Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, April 29, 1960
Salem Offices Give Rules,Changes
Sign Out Friday
office of Dean of Stu
dents announces that all arrange
ments for staying off campus after
the May Day dance must be com
pleted by 4;30 Friday afternoon.
Under no condition will sign-outs
be approved after that time.
Students should check pages 43-
44 of the student handbook for
regulations governing dance week
ends. To spend the night in town
a student must file an invitation
from her chaperone or hostess who
must be either an older member of
her immediate family, an adult re
lative of another student, or an
adult resident friend in her home.
She must also obtain written per
mission from her parents stating
both the chaperone or hostess and
the place where the student will be
Everyone attending the dance
I must arrive by 10:30 p.m.
Student who stay on campus must
be in their own rooms for a house
check at the dorm -closing hour.
Students may not leave campus
during or after a dance except in
cases of an approved overnight.
Susan L. Foard of Asheville,
(graduating senior majoring in his
tory and Latin, recently accepted
.’Ian assistantship for graduate study
^at the College of William and
%1 ary, Williamsburg, Va.
The assistantship Susan received
was one of three grants available
■ The apprenticeship program
operates at W. & M. with a mini-
jmum of nine months of academic
study in American history and five
jmonths of practical training in one
field of apprenticeship.
Upper class privileges begin for
rising sophomores, juniors and sen
iors May Day weekend. This year
the privileges include additional
overnights, evening engagements,
and hours of the class above the
Each student should check the
handbook, pages 44, 68 and 69 for
regulations governing her class. The
office of the dean of students will
post announcement of the new-
A student who has overused her
evening engagements for the pre
vious month or her overnights for
die semester wdll not receive upper
The Salemite Staff announces
that the exchange issues received
from other colleges are now being
)laced in the library.
The exchange issues are on a pole
hanging on the right side of the
fireplace in the library.
The Salemite regularly receives
exchange issues from Davidson,
Carolina, Wake Forest, Saint
Mary’s, Hollins, Catawba, Lenoir
Rhyne and Washington and Lee.
If enough students are interested
in reading the newspaper from a
school which the Salemite does not
receive now, arrangements can be
made to exchange issues.
Use Front Door
The Refectory management re
minds students and faculty to use
ONLY the front entrance when at
tending meals in the building. The
side or w'est door facing Bittincr
dormitory must not be unlocked by
Any student whose w-alking is
impaired (broken leg, for example)
may make arrangements with Mrs.
Cummings to secure permission to
use a more convenient entrance.
Doxey Features Debussy
In Piano Recital May 6
Office Issues Vocational Sheet
To Help Guide Rising Seniors
Susan plans to attend the 1960-61
session which begins June 27, 1960
and ends August 31, 1961. The
program is offered in co-operation
with the Institute of Early Ameri-
fcn History and Culture and Colon
ial Williamsburg, Inc.
jSusan will work in the field of
editing of historical books and
magazines. Her study includes
practical experience in copy-edit-
%, proof-reading, and other phases
of editing historical publications as
the Institute ■ of .Early American
History and Culture (publisher of
historical books and the ’Williaui
and Mary Quarterly), in co-opera
tion with the Publications Depart
ment of Colonial Williamsburg, Inc.
iAt Salem, Susan is former editor
of the Salemite, former president
of IRC, secretary-treasurer of Phi
Alpha Theta, member of the Honor
Society, Executive Finance Board
^nd Humanities Club.
A vocational information sheet
for rising seniors has been dis
tributed to each present junior. It
is asked that these be filled out
and returned to the vocational room
adjoining the reception room in
Main Hall by May S.
This information will be used to
help improve and strengthen our
present attempts in vocational
guidance and counseling. It will
further aid in setting up the pro
gram for next year, so that work-
may begin early in the fall in in--
vestigating job and graduate schoo
The committee on Freshman
Orientation headed by Janet Yar
borough, president of the rising
senior class, and Churchill Jenkins,
president of Student Government,
I'will hold its first meeting Monday,
May 2, at 7 p.m.
This committee studies previous
orientations and is responsible for
all plans for the I960 one.
The administration announced
last week that three Salem faculty
members have received promotions
from Assistant Professor to Asso
ciate Professor for 1960-61.
Dr. Inzer Byers of the history
department, Mr. Bentram O. Cosby
of the Chemistry department and
Mrs. Margaret Snow of the home
economics department have been
New faculty appointments or
„ext year have not yet been com
pleted, and will be announced at
a later date. Leaves of absence
have been granted to Mr ar
Meigs for study at Tulane Univer
sity under Danforth Fel owship
,S Mr ..1 Mueler i»
Ldy .1 Hochscl.uk fuc. Mus.k o„
a Fulbright Fellowship.
Much interesting and helpful in
formation is located in the vo
cational room for your use. Miss
Shirley Redlack who is in charge
of the vocational facilities invites
students to come in and read the
material which interests them.
