North Carolina Newspapers

    1950
E
E
2241
GOODBYE DALE
HELLO CLARA BELLE
Volume XXX
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, March 24, 1950
Number 18
Mrs.Gramley
To
Salemites
Speaks
Charm Week was officially opened
l)v Mrs. Dale H. Gramley, who
spoke in Chapel on Tuesday.
Through the influence of her hus-
hand and the T. R. S., Mrs. Gram-
ley was persuaded to tell us random
and interesting fads about how she
happened to become a president’s
wife.
Mrs. Gramley attended a small,
church related college, much like
Salem, However, it was definitely
co-educational, and here it was that
Dr. Gramley entered the picture.
"It was definitely a pick up date,”
Mrs. Gramley stated, “and when I
saw that he was taller than I, that
was all that mattered”. Besides
liaving gobs of red hair. Dr. Gram-
ley was known as the “most ducked
student in school”. It seems that
ihe bo}d couldn’t talk to the girls
except at the Duck Pond. Oh yes,
(here were many rules! The girls
were allow’ed to go out one night
a week, and that was Saturday
City Group
Plans Salem
Restoration
Class presidents and Chief Marshal for next year ch ;ck on
points in Robert’s Rules of Order. Class
light from 6 to 7. Sunday after- Presidents are Cammy Lovelace, Ann Sprinkle and Marilyn Samuel. Chief Marshal, Martha Bowman, looks
noons, from 4 to S, the girls could
stroll with a gentleman!
When Mrs, Gramley graduated
from college, she taught English,
and was given the job of supervis
ing the school paper. Hence, Dr,
Gramley was invited to visit her
every week-end in Bethlehem just
in time to make up the paper.
While Dr. Gramley was teaching
at Lehigh, his wife became ac
quainted with the president’s wife
there, never suspecting that she
would soon he one herself. The
invitation to Salem was a complete
surprise, and they laughed at the
idea of leaving old friends and
bringing four boys to a girls’ col
lege. A visit to Salem changed
tlieir minds.
-Mrs, Gramley stated that a wo
man’s type of life depends on her
job or her husband’s job, her com
munity, and her children.' What
ever you put into your home is a
reflection of you as a person. A
woman must always remember that
her home belongs to her children
also, and she must not try to be a
(ierfectionist when she ha>s children.
After hearing Mrs. Gramley,
Salem girls agree that they have
found a “gracious” and a “charm
ing First Lard.”
pn from behind.
Refectory To
Be Renovated
The main dining room is to be
redecorated during the Easter holi
days, and the painters will begin
the work Monday morning, April
3, Dr. Gramley announced this
week. .As a result of the painting,
no meals will Ite served in the din
ing room from April 3 until break
fast on Thursday, April 13. Ihere-
fore sliuleiits, faculty and staff are
asked to eat on a shift basis in the
Club Dining room Monday, Tues
day and Wednesday, April 3-5.
Breakfast will be served at the
regular time during these three
days. All sindents who have a free
period at 12:10 on any of these
5 days are asked fo eat lunch at
that time so that those students
who have classes at 12:10 will be
able to eat at 1:00. Students who
eat at 12:10 will be asked to eat
dinner at 5:10. and those who eat
at 1 :00 will eat dinner at 6:10.
Tim Cahill To Give Organ
Recital Next Monday Night
The School of Music of Salem
College presents Timothy Cahill,
student in organ, in recital Mon
day, March 27, at 8:30 p.m. in
Memorial Hall. The program is as
follows :
War Gott nicht mit uns diese Zeit
lohann Nicolaus Hanff
(Were God not with us this day)
Christ unser Herr zum Jordan kam
Dietrich Buztehude
(Christ, our Lord, to the Jordan
came)
0 Lamm Gottes, unschuldig,
Johann Sebastian Bach
(O Guiltless Lamb of God)
Grande Piece Symphonique
Cesar Franck
Introduction: Andantino serioso
Allegro non troppo e maestoso
Andante—Allegro
Finale
Antiphon, Opus 18, No. 1
Marcel Dupre
While the King sitteth at his
table,
My spikenard sendeth out the
perfume thereof
Stars and Cherubs
>
Classes Elect
Presidents
For’50-’5I
Class presidents for the school
year of 1950-51 were elected Wed
nesday, March IS. Cammy Love
lace was elected from the rising
Senior class, -Ann Sprinkle from
the rising Junior class, and Marilyn
Samuel from the rising Sophomore
class.
.Camrn}-, who is a iniblic school
music major, is a member of the
Order of the Scorpion, the Mono
gram Club, the Choral Ensemble,
Rie Winston-Salem Symphony Or
chestra and the softball varsity.
She defeated Syhel Haskins and
Sis Honeycutt.
Ann, a history major, is a mem
ber of the I. R. S. council, a typist
on the yearbook staff and a Salem-
its reporter. O t h e r candidates
were Betty Parks, Carolyn Harris,
Jane Parker, Ann Post, Florence
Cole, and Martha Bowman.
Marilyn is on the academic dean’s
list and has been a stage crew-
worker in this year’s plays. Other
candidates were Jane Huss, Jane
Sclioolfield, and Ellen Bell.
After a- period of orientation and
training, Cammy, Ann and Mari
lyn will take office sometime in
April.
