Prepare your stunts before
[f a $5 prize your class may
Be sure to attend the Junior
[f you don’t have a date, you
still have a chance.
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, April 13. 1951
A. A. U. W. Recognizes Salem
Salem To Receive Money
For New Scholarship Fund
I According to a recent Chattano-^f
% oga newspaper article, Salem Col-
I lege will receive half of the resid-
? uary estate of Mrs. Elizabeth W.
I Scholze to be used as a scholar-
I ship fund. Salem College will
I divide the remainder of the estate,
I after specific bequeathals have
I been settled, with the University
I of Chattanooga.
I At this time it is impossible to
ii determine the amount each school
;| will receive, because Mrs. Scholze’s
i estate is comprised of personal
property, various parcels of real
estate and considerable stock.
i;| Salem’s share will be called the
Elizabeth Windsor Scholze Scholar-
ship Fund. The details of eligibility
for this aid have not yet been
•sj Mrs. Elizabeth W. Scholze, who
graduated from Salem in 1902, was
a well-known patron of the arts
' J and music. Elaine Williams, a
J member of the present freshman
■ I: class, is the grand-niece of Mrs.
f The rising senior class completed
fits slate of officers for 1951-’52 in
( 'elections last week.
Those elected to serve with Edna
Wilkcrson, president, are: S a,r a
McMichael, vice-president; Martha
jFitchett, secretary; Martha Wolfe,
treasurer; Jean Patton, Sally Sen
der and Ann Evans, 1. R. S. repre-
'sentatives; Mary C. Craig and
Julia Timberlake, Y representa
The rising Junior and Sophomore
classes have not yet elected class
officers, but they have selected re
presentatives to the IRS and Y
councils. Sophonrpre representa
tives are: Jean Edwards, Betty
Tyler and Mary Lou Whiteheart,
IRS; Betsy Turner and Lou Brid-
gers, Y.. Junior representatives are:
Faye Lee, Jo Bell and Carmen
Johnston, IRS; Loma Faye Cuth-
bertson and Ellen Bell, Y.
Forum To Be
Sybel Haskins, Catherine Birckel,
Violeta Castro, Inge Sigmund,
Erika Huber and Mr. Warren
Spencer will go to Catawba Col
lege April 14, 1951, to attend an
open forum on “World Organiza
tion for Peace.’’ This forum is
sponsored by the World Govern
ment/- Institute in conjunction with
Sigma Pi Alpha, the International
Relations Club and the Student
Chapter of United World Federal
The forum will be followed by
a tour of the campus, supper at
the college and an address by Dr.
Robert Lee Humber, noted auth
ority on world organization.
Prize For Play
Dr. Elizabeth Welch won the
Betty Smith Award, the highest
and only award in play production
of an original play and the highest
award in playwriting, at a four-day
drama festival at the University of
North Carolina for her play, “To
day Is Tomorrow.’’ The award
for first place was $75.00.
The judges, who represented
three different departments of the
University, English, Modern Lan
guage and Dramatic Arts, were
highly enthusiastic about Dr.
Welch’s play. One said, “It could
easily be compared with ‘Our
Another judge commented that
it was a play “excitingly presented
and excitingly written.” He added
that he sat breathless during the
Samuel Selden, Director of the
Carolina Playmakers, said in his
criticism, “It is not often that one
can rightly use the term symphonic
in connection with a drama, but
this is certainly one to which the
term can be applied.”
The Goldsboro High Masciuers
used' “Today Is Tomorrow” to win
I a first award in production of ori-
(Continued on page four)
To Sing Here
The Moravian College Glee Club
of Bethlehem, Pa. will present a
series of concerts on Saturday,
April 14, 1951 at 8:00 p.m. in Mem
orial Hall and will present a pro
gram of music at the Home Mora
vian Church on Sunday morning.
The public is invited.
The Glee Club, composed of 31
singers, and under the direction of
a student. Jack Freefield, made a
3,600 mile trip through IS Mid
western states last year. They
have appeared on national radio
networks and have the reputation
of being one of the finest college
glee clubs in the East.
Trustees To Meet
iBishop J. Kenneth Pfohl will
preside over the annual spring
The “Y” Retreat will be held at
Camp Betty Hastings on April 16, j
at 6 o’clock. Dr. Singer and Miss
Covington, advisors to the “Y”, i
will meet with the old and new
cabinet at this time. i
The purpose of this meeting is '
to review the work accomplished
by the old cabinet and to familiar- j
ize the new cabinet with its work. !
Members of the “Y” cabinet for
1951-’52 are: j
Betty Parks, Julia Timberlake,
Anne Blackwell, Mary Campbell
Craig, Barbara Fisher, Marion
Lewis, Marilyn Summey, Ellen
Bell, Sally Jean Kerner, Florence
I Spaugh, Edith Tesch, Marguerite
meeting of the Board of Trustees Qreenlee, Cynthia May, Betsy
on Thursday, April 19, 1951 at
3:00 p.m. in the Board Room of
On April 16
John C. Caldwell, an expert on
Korean affairs, will appear as lec
turer for the Salem Lecture series
Monday, April 16, 1951 at 8 :30 p.m.
in Memorial Hall.
Mr. Caldwell is noted for his
understanding of the O r i e n t 1
mind. During World War II he
was sent behind the Jap lines in
China by the Office of War Infor
mation to set up sources of under
ground connections. After the war
he remained in China to work for
the Voice of America.
He was sent to- Korea in 1947 to
establish the U. S. Information
Center on the 38th Parallel and
was in charge of the entire pro
vince during elections. The lec
turer helped establish a secret pro
gram to send American propaganda
to the North Koreans.
