The sports day held at Salem
last Saturday ended in a three-way
tie between Guilford College,
Greensboro College and Salem.
The games started Saturday
morning with Guilford defeating
Greensboro College 24 to 11 in a
fast moving last quarter.
After lunch Salem took a close
contest from Guilford, 34 to 30 as
Anne Miles and Lu Long Ogburn
combined their talents and hook
shots for 16 and 8 points respec
Tinkie Millican connected for 8
points with beautiful set shots.
Anne Merritt, Francine Pitts and
Betty McGlaughon played their
usual steady game at guard.
Fresh from this victory, Salem
took on Greensboro College, but
the guards began to tire and the
forwards couldn’t seem to find the
basket as the score at the end of
the first period stood 9-1 in favor
The Salemites gathered new
strength in the second period to
take over the lead, but were unable
to keep the advantage as Greens
boro went on to win 17 to 14.
For Salem, Miles had 6 points
and Sissie Allen got 4.
Also playing for Salem in the
sports day were Carolyn Watling-
ton, Carolyn Kneeburg, Donald
Caldwell and Anne Crenshaw.
After the games, the players en-
' joyed a social hour in the club
dining room. Refreshments of soft
drinks and cookies were served and
the results of the contests were an
nounced by Betty McGlaughon.
Committee chairmen for the event
were Francine Pitts and Carolyn
Kneeburg, invitations; Betty Mor
rison, programs; Carolyn Watling-
ton and Louise Fike, registration;
Jean Currin, hostess and Joan
By Mary Anne Raines
All hail to the faculty for their
Their dancing and singing made
quite a sensation.
Their play will be the talk of
the campus, for days.
And will be remembered by the
This is just one more proof
that our faculty
Is by far the greatest that ever
We appreciate their sportsman
ship in giving this play,
We take off our hats and
salute them today.
Pierrette Spring Play
(Continued From Page One)
Tickets will be on sale beginning
Tuesday, and may be secured from
Ann Mixon, Mary Benton Royster,
Juanita Efird, and Connie Murray.
Student tickets are $.S0, and adult
March winds brought to Salem
girls one Kappa Sigma pin; one
pledge pin; Saturday night parties
at two local night spbts;
trips to eastern North Carolina;
one dance at Oak Ridge Military
Institute; and a visit to Bethel for
And now for the details! The
first to get pinned this month was
Betty Morrison by “Rock” John
son, a Dunn boy who is a Kappa
Sig at Davidson. Betty and “Rock”
met on a blind date last fall.
Along the same line was a pledge
pin given to Mary Ceile Flowers
by Sam Ogburn. He is a Beta
pledge at Carolina. They have been
dating for quite some time now, so
it’s really no surprise to most
Several Salemites were seen at one
popular night spot Saturday evening.
At one table the Beta’s of David
son were represented by Vivian and
Stratton, Jody and Edo, and El
eanor and Frank.
At another nearby table sipping
cokes were the Carolina men and
their dates, Emily B. and Joy Har
rison. Dottie Allen and George,
Nellie Ann and Tommy Thomson,
Dayle and Britt Hudson were also
there in the shadows.
Many people choose the back
room of another night spot as their
ballroom. Spied there were Thelma
and Don, Patricia Smith (Eleanor’s
sister who was visiting for the
week-end) and “Rip” Van Winkle,
Lucy and Hal Bennett.
Down to “beautiful”, smelly to
bacco-land went the Kinston girls
and Anne Edwards who visited
Sara; to Wilson went Louise and
Sandy; and to Winterville and
Greenville went Nancy, Barbara,
Sudie, and Denyse. These girls at
tended the wedding of a former
Salem student. Toddy Smith of
Bethel, to Bobby McKenzie of
Washington, N. C. At the wedding
were Emily Gunn and Bessie Smith,
also former students here. They
and Patsy Roberson were brides
maids, while Jo Cullifer was an
honorary attendant. Barbara White
sang for the wedding.
