Take a look on page two.
Helen Fung has views for
We like those flappers, yes
The real ones, though, we
wish we’d see’d.
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, October 9, 1953
Campbell And Woestendiek
Chosen As Leads For
'nn CampbeJl, sophomore from Murfreesboro, has been chos
play the emmme lead m Dark of the Moon,” Pierrette fall production
Slie hp.s been cast as Barbara Allen
bill Woestendiek of Winston-Salem will play opposite her as John
♦ ii/^ •. uf-rn Jinv ’
The cast announced by Miss Reigner, director, includes Diane Hunfl
lev as the Conjur Wonian and Hoke Norris as the Conjur Man. Diane,
:aIso a sophomore, is from Lenoir. Mr. Norris, a local resident, is on
eiiitor'a! board of the Journal-S'^*'*’”''*
The freslpman class held its se
cond meeting on Oct. 5 in Old
Ch'inel. Class chairman Anne Miles
pre-^ided, assisted by Pat Marsh,
freshman class advisor.
Representatives to the YWCA
and the Student Council were
elected. Chosen for the YWCA
were Kay Williams, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Williams of
Charlotte and Louise Pharr, daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. John R. Pharr,
;dso of Charlotte.
Elected to the Student Council
^were Jeanne Eskridge, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Eskridge
of Shelby and Meredith Stringfield,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. R.
Caldwell, Jr. of Chapel Hill.
Kay, a graduate of East Mecklen-
bur-^ High School, was secretary
of lier senior class, a member of
the Student Council, and a member
of die Honor Society.
Louise was Chief Marshall dur
ing her senior year, as well as the
president of the French Club. She
is a graduate of Central High
Jeanne has come to us from
Shelby High School, where she was
vice-president of the senior class.
John Spinks, assistant city editor
of the Journal-Sentinel, is makin.g
his debut on the Salem campus
stage. He will portray Marvin
Hudgins. The part of Preacher
Haggler will be played by Jack
While, another Winston-Salemite.
Others in the cast are Francine
Pitts as Mrs. Allen, Clark Billings
as Mr. Allen, Ruth Lott as Mrs.
Summey, Betty Lynn Wilson as
Mrs. Bergen and Ed Friedenberg
as Mr. Bergen. Also included are
I'H e a n o r Smith, Jfmily Howell,
Demse McGlaughorn, Russell R.
Chambers and Bill Darsey. Six
parts have not been cast as yet.
Though she has had previous
stage experience as a singer, Ann
admits this is her first role in a
play. fh high school she was in
charge of the music for the senior
play, “Smilin’ Through.”
Last year at Salem, she was a
representative to the I. R. S., a
member of the Y. W. C. A. Coun
cil, and treasurer of her class. She
r\as also elected as one of the
freshman feature girls of the an
Rill Woestendiek, Sunday editor
of the Journal-Sentinel, is return
ing to the Salem stage. He played
'he role of Rev. Chausible in “The
Importance'of Being Earnest,” the
n Stee Gee
secretary of the Student Council, Pierrette production of last spring,
and a member of the Honor So- | Mr. Woestendiek is a graduate of
ciety. She also served as’president : the Llniversity of North Carolina,
of the Speech Club and director : where he received his degree in
of the senior play. j journalism. He also holds an M. A
1953 Salem Graduates Become
Brides, Teachers and Tourists
The class of 1953 has been quite
hiwy since graduation last May.
The class seeirrs to be divided into
married women and working girls.
Eighteen members of the class
have become brides since gradua
tion. Among those, Connie Barnes
Stroupe is now teaching in Wins
ton-Salem; Myra Dickson Myers
has a government job in Washing-
If r-ii , r , , ■ , , • ■ ,■ - ^ ' ton, D. C.; Kappy Green Sides is
Meredith, a member of the high degree m journalism from Columbia | Concord; Jane Fearing
chool Student Council for three Vt’tversity in NHw T ork. j Williamson is backm Statesville
vears, was also on the recreation ' A native of New York State, Mr.
committee, the invitations com- ' Woestendiek has had dramatic ex-
mittee and was a member of the | perience at the University of North
dramatics club. ' Carolina.
