North Carolina Newspapers

    N«** OwattB*
Volume XL
Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday May 6, 1960
Number 23
Juniors Honor ^gy Dav—From Confusion Comes Perfection
Grads At Party '
The Junior Class is playing host
to the Senior Class May -12, Thurs
day, at 6:30 p.m. for the annual
Tunior-Senior Banquet.
The dinner will be held at Old
Town Country Club with Mr. Bray
as master of ceremonies for the
evening. The entertainment is
based on an Academy Awards even
ing with the Junior Class providing
the talent.
Sally Tyson is in charge of plan
ning the event. Chairmen of the
committees are: Harriet Tomlinson,
entertainment; Ann Gregson, pro
grams; Sally Beverly, invitations;
Jean Mauldin, gifts; "and Lynn
Ligon and Elaine Falls, menu and
Other guests at the banquet in
clude: Dr. and Mrs. Gramley, Mrs.
Heidbreder, Dr. Hixson, and the
respective class advisors, Dr. Byers
and Mr. Bray.
In^^rje Kredriksson and Lena Lungren, our foreign students, practic
ing the Tantoli, a dance from their native Swden.
londay. Churchill Jenkins, Abbie
uddath and Suzanne Taylor have
een chosen for membership in this
morary society.
The Order of the Scorpion was
stablished to foster the true spirit
nd ideals of Salem. It is a service
'rganization, performing many
mall tasks around campus that
light otherwise be left undone.
Membership is limited to ^ juniors
nd seniors and is based ’^^'Iber jon
Honorary Scorpion Order Announces
Jenkins, Suddath, Taylor As Members
Dr Ivy M. Hixon announced the I the Sights and Insights and Pier-
ames of three new members of the rettes. She has served as photo-
rder of the Scorpion in chapel on grapher and as associate editor of
AKKip jjjg annual and will be the editor-
in-chief for next year. She has
also worked with scenery and props
for the Pierrette plays and for the
May Day pageant. Abbie has a
double major in English and his
Suzanne is an active member of
Dansalems and Cablings. She has
served on student government as
the Day Student president. She
has also served as the business
manager for the handbook. Suz
anne is a science major.
IRS council and has participated in
the May Day pageants. She is a
religion major and will teach in
the primary grades after graduat
Finance Board
Makes Changes
In New Budget
Sunshine through the trees • • •
deep blue sky . . . sounds from the 1
new building ... the wheeep of the
tape recorder being rewound . . .
lots of water under the class of
1929’s bridge ... May Dell . . .
rehearsal time . . . hope it will be
this beautiful Saturday.
A festival of dances—All the peo
ple from all over the world come
to dance upon the green—-for the
Queen. Bells, the moo of a kindly
Swiss cow—the Swiss Bell Ringers
Education Dept
Hosts Teachers
On Tuesday, May 10 from 6:00
to 7:30 the education department
will honor those connected with the
public schools who have assisted
with the teaching program at Salem.
The informal dinner -will be held
in the club dining room.
The senior student teachers will
be hostesses and those to be
honored include more than 100 For
syth County teachers and prin
cipals involved with the sophomore,
junior, and senior programs.
Dr. Welch said, “This is our one
opportunity to express our appre
ciation to these educators for all
they have done to make our pro
gram what it is.’’
Dr. Welch, Dr. Gramley, and Ann
Beck, SNEA president, will speak
briefly. No formal program is
skip out and . . . "no, you’ve got
to be more to your left—you’re off-
center!” “Run! Run! Switzerland,
go back and do the whole thing
over again !”
A change of mood . . . India . . .
lithe movements, hands held to the
sky, gongs, the squeak of a snake
charmer’s pipe. “One, two, three,
four . . . one, two, three, four . . .”
the Smoke Dance . . . from the land
of mystery . . . well-controlled, im
pressionistic movements. “Girls,
you’ve got to follow Grace I”
"Whatcha gonna build, Abbo?”
“I hope it’s already built. I’ve
got to give these spears to the wild
Somebody’s children were runn
ing around among the dancers. The
May Dell is a grand place to play
—but now?
“All right!” Everybody get in
your places—we’re going to try the
finale while Babs tries to fix the
tape—it’s broken.”
