North Carolina Newspapers

    [^lume XL
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, January 15, 1960
Number 1 2
irst ''Pfohl House Girls** Will Graduate
Sandi Prather Joins In
Last Will G* Testament
I, Mary Louise Lineberger, leave
the freckle on my nose to Jette
Seear.
L Betsy Gatling, leave “Monoto
nous” to one who is a far better
performer than I—Jess Byrd.
I, Connie McIntyre, leave my
eleven o’clock curfew to Carol
Doxey.
I, Carolyn Ray, leave Jim Bray
to his wife,
I, Millie Fary, leave my Christ
mas banquet gift to Mary Lu
Nucko's.
1, Norwood Dennis, leave mid
night organized recreation in Cle-
well basement to Alice Huss.
I, Jane Bellamey, leave my in
ability to make decisions to Stee
Gee.
I, Frances Jennette, leave Salem
College by the grace of God.
I, Sandi Shaver Prather, leave
my bobbi pin to Sally Wood.
Pfolil House leaves the prophesy
that Salem College will never allow
any more mid-year graduates.
We leave our grades on compre-
hcnsives to the rest of the senior
class.
We leave our spacious living
quarters to 3rd floor Clewell.
We leave our burned out light
bulbs, water fountain, mail boxes,
and bulletin board to our faithful
friend, Mr. Yarborough.
Pfohl House leaves sadly . . . the
seniors . . . but in good faith that
you will soon follow.
, cooking. —— "
f
i^mid the beauty, music, and
dancing of May Day, a debutante
wi" be presented by her proud ad
mirers and supporters. Her unique
personality will combine both the
Wfitten and artistic expression of
Salem College girls. In a sense,
^ffice Makes
Changes
I. Any student with 4 consecutive
exams who have not notified Miss
Simpson are requested to do so
immediately.
II. All work must be turned in by
6Jp.m. on January 20 (the day be
fore Reading Day). Students are
reminded that they cannot leave
campus or have dates on Reading
Day.
III. The traditional Deans Coffee
will be given from 9:45-11:15 on
Reading Day. Students and faculty
are cordially invited. Further in-
foirmation will be posted.
IV. Speech auditions will be given
to freshmen and sophomores early
second semester. The students will
have a tape recording made of their
voices to discover any deficiency m
speech.
V. Registration for 2nd semester
will be held Monday, Feb. 1, from
2-5 p.m. Upperclassmen will regis
ter with the heads of departments
and freshmen will register with
other faculty members on first floor
of [Main Hall, students will receive
envelopes containing grades and
other information when they regis
ter.
The Home Economics Depart
ment has announced several chan
ges for next year. A new three
hour course. Home Economics 227
on the history of housing and home
furnishings will be offered.
Beginning next year Flome Ec.
350 will be a three hour course with
one hour of lecture and two two
hour labs. Course 360 on home
residence and management will be
decreased to a two credit hour
course with a change in emphasis
tojmanagement instead of residence.
prepare to. enter, Miss Literal y
Magazine, escorted by every Salem
College student.
Granted, the comparison is fanci
ful, but th^ publication of a literary
ma’zagine on May 7 is being gfiveii
mundane attention by the editors.
Now the quest is for short stories,
essays, poetry, critiques, and art
work created by Salem students.
Is there, stuffed behind discarded
textbooks and old quiz papers, a
manuscript that you never quite
finished? Have you been looking
for an excuse to polish up those
essays on religious apathy among
Civic Concert
Presents Star
Eileen Farrell
The second concert in the 1959-60
series presented by the Civic Music
Association of Winston-Salem will
feature Eileen Farrell, a world fam
ous soprano:
Miss Farrell will open her pio-
gram with two peices by Bach:
Bete, Bete and My Heart Ever
Faithful. An aria by Gluck is her
next selection: Oh Stygian Gods.
Then she plans to sing five songs
by Franz Schubert: To the Lyre,
You Love Me Not, Fishermans
Song, To the Lute, and To the
Eternal One, followed by Ocena
Thou Mighty Monster from Oberon
by Von Weber. ^ _
Following the intermissmn she
will continue with ■ an ana from
L’Enfant, Prodique by Debussy,
Cornflower, also by Debussy; tmee
by Francis Poulenc: Queen of Sea
gulls, Hotel, Voice de Pans; There
Shall Be More Joy, by Nordof ,
Hickory Hill, by Sargent; Lenstead
Market, by Benjamin; Where is
Dis Road A-leadin’ Me To. a
negro spiritual by Arleii; Sing to
Me, Sing, by Homer; and another
aria Pace, Pace, Mio Dio from La
Forza del Destine by Verdi.
of Civil Defense?
The poem that came to you in
fragments during one of the Lec
ture Series would be of interest to
the girl who sat beside you or even
to the law student at a near-by
university. Why not submit your
articles, all of which will be con
sidered for publication and many
of which will be eagerly read on
May Day when every girl receives
her copy ?
