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North Carolina Newspapers

The Salemite. volume (None) 1920-current, May 12, 1967, Image 3

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r I Mayl2, 1967 THE SALEMITE Page Three t alem Holds Dinner For Wxican Foreign Student surprise supper for Martha de la Garza was held in the refectory Wednesday night and was called .a "complete success”. From all re ports Martha had no suspicions concerning the dinner to be held in ler honor. The dinner was organized by the Student Government and close Friends of Martha Student Gov ernment funds were used to buy a basket type pocketbook which was presented to her as representative her stay at Salem. [Since Martha is from Monterey, Mexico, the theme and decorations ^(1 a Mexican flavor. The place jetting went along with this theme, jnd a straw Mexican horse was placed on Martha’s table as a cen ter piece. Mexican welcome posters ^vering the doors to the refectory ind piped in Mexican music added :o the atmosphere. Martha de la Garza, foreign student from Mexico, was honored at a dinner Wednesday night. May 10 in the Refectory. The highlight of the evening was the Mexican style food—Spanish rice, chicken and fresh strawberries. ienior Girls Face Trials sf Comprehensive Exams By Sandra Pappas |Why is May the senior’s favorite onth? It’s the month of Senior pmprehensives, of course! Boxes id stacks of books, notebooks, and Fonarch study guides filled the udy-rooms of both Strong and 3Uth. The first day of May came in ce a lion as senior psychology ajors were greeted with written [imps.’ The ordeal continued iroughout the week as oral com- •ehensives were given. When the sting was over, the psychology ajors were ready for fun in the in. Someone told Betsy Dunn iat olive oil' would help her get le most out of sunbathing. Betsy imediately bought herself a jar of ives and planned on quickly eat- ig the olives and saving the juice ir her tan. Luckily, someone lught her in time. Comps do have [way of getting to one*s head. [English majors shared the experi- ice of having comprehensives the "st of May. W^hile the comps were session, someone thought it ap- •opriate to start spring cleaning 1 second floor Main Hall. Mr. fete Jordan was hailed as the iris’ hero as he dueled with the tcuum cleaner and came out the ttor. Dr. William White, head of |e English Department, has pro- ised to treat his majors to dinner his home the day the girls re ive their grades. Reversed psy- lology was used by Dr. Lucy Aus- tt. She took her four latin majors it to a steak dinner before their imps began. [May Day was a relaxing time for n g 1 i s h and psychology majors hile the remainder of the senior ass was joining in choruses of escue Me. On May 9 and 10, his- ry comps were given. The com- ■ehensives continued to be a dif- ^ult challenge. Even being the jdmother of Dr. Errol Clauss’ lughter didn’t help Tripp Tate. NSA Class Of 1971 To Supply Cornerstone Diversity Of Backgrounds The foreign language comprehen sives were given on May 9. The majority of them were take-out, open-book ■ tests with an oral sec tion. By the time the ecomonics- sociology majors were taking their comps on Wednesday, the book store was selling out of coffee. Your guess is as good as mine as to who was more panic-stricken— the seniors or Mr. Snavely. Art, biology and chemistry majors didn’t have comprehensives. But the six art majors didn’t completely miss out, they were able to choose between showing an exhibit or writ ing a thesis—lucky girls! Just ask Betty Wingo. She’s the only senior writing a thesis. Although met with apprehension, comprehensives have been a fair evaluation of four years of study and concentration. .As Roberta Frost expressed it, “comps were a chance for each girl to pull to gether four years of accumulated knowledge.” Summer To See WorkingFaculty Some of the Salem faculty plan diverse and interesting activities over the summer months. Remaining on campus to be on the staff of the Governor’s School will be Dean Clemens Sandresky, Dr. Michael Lewis, James L. Bray, Donald McLeod* and Mrs. Anna J. Cooper. Teaching in summer school sessions will be; Dr. Elizabeth Welch, Wake Forest; Mrs. Mary Melvjn, Wake Forest; and Mrs. Lu cille Scott, High Point College. Recipients of grants for graduate study are Miss Anne Woodward, Boston University; Miss Nancy Wurtele, University of Southern California; Edwin Shewmake, UNC- G; Paul Peterson, University of (Continued on Page 4) The structure of the National Stu dent Association could be radically altered in the course of the next three months, according to US- NSA’s President, Eugene Groves, in his speech to the delegates at the Carolinas-Virginia Regional held at Mary Washington College, May 5 and 6. As it stands now, NSA is a million business. It is primarily an association of student governments that is dependent on grants from private foundations and whatever money they can raise on the in dividual campuses. Yet, during the National Congress, to be held dur ing the last half of August at the University of Maryland, the very basic purpose and set-up of USNAS will probably be altered in one or two ways. Either it will be basen on students, rather than student gov ernments, or used as a co-ordinat ing agency for campus groups. The strongest effort possible will be made to finance NSA by the stu dents, for (as it now stands) NSA must be answering the demands of the group which supports them the most, the