Joan with her reams of paper
filled with notes and drawings—Lib
in her director’s chair . . . Dr.
Welch ... All working to get the
pageant coordinated by Saturday.
Abbie and Mary Oettinger painting
flags from Korea, Sweden, Scot
land, Russia, Switzerland, and all
the other countries represented in
this dance festival.
“All right everybody, let’s go I
You’ve got to make this look like
a festival.”
The preview of May Day was
under way again—.
Louise Adams Presents
Recital With Bach, Ravel
Churchill Jenkins
Suzanne Taylor
academic achievements nor display
jf leadership. , . ,
Churchill, the newly elected piesi-
dent of the student body, has been
active on student government. She
has served as dorm president and
as treasurer of the student o y.
Churchill has also served on the
Abbie’s main interests have been
Literary Magszins^ Archway
Debuts Around Reading Day
On Monday, May 9, the proposed
budget for the coming school year
will be presented in the Student
Body meeting in chapel. One of
the changes suggested by the
Finance Board will be the addition
of $1.50 per student for the pur
pose of publishing the literary
magazine next year.
Last fall a group of interested
students met and elected a staff to
publish the first Salem College
Literary Magazine. Susan Hughes,
the business manager, raised $400.
to finance the first issue and the
editorial staff went to work. Arch
way, the Salem College^ magazine
rniterature and art, will make its
debut around Reading Day.
The first issue will contain stories
by Mary Lu Nuckols, Mar;i Jam
mer, and Felicity Craig, a mono
loeue by Toni Lamberti, a pros
Beverly Wollny, Suzanne Taylo ,
and Skippy Stone.
The Finance Board approved two
proposed student budgets to be pre
sented to the student body at its
meeting in chapel Monday. The
budgets were set up by the Exe
cutive Finance Board after a study
of all student budget organizations.
Amendments to the budget pro
pose that the YWCA get $.85 a
student, a raise of $.10, and that
the general fund account be_ dis
continued and the money in it be
placed in the Stee Gee Rind. An
alternate budget is proposed with
an addition of $1.50 per student to
support the literary magazine.
The raise in the YWCA fee is
proposed because they no longer
receive money from the vending
machine consessions. The raise m
fee would provide funds' to send
students to conferences and to pay
for getting good speakers.
It has been recommended that the
general fund be abolished because
no money has been withdrawn from
the fund in the, past two years. The
money now in that fund would be
transfered to the Student Govern
ment fund. . ,
The student body will also vote
whether to increase the student
budget $1.50 for all_ students m
order to support the literary maga
zine. This change was recom
mended because it would provide an
outlet for the creative work done
on campus and would benefit the
whole student body.
Louise Adams, student of Dean
Clemens Sandresky, will present
her graduating piano recital Friday
night. May 13, at 8:30 in Memorial
The program begins with Bach’s
Louise Adams
“E Flat minor Prelude and Fugue,
WTCI,” followed by “Sonatine”
by Ravel and BrahmS’ “Rhapasody
in B minor.” The last selection is
“Concerto in C Major, op. 1,” one
of Beethoven’s earlier works de
scribed by Louise as an “amusing”
Adams of Jacksonville, Fla., dis
covered Louise’s musical talent
when they heard her at the age of
four immitate her older brother s
version of “Indian Wigwam.
At Salem, Louise is a candidate
for the BA and BM degrees. She
has spent the past three summers
in summer school, last summer
studying at Vanderbilt University.
During her four years at Salem
Louise has been a member of
Choral Ensemble, Lecture Series
Committee, IRC; a writer for the
Salemite, and vice-president of Can-
terbury Club. This fall she accom
panied the production of “The Boy
Friend.” She is also a member of
this year’s May Court.
In addition to her work in piano,
Louise is studying harpsichord
under Mrs. Mueller this year.
This summer Louise hopes to
take a Caribbean cruise and do
other traveling. In the fall she
will teach piano and music appre
ciation in the Jacksonville schools.
Ironically enough Louise first
scheduled her recital April 1 April
Fool’s Day—but one month before,
she fell breaking her hand and
spraining her elbow. She then re
scheduled her recital for Friday,
Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eliott May 13.

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