Turn these works in to Felicity
Craig ill 304 Strong Dormitory by
February 3 at 6:00 p.m. All articles
must be typed double-spaced. If
you prefer to communicate through
the media of paints and charcoal,
talk with Toni Lamberti or Beverly
Wolney, and select your best work
of the semester, or begin a special
piece of art for the magazine. The
deadline for all articles and art
work is March IS at 6:00 p.m.
Many students and campus lead-
The Honor’s Day program will be
held in assembly, Feb. 8. Dr. Hix
son will announce the Dean’s List
for first semester and new members
of the Honor Society.
Dr. Byers will speak for the pro
gram. Also at this time, nine sen
iors will graduate.
Pfohl House closes its doors se
cond semester after sending eight
graduating seniors to take their
places in the world.
Millie Fary, an English major,
will reside in Greensboro. Next
fall she plans to teach but until
that time she will be engaged in
another profession—at present un
known.
Mary Louise Lineberger will
marry Bucky Allen on April 9 and
will live in Durham. Mary Louise
majored in economics and sociology.
Carolyn Ray will become Mrs.
Joe Bennett Feb. 27. A sociology-
economics major, she plans to teach
in secondary schools.
A history major, Norwood Dennis
is going to New York and try for
work with the U.N., on Wall Street,
or with American Field Service.
Frances Jennette, who majored in
math, has signed a contract with
Creeds Elementary School, Virginia
Beach, Va., where she will teach
Virginia history and reading in the
seventh grade.
Betsy Gatling, major in English,
will teach English in the Virginia
public school system.
Jane Bellamy plans to marry Vic
Venters Feb. 27 and live in Rich-
lands, N. C. Jane majored in Eng
lish.
Connie McIntyre will marry Lee
more pre-med student at Emory.
Connie hopes to teach art.
Another graduate, day student
Sandi Prather and husband Gordon
will move to Greensboro where he
is employed with Vick Chemical
Company.
iViany MUUCIIUS emta \^UI1IUC iVlCAUuyiC win
ers have expressed a desire to have Hand March 13 and live in Atlanta
a literary magazine at Salem, where he is enrolled as a sopho
Tliosc who are especially interested
have organized and selected
the following officers: Nancy
1 ane Carroll, editor; Felicity
Craig, assistant editor; Toni Lam
berti, art editor; Susan Hughes,
business manager; Libba Lynch, as
sistant business manager; and Lib-
bie Hatley, publicity chairman. Mr.
Meigs is serving as faculty advisor
for the group. The greatest need
at present is for your original con
tributions, so get to work and see
your name in print!
/tHHOUHceS,
"/Ka picket Meeded!
Murphy Comes
For Humanities
The Humanities Club will present
Dr. Timothy D. Murphy as speaker
in assembly Monday, Jan. 18.
Dr. Murphy, whose speciality is
logical analysis, is a professor in
the philosophy and religion depart
ment at Wake Forest. His topic
will be “Contemporary Philosophy.”
Dr. Gramley announced Wednes
day that the college will take over
the exam bluebooks for this semes
ter and “from henceforth”.
Exam tickets will be discontinued.
Dr. Gramley thanked the Legisla
tive Board for bringing the matter
to his attention.
He explained that the practice of
charging $.50 a semester per stu
dent for the use of bluebooks dur
ing exams “wasn’t equitable”, since
music and chemistry students would
not in all likelihood use the same
number of books for answering
exams.
Drama Group
Will Present
Fre nch PI ay
By Peggy Brown
“But what’s the 38 for, Johnny,”
I asked on my second trip to J.
Smith, Milliner, to ask about Am-
phytryon 38, the Little Theatre’s
next production. “You know, it’s
been bothering me too,” he replied.
“I’ll just call Doris (Pardington,
the director) and ask.” W’e were
informed that the author of this
satirical farce, Jean Giraudoux, had
attempted 38 times to recreate the
Greek legend in the form which
was translated and adapted from
his French into this present form.
The legend involves the God Jupi
ter (Bill Griffin) and his lOve for
Alkemena (Mrs. J. “Spotty” Simp
son), the wife of the great Greek-
General, Amphytryon (also Bill
Griffin). Mercury (Johnny Smith)
is Jupiter’s partner in crime, and
the play opens as they discuss plans
for Jupiter’s conquest of Alkemena
on earth. As is common in Greek
plays, the servant -to Amphytryon
(Sosie, also played by Johnny
Smith) plays an often subtly in
fluential part in the action.
The play, first produced in 1937
by the Theatre Guild, Inc., has a
Grecian theme and background, but
makes no attempt at historical or
geographical realism. I’ve been ad
vised to expect great things of the
set. Since Johnny is working on
costumes, we know they too will be
a marvelous addition, if his help to
us on The Boy Friend is any indi
cation.
Save your money, girls, or start
hinting to your date. Amphytryon
38’s dates will be February 9-13,
and prices are $1.00 for students
and $2.50 for adults.
Miss Battle’s Introduction to the
Theater class got a quick look at
the set under construction for Am
phytryon 38 during a field trip to
the Little Theater Tuesday after
noon. Millard McDonald, the com
pany’s new set designer-technician,
explained his plans for the three-
act “heavenly” play, which include,
among other celestial novelties, a
cloud-wagon.
    

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