Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Friday, May 12, 1961
Many Awards Presented At Salem
Closing Assembly Program May 24
The agenda of closing chapel on
May 23rd will be the annual pre
sentation ^of awards to outstanding
The Pierrettes will present four
certificates of merit awarded to
people on the production staff who
have worked on two plays in the
past two years, and the Pierrette
award for an outstanding job in
acting in one of the plays this year.
Two foreign student certificates
will be presented to Ricky Eikendal
and Meggi Schultz for their year
of study at Salem.
The President’s Prizes awarded
each year include a fifty-dollar
award to one student in each of
the fifteen departments. These de
partments are art, biology, chemis
try, classics, drama, economics-
English, history, home economics,
mathematics, music, modern langu
ages, physical education, and reli
gion. The other five awards are
as follows: a prize to an outstand
ing freshman in English, one for
the best sophomore research paper,
an award for the best work in
Music Theory, and awards to the
freshman and junior with the high
est academic record. The fresh
man and junior academic awards
cannot be presented until all the
averages are obtained.
The Katherine B. Rondthaler
Tanglewood Park Opens New
1961 Summer Drama Workshop
Tanglewood Park will open as a
new feature for the 1961 summer
a Drama Workshop, designed to
give a short intensive course in
acting, scene design, history and
philosophy of the theatre. Stu
dents will observe a full-scale
theatre in operation and work with
The workshop will be held Au
gust 17-27. It is being sponsored
by the drama departments of Salem
and Wake Forest and by the Win
ston-Salem Little Theatre.
The workshop staff will consist
of persons highly skilled in various
dramatic arts. Although the staff
cannot be announced at this time,
the Park has made contact with
several prominent people in the
educational field and several in pro
The minimum eligible age (no
maximum) is 16 years or comple
tion of sophomore year of high
school. Applications are on a first-
come, first-served basis as only 40
residents students can be accepted.
Fees, which include housing (for
esident students), food, and ad
mission to two plays are $70 for
residents, $50 for day students.
Day students (9 a.m.-9 p.m.) will
be given free transportation.
PrevetteAnd Frick Will
Present Piano Recitals
Awards will be offered by the
Alumnae Association to students
for achievement in music, art and
literature. Last year the Alumnae
Association gave $100 for two silver
trays awarded to the two senior
Two H. A. Pfohl Awards are
presented each year. One is given
to a senior who has shown out
standing citizenship on campus,
Christian character, loyalty, and
service to Salem. The second Pfohl
Award will be presented to a mem
ber of the faculty who has demon
strated service, loyalty, Christian
influence, and effective teaching.
Both the student and the teacher
will receive $100.
During Awards Assembly the
senior class will present its Last
Will and its class gift. The an
nual staff also hopes to announce
the dedication of Sights and In
By Monday, May 15, the senior
art exhibits will be on display. Bar
bara Edwards, Jette Seear, and
Snzanne Taylor will have their
works on exhibit in the Student
Union, the Day Student Center and
the stairwell of Main Hall.
Oil paintings, woodcuts and etch
ings of other students will be
shown in the basement of Main
Hall and in the Music Hall. These
will include works by Betty Black,
Florence Evens, Eloise Upchurch,
Katherine Parrish, Julia O’Neal,
Beverly Heward, Nancy Brawley,
Catherine Eller, Sis Gillam, Sylvia
Gooding, Brenda Hughes, Elizabeth
Rev. Patrick Craig Will
Deliver Bacc. Sermon
Mary Prevette will give her
graduating piano recital on Rriday, Dorothy Lovell, Virginia
May 19, at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial
Hall. Her program will include
selections by four outstanding com
posers: Bach, “Prelude and Fugue
in F minor” and “Well-Tempered
Clevier, Book I”; Beethoven,
“Thirty-two Variations in C
Minor”; three Chopin Preludes;
and “Variations Symphonique”
(concerto) by Franch.
Mary, who is from Salisbury,
N. C., began studying piano “later
than most”, in seventh grade. At
Salem she has studied under Cle
mens Sandresky for four years.
After graduation Mary plans to
teach piano. Other than that, her
plans are indefinite.
Everyone is cordially invited to
this recital and to the reception
which will follow immediately in
the Friendship Rooms of Strong
* * *
On Monday night. May 22, at
7:30 in Memorial Hall, Dotty Frick
will give her senior recital. Dotty
will receive her Bachelor of Music
degree this June. She is a student
of Hans Heidemann.
The program includes: Sonata
in D Minor, Op. 31, No. 2 by Beet
hoven ; five Chopin Etudes; “A
Flat Major, Op. 25 No. 1, “E
Major, Op. 10 No. 3”, “G Flat
Major, Op. 10 No. 5”, “C Sharp
Minor, Op. 25 No. 7”, and “C
Minor, Op. 10 No. 12”; and “Con
certo in G Minor, Op. 25”, by
Dotty and her mother, Mrs,
C. H. Frick, live in Bassett, Vir
ginia. After graduation. Dotty
plans to be married in the late
Everyone is cordially invited to
a reception in the Day Student
Center after the recital.