private foundations. By correcting this financial situation, NSA will be able to cater even more to the group who founded it and for whom it is designed—the students. Many of the purposes of NSA were also pointed out. President Johnson consulted Gene Groves be fore beginning w'ork on the draft laws to gain student opinion on a nationwide basis. NSA can func tion as an economic faction that can bring about pressure that will result in lower prices for students. An example of this is ETI, Educa tional Travel, Inc.; another one be ing developed is ACT, an effort to secure better, entertainment more cheaply for campuses. Book ex changes between campuses and a campaign to get publishers to lower their prices on textbooks is now being formulated. Opportunities for community services (such as tutor ial programs for the underprivil- edged) can be set up with NSA’s experience and aid. Regional officers for 1967-68 were also elected at the meeting in Fred- ricksburg. Jed Dietz from Carolina will serve as Chairman; Candy Burke from Mary Washington as International Affairs Vice Chair man; Matthew Goldbrick from Johnson C. Smith as National Af fairs Vice Chairman; Lyn Davis Salem as secretary; and Buck Gold stein from Carolina as treasurer. The Class of 1971 promises vari ety, talent, and experience as they enter Salem next fall. Forty-five per cent, including day students, of next year’s Freshman Class are from North Carolina, Virginia, New Jersey, West Vir ginia, South Carolina, Maryland, Tennessee, Alabama, New York, Georgia, Kentucky, Florida, Ohio, Texas, and Pennsylvania. Also rep resented will be Greece. Eighty-three different high schools and 24 private schools will see the graduation of next year’s freshmen this spring. Of the 11 religious denominations represented, the largest of these is Presbyterian. There are 51 freshmen who have relatives who have attended Salem, and eight girls have sisters now at Salem. These freshmen are Anne Cargill, Nancy Hunter, Gordy Mc- Iver, Betsy MacBryde, Jean Peter son, Jaque Touchton, Weezie Vin cent and Susan Yager. Their non-academic activities range from a Carolina’s AAU All Star Diver and a Kentucky High School Girls’ Golf Champion to an ATTENTION MORRIS SERVICE Next To Carolina Theater Sandwiches — Salads Sodas “The Place Where Salemites Meet” Visit Our Second Floor Ever5Tthing for vacation needs SWIMSUITS BY: Cole — Darlene — Dundeck SPORTSWEAR BY: White Stag — Lady Manhatten — and others DRESSES BY: Miss Adventure — A & R Jrs. — Jonathan Logan I ^ STEVE'S ITALIA DOWNTOWNER MOTOR INN Cherry and Second Sts. RESTORANTE WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 27102 Italian Food Spaghetti—Pizza, etc. Also Complete American Menu Present this advertisement for a complimentary break fast for two of your guests while they are registered at Open Daily 1 1 :00 A.M.-10:00 P.M. the Downtowner Motor Inn, Cherry and Second Sts. CLOSED SUNDAYS 112 OAKWOOD DRIVE AFS exchange student to a student council president. Six girls have served as president of their senior class and 11 others as class officers, ten more as student council officers and 68 as student council represen tatives. Thirty-two have been active in volunteer hospital work and 14 have had various experience work ing with underprivileged children. Approximately fifty have been active on their high school annual staff, and an additional 13 served as editor-in-chief. Almost forty were active on the newspaper staff with four as editors. Varsity cheer leaders number 33 and thirty fresh men were active in National Honor Society. Others have been active on swimming teams, ski clubs, drama clubs, and literary magazines. Forty-two have indicated active participation in Girl Scouts and over half have experience in accompany ing both church and school groups. Thirty have been or are in training for camp counselors, nine have been waitresses and five have worked as models. The 1967 Golf Day will be held on Wednesday, May 17 on the par three golf course at Tanglewood. The tournament for faculty and students will begin at 4:30 p.m. and will conclude with a picnic for the students and the faculty and their families. Prizes will be awarded for low gross for 18 holes and nine holes, low putts for 18, and low putts for nine. There will be four blind holes, and partners will play the best ball. There will be an entry fee of SOc, and if anyone is interested in enter ing this tournament, they may con tact Candy Stell, Miss Woodward, or sign up on tlie sign up sheets around school. for the nearness of you V# tdette. You’re sure of yourself when you have Bidette. Here is a soft, safe cloth, pre moistened with soothing lotion, that cleans and refreshes...swiftly banishes odor and discomfort. Use Bidette for intimate cleanliness at work, at bedtime, during menstrua tion, while traveling, or whenever weather stress or activity creates the need for reassurance. Ask for individually foil-wrapped, disposable Bidette in the new easy-to- open fanfolded your drugstore in one dozen and economy packages. For lovely re-fillable Purse- Pack with 3 Bidette and literature, send 25^ with coupon. With Bidette in your purse, you need hever be in doubt! Youngs Drug Products Corporation, Dept. 2-66 ! P.O. Box 2300 G.P.O., New York, N.Y. 10001 I enclose 25^ to cover postage and handling. Send Bidette Purse-Pack, samples and literatitre. Name_ Address.. City -State- Zip Code. j College. :J

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