Later he went to Seoul and be
came Deputy Director of the U. S.
Information Center for South Ko
rea. He was also Attache at the
U. S. Embassy. After returning to
this country, he acted as Special
Consultant for th.e Department of
the Army on. Korean Problems.
Regulations for the new cuts
system, to go into effect for the
year 1951-’.52, were announced in
chapel yesterday by Dr. Minnie J.
Smith, chairman of the Attendance
According to the new regulations,
class absences may be of two
types: excused absences and free
cuts. Excused absences will be
given for illness, family emergen
cies, departmental trips, represen
tation at conventions or collegiate
meetings and student teaching in
Free cuts must be used for all
absences not included under the
excused absences. They are de
termined from the academic re
cord of each student and are to
be given as follows:
1. Students on Dean’s List and
seniors with an average of B
—unlimited cuts according to
the 20% rule.
2. Students, other than sen
iors, with a B average—12
cuts with not more than 3 in
any one subject.
3. Students with a C average—
10 cuts with not more than 3
in any one subject.
4. Students with a D average—
7 cuts with not more than 2
in any one subject.
5. First semester freshmen—one
cut in each subject.
Cuts taken in classes either of
(Continued on page three)
To Be April 21
An informal dance, sponsored by
the Junior class, will ' be given
Saturday, April .21, 1951 from 8:30
p.m. to 11:30 p.m. in the Day Stu
Music will be furnished by Jimmy
Myers and his orchestra.
Admission is 50 cents per person,
and the entire student body is in
vited. Stags will also be invited,
and girls without dates are en
couraged to come.
Salem is one of 15 scliools recog
nized by the American Association
of University Women at the bi
annual convention in session this
week in Atlantic City, New Jersey.
Word of the association’s appro
val was received by Dr. Gramley
in a telegram early Wednesday
morning from Mrs. Anna L. Rose
Hawkes, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Standards and Recogni
tion. The telegram read:
Delighted to inform you con
vention has voted that your in
stitution be added to the ap
proved list of the AAUW.
Salem applied for recognition
last fall and was inspected Feb.
twenty-second and twenty-third by
Dr. Katherine Vickery, a member
of the recognition committee, who
is professor of psychology at Ala
bama College for Women in Mon-
Dr. Vickery was enthusiastic at
the time of her visit about Salem’s
! academic program, the Student
j Government Association, the social
ilife of the campus, the housing
and dining facilities, the infirmary,
the library, the physical education
program, the genera! atmosphere
of the campus, the philosophy of
the institution and the research and
graduate work being undertaken by
members of tlie faculty.
Honeycutt and Fogel To Give
Spring Recital On April 17
the Administration Building. After
hearing the committee reports, the
trustees will inspect the new
(At six o’clock members of the
Board will have dinner in the Club
Dining Room followed by coffee at
jhe president’s house. If neces-
,fy, they will reconvene in the
'Vning for another business ses-
Turner and Mary Lou Bridgers.
Day Students Elect
Sara Ellen Honeycutt
The second of the student grad
uating recitals will be presented by
Rosalyn Fogel, mezzo-soprano, and
Bobbie Pfaff was chosen presi- ; Sara Ellen Honeycutt, pianist, on
dent of the Day Students Associa- Tuesday, April 17, 1951 at 8:30 p.m.
tion in last week’s elections. Other in Memorial Hall. They will be
officers are: Anna Frances Mor- accompanied by Nell Fogler Glenn
gan, vice-president; Mary Lou
Whiteheart, secretary; Sara Wat
son, treasurer; Florence Spaugh,
representative to the student coun
and Charles G. Vardell.
The program is as follows:
Alma Mit Handel
When I Am Laid in Earth
(from “Dido and Aeneas”)
Non Piu D’Amore .. .Falconieri
(from French Suite No. V)
(from French Suite No. I)
Sonata in B flat minor, op. 35
(Continued on page four)
Lorrie Dirom, Nancy Florence,
Sally Senter, Peggy Chears and
Betty Griffin each won a pack of
cigarettes w’hen they answered cor
rectly questions pertaining to
Salem over the telephone Monday
The phone quiz is carried on by
Clara Belle LeGrand, campus re
presentative for a nationally ad
vertised cigarette. A similar quiz
will be held April 16 and 23.
* * * t- iii
Dr. Gramley and Miss Lelia Gra
ham Marsh will represent Salem
College at the inauguration of Dr.
Joli,n Rutherford Everett as fourth
president of Hollins College in
Hollins, Va., April 16, 1951 at 10:30
Speaker for the occasion will be
Dr. Ordway Tead, Chairman of the
Board of Higher Education of New
York City. Guests at the cere
mony will be entertained at a buf
fet luncheon at 1 :00 p.m.
In the afternoon Dr. Gramley
and Miss Marsh will go to Roan
oke, Va., to attend a Salem Col
lege Alumnae Meeting at the home
of Mrs. Harry Johnson.
* * * * :i:
A musical program will be spon
sored by the Executive Club of
Winston-Salem Friday, April 20,
11951 at 8:00 p.m. in Memorial Hall
j after the club’s dinner meeting in
Salem College faculty and stu
dents are invited.
Miss Jess Byrd, Dr. Charles Var
dell, Bobbie Pfaff and Jack Crim
will judge Stunt Night to be held
April 18, 1951 at 8:30 p.m. in Old
Chapel. A prize of $5.00 will be
awarded for the best stunt.
Mrs. Gilbert C. Fry ’25, member
of the Board of Trustees, and Mrs.
James P. Marshall ’32, both of
Philadelphia, officially represented
Salem College at the 55th Annual
Meeting of the American Academy
of Political and Social Science
when it convened April 6th and
(Continued on page four)