SALEM COLLEGE V Salem. North 'warcliwt Watch it Here we come! Thursday Installation Marks New Leadership Chapel activities last Thursday marked the beginning of a new experience for quite a few Salem- ites as the old heads of. the major campus organizations stepped down from office and the new leaders were installed. .Judy Graham made a farewell ad dress and handed the Stee Gee gavel to the new president, Atary Curtis Wrike. “Curt” began her term with a revitalizing speech to the student body. She ended by saying, “I hope by now that you have sensed the vital role each of you must assume for an effective Cello Artist To Perform On Monday Mr. Charles Medlin, accompanied by Dean Clemens Sandresky, w'ill entertain Salem music lovers Mon day night at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial Hall with an interesting pro.gram of Sonatas for the cello and piano. Mr. Medlin, who was a w'inner of the Salem Sweetheart contest several years ago, is an instructor in violoncello and piano. He at tended the University of North Carolina and Juilliard School of Music. _Mr. Medlin divides his spare time between the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra and the Win ston-Salem Symphony Orchestra, of which he is the first celloist. The local artist also aj)pears in the Carolina Hour, a television pro gram telecast from Charlotte. He is often seen locally with the Salem College Trio. In the summer, Air. Aledlin es capes the. heat of Winstop-Salem by going to the mountains around Brevard, N. C.. where he instructs and plays in the orchestra at the Transltvania Music Camp. Dean .Sandresky, who will share the program with Air. Medlin, is also well known to Salem girls. He did professional study at Longy School of Alusic, Juilliard School of Music, Princeton University and Columbia University. Mr. Sand resky has also studied privately with Oswald jTbnes and Lily Du mont. A program of Sonatas is planned which includes : Sonata in E minor ...Alercello Sonata, Op. 5, No. 2 Beethoven Concerto in B flat major— Boccherini The program will be closed -with a sonata of modern tone written by the contemporary American composer. Barber. This performance will conclude the faculty recital series. Death Takes Dr. Wenhold Student Government. It is an or ganization for your benefit and one which can only respond to your acceptance of responsibility. One thing remains certain. Any organization, any student govern ment, any honor system, and Salem itself is only what you make it”. After the new president spoke, she installed the other officers which complete the Stee Gee slate. Taking their oaths of office were vice-president. Alary Jane Gallo way'; secretary, Martha Duvall; and treasurer, Ann Brinson. These girls are installed and take over their,duties before school recesses for summer vacation so that they may have a chance to work with the previous officers. Dressed in the traditional white outfits worn for installations, the other major organization heads each took their oaths. They w'ere the three class presidents, the pre sidents of the A. A., Y. VV. C. A., and 1. R. S. The chairman of Alay Day, the editors of the Salemite and Sights and Insights, the N,S.A. co-ordinator and the chief marshal were also installed. Newly installed Stee Gee President, Mary Curtis W rike, swears into office organizational heads, Barbara Rowland, “Y” President; and Betsy Smith, A. A. Pre 'dent. > Dr. Lucy Leinbach Wenhold, a j former head of the Modern Lan guage Department at Salem Col lege, died in a local hospital on . April 2. An alumna of Salem Academy and College, Dr. Wenhold received • her Ph. D. degree from the Uni versity of North Carolina. She later did research work in Paris .: and Madrid. ' Dr. Wenhold taught at Salem ) Academy from 1919 until 1927, at which time she began teaching at i Salem College. Upon her retire- ^ ment in '1948, Dr. Wenhold became "f professor emeritus. New officers Include: Lynn Hamrick, Pierrette President; Patsy Buell, Day Student President; June Gregson, Chief Marshal; and Sally Bovard, N. S. A. Representative. EI©ctions Fill Last Four Major Offices rey Kennedy; so she already has' of the Pierrettes has had dramatic experience both in the Salem pro ductions and in the fummer, out door drama at Cherokee, N. C. This some insight into her new position. Elections of four more major campus officers were completed this past, week. Those elected were Patsy Buell, Day Student President; Sally Bovard, N. S. A. co-ordinator; June Gregson, Chief Marshal; and Lynne Hamerick, Pierrette President. After two votings, the tie be tween Patsy Buell and Frances Cunningham was broken with Patsy summer she will be a member of “The Lost Colony” cast, emerging as the victor. Patsy is a religion major and is planning to teach in elementary school. She is the only married student to fill a major office on Salem’s campus. Sally Bovard, a freshman from( Durham, has been assistant to the present N. S. A. co-ordinator, Aud- She also is taking part in the May Day pageant and works on the Salemite. She is a history major and plans to teach. Our new Chief Marshal, June Gregson of Richmond, Va., is a history major and plans to teach in the elementary grades. This year, she was chairman of the pro duction staff of the Parents’ Day program, and she is participating in May Day. Three Heads Are Elected By Cl asses The elections for presidents of the rising sophomore, junior, and senior classes were held last Alon- day. These mark the end of this year’s elections. Nancy Cridlebaugh from High Point, N. C., was elected president of the Senior class. Nancy is a religious major and has been active in many Salem organizations dur ing the past three years. At ]>re- sent Nancy is Student Government Representative for the Junior class and is also serving on the House Council of South. She was a mem ber of the Freshman “Y” council and "Y” cabinet and is also secre tary of the F. T. A. The present secretary of the Sophomore class, Margaret Mac- Queen is well suited to her new role as president of the Junior class. She is a Latin major and is from Clinton, N. C. Alargaret has served on the Athletic Association council and is treasurer of the A. A. this year. She helped with the scripts for both the Parent’s Day program and the Sophomore chapel program, and most of us can recognize the MacQueen touch in many of the articles vhich ap pear in the Salemite. Jenny Elder from Siler City, N. C., is the new president of the Sophomore class. This year she served as president of the Metho dist Student Fellowship, and as secretary of ih^ Freshman class. Jenny’s major is economics-socio logy, and she plans to do some type of personal work when she graduates. Economists Plan Dance And A Trip This is a big weekend for the Home Economics majors on cam pus as they stage their first Ging ham Tavern dance and send some members off to Flora MacDonald College for a convention. Gingham Tavern gets its name from the red checked gingham cloths used on the tables and the wax covered bottles used to hold candles on each table. The,se decorations create an atmosphere much like that of an Italian restau rant or tavern. These decorations remain the same for all Gingham Tavern dances but a change in the rest of the decorations will com pliment this year’s theme, “April Showers”. The dance will be' from 9:00 to 12:00 in the Day Student Center with music being played by the Ralph Korsh combo. Refresh ments will be available for the dance which is informal and open to Salemites for $1.50 a couple. Off on a Home Economics con vention this weekend are Carol Cook, Shirley Hardy and Lucinda Oliver with their adviser. Airs. Snow'. The girls left after lunch today for Flora MacDonald College in Red Springs, N. C. and will re turn tomorrow afternoon in time for Gingham Tavern. The convention is an annual af fair attended by representatives from Home Ec. departments of all North Carolina colleges. Last year the convention was held at 'Wo- Lynne Hamrick, the new leader mans College in Greensboro.