(Continued on page five)
New Staff
Announced
Clara Belle LeGrand, newly elec
ted Salemite editor for 1950-51, an
nounces this week the members of
her staff for next year. They are:
-Associate Editors: Lee Rosen-
liloom, Mary Lib Weaver.
-Assistant Editor: Lola Dawson
Make-up Editor: -Ann Sprinkle
Copy Editor: Jane Watson
Music Editor: Muggins Bowman
Sports Editors : Adrienne Mc-
Cutcheon, Marilyn Samuel
Pictorial Editor: Sis Hines
Typists: Jane Parker, Peggy
Chears
Editorial Staff:
Betty Leppert, Syhel Haskins,
Winkle Harris, Polly Hartle, Fay
Stickney.
Editorial Assistants :
Charlotte Woods, Eleanor McGre
gor, Lorrie Dirom, Jane Fearing,
-Anne Lowe, Ann Simpson, Carolyn
Harris, Elsie Macon.
Business Manager: Betty Griffin
Advertising Manager: Carolyn
Butcher
Assistant Advertising Manager :
Jane Sclioolfield
Circulation Manager: Clara Justice
A project to restore the Old
Salem community as it was in 1800
has been undertaken. A Board of
of Trustees was elected on March
16 to supervise the long-range plan
of restoration.
The organization si>onsoring the
movement will be know as Old
Salem, Inc., and will be a perman
ent, non-profit corporation.
-A special committee has formu
lated and recommended the follow
ing plans :
1. The project should he under
taken immediately.
2. A portion of the estimated
$2,500,000 for the projech should he
raised and spent immediately on
first reconstruction steps.
3. The project ^should be con
sidered a long-range plan, to be
financed over several generations.
4. The greatest portion of the
project should be completed by 1966,
when a special celebration com
memorating the 200th ajiniversary
of the founding of Salem might
be held.
Mr. James A. Gray, Jr., chairman
of the committee who made the
initial plans, has announced that
the home of John Henry Boner,
the Salem poet, “has been made
available for restoration through
the co-operation of its owner, Nor
man P. Stone, as a memorial to his
deceased wife.” It has been re
commended that this be the first
building restored when funds are
available.
The members of the Board of
Trustees for the organization are
Robert Marshall, Bradley Welfare,
Mrs. Howard Rondthaler, Morris
Sosnik, Dr. Douglas Rights, P.
Huber Hanes, Jr., Miss Ada Allen,
Charles H. Babcock, Edwin L.
Stockton, Mrs. James A. Gray, Sr.,
Dr. Dale H. Gramley, A. H. Bahn-
son, Jr., Ralph P. Hanes, Frank
(Continued on page five)
Welch Speaks
To Faculty
Dr. Elizabeth Welch read a
paper, “Academic Freedom—An
TIM CAHILL
Charles G. Vardell, Jr.
Invocation: Stella matutina
Henri Dallier
Toccata, Fugue et Plymne sur “Ave
Historical Approach”, to the Fac
ulty Research Group in the living
room of Bitting on Wednesday,
March . 22, at 7:30.
The paper was a history of aca
demic freedom with the citing of
cases in which abuses of academic
freedom have occurred from the
lime of Socrates up to the current
case at the University of Washing
ton. Emphasis was on four cases
in the South. They were: Prof.
Benjamin Hedrick at U. N. C., Prof.
-Alexander Winchell at Vanderbilt,
Dr. James Woodrow at U. S. C.,
and Prof. C. H. Toy at the South
ern Baptist Seminary in Louisville,
Kentucky.
Cabinet Elects
New Officers
Cl ass Movies
To Be Shown
Next week the Salem College
Education Department will show
two movies which will be of in
terest to all potential teachers.
The first, a film treating class
room discipline, will be shown next
Monday morning at 11:15 in
Old Chapel. The second, which
will he shown at 11 :15 on Wednes
day morning in Old Chapel, is en
titled “The Broader Concept of
Methods.”
All students who are interested
in seeing the navies are invited
to attend.
Jobs In Social
Work Discussed
Miss Wickers, of the Merits
Council of the North Carolina Wel
fare Department, will speak at
Salem next week. In Bitting Liv
ing room on next Wednesday at
one-thirty, she will, discuss social
work as a vocation.
The “Y” Cabinet elected the rest
of the officers who will work with
the newly elected President, Mary
Faith Carson, last Monday even
ing. They are Mary Lib Weaver,
Vice-President; Carolyn Butcher,
Secretary; and Peggy , C h e a r s,
Treasurer,
Salem-Davidson Day
The Salem “Y” recently invited
the Davidson College students to
come to Salem for a Salem-David-
son Day on April 1. Conflicts in
schedules caused the Davidson stu
dents to decline the invitation,
Orphanage Party
The Y has scheduled its annual
Easter orphanage party for Tues
day, March 28. It will be held at
the Memorial Industrial School
where members of the Y will lead
the children in an Easter egg hunt.
Salem Academy
To Give Play
The Dramatics Club of Salem
Academy will present “Letters to
Lucerne,” Friday, Alarch 24 at 8
p.m. in the Academy Social Room.
“Letters to Luce/ne”, a three act
play, was one of the most success
ful of the war plays to be presen
ted on Broadway in 1942. The
action takes place in the main hall
of, a girl’s school near Lucerne,
Switzerland.
The play is under the direction
of Miss Mary McMillan. Admis
sion will be forty cents for students
and sixty cents for faculty.
    

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