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OFFICES: Basement of Day Student
Printed by the Sun Printing Company Headline Staff
News Editor Sandy Kelley
Feature Editor Carol Carson
Copy Editor P°» Sanders
Advertising Manager *iMary Lou Atkinson
Photography Editors —Anne Wyche
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Koren Shelley, Jane Boitian, Helen Best
Managing Staff Elizabeth Pridgen,
Hillary Masters, Sandy Kelley
Layout Cathy Clements
Circulation Manager Debbie Lotz
Advisor Mrs. Laura Nicholson
Other writers contributing this week: Mary Day Mordecai,
Beth Harris, Anne Calhoun, Debbie Lotz, Elizabeth Garrou,
Sandy Kelley, and Jane Horton.
Salemites Stop To Reflect;
Can Return In New Unity
Whereas the New Year usually begins on the first of January,
Salemites veer from the traditional dates. We observe a three-
month-long New Year's Eve from June until September, which
means that now is the time to evaluate the past year and make
resolutions for the coming year. With only the semi-annual ritual
of exams remaining, most students already exist in the fantasy
of the New Year. Rooms have long been selected for the coming
year; new officers have already "tried their wings." Rising sen
iors have even donned caps and gowns for the first time at the
hat burning ceremony.
Let us not get so involved in the future, however, that we pass
up the opportunity to take a long appreciative look to the past.
1966-'67 brought with it a new class, a new Student Center, new
carpeting, and a new face for South. Although such innovations
may seem beyond our reach for the New Year, we can make
equal strides by resolving to return with a new spirit, a new
eagerness, and a new unity.
New Faculty For '67-'68
New faculty appointments for
1967-68 have been made in many
Paula Louise Kozicki will be In
structor in History and Political
Science. She received her B.A. de
gree from Duke University and her
M.A. from UNC-CH.
The new mathematics Instructor
will be Elwood G. Parker who
earned B.S. and M.A. degrees from
UNC-CH. He has been a part-time
Instructor at the University of
Georgia and at UNC.
Serving as acting College Chap
lain and as visiting Assistant Pro
fessor of Religion will be Charles
L. Rice. He is presently an In
structor at Duke University and has
served as Student Pastor in Iredell,
Texas, and Owenton, Kentucky, as
well as Assistant Minister of the
Bergen Baptist Church in West-
field, New Jersey. He received a
B.A. degree from Baylor, B.D. from
Southern Baptist Theological Semi
nary and will receive his Ph. D
from Duke in June.
John W. Sanders will join the
Sociology Department as an Assis
tant Professor. He earned his
B.B.A. and M.A, degrees at the
University of Georgia where he was
a teaching assistant for three years.
He is presently a candidate for a
Ph.D at the University of Georgia
and he was a member of the Pfeif
fer College faculty for one year.
The new laboratory Instructor in
Biology will be Nancy Ann Weiland
who earned a B.A. degree from
Colby College and is a candidate for
a M.S. degree at Bowman Gray.
The English Department will re
ceive Duane W. Ackerson as an In
structor in English. He earned
B.A. and M.F.A. degrees at the
University of Oregon and has pub
lished poetry and other creative
Mrs, Lieta Marrotte who is pre
sently teaching at UNC-C will be
a part-time Instructor in Sociology.
She earned a B.A. degree from
Wilson College and a M.A. from
The new Assistant Librarian will
be Marian Finlay Willis. She re
ceived her B.A. from Converse Col
lege, M.A. from the University of
South Carolina and M.A. degree in
Library Science from the Univer
sity of Denver.
All financial obligations to the
college, including library fines, in
firmary charges, etc., must be paid
before reports of transcripts will be
By Carol Carson
With only days to go until an
other school year closes at Salem
College, rain and mud and tests
have occupied many Salemites.
