Clewell Contains Variety Of
Stuffed Animals, Lamps, Color
By Kay WilHama
Those bare little rooms the
freshmen first encountered have
certainly undergone the fairy god
mother’s touch. Clewell now con
tains a variety of furniture ar
rangement, colors and stuffed
Nancy Cameron and Sally Mc
Kenzie’s room arrangement was
complicated by those inevitable
third floor dormer windows. After
much shifting of furniture, they
have fixed a very attractive and
The beds are placed side by side,
covered with salmon colored
spreads, and piled with big green
pillows. The drapes match the
spreads, and the chairs, rugs, lamp
shades, and dresser scarves are
green. A foot-locker, covered with
green striped cotton, is occupied by
three enormous stuffed animals and
the bulletin board sports a ruffle
of the same striped material.
The sink is hidden by a sectional
bookcase. On the bookcase is a
goldfish bowl containing Jimmy and
Pete, so named for some friends
of the girls.
Nancy Cockfield and Becky Mc
Cord are another pair who solved
the problem of a dormer window.
In their window is a quilted green
t with storage space
underneath. 'The matching chest
beside the bed harmonizes with the
brown spreads and green blankets.
The pillows and curtains are green
and brown plaid which goes well
with the yellow walls.
Red is a popular color in Clewell.
Pat Ward and Betty Baird have
gray and red spreads, red dresser
scarves and red ruffles around the
windows. Betty’s clothesline across
one window is hung with pennants
and souvenirs. A little shelf in the
corner of the room holds the equiv
alent of a well stocked pantry.
Mary Walton and Celia Smith
have placed their beds against the
walls and the desk in the center,
leaving enough space to get around
it easily! Their dominant color is
red since Mary brought red spreads
and Celia gray and red ones. Their
dresser scarves, made by Mary, are
red with Salem pennants embrod-
ered in white angora. Celia’s big
floor lamp gives plenty of light
with which to see Mary’s Wake
Forest pennants and six pictures
These are just a few examples
of the ingenuity of the freshman
class. Some of the other rooms
may contain butterflies, refrigera
tors and cactus plant's, but you’ll
have to find these for yourself
THE SAL E^MJJLL
Clewell dormitory is having an
open house from 7:00 p.m. to 8:30
p.m., November 17, for the Salem
administration and - faculty. Dur
ing this time, the I. R. S. will have
their annual freshman room con
The guests will be directed
through the dormitory to see the
girls’ rooms and basement smoking
rooms. Refreshments will be ser
ved in the date room.
Bunny Gregg and Martha Dun
lap, co-social chairmans for Cle
well, announced the committee
heads at a house meeting Tuesday
night. They are: refreshment com
mittee, Nancy Proctor and Eleanor
Walton; invitations committee, Pat
Greene; and the reception com
mittee, Louise Barron, Agnes Ren
nie, Louise Pharr, Matilida Parker,
Denyse McLawhorn, M e r e d i t h
Stringfield and Nina Skinner.
Anyone interested in seeing the
freshman room arrangements is in
vited. The winner of the contest
will be announced during the open
November 13, 1953
Nov. 7 Weddings
(Continutd from Page Thr«)
a red suit with a mink collar and
•brown accessories for traveling.
After Nov. IS, the couple will be
at home at 120 Eden Terrace.
Raymond is now working with
the W. M. Weir Auction Company
The First Baptist ^ h u r c h ot
Pulaski, Va., was the scene of the
wedding of Edna Wilkerson a 52
graduate, to Dr. Donald Eugene
McCollum at 4:30 p.m. last Satur
^ Edna wore a gown of candlelight
slipper satin with tulle yoke and
portrait neckline outlined with seed
pearls. The satin bodice was ap-
phqued with Chantilly lace and an
irregular band of apphqued lace
hugged the hiphne. Gathered
panels of lace extended to the hem
line of the full gathered skirt which
ended in a cathedral length tram.
Edna wore a two-tiered veil ot
illusion caught to a matching ace
and seed pearl headdress, and she
carried a white Bible topped with
a white orchid. She wore a single
strand of pearls.
Mary Campbell Craig, also a
graduate, was maid of honor.
Mrs. William L. Hawthorne was
matron of honor and bridesmaids
I were Mary Lewis Stevens, Mrs.
Robert T. French, Mary Delight
Allen, and Mrs. James Tounmer-
dahl. They all wore gowns of
1 azure blue fashioned with fitted
velveteen jackets, pleated strapless
bodices, and bouffant nyl^
skirts. They wore matching ",
The maid of honor and
matron both carried bouquets ! I
bronze mums, and the bride '
carried red mums tied
Robert J. McCollum was his|)„ I
ther’s best man. Ushers
Frank Cox, Dr. Angus McLautiJ
William L. Hawthorne and ]aj,J
The reception was held at Mapi,|
Shade Inn. Later the couple uj
for a wedding trip north. '
wore a black eton costume suit f# I
travel with black accessories.
Dr. and Mrs. McCollum wiin„I
in Charlottesville, Va., where dJ
McCallum is interning at the Uni
versity of Virgina. '
To all these brides and groon,
go Salem’s best wishes foraiMjl
happy and prosperous life togetlie, I
May your troubles all be sml
And your families all be Iar«
May you walk with sunlight sfe
And a chicken in every pot,
May there be a silver lining
To that sterling tray you got
Fill your dreams with sweet to-1
Never mind who he mightlmil
And may the good Lord
and keep you
Till we meet again.
CHOICE OF YOUNG AMERICA
FOR THE STRAIGHT YEAR —
IS THE LARGEST SELUNG CIGARETTE
IN AMERICA'S COLLEGES ...
by a 1953 survey audit of actual sales in more
than 800 college co-ops and campus stores
from coast to coast. Yes, for the fifth straight
5^ar Chesterfield is the college favorite.
CHESTERFIELD IS THE ONLY
CIGAREHE EVER TO GIVE YOU PROOF
OF NICOTINE, HIGHEST QUALITY
The country’s six leading brands were ana
lyzed—chemically—and Chesterfield was found
low in nicotine—highest in quality.
This scene reproduced from Chesterfield’s
famous “center spread” line-up pages in
college football programs from coast to'coast.