North Carolina Newspapers

    Volume XXXVIII
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, January 31, 1958
Number 13
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""lock, iEANE Humphrey" NANCY cri'dlebaugh. and martha jarvis.
WTOB Announcer, Lone Male Senior,
Jim McDaniels, Receives His Deploma
uring Honor Chapel On Thursday
Nominating Study Group
Proposes Improvements
For Election Of Officers
Last spring there was a great
deal of satisfaction as to the
means of electing the officers of
the various student organization
on Salem’s campus. A committee
that consists of the presidents of
the organizations and other inem-
!)crs selected by various means
was organized. The main objec
tive of the Nominating Study
Group, which is headed by Mary
Ann Hagwood, is to improve our
means of electing officers.
The committee has met and dis
cussed the objections. By secur
ing handbooks from other colleges
they have been ^ able to discuss
more freely the “pros and cons”
of our means of election. Much
was gained from the discussions
that compared our means of elec
tions to the elections in other
Sauer’s Art
Displayed In
Music Hall
Thursday afternoon in assembly
Salemites watched Jim McDaniels
receive his A. B. degree. Jim gra
duated from Gardner-Webb Jr.
•College in 1951. He entered Salem
in 1951 and, left in 1952 for four
years service in the Air Force. In
1956 he resumed his studies at
Salem College with an English
major and History minor,
presently with W. T. O
He IS
B. and
plans to eventually begin teaching.
Since students are so accustomed
to the “ultra feminine” atmosphere
around Salem, Jim’s face has been
the welcome male addition to
many of our classrooriis. He, single
handed, maintained the more mas
culine attitudes and defended man
hood in more than one class dis
cussion. We might well consider
Jim due a second reward for dip-
chapels To Bring Recital,
Student Teacher Judging
Mueller To Play
Flentrop Organ
In assembly on Thursday, Feb
ruary 6, Mr. Mueller will demon
strate the new Flenthrop organ.
Assembly will be held in Old Chapel
for this demonstration.
In addition to explaining the
worknigs of the organ, Mr. Muel
ler will play three Bach chorals, a
Mendelssohn sonata, and a chorale
by Walther, “Praise Ye the Lord .
This is one of the first faculty re
Three Finalists
Try For Title
Tuesday’s Chapel will feature the
citals to be held during Chapel.
Miss Student Teacher contest. At
that time the three finalists se
lected by the F. T. • A. will present
their philosophies of education an
reasons for being interested in the
teaching profession. The three
finalists are Anis Ira, Mary
Wrike, and Martha Jarvis.
the girls present their speeches
they will be questioned by the jud
ges who will then decide the wm;
ner of the title. The judging group
will be composed of the faculty
Committee on Teacher Education,
Dr. French, Dr. Austin, Miss Byrd,
Mr. Curlee, Dr. Lewis, Mrs. Snow,
Miss Sampson, Miss White, and
Dr. Welch; ex-officio members, Dr
Gramley, Dr. Hixon, and Mrs
Heidbreder; representatives from
the city schools, Miss Grace Brun
son, Mrs. G. C. Efird, and D. MC
Self; and representatives from the
county schools, Mr. Raymond Sar-
baugh and Miss Kathleen Emerson
All three of the finalists have
completed their student teaching
and had excellent records Anis
did her teaching in the third grade
at Wiley School and Mary Curtis
did hers in the second grade at the
same school. Martha did her work
at Reynolds High School m the
field of speech and English. _
The five girls who are now doing
their teaching were not eligible for
the competition because state rules
require tha tall contestants for the
title have completed their practice
teaching. All of the practice teach
ers this semester are located at
Griffith School which is in the hor
sy th County School System. Three
of the Salemites are m the elemen
tary division of the school-Ldlian
Holland in the fourth grade, Shir
ley Redlack in the fifth grade, and
Molly Lynn in the first grade. The
only two in the high school are
Marybelle Horton and Mary Ann
Hagwood. Marybelle is teaching
home economics and Mary A^ri :
working in hte social studies field
lomacy when his masculine view
points were being trampled.
Don’t consider Jim, however, in
the category of the haggered or
hen-pecked male who can’t hold
his own. He dealt many low blows
English classes as he would ex
pound with a hearty “YEA” to
the Miltonic slaughtering of wo
manhood. Dr. White has lost a
cohort, because he no longer has
companion who will re-echo his
deep-seated feelings concerning
male superiority and the frailty of
■vomanhood.
But Salemites have emerged un
tainted by Jim’s concept of woman
and Jim has emerged harboring a
fondness for us and our “sacred
halls and virgin trees.”
All in all, we would say having
im on our campus has been a re
freshing experience. Jim even re
lented and admitted quite frankly
that he had come to feel a part of
Salem College and is rather re
luctant in leaving. Jim, won’t you
stay with us one more semester ?
