North Carolina Newspapers

    THE PILOT
Gardner-Webb College
GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE
APRIL 6, 1971
BOILING SPRINGS, N. C.
SGA Constitution
Ratified 701-89
On March 25 the student body of Gardner-Webb overwhelmingly
voted to approve the revised SGA Constitution. A record vote of
790 students cast ballots in the race giving a seven to one margin
of support to the proposed document.
Final tallies gave 701 votes for
ratification and 89 against.
After a two-year history of
discussion and suggestion which
was culminated in the sugges
tions submitted by the com
mittee of eight and approved by
over 300 students the student
body dramatically demonstra
ted its suppo) rt of the frame
work needed for respcjnsible
student government.
Anchor Lead
Applications
Being Taken
Applications for the position
of editor of the college yearbook
The Anchor, are now being ac
cepted in the Office of Promo
tion.
Any student wishing to sub
mit such an application should
write a resume of past ex
perience and outline other qua
lifications for the position and
submit such to the Director of
Promotion, Room 111, CID.
All applicants will be given
careful consideration by a
panel which will include the
present editor. It is not ne
cessary that applicants have
prior experience on the An
chor but such applicants will
be given prime consideration.
Deadline for submitting ap
plications is April 20th.
Original Works
Of Shakespeare
To Be Displayed
Original works of Shakes-
pear, on loan from The Folger
Shakespeare Library, will be on
display in Gardner-Webb Coll
ege’s Charles I. Dover Library
April 5 through 24. Containing
items dating to 1616 the exhibit
is administered by Amherst
College.
Among the works on exhibit
are the four Shakespear fol
ios dated 1623, 1632, 1664 and
1683. Two of the Bard’s Quar
tos, A Midsummer Night ’s
Dream (1619), and The Merry
Wives of Windsor (1619), will
also be in the display.
These six books are kept
in a specially fitted case and
are exhibited only in locked
glass display cases in a fire
proof building. Each night they
must be replaced in their case
and shipping box and locked
Other items on display are
photography of Shakespearian
subjects, protraits of Shakes
peare and a leaflet about the
J.C. Adams model of the Globe
playhouse in the Folger’s ex
hibition gallery.
Pilot Editor
Open For
Applications
Applications are now being
accepted for the position of
Editor of the 1971-72 PILOT.
Those students interested in ap
plying for the piisition should
file with the Office of Promotion
Room 111, CID, A complete bio
graphical sheet along with an
information sheet which would
set forth past experience in the
field of journalism.
Applicants will be given con
sideration by a panel which will
include the present editor. It
is not necessary that applicants
have prior experience, but those
with such experience will be
given prime consideration.
Deadline for submitting app
lications is April 20th.
Brown Announces
Yearbook Finish
Now At Printers
Ed Brown, Editor of the 1970-
71 Anchor, announced the com
pletion of the yearbook recently
to the Pilot. Presently the pub
lication is being printed by
Keys Printing of Greenville,
S.C.
According to Ed, the ann
ual is scheduled to be shipped
from Greenville on May 10.
Distribution will be shortly
after that. Further informa
tion will be published as it
becomes available regarding
picking up your copy of THE
ANCHOR.
Jadine Sellers Named
’71 May Queen Winner
en the privilege of selecting
their own escorts from the
Gardner-Webb Student body.
The Student Government Pre
sident will crown the Queen
and Dr. and Mrs. Poston will
serve as Grand Marshals.
On Saturday night. May 1,
following the May Day festi
vities, the Young Americans
will be in concert at 8 o’clock
weather permitting in Spangler
Stadium. The Young Ameri
cans are a group of forty high
school and college students who
sing both patriotic and popular
music. Mary Arnold, who was
on tour with Kenny Rogers and
the First Edition during Home
coming, traveled some with the
Young Americans.
May 1 will also be Parents’
Day with an Alumni Banquet
i part of the “Spring Jub-
The 1971 May Queen is Ja
dine Sellers. Her court in
cludes May Barton as the Maid
of Honor and eight class att
endants; Gale Alexander and
Brenda Whitley of the Senior
Class; Myra Botts and Caro
lyn Vinson of the Sophomore
Class; and Dixie Banning and
Sandy Payne will represent the
Freshmen.
“To Fulfill the Impossible
Dream” is the theme for May
Day. The script for the fes
tivities is being written by
a sophomore, Wanda Haynes.
