Eight Students, Faculty
Perform With Symphony
Several Salem students and mem
bers of the faculty are participating
ill llie Winston-Salem Symphony
which will present a concert No
vember 26, at 8:15 p.m., in Reyn
Among the Salem students are Jo
Dunbar, playing the violin; Anne
Cleino, the cello; Frances Speas,
the flute; and Beth Troy, the piano.
The faculty who will participate are
Eugene Jacobowsky and Mrs. Pat
ricia Early who will play the violin;
Mrs. Betty Crossley, the viola; and
Charles Medlin, the cello.
The program will consist of the
Overture to “The Corsair” (H. Ber
lioz), Quiet City (A. Copland), and
In Civic Music
David Davis, violinist, will appear
in a concert sponsored by the Win
ston-Salem Civic Music Associa
tion, Wednesday, December 4, in
Reynolds Auditorium. Mr. Davis
has recently appeared in the major
capitals of Europe as symphony
soloist and in recitals. The concert
will be open to holders of season
memberships to the Civic Music
Coffee Dec. 4-7
Newly-restored Brothers’ House
will again this year be the site of
the annual Moravian Candle Tea.
December 4-7, from 2 to 9 p.m.,
hostesses in Old Salem costumes
will lead tours through Brothers’
House, where candlemakers are
making Moravian beeswax candles
just as they made them two cen
In addition, two “Putz” scenes
will be on exhibit. One is the en
larged Nativity scene; the other is
a scale model of the Old Salem
community based on early nine
teenth century records.
Coffee and sugarcake will be ser
ved in the basement after the tours.
Admission is fifty cents for adults
and twenty-five cents for children.
Symphony Number 7 (Tcbaikov-
Also the premier of a com
position by E. Hoffman entitled
Prairie Boy will be included in the
Salem To Host
^ uesday night, December 10, at
6:15 p.m., about 60 Salemites will
leave for the Salisbury Veterans’
Hospital, where they will present
the veterans with the annual Christ
mas party sponsored by the “Y."
Marilyn Ward, chairman of the
project, stated that the girls would
be taken to Salisbury in cars driven
by Winston-Salem Jaycees.
The party, which will last ap
proximately one hour, will consist
of informal socializing and games,
for which prizes are being provided
by the Red Cross. A Christmas
tree will be decorated, and carols
will be sung.
A skit, written by Mary Dame-
ron, Jean King, and Ann Wilson,
will be presented. Among those
participating in the skit will be
Judy Cubberly, Jo Dunbar, Janice
Glenn, Gail Horton, and Lynne Mc-
After the skit, the girls will serve
refreshments, also furnished by the
They plan to return to Salem by
9:30 p.m. Tuesday evening.
Tran Trapnell and Jenny Fields, committee chairmen, discuss Senior Follies with chairman Frances Holton.
Senior Class To Present Follies;
Comments On Salernos Catalogue
Members of the senior class will
give Salem “The Inside Story on
the Salem Catalogue,” Thursday,
December 5, at 8 p.m. in Old Chapel
when they present the annual Sen
■ I r r-- Chapel Program
Home be feives r. „ ,L .
Home economics majors and the
Home Economics Club of Salem
will present their annual Christmas
tea Saturday, December 7,, from 3
to 5 p.m. in the Strong Friendship
In charge of refreshments are
Dee Barbee, Sara Jolitz, Kathie
Lassiter, and Sally Springer. Marty
Paisley and Bunny Salsbury are re
sponsible for the decorations.
Dansalems will present a Christ
mas program December 12 in as
sembly. Both religious and secular
Christmas music will be interpreted
through dance and presented by the
entire dance group.
The program will open with the
group’s interpretation of the “Doxo-
logy,” followed by “Angels We
Have Heard on High,” “Go Tell It
On the Mountain,” “Deck the
Halls,” “Silent Night.” “What Child
Is This ?” and concluding with
“Twas the Night Before Christ
mas.” Kathy Okie and Donna Van
Pelt will be soloists.
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The program, in which all the
seniors participate or help produce,
is a musical revue and will include
songs, dancing, and musical comedy.
Jo Dunbar heads the typing com
mittee; Liz Irwin, scenery; Jenny
Office Of Dean
The Office of the Dean of Stu
dents has announced that sign-outs
for Thanksgiving vacation should
be made Monday and Tuesday.
Call downs will be given for failure
to sign out after 4:30 p.m. Tuesday.
The College will reconvene at
8:30 a.m. December 2. The dormi
tories will open at noon December
1, Students should sign in imme
diately upon their return to the
Tuesday night before the Thanks
giving holiday begins there will be
no lights out, but quiet hours will
be observed as usual.
Sunday night after Thanksgiving
there will be no lights out, and
quiet hour will begin at 10:30 p.m.
Sunday supper will be the first
meal served in the refectory.
Several members will be added to
the list of active faculty second
semester. They include Robert
Pace, Dr. Barbara Hills, and Mrs.
Mr. Pace, an anthropologist and
sociologst who taught previously at
Wake Forest College, will replace
James Burgess, who will resume full
time duties in probationary court.
Dr. Hills, a permanent faculty
member who is not active every
semester, will begin a course in
child psychology second semester.
Mrs. Albright will instruct a
ceramics course. Art 230, second se
mester. Marshall Booker, instruc
tor in economics, will take on the
added duty of instructing a geo
graphy class. Geography 200.
Fields, props; and Tran Trapnell,
publicity. Frances Bailey, Mary
Lawrence Pond, Anne Romig, and
Irene Rose are production assist
ants. Frances Holton is the chair
Tickets to the Follies are 50
cents; proceeds will be used for the
senior class gift to be presented
to the college.
Humanities will meet Tuesday,
December 10, at 6:30 p.m., in the
Day Student Center. Edwin Shew-
make, head of the art department,
will present a program on “pops”
art. Everyone is invited to attend.
Bids for the proposed Fine Arts
Building were accepted yesterday
by the Executive Committee of the
Board of Trustees. A meeting of
the full Board will be held next
week to determine lowest bidders.