Saturday, Celia Smith and Mary
Jim Hendrix went to Oak Ridge
Military Institute for a dance.
Could this be serious?
‘ What was the meaning of Joan
Reich’s box from Ken at Davidson ?
The other day it was mentioned
that Polly had decided to settle
down since she’d found George.
My, what a change!
Mary Alice went .to Sta^ this
week-end to attend a party which-
was so informal that nobody knew
it was a party until it was over.
There were three other Salem girls
included, but I was never able to
get their names.
A new fad in Strong is “bus rid
ing”. Recently a tour was taken
through the warehouse district.
Next time, Marlene, Mary Ann,
Carolyn, Helen Carole and Barbara
are hoping to get on a different
bus and see the rest of the city.
As usual on Friday night, up
drove Phil, Bill, Harry and “Shep”
to see Lynn, Emily, Pris and .Bar
bara. They brought along Joe
Trogden whom Sue Jones dated on
On Sunday, Lynn, Phil, Sue and
Joe went back to Raleigh to attend
the 90th anniversary of the SAE’s.
Now this winds up another run
down of the week’s news and until
later ... I remain
Emily Heard,, alias A. Noni Muss.
Late bulletins just handed in.
Sally Hudson received twelve
carnations and a big red rose for
her year’s anniversary.
A faculty member parked in front
Many alumnae returning for the
wonderful faculty play last Monday
Victor, Columbia and Decea Records
Fourth at Spruce St.
S. Hawthorne Phone 2-0005
}lO MONTH CLANBMONT AV ■ N U ■ • NMONS
525 S. Main Street
“Let’s Go To The Book Store”
An expression so often heard at Salem,
We too are proud of this expression, and
try hard to maintain and deserve your friendship.
Use Of Funds
SALEM BOOK STORE
“’Mrs. E. B. WCirren, Mrs. Clyde Crouch, Miss Theirnd, Hundly and E. B. Snavely
The faculty play given last Mon
day began the. drive for the World
University Service and Salem s For
eign Student fund. W. U. S., for
merly known as W. S. S. F., is a
worldwide drive to aid students in
countries which do not have ade
quate educational facilities.
W. U. S. aims to reorganize edu
cation in the light of new national
situations and needs, in order to
provide the right type of leadership
in different fields.
Students need schools, books and
trained instructors. The money
raised on American campuses go for
displaced persons, educational acti
vities, care, books, food and emer
In Burma, Ceylon, Indonesia,
Malaya, Pakistan and other Asiatic
countries, W. U. S. has given aid.
The W. U. S. program in America
consists of fund raising and edu
cational activities among students
and faculty in colleges and univer
Because of the fortunate position
of the American university, its
function has been one of giving
rather than receiving.
Last year Salem contributed $430
to this drive and rank^d^;^^^
In order to have three
students on campus ne^t yea"
Salem must raise $600. pijg y,
has sponsored the faculty play
will sponsor an auction sale '
chapel the last week of March and
Stunt Night on April 6.
$400 was collected from the faculty
play. The proceeds for this, the
auction sale and stunt night will he
divided between W. U. S. and the
Foreign Student fund.
Of All Things
(Continued from pe(e two)
SO dat his hair stand up straight in
spite o’ de alligator oil, he scramble
out o’ dere an’ over to Bitting
De seniors act de part o’ de per-
feck hostesses an’ sweetly ask if be
froln de employment service. Pogo
say yeah, he come to employ a gal
fo’ his wife. De gals plop on his
haid a square hat wif a tassel what
tickle his nose an’ hustle ’im out
Dereupon, Pogo drift back to
Okefenokee, fold up his pink shirt
wif de Frenchy cuffs, an’ put it
away, take de red ribbon off his
tailbone an’ wif it hang over his
door a sign what say “Residence o'
Pogo, BFAY (Bachelor-For-An-
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