Faculty leaders have been cho
sen to help the dorms with
preparations: Mrs. Doris Ban
ner is the advisor for Nanny,
Mrs. M. Proctor for Stroup,
Mrs. Anna Downs for Hapy,
and Mrs. Ron Hooper and Mrs.
Banks for the Day Students.
May Day attendants are giv-
Talent Show Winners
Above seated is Beth Martin, Talent Show winner. Behind
her left to right are second place winners, Johnny Phillips,
Simmie Younts, Daryl Corley and Steve Campbell.
The Gardner-Webb Business Club held its annual talent show,
March 11. There were nine entries in the event, ranging from
a piano solo to the “Foggy Mountain Breakdown.”
The judges’s decision was certainly difficult. Beth Martin
was named the winner. Beth’s talent was a magnificent piano
solo, “Allegro Barbaro”, by Bela Bartok. First place prize
was $50.00.
Second place, and $25.00, went to Johnny Phillips, Simmie
Younce, Daryl Corley, and Steve Campbell, who sang, “ Bo-
Jangles.” Third place went to “Mauney Wrecking Crew”,
(alias Charles Wilson), whose rendition of “Run Samson, Run”
won him $10.00.
Cash prizes were given by Shelby Printing Co., Inc., Lee’s
Home and Office Supply Co., and Jack’s Factory Outlet, all of
Shelby.
Summer School
Set For June 7
Gardner-Webb College will
have two summer school sess
ions with the first to beginJune
7. It will continue until July
9 and the second session will
begin July 12. Registration
will be 9 A.M. June 7th.
Thomas J. McGraw, vice pre
sident of academic affairs, an
nounced that almost 200 diff
erent courses will be offered
during the two sessions. Class
es will be held each day Mon
day through Friday.
A student may earn as much
as six semester hours credit
each five week session or se
ven hours with special permis
sion. Commencement exercises
will be held August 14.
Courses will be offered in
the following general areas of
study: Business Administra
tion; Economics; Physical Ed
ucation; Religion; Spanish; Bi
ology; Chemistry, History; So
ciology; Psychology; Music,
Education; Data Processing;
Mathematics; Geography; Li
brary Science; Political Science
Health; Theatre Arts; Art
and Science Education.
Poets Will Read
Works On April 8
Three North Carolina poets
and a Gardner Webb College
student will take part in a Poe
try Reading sponsored by the
North Carolina Arts Council
and the Gardner-Webb English
Department, April 8, in the 0.
Max Gardner Fine Arts Build
ing at 8 o’clock.
P.B. Newman, of Queens Co
llege, Charlotte: John Foster
West, Appalachian State Univ
ersity, Boone; and Charleen
Whlsnant, Charlotte a Mere
dith College andUNC-Charlotte
graduate, will take part in the
reading along with Carolyn San-
tanella, a Gardner-Webb stu
dent from Asheboro.
The college was given a $350
grant by the North Carolina Arts
Council to be used in presenting
the reading.
Delta Psi Omega
Drama Frat Takes
Six New Members
In January, the Gardner-
Webb College cast of Delta
Psi Omega initiated six new
members. They were: Miss
Suzie Connor of Shelby; Miss
Clara Eggleston of Richmond,
Virginia; Miss Charlsie Gri
ffin of Winston-Salem; Miss
Wanda Haynes of Boiling Sp
rings; Mr. Mike Stubbs of She
lby; and Mrs. Neal Ann Watson
of Waynesville.
Membership qualifications
are somewhat rigid, but mem
bership in this honorary dra
matic fraternity whose motto is
fellowship and service to sti
mulate interest in collegiate
dramatics is, indeed, an honor.
Ensemble Will
Take Turn At
Opera April 15
most of you will remember
last year ’s presentation of
“Charlie Brown” by the Chor
al Ensemble. This year, April
15 to be exact, the ensemble
will take a turn at opera.
TRIAL BY JURY, a short
opera will be presented by the
Ensemble. Except for partici
pating in graduation exercises
here in May, this will cap the
season for the group. A busy
season in four states and twen
ty-four cities has kept the
group jumping since last Oc-
Representing the college and
presenting an excellent musi
cal program seem to come na
tural to this group of students
who really have desire and de
termination to work and give
up much time to develop their
talents.
Dr. George Cribb, director
of the group, and each member
deserve our gratitude for an
outstanding performance this
Seniors May Get
Early Exams
Giving of exams to seniors
with a “C” average or above
has been left to the discre^
tion of the teacher. They may
leave them off or give them
early. All other students must
take exams according to the
regular schedule.
    

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