Padgett, Eleanor Quick, Carolyn
Tyson, Sarah Wills, and Andra
Sculpture and pottery, made by
the ceramics class, will be exhibited
also. Anne Jewell, Betsy Davis,
Cindy Shearin, Mary Ann Porter,
Sheena Warren and Deedee Head-
ley will have works displayed in
the basement of Main Hall.
Soph. Car Wash
Held May 13
A car wash will be held Satur
day, May 13, by the sophomore
class. The project, to be carried
out in the laundry parking lot, is
for the purpose of raising money
for the Refugee Student Fund.
Cars will be washed from 10:00-
4:00, and each “wash job” will cost
Notices advertising the car wash
have been sent to Bowman Gray
and to Wake Forest fraternities
The Rev. Patrick Craig, Mora
vian minister at Bethlehem Church
in Jamaica, will deliver the bac-
culaureate sermon at Salem on
June 4. The Rev. Craig, whose
daughter Felicity is a member of
this year’s graduating class, will
arrive in Winston-Salem on Satur
day, June 3 for the graduation
Born in England, the Rev. Craig
attended the Moravian School at
Fulneck, Yorkshire, from 1917 to
1925; from 1926 to 1927, he attended
Bradford Grammar School, ancient
All difficulties in exam schedules
should be taken care of imme
diately by seeing Miss Simpson.
All required work for this se
mester must be completed and
handed in by 6:00 p.m. the day
before Reading Day, May 23.
After Reading Day, students who
do not plan to return next year
should fill out withdrawal blanks
in order to get an honorable dis
missal from Salem.
Information will be put in student
boxes concerning the closing of
college including the amount and
the way in which student property
may be left on campus.
Dr. Balkrishna Gokhale, visiting
professor of Asian Studies at
Salem, Wake Forest, and Winston-
Salem Teacher’s College, will be
the speaker at the Pi Alpha Theta
meeting on Wednesday, May 12.
The meeting will be held in the
Strong Friendship Rooms at 5:30.
♦ ♦ *
On May 23 the Alumnae Asso
ciation will hold a picnic for this
and WPEG will send a mobile unit I year’s senior class. Mrs. F. Eugene
Vogler, Jr., will be host to the
seniors. Special g;uests will be Mr.
to Salem during the day. The
Winston-Salem Chamber of Com
merce has sent a letter to the so
phomores congratulating them on
the project designed to raise money
for the Refugee Program.
Car wash chairman Anne West
commented, “The car wash will not
Bray, the class advisor, and Mrs.
Bray, and Dr. and Mrs. Gramley.
school of England; from 1927 to
1932, he studied under Professor
C. H. Dodd at Manchester Univer
sity, earning his B. A. and B. D.
From 1932 until 1951, the Rev.
Craig, the son of Moravian mis
sionaries, served as a minister in
England at Wilshire, Lancashire,
and Yorkshire. In 1951 he began
his ministry in Jamaica at Bethle
hem Training College, a training
school for Jamaican teachers.
In 1958, the Rev. Craig was
elected as a member of P. E. C.
for the Jamaica Province of the
Kay Ezzell will present her so
phomore organ recital in Old
Chapel at 7:30 p.m. on May 22.
For her recital selections she has
chosen Daquen, Fugue from “Pre
lude and Fugue in F Major” by
Bach, a German selection by David,
and Franck: “First Movement,First
Kay, who has studied organ for
five years, is presently under the
instruction of Mr. Calvin Hampton.
This will be her first college re
cital. After graduation Kay plans
to work as minister of music in a
Jr. - Sr. Party
Held May 18
The senior class will be the
guests of the junior class at the
annual junior-senior party on
Thursday, May 18. This year, in
stead of the traditional formal ban
quet, the party will be an informal
get-together at Tanglewood Park.
There will be a barbecue supper
served, entertainment and recrea
tion planned, and gifts for each
senior. Special guests will include
Dr. and Mrs. Gramley, Dean
Today, May 12, the day students
will hold their annual spring picnic.
The day students along with
their dates will meet at Miller
Park at 6:00 p.m. for hot dogs, | Hixon, Dean Heidbreder, Miss
be called off unless it is actually hamburgers, and all the trimmings.! Battle, and Mr. Bray, class ad-
raining. We would appreciate the Beth Fordham is in charge of the visors. It is hoped that this change
help of all students in making this, menu and Mr. Sanders, day stu-1 to a casual affair will prove to be
project a success.” dent advisor, will chaperone. I more enjoyable.