Sunday’s downpour came with a
warning which many freshmen
heeded by donning play clothes to
take the plunge. The mud puddles
on back campus beckoned, and girls
from Babcock, Gramley, and Cle-
well reverted to their early mudpie
days and paddled and waded,
splished and sploshed for quite a
while. No one was disconcerted by
Dr. Edwards’ quizzical look as he
rode by the puddle players. After
all, what else are mud puddles for ?
Luke Galant stayed true to his
name by pinning Cyndee Grant.
The junior, a Theta Chi at Wake,
seems to have captured another
Wake Forest Sigma Chi, Jim
Wells, gave Cathy Clements a lava-
lier at the beach this weekend.
What a perfect way to start the
The Sigma Chi’s at Carolina are
not far behind their Wake brothers
in securing Salem girls. Terry En
nis, a sophomore on the Chapel
Hill campus, found Friday night the
perfect time to pin Beverly Brook
shire. Terry, a friend of Bev’s in
high school in Charlotte, took ad
vantage of the break in the tele
vision show provided by a commer
cial to give her the bangle. Maybe
commercials are good, after all!
Jane Cross is now lavaliered to
Ricky Phillips, a KA at Davidson.
The dark-haired Alice-in-Wonder-
land of Clewell is fast becoming a
Students, other than graduating
seniors, who do not expect to re
turn to Salem next fall must fill
out an official withdrawal blank.
These may be secured in the Regis
trar’s Office beginning next week.
♦ ♦ *
Students who wish to have final
grades sent to another school must
file a specific request to this effect
in the Registrar’s Office. This
must be done even though a trans
cript may have already been sent.
Students who plan to go to sum
mer school and who wish to have
credit at Salem for the summer
school courses must be sure that a
summer school approval blank, filled
out and signed by the necessary
faculty members, is filed in the
Registrar’s Office before the be
ginning of the summer session.
♦ » *
Reports of second semester grades
will be mailed to parents June 9.
» * ♦
This year the Class of 1967 is
giving $336 worth of books to the
Salem College Library as a class
gift. Also most seniors are leaving
a book to the department in which
they had majored.
well-known part of Davidson’s so
The Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court
was graced by a Salemite this week
end Nancy Taylor made the court
complete at the annual spring event.
PiKA’s at Wake Forest have cho
sen their Dream Girl from Salem’s
campus. Ingrid Kvam is their sweet
heart and a mighty fine choice
Pianist Lyddon Performs
With Deane-Drinkall Duo
The Derry Deane-Roger Drinkall
Duo presented a violin and ’cello
concert May 10 in Shirley Recital
Hall. They were accompanied on
the piano by Paul Lyddon.
The concert consisted of Sonata
in A major, Op. 69 for violoncello
and piano by Beethoven, Sonata in
D major. Op. 94 for yiolin and piano
by Prokofieff, Duo for violin and
violoncello by Martinu and Trio in
C major. Op. 87 by Brahms.
Miss Derry Deane graduated from
Eastman School of Music and stu
died at the Fontainebleau School.
She has a masters degree in music
from the University of Illinois and
has won a Kate Neal Kinley Fel
lowship. She has performed in solo,
with her husband, Roger Drinkall,
Tests, as devised by Ann U j
and Elizabeth Pridgen, have"”**
taken by many on our camn I
Commonly called “Purity XfU,
many girls consider them fooLj,
but isn’t foolishness fun? .
pencils ready, everyone,' nujl
from one to ten and answer eatll
question truthfully and with as fe I
words as possible. Ready? Qy
Have you ever . . . ? *
To lie and listen for the sound
Of night without my room.
To wonder if the day abound
With light and warmth, or whom
Shall I encounter as I go
From here to there and there.
Each day to think but not to know
Or if at all I care;
To think of days that lose their name
And all amass to one—
A memory of thoughts that came
And built, each sun to sun.
To see the sky all full of moon
And in its light to gaze
And know that light has shone from June
Until September days:
To look at length into this sky
And see, within its scope
Of what I have much need, that's why
To this I look, and hope.