Jacobowsky And Heidemann
Will Present Joint Recital
Eugene M. Jacobowsky, violinist, Mr. Heidemann was formerly a
and head of the string department ; member of the original Four Piano
of the School of Music, and Hans Ensemble, which gained inter
national reputation in the concert
world before it disbanded in 1951.
Mr. Heidemann is also a graduate
of the Julliard School of Music and
has studied with Rudolph Serkin in
.Switzerland, and with Mariz and
Heidemann, piano instructor, will
present a joint recital at 8:30 p.m.
Mondijy, October 12, in Memorial
Mr. Jacobowsky received his
B- S. ■ degree from the Julliard
School of Music and his M. A. in
Music Education at Columbia Uni
He has wide experience on the
concert stage and is well known to
local audiences for his work with
the Winston-Salem Symphony Or
Hedwig Rosenthal in New York
The program is as follows:
Sonata in A Opus 162 Schubert
Sonato in C K. 403 Mozart
Sonata in g minor Debussy
Sonata in a minor Opus 105 ...
Sonata in E flat Opus 12,
Number 3 Beethoven
while Bill is in basic training;
Sally Anne Knight Seaburg is liv
ing in Atlanta, while Faye Lee
Lampe is in Raleigh.
Theresa Hedrick Sherman was
uarried this summer also, as was
Betty f-ou Kipe Pfohl, who is now
living in New Jersey. B. J. Smith
Tolman is residing in Norfolk, Va.
and Jane Smith Johnston is in
Statesville. Marilyn Summey Fin-
oer is teaching in Raleigh, while
Norma Williams Stitham has made
her home in Danville, Va.
Charlotte McGlaughon was mar
ried to Curt Butner last week-end.
''nn Lowe, Jane Schoolfield, and
Marian Lewis are planning fall
weddings. Also planning near-in-
the-future weddings are Dora Cam
eron and Emma Sue Larkins, the
latter of whom will become Mrs.
Dalton Laptin in December.
One of the surprise weddings of
the summer was that of Ann Simp
son, who was married on her Euro-
lytan tour in German}^ and who is
now Ann Clay.
There are also career women in
the class of 4953. Ellen Bell is an
electrical utility demonstrator in
Marion, Va., and Jo Bell is an as
sistant record librarian in the Wil
son Hospital. Faye Fuller and
Florence Spaugh have government
jobs in Washington, D. C. Carolyn
Dobson has a job in Greenville,
S. C. and Nell Philips is book
keeping for a tobacco company in
Durham. Jeanne Harrison is still
beating around in her Buick while
she works for her father.
The teaching profession is oc
cupying many of the graduates.
Ann Hughes, Anna Morgan, Drane
Vaughn, Neva Bell, and Loma
Cuthbertson are teaching in Wins
ton-Salem. Elsie Macon is teach
ing in Raleigh, and “Beauty” Miller
is teaching the seventh grade in
Mt. Holly. Julia Moore teaches
music in a kindergarten in Norfolk,
Va., while Willie Rhyne, Margie
Ferrell and Emma Sue Larkins are
teaching in Hillsboro, N. C. Mar
tha Newcombe and Peggy Chears
have fourth and fifth grades in
Danville, Va. Sallie Gene Kerner
is teaching at Sullins Junior Col
lege in Bristol, Va.
