North Carolina Newspapers

    In all probablity, it’s that old
You’re just rundown, and need
to take your ease.
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, November 12, 1954
Greek Girl
ITo Become
Miss Sonia Emm Mastrogam-
braki, an 18-year-old Greek girl,
arrived on Salem campus Monday
for conferences and planning of
her curriculum.
, 1 Sonia auditioned for Mr. Sand-
resky on Monday afternoon. She
Isight-read Chopin waltzes and
Iplayed from memory for the music
|school dean, who will be her piano
4 Arriving too late to gain credit
jilfor first semester courses, Sonia
f|will audit until second semester
iHistory 7 (Classical Civilization),
■iLatin 1, and English 10. Her major
'jwill be music.
I Sonia was able to come to this
jcountry. through the auspices of
>ithe government’s student exchange
i program and because her uncle,
,*M. G. Samaras of 120 North Cherry
^St., agreed to sponsor her here for
•^four years.
, Living with her uncle, Sonia will
I be concentrating on conversational
5 English from now until second se-
4 mester. Mr. Samaras has two
/i boys, ages 7 and 9, with whom
Choral Group
Plans Week
Of Activities
I Sonia can put into practice the
1 4,000 English words she knew be-
h fore' she came to America.
The newcomer to Winston-Salem
Pictured planning the ‘late’ Salem
Mary Curtis.
-Davidson Day are Kay Williams, Anne Edwards, Mary Mac Rogers, and
V and to campus conies from a pro-
minent Greek family. Her father
holds a position on the Island of
I Crete, which would be comparable
I to that of the lieutenant governor
I of the State of North Carolina.
I Sonia is the first member of_ his
■ i family Mr. Samaras has seen since
.a he came to America 30 years ago.
1 His two brothers, their wives and
[children, all lost their lives during
I the German invasion of Crete in
[World War II.
I Sonia says she’s a bit frightened
I by the immensity of America, but
I thinks it all is “wonderfu.l” And,
as soon as she licks the language
I problem, she believes she will like
I her new life.
Because of a slight illness, Sonia
[ was not on campus after Monday
I of,last week. She is expected to
(return for classes sometime next
Profs Speak On
PhD Degrees
News Briefs
Practice for “The Would-Be
Gentleman” was resumed last week
after its discontinuance during six-
weeks’ tests. The first run-through
was held last night. The play is
scheduled to be presented during
the first week of December.
Katherine Oglesby, volleyball
manager, urges all interested stu
dents to come to the gym for prac
tice sessions on Mondays through
Thursdays at 4:45 p.m. Three
practices are necessary for a stu
dent to represent her class in the
tournament. Five practices makes
her eligible for points toward a
letter or blazer.
* * * _
In chapel yesterday, a program
was observed in commemoration of
American Education Week. Dr.
Hixson began the program by
quoting statistics concerning Am
erican education.
Then she quoted President Eisen
hower, who said in his American
Education Week speech that “the
strength or weakness of our edu
cational system can strengthen or
weaken America.”
Mr. Warren Spencer, Mr. Sam
uel French, and Rev. Edwin Saw
yer spoke on their work toward
receiving doctorate degrees.
Mr. Spencer, associate professor
of history, did most of his gradu
ate work at the University of Pen
nsylvania. After the preliminaries,
qualifying Mr. Spencer as a can
didate for the degree, he began his
dissertation on “the diplomatic
history of the second empire of
France during the nineteenth cen
Mr. French, head of the chemis
try department, explained his re
search on anti-vitamins in prep
aration for his Ph D. Mr. French
stated that a study of anti-vitamins
may be the chemical answer to
the cancer problem.
Rev. Sawyer, religion professor,
did his graduate work at Columbia
University where he spent fifteen
months studying the philosophy
and history of religion.
Reminder From
DeanofW omen
fair to
Informal Dance
To Be Held
f Beverly Brown, a sophomore
1 major from Florence, S. C., was
[ elected president of the Lutheran
f Students Association at the group’s
I meeting on Tuesday night.
The Lablings will meet at 7:30
p.m., Thursday, Nov. 11, in the
Science Building. Dr. Proctor of
Graylyn will be the speaker.
Freshmen Elect Six
To Campus Groups
I Methodist Salemites attended a
[ dinner on Tuesday night at Cen-
i tenary Methodist Church.
I Preliminary registration will be
I held from Nov. 29 to Dec. 3
! according to Dr. Hixson. Each
I student is asked to meet with the
head of the department in which
she is majoring, and register for
i second semester courses.
Six members of the Freshman
class were recently elected repre
sentatives (o campus organizations.
To serve on the IRS Council
were chosen Barbara Pace, a
French major from Wilmington,
and Mary Jane Galloway of Rock
Hill, S. C., a sociology-economics
The freshman representatives to
the Student Council are Peggy
Ingram, a home economics major
from High Point, and Miriam
Quarles of Raleigh, a Spanish
Elise Harris from Mount Airy
and Nancy Cridlebaugh, High
Point, were chosen to represent
the class on the YWCA Council.
“Boarding” students are not per
mitted to have cars on campus, or
within the metropolitan area of
Winston-Salem until after the re
cess of their junior year. No other
students may have a car at college.