Representatives of Sale m’s
faculty and administrative staff at
tended two state-wide conferences
Dr. Ivy M. Hixon, academic dean,
and Mrs. Amy R. Heidbreder, dean
of students, attended a conference
of North Carolina' Association of
Women Deans and Counselors held
•at Wake Forest College Tuesday.
Drs. Lucy E. Austin, S. Elizabeth
Welch, Ivy M. Hixon, H. Michael
Lewis, and assistant professor
James L. Bray were in Raleigh for
a two-day session Friday and Sat
urday of the State Conference on
At Local High
Carol Rae Doxey, student of Dean
Clemens Sandresky, will present
her graduation piano recital May
6 at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial Hall.
A native of Wilmington, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Doxey, Carol
has studied piano for 15 years and
has studied under Mr. Sandresky
since her freshman year at Salem.
Her program Friday night in
Fantasia con Fugue, A minor....
J. S. Bach
Etnde op. 10, No. 3, E major....
Etude op. 25, No. 12, C minor
Danseus de Delphes ... Debussy
Le Vent dans de plain Debussy
La Cathedrale Englante
Concerto in A minor. Schumann
Carol’s future plans include mar-
CaroTs future plans include mar
riage to Billy Starnes, also of
Wilmington, and a career in teach
ing private lessons in piano.
Her extracurricular activities at
Salem include work on the Salemite
staff, serving as copy editor for
Sights and Insights and on the
reading staff of the literary maga
zine. She will accompany the aca
demy choral group in their spring
concert this week.
Recently Carol performed several
of her compositions in assembly.
Last summer she presented a re
cital in Wilmington. This season
she plans to give private lessons,
possibly interrupting them with a
vacation trip to New York.
Twelve Salemites Lead Classes
In Highest Elective Positions
Eight Salem drama students were
invited to serve as judges for the
semi-finals of the district speech
contest for the National Forensic
League. The contest was held April
28-30 at Reynolds High School.
Thursday students judged debates
and extemporaneous speaking.
Today Miss Barbara Battle and
Mrs. Judy Davis judged the final
round in the debates. They also
judged both oratorical interpre
tation and dramatic interpretation.
Students serving as judges were
Colquitt Meacham, Pat Stallings
Lib Long, Pat Weeks, Vicki Sims
Crockett Rader, Marji Jammer and
This summer the national political
conventions will take place and
then presidential nominees vvill
begin the long trek to the White
House or to second place ex-candi-
lates. Salem has held its own
elections — both school-wide with
Stee Gee officers and class-wide
..ith the three classes — rising so
phomores, juniors, and seniors
electing four officers each for next
The senior class elected Janet
Yarborough as president ... a
quiet girl who goes “Beyond the
Square” each week . - ■ Sally
Tyson as vice-president . . .. she
will perhaps head committees in
French, her chosen major . . . Dot
Flick to take notes as secretary
along with the notes included in
her music major . . . and Susan
Hughes as treasurer . . . she holds
the purse strings for the Literary
Magazine and the Lecture Com
The rising junior class selected
Sally Paxton to lead their clap
into the second highest place in
class standings . . . Agnes Smith
will be vice-president . . . and Ann
Sellars . . • tiny and petite . . .
Car Wash Sat.
Juniors and seniors, are you
proud of your new cars? Faculty
members, do you want your cars
to look their best? Is the pollen
making your car look dull, dirty and
uncared for ? The junior class can
solve your problems.
The junior class will sponsor a
car wash from 2-5 o’clock tomor
row, Saturday, in front of the laun
dry. The cost is $1(X) per car.
Proceeds from the car wash will
help to pay for the junior-senior
banquet later this spring. Get your
car washed and help a needy cause.
will do the note taking . . • with
Frances Taylor will count the
money as treasurer.
Lucy Lane . . . pony-tailed and
pinned ... is the head for the new
sophomore class with Douglas
Heinrich ■ . . quiet and consencous
... as vice-president. Cathy Brown
does the note-taking as secretary
in class meetings in a stylistic print
... and Gayle Venters . . . smiling
and efficient . . . adds up the totals
as class treasurer.
These twelve girls take the lead
and under them, the over-300
Salemites take step by step the
long trek to the White House of
Wednesday, April 27, the Choral
Ensemble elected officers to serve
during the coming year. The of
ficers elected were Dot Frick, presi
dent; Ann Cunningham, secretary;
Margaret Carpenter, secretary, and
Beth Fordham, treasurer.
Monday, April 25, the Ensemble
returned from its annual spring
tour which included concerts in
Raleigh, Norfolk, and Williamsburg.
The thirty-nine girls making the
trip were entertained Friday even
ing in Raleigh at a dinner with
Mrs. Kidd Brewer, a Salem alumna,
as hostess. Saturday they were
guests at the Azalea Festival in
Norfolk and a tea given at the
home of Mrs. W. T. Old, a Salem
graduate of 1901. The Ensemble
spent Sunday morning at Virginia
Beach, going to Williamsburg that
afternoon. Monday they were en
tertained at a luncheon in Danville
at Evelyn Vincent’s home. Later
they performed for the Danville
Music Club, and afterwards re
turned to Salem.