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May 2, 1958.
(Continued From Pace One)
summer were all Canadian, and
the props used were all original.
Very impre'sed with the perform
ance, she used these plays to judge
the greatness or mediocrity of other
Nancy had to give up a great
many courses that she would like
to have taken because she decided
to' work for a Bachelor of Music
degree in piano. When you spread
yourself out over too many things,
you can’t do your best in just one.
Mr. Sandresky, her teacher, is in
Nancy’s opinion, on the top of her
list. “I would not have majored
in music unless I thought him to
be the best.”
Of course, her future plans in
clude a great deal of music, but,
if she goee to school in New York,
she will take some courses in re
ligion at Union Theological Semi
nary. Also, wherever she goes to
school, she plans to take some
French courses and join a drama
group. Although she felt guilty at
'first about continuing school, she
knows that she still has to learn
more before she can teach. ‘ I feel
that I will someday owe it to my
children to have done the best that
When Nancy was a freshman,
she had some pretty idealistic
ideas, especially about the May
Court. After being nominated she
went to the committee and asked
to be withdrawn. At this time, she
felt that a person should not be
judged for this sort of thing. A
faculty member soon removed this
misconception by saying, “Rejoice
in being a woman.”
As for Salem, Nancy says she
leaves with the regret that she
never had a class under Dr. Africa.
She will always remember Dr.
Lewis’ tyrads when trying to bang
knowledge into his students. She
will miss the closeness of the stu
dents and professors and especially
the music faculty.
At her last May Day as a Salem
student, she will reign as Queen.
Although she will be dating Bob
Dance, her brother Henry will es
cort her in the figure.
Soon it will be summer again
and Nancy will vigorously plan and
carry out another rewarding and
WQ.rthwhile vacation, right here in
—Mary Jo Wynne
For Nice Things To
Wear and Relaxed
Horn* of LANZ Dresaet
and Smart SporUwear
Open ’Til 9:00 P.M.
Mondays and Fridays
Next To Carolina Theatre
The Plase Where Salemites
Opening Night With Dick, Jane, And Tendrils
Tonight was the opening night in
Old Chapel of the Future Enter
tainers of America’s seasonal pro
duction of “Dick and Jane”.
Dick: In order for you to enjoy
this marionette show, Jane, you
must first list your objectives!
Jane: Yes, yes, Dick. They will
help us to think logically so the
audience will know what we are
trying to tell them.
Dick: Yes, yes, Jane. We will put
our objectives in chronological
order, and by doing so will
create a twenty-five foot time
line which will enable the child
ren to see clearly and quickly
where we are going.
Jane: Yes, yes, Dick. But be
cause our aims are both specific
and general, we will have to
have a bulletin board for the
Dick: Yes, Jane, yes. But sup
pose the children do not under
stand the time-line and bulletin
Jane: Yes, Dick, Yes. We’ll just
tell them that we must move
on to other things. We’re too
busy to answer their questions.
Dick: Jane, oh, Jane. Flow do we
know when to begin ?
Jane: Oh, oh, Dick. When the
Dick: Yes, Jane, yes. But what
do we do when the need arises ?
Jane: Yes, Dick, yes. You’ll know
when the need arises.
Dick: Hurry, hurry, Jane. Copy
those poems quickly. It’s al
most time to begin!
Jane: Yes, Dick, yes. We should
never do busy work. That’s
why I’m copying poems. Every
thing has a purpose.
Dick: Yes, Jane, yes. Copying-
poems does not improve your
subject matter, but it does
make you a well-rounded in
Jane: Yes, yes, Dick. I am well-
rounded, well-rounded, well-
rounded. We learn by repeti
Dick: Oh, yes, Jane. Now let’s
run and play!
Jane: Oh, yes, Dick. Let’s pla)^
Dick: Oh, no, Jane. We’ve al
ready played tag twenty per
cent of our hundred and eighty
days. We must do creative
Jane: Oh, good, Dick, oh good.
Todajr I brought my balloon.
We will blow up a balloon to
Dick: Oh, Jane. How do you
blow up a balloon ?
Jane: Oh, Dick. I don’t know.
The need has never arisen.
Dick: Jane, poor Jane. You
should have read your unit on
Jane: Oh, Dick, oh. I could not
read my unit because I was
observing the disciplinary act
ions of the monkeys in the zoo.
Dick: Poor Jane. Flow did you
find the time to visit the zoo?
Jane: Oh, Dick, oh. I overcut my
class meetings in my major
Dick: Oh, dear Jane. You are a
busy person. You don’t have
: much time.
Jane: Yes, Dick, I don’t have
much time. I’ve been planning
and building my ideal school!
Dick: Yes, yes, Jane, It’s time
to evaluate what we have
Jane: Yes, Dick, yes, yes. We
have learned that learning
comes through doing what you
should do, what you ought to
do, what you can do, what you
are forced to do, when you
finally learn what to do.
Dick: Oh, look, Jane, look! The
children have not been moti
vated. They are asleep. We
have wasted too much time
planning our lesson plans.
Jane: Oh, dear, dear, Dick. Do
not fret. What they do not
learn today we can put off
until the last two weeks of
Dick: Yes, yes, Jane, Let’s hurry
back home to practice our
manuscript writing. Maybe next
week I can start on my religion
term paper which was due last
Jane: Ah, yes, yes, yes, yes,
Dick, Education is a fine thing.
Tendrils: GOOD GRIEF!
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