- Awards Assembly -
Lynne Johnson; juniors Card
Quick, Julie Johnson, Susan Jot^
and Cheri Rose; sophomores Iti
Graham, Mary Lou Ford, Joy Milts
Mary Stearns, and Carilee Marti;
and freshman Chris Mathews,
Foreign student Martha de tl
Garza was presented a certilicitf
by the college.
An exhibit on Miss Emma U|
man will be featured in the 1
during the months of May si
June. Miss Lehman, a teacher i
Salem from 1864-1916, was a per®
of wide interests and activities. Sh
was known not only as a teaclis
of English but also as a poet»
On display are her manuscri|tj
and lecture notes, as well as seven!
scrap books of her travels and p('|
sonal interests. There is also a P
lished volume of her own poj
Specimens of area plant life
with her notes and drawings s X
her knowledge of botany. She«J
discovered a formerly unifle"*'
plant which was named in her o"
Monotropsis Lehmani by the ‘
Botanists of New York, Also so
is a scrapbook of letters hoi* j
mer pupils which was given o
on her fiftieth anniversary. ■
items are on display in the i
case on the main floor and i« |
Grace L. Siewers Salem Histoil
Room in the library.
(Contined from Page 1)
The H. A. Pfohl Awards were
given to Susan Kelly and Miss June
L. Samson. These awards are pre
sented annually in two categories:
(1) $100 to the senior student who
exemplifies strong campus citizen
ship, Christian loyalty, and effective
service to the college; and (2) $100
to a faculty member who has
demonstrated sound service, loyalty,
Christian influence, and effective
The Katherine B. Rondthaler
Awards in creative work were an
nounced by Mrs. Weatherman, rep
resenting the Alumnae Association.
In poetry, Kathie Carpenter won
recognition; art, Elaine Tucker;
short story, Sarah Lynne Cobb;
music, Peggy Booker.
Especial recognition by citation
w'as awarded to three retiring fac
ulty members. Miss Jess Byrd and
Miss Mary Cash were also pre
sented with silver bowls, while Roy
Campbell was given a large baro
Pierrettes announced Cheri Rose
as recipient of this year’s Pierrot
Award for her performance in By
the Skin of Our Teeth. Honorary
awards were presented to Mr. Yar
borough, Jim Austin, and Johnny
Smith. Certificates of merit recog
nized Connie Sorensen for her work
with scenery, Molly Leight for tech
nical work as Stage Manager, and
Linda Holland for costuming.
Additional members were named
into the Harlequin Society. They
were seniors Becky Scott and Cara
and with many orchestras.
A graduate of Curtis Institute of
Music, Roger Drinkall also received
a M.M. degree from the University
of Illinois and became a Kinley Fel
low studying contemporary ’cello
works and their composers.
Paul Lyddon has been touring
with violinist Charles Treger since
1964. He gradated from Phillips
Academy and Eastman School of
Music and received a M.M. degree
from the University of Illinois
where he was awarded with Honors
The Deane-Drinkall Duo has
toured and received praise from
critics and audiences both here and
abroad. Their concerts are original
violin and ’cello due music.
ClaussTo Attend Summe'l
Institute For Asian Study
Dr. Errol Clauss, professor in
history, has been named as Inter
national Studies Fellow, He is one
of 15 faculty members from liberal
arts colleges throughout the South
eastern United States selected from
one hundred applicants. The Inter
national Studies Fellows will parti
cipate in an eight week post-doc
toral program, the Summer Insti-
^te in International Studies, at
Duke University this summer. This
Institute is sponsored by the Co
operative Program in International
Studies at Duke University and the
University of North
ported by the Ford Foun a ^
Daily seminar sessions
held on modern Asia, wit ^ _
on anthropology, econofflit, 1
science, religion, j" J
China, Japan, I"®’1
Pakistan will be studied. jj;
nar presentations will o« ^(1
distinguished staff P , «|J
modern East and South J
dal reference and bibho?^ J
tools and aids will be pr