Cars belonging to other students
may not be driven by those in
eligible to have cars.”
The above-written is taken di
rectly from the Salem College
Handbook, page 37, section 4. This
is just a reminder to students. Do
not arrive or bring to the campus
your parents’ car, even if they are
g^j^yixig in Winston-Salem,
provokes misinterpretation
rules should be clear and
all students.
If an emergency arises and a
Student needs to have a car at
school, she should see Mrs. ,Heid-
breder before bringing the car to
Monday, November 15, will be
the day to begin sign-outs for the
Thanksgiving holiday. These sign-
outs should be completed by noon,
Thursday, Nov. 181 In signing out,
each student must indicate her
plans for the Thanksgiving holiday.
Whether her plans be a trip home,
a visit with friends, or residence
on the campus, she must make sure
the office knows. Any student
going any place from college other
than home should arrange for writ
ten permission to be on file in the
Dean of Students’ office before
she signs out.
Sign-outs for the week-end pre
ceding Thanksgiving will be ap
proved only during the usual sche
duled office hours; Thursday, 1:30-
3:00 p.m. and Friday, 1:30-2:00 p.m.
Mrs. Heidbreder has announced
that sign-outs in the infirmary
book will be discontinued. This
practice is no longer necessary be
cause the nurse gives a report to
the office each morning.
The following suggestion has
been made by the Dean of Stu
dents: If an emergency permission
is needed and the student has
failed to sign-out during office
hours, she should find out from
the student hostess on duty which
staff member is in charge. From
this person, her permission to sign-
out late may be secured.
The Home Economics Club will
sponsor Gingham Tavern, their fall
informal dance, at 8:00 p.m., Sat
urday, November 20, in the Day
Student Center.
The definite theme hasn’t been
announced by the decorating com
mittee. This committee is headed
by Kate Campbell and Louise
Pharr. Members of the committee
are Carolyn Spaugh, Ann Lang,
Nancy Blum, Rose Tiller and Bar
bara Berry.
Music will be provided by a
combo and there will be a variety
of entertainment. Nellie Ann Bar-
row is chairman of the entertain
ment committee. Members are
Temple Daniel, Joyce Taylor, and
Jean Currin.
Betty Byrum, Jane Brown, Jane
Shiftlet, and Ginger Dysard are in
charge of the refreshments that
will be sold throughout the dance.
Admission will be $1.25 couple
or $.75 stag.
The Choral Ensemble, under the
direction of Paul Peterson, will
give its first out of town concert
in Elkin on Tuesday, Nov. 16. This
program is sponsored by the Salem
Alumnae group in Elkin, headed
by Mrs. Richard Chathanj. Dinner
will J)e served, followed by the con
cert at 8 :00 p.m.
The program consists of four
groups of songs by the Ensemble;
two sacred songs, a group of
Brahm’s Waltzs and a final pop
ular group.
A musical interlude will inter
sperse these groups in which the
soloists , are Bonnie Jane Hall,
pianist; Celia Smith, violinst;
Lynne Hamrick, vocalist; and Ella
Ann Lee, accompanist.
Diane Huntley and Nancy Proc
tor, will sing “Ma, He’s Making
Eyes At Me”, after which Tony
Gill will exhibit her baton twirling
skill. The popular song group in
cludes solos by Ernestine Kapp,
Nancy Cameron, and Juanita Efird.
The featured work of the even
ing will be “For Unto Us A Child
Is Born”, taken from a Christmas
cantata by Bach. Barbara White,
Denyse McLawhorn, and Peggy
Daniels are the soloists for this
Portions of this program will be
presented again on Thursday, Nov.
18, at the Robert E. Lee Hotel for
the Piedmont Industrial Conven
tion. This is the second year the
Ensemble has been invited to sing
for this organization.
The Choral Ensemble tours to
Raleigh on Friday, Nov. 19 to pre
sent a concert similar to the Elkin
program. This will be held at the
Student Union building of N. C.
State College, as a part of the
college’s Arts Series.
The featured soloists for this
concert will be: Ella Ann Lee,
pianist; Suzanne Gordon, violinst;
and Suzanne Delaney, harpist.
The “added attraction” for the
program will be a T.V. Revue, con
sisting of singing and dancing num
bers taken from the Junior Follies.
Emily Baker is producing this part
of the program.. The special fea
ture will include the captain of the
State football team.
“The Choral Ensemble is honored
to be a portion of the State Col
lege Art Series”, said Mr. Peter
son. “Such notables as the Don
Cassock Singers are on their
agenda for this season.”
Clemens Sandresky To Present
Piano Recital on Monday Night
Clemens Sandresky, dean of the
Salem School of Music, will pre
sent a fall piano recital on Mon
day, Nov. 15, at 8:30 p.m. in Mem
orial Hall.
Clemens Sandresky
His program is as follows;
English 'Suite in A major
Allemande '
Bouree I
Bouree II
Sonata in F major, Opus 10,
No. 2
Une Barque sur I’ocean
Toccata Ostinato
Sonata in A Flat major,
Opus 110
Moderato cantabile molto
Allegro molto
Adagio ma non troppo
Fuga: Allegro ma non troppo

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