount of food which is returned to the dishroom were not so wasted, it is possible that we could afford steaks more frequently. GREENSBORO, N. C„ OCTOBER 10, 1963 proceeded to Manchester, England, where the family she was to live with, the Davenports, met her. Mr. Davenport is a technical di rector of a rubber firm which pro vides rubber for shoes. They have two daughters. Shelia, 19, attends Bedford College which is a branch of London University. The young er daughter, Eileen, 14/2, attends grammar school, our equivalent of high school. Leah lived with the Davenports for two weeks. Then, along with other members of the program in England, she hiked to the Lake District. Leah is quite proud of having climbed the highest moun tain in England, Scafell Pike, 3,2(X) feet high. The climb took approxi mately seven hours. During the hike, the group stayed in Youth Hostels along the way. After the hike, Leah returned to live for an other two weeks with the Daven ports. Her family took her to many of the places of interest in England. They also taught her how to knit, a talent which she is now sharing with the girls of Mary Hobbs Hall. After the completed stay with her family, Leah then went to Mal vern and met with the six other Uroups located in Scotland and England. Here they heard lectures on the British systems of govern ment and education. Afterwards, thev split up into groups which evaluated the various aspects of their summer. During the last four days she was in England Leah visited many of the famous sights in London, in cluding Westminster Abbey. She also went to Stratford-on-Avon to see the Shakesperean play, A Com edy of Errors. On August 18, Leah left London and arrived in New York the fol lowing day. Speaking of her sum mer, Leah says, "The best part of the trip was living with my family. They were wonderful!" As senior Women's Student Council representative from Hobbs Hall, vice-president of Hobbs, May Day chairman and a marshal, Leah is a busy figure on campus. Founded in 1932, the Experi ment in International Living is a private non-profit organization in the field of international education. It is basically an educational pro gram to teach people of one coun try to live with those of other coun tries, the goal being that of ad vancing world peace at the indi vidual level. The members taking part in the program are introduced to the country on its own terms through the eyes of its natives. A Cappella Choir's 36th Season Guilford College's A Cappella Choir, now in its 36th season, would like to take this opportunity to thank the old members for their support and to welcome all new members. We extend a cordial wel come to anyone interested in join ing us for regular rehearsals on Monday, Wednesday, Friday at 1:30, and Thursday at 4:30. For anyone, not only choir members, wishing to participate in The Mes siah, rehearsals will be held on Tuesday afternoons at 4:30. Each year the choir renders numerable programs throughout North Carolina. In the spring the annual tour takes the choir alter nately to New York and Florida. These two varied trips contribute invaluable experience and spirit to the choir. Please join us. Guilford's Faculty Adds Nine New Members jonn ivioses JripKin is uie newij appoiiueu Assistant rroiessor or nengiou ana juircctor or i eariy meeting relations, ne hoius uom me A.r>. anu uie iVi.A. rrom wuu xoru College in uie neiu oi religion, navmg received uie nrst graduate uegree ever granted Dy uie conege. lie comes to tcaening irom a most successlul ministry in tne YVlute rlains friends Meeting, iwo ol las uaugnters, Carolyn (Mrs. lUchard ottj and Susan (Mrs. James Var nerj graduated from Uuiltord. He and ins wife, May belle, have an other young daugnter, Uosanne, still at home. Jfcarl Wallace Redding, our new Acting Dean of Students and As sistant Professor ot Philosophy, re ceived his A.B. from Guilford with a major in religion. He served as minister of Belvidere Friends Meet ing and then of Miami, Florida Friends. He received his M.A. from the University of Miami. His con cern for Cuban Friends and refu gees led him to work with the gov ernment program for resettlement, which came to require all of his time. He and his wife, Helen Duke Redding, a Montreat College grad uate, have two boys and a girl. Wesley Thompson Andrews, Jr., of Greensboro, has been appointed Assistant Professor of Economics. He holds the A.B. from Duke Uni versity and the M.B.A. from the University of North Carolina. Pie taught the beginning accountant courses in the Executive Program at the University of North Carolina and has also taught at the Ameri can Institute of Banking and work ed as an accountant in industry. He and his wife have three small children. National Repertory