The European travelers include
Frances Williams, Sara Watson,
Drane and Mrs. Vaughn, Sallie
Kerner and Ellen Bell, who all re
port a wonderful summer. “Mac”
McGregor is enjoying Paris before
she begins her studies in Petiers,
Ann Hobbs Helsabeck became
the mother of a little Roberta on
-Tugust 21. Joann White Payne
and Patsy Crawford Borden are
due to be rocking cradles in
Betsy Forrest was elected as on-
campus vice-president of the Stu
dent Government Association in
Honor Chapel on October S. She
replaces Alison Britt who resigned
from the vice-presidency to accept
the editorship of the Salemite.
Also elected this week were
Nancy Ziglar, house president of
the Home Management House and
Norma Ansell, house president of
Betsy, the daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. D. E. Forrest of Hillsboro, is
a PTome Economics major and is
business manager of the Sights and
Insig-hts, president of the F. T. A.,
vice-chairman of the May Day
Committee and president of the
Westminster Fellowship. She is
also a member of the Pierrettes
and serves on the Y-Cabinet.
Betsy also served as secretary of
her class last year, and as treasurer
and vice-president of the Home Ec
Nancy, the dau.ghter of Mr. and
Mrs. T. E. Ziglar of Madison,
transferred to Salem from W. C.
U. N. C. second semester of her
Norma, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. K. Ansell of High Point,
is also president of the Canterbury
Club and serves on the Y-Cabinet.
She is a member of the Pierrettes
and Lablings, and is majoring in
Stee Gee Holds
“lute is a Ihree-lane highway—
■ '.an, God, and love,” said Rev.
ftcorge G. Higgins in his F'ounders’
Day observance speech yesterday
Rev. Higgins pointed out that
divinely created man shbuld use
God’s love and follow the example
of His Son’s life if he is to find
the adundant goal for which he is
Salem, he added, offers much to
the searching mind, ft encourages
the inquiring student, and does not
wish to stiffle any intellectual
thoughts, however radical they may
Rev. Higgins asked students not
to become prisoners of their age,
but to search religious, political,
social, and economic processes for
improvement of their own lives.
“As duty demands that we think
of tomorrow rather than yesterday,
we should use the heritages of the
past to seek better futures,” he
said, as he pointed to Salem oppor
tunities for freedom of thought and
Life’s first principle is not the
enjoyment of it, he added, but the
usefulness of it. Keeping in mind
that love in reference to God means
giving without expecting any re
turn. Rev. Higgins concluded with
this thought, “The first principle
of life is to lose it for the good
Honor Chapel was held in As
sembly last Tuesday with Alice
McNeely, president of Student
Rev. Edwin A. Sawyer explained
the importance of the Honor Sys
tem at Salem and the effect it
will have on our lives after grad
Betsy Forrest was elected vice-
president of the Student Govern
ment and installed along with
Jeanne Eskridge and Meredith
Stringfield, freshmen representa
tives to the Student Council. Also
installed were Ann Miles, freshmen
class chairman, and Mrs. Phyllis
Carswell, day student representa
tive to Student Council.
Alice also gave the oath of office
to Alison Britt, editor of the Salem-
ite and the seven house presidents.
Following the installations, the
m.embers of the freshman class
signed the honor book indicating
their promise to uphold the Honor
Rains To Give
Claude Rains, well known stage
and screen personality, will present
a program which will include senti
ment, patriotism and intellect when
he is presented by the Salem Col
lege Lecture Series. In cooperation
with the Little Theatre, Mr. Rains
will appear at 8:30 p.m. on Thurs
day, Oct. IS at Reynolds Audi
The program is entitled “Great
Words to Great Music” and will
include a varied program of dra
matic readings from Chaucer to
T. S. Eliot. These dramatic read
ings will be accompanied by pianist
Jack Maxim, who will play ar
rangements written especially for
the selected readings.
Among the highlights of Mr.
Rains’ performance will be Tenny
son’s “Enoch Arden,” scenes from
Shakespeare’s “Richard II” and
“Julius Caesar,” Chaucer’s “Pro
logue to the Wife of Bath” and
“Builders of America.”
Plans for transportation to the
Auditorium are now being made.