The art exhibit recently hung
in Memorial Hall is a collection
of landscapes and still lifes done
in oils by Richmond-born David
Sauer. This showing is an ex
change exhibit with the art de
partment at Davidson College, and
is the second display of Mr. Sa
uer’s work on campus. Those
who remember the first exhibit
will notice a considerable change
in his painting.
Mr. Sauer received his B. F. A.
from Richmond Professional In
stitute and his M.A. in Fine Arts
Education at Teacher’s College,
Columbia University. He began
painting at the age of nine and
exhibited at fifteen at Virginia
Museum’s Fourth Biennial Exhi
bition of American Art.
He held his first one-man show
at the Harry Salpeter Gallery in
New York, March 29 to April 17
of 1954. Mr. Sauer has just re
turned from a year’s study in Eu
rope and is now living and work
ing- on the James River.
Tryone Power
Will Appear
In Greensboro
schools.
The committee has arrived at
several suggestions that it feels
would greatly benefit qur student
organizations; however, before
these suggestions can be adopted
they must be approved by the
Student Government and then ap
proved by the Nominating Com
mittee. The committee believes
that our method of electing of
ficers is a sound one, however, the
committee feels that much can be
gained by having each the fresh
men and sophomore class to elect
two representatives to the com
mittee. The presidents of the
freshmen and sophomore classes
would also serve on the committee.
Another method suggested is to
sponsor a public opinion poll. The
students would nominate two of
ficers for each office. By this
method the general opinion of the
students could be obtained rather
than just the opinion of a few.
Every elected officer should be
elected by a simple majority rather
than by many re-votings. These re
votings create confusion and gener
ally decrease the amount of interest
in an election. The committee not
only agreed on elections by a sim
ple majority, but decided that pub
licity of the Nominating Study
Group was a necessity in promoting
a better means of electing officers
on our campus.
Pierrettes
Announce
Play Try-Out
The Pierrette Spring production
will be “The Glass Menagerie.” The
play has two roles for women and
two roles for men. The try-outs
for this production will begin Mon
day night at 7:30 in Old Chapel.
There will be numerous positions
to be filled on the technical staff.
Anyone interested in lighting,
sound, costumes, sets, publicity, and
so on, are urged to come by Old
Chapel Monday night and sign up
for a technical job.
Tyrone Power and Faye Emer
son will appear in person in “Back
to Methuselah” to be presented on
the stage of Aycock Auditorium at
8:30 p.m. on February 25.
George Bernard Shaw’s “Back to
Methuselah,” as condensed by Arn
old Moss, is a Theatre Guild-Arnold
Moss production and will be given
in Greensboro under the auspices
of the Theatre of 'Woman’s College.
The production is not to be a
“staged reading,” but will be a fully
acted play, complete with scenery
and effects designed by Marvin
Reiss. Costumes are designed by
Patricia Zipprodt. The play is
directed by Margaret Webster.
Co-starring with Power and Miss
Emerson will be Arthur Treacher.
Also in the cast will be Moss
Valerie Bettis and Roger Boxill.
The presentation here will be part
of a 42-city tour which began Jan.
6 in Orlando, Fla., prior to the
opening in New York on March 17.
The Theatre of Woman’s College
is now accepting mail orders for
tickets.
Scholarship
Recogintion
Given Girls
In the Honor’s Day chapel on
Thursday, January 30, Dr. Ivy Hix
son, Academic Dean, announced the
new members of the Honor Society
and read the Dean’s List for the
fall semester of 1957-58.
To be eligible for membership in
the Honor Society, one must have
completed five semesters of college
work; one fourth of the grades
must be A’s and if any C’s are
made, they must be balanced by
A’s. No failures can be on the re
cord. The standards for admission
to the Honor Society are compar
able to those of Phi Beta Kappa.
,The new members of the Honor
Society are Ruth Bennett, winner
the Oslo Scholarship; Anne Brin
son, treasurer of the Student Body;
Mary Frances Cunningham, a
member of the Order of the Scor
pion, chapel organist, and accom
panist for thq Choral Ensemble;
Margaret Mac Queen, president of
the Junior Class; Jeatie Smither-
man, feature editor of the Salemite;
and Anne Summerell, house presi
dent of South. These girls will join
old members Martha Ann Bowles,
who has completed her degree and
who was active in Y work; Mar
tha Jarvis, editor of the Salemite;
Betsy 'Ross Smith, president of
AA; and Nancy Walker, May
Queen and president of the Music
Club.
The requirement for Dean’s List
is a general average of B plus on
all subjects taken. From the senior
class are Martha Ann Bowles of
Winston-Salem, Gail Landers of
Columbia, Tennessee; Phyllis Cars
well of Winston-Salem; Rebekah
Hinkle of Winston-Salem; Nollner
(Continued on page four)
    

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