Theatre At UNC-G This Month The National Repertory Theater is coming to Greensboro on Octo ber 10th. This company is a non profit organization which hopes to produce classics at low admission prices and yet retain high theatrical standards. In the words of Eva Le Galliene, the company's most dis tinguished member, the goal of the National Repertory Theater is "to play just as well in Appleton as on Broadway." Miss Le Galliene deserves as much attention herself as does the company for which she works. She started in the theater in 1914. She was one of the first of her time to organize a company similar to the National Repertory Theater. Her twelve Ibsen translations are Mod ern Library standards. On the present tour, the National Repertory Theater, founded in 1961 by Michael Dewell and Frances Ann Dougherty, will visit twenty major cities in the United States. Mr. Dewell has high aspirations for his group. Within ten years he plans "to have four companies out on fifty two-week tours, each com pany with four plays in its reper tory. Every city in America with a theater or auditorium would be vis ited by at least one of the four companies." This month in Greensboro the National Repertory Theater will present Ring Round the Moon on Friday, October 11; The Seagull, on Saturday, October 12; and The Crucible on Tuesday, October 15. Half-price tickets for $2.00 are available for any of these perform ances from Mr. D. Deagon, Jerry Feinburg, John Lindsay, or call 769-6811. THEATER OF THE ABSURD PAGE TWO James Burnell Outsell, Guil- Assistant Professor of English this year, holds the B.A. with honors in English from the University of the South. He received the M.A. from the University of Connecticut, where he has been a part-time in structor and has completed most of the requirements for the Ph.D. In connection with his doctorate he spent the past year in London working on his dissertation. His wife is a graduate of Swarthmore College, with an M.A. in English from the University of Connecti cut. Oliver Judd Ingraham, Assistant Professor of Natural Science, comes to college teaching after five years in high school science classrooms. A Friend, he has most recently been science instructor at Friends ville Academy in Tennessee. He holds the B.A. from Colorado Col lege, and the M.A. in Basic Science from the University of Colorado. He and his wife have young (laugh ters. Philip Caddell Kennedy, Guil ford's new Assistant Professor of Art Appreciation, holds the B.A. and M.A. from the University of Redlands, California, and has clone work towards his Ph.D. from there. He has traveled extensively, and studied Buddhist religious art in Japan and the Far East for one semester. His experience includes serving as Museum Instructor in Humanities at McKindree College, Lebanon, 111. His wife is also a graduate of the University of Red lands. Josephine. Lumpkin Moore, who has been teaching part-time on the campus and at the Greensboro Di vision, has been appointed assistant professor of history for this year. Mrs. Moore has an A.B. from Trin ity University, an A.M. from the University of Michigan, and the Ph.D. from Cornell University. Her experience includes work at the Library of Congress under a pri vately endowed fellowship, and an assistantship in history during her doctorate studies at Cornell. She is the wife of Wallace C. Moore of Greensboro, and they have three daughters, the oldest of whom is a National Merit Scholar at Rice University. An accomplished musi cian, Mrs. Moore is currently or ganist and choir director at the Sedgefield Presbyterian Church. Khairati Lall Sindwani, newly appointed Assistant Professor of Sociology, is a native of India who has been in this country since 1958 studying for the Ph.D. degree in Sociology and Social Work at Ohio State University. He received this degree in June, 1962. He comes to Guilford from the post of Assistant Professor of Sociology at Hampton Institute. His degrees also include a B.A. from Punjab State Univer sity and an M.A. from Delhi Uni versity in India, as well as an M.A. from Florida State University. His wife is studying for her doctorate in the field of child development. John Orland Rundell, who has been appointed instructor in Biol ogy, has an A.B. and a M.S. from from Eastern Michigan University, where he assisted in the biology laboratory as an undergraduate and held a teaching fellowship during his graduate work. He and his wife have two children. Elmer Cleveland Painter has been appointed Assistant Professor of Psychology. His A.B. degree is from Guilford College. He also holds the Th.B. from Piedmont Bible Institute and the B.D. from Southeastern Baptist Seminary. NUMBER 1

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