Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C„ Friday, March 6, 1964
Judicial Board chairman for 1964-65, Susanne Boone stands with the
newly elected secretary Jean King.
Student Body Chooses McGlinn President
New leaders with new ideas came
into focus after Salem’s election
for student government officers and
organization heads on March 3.
Fourteen capable girls fill these
Legislative and Judicial Board posts.
Wendy McGlinn from Haverford,
Pennsylvania, was elected president
of the Student Government . She
has been active in Humanities, IRC,
Pierrettes, and NSA, and has been
selected to membership in the
Order of the Scorpion, Phi Alpha
Theta, and the Honor Society.
Wendy !s double majoring in his-
Itory and French and plans to go
to graduate school in political sci
The new vice-president Dottie
Davis is also majoring in history
and intends to teach. Dottie is
from Belmont and has served as
president of the junior class. Dot-
tie is also active in the Choral En
semble and is a member of the
Order of the Scorpion.
An English major from Marion
was elected secretary of Stee Gee.
Mary Dameron, former NSA co
ordinator, was her freshman class
vice-president, active in Canterbury,
and made the Dean’s List this past
[Salem Sends Delegates
o See State Student
, The North Carolina State Stu
dent Legislature met in the old
eapitol building in Raleigh from
February 27 to 29. This year is the
first time Salem has participated by
sending voting representatives. In
the Senate Salem was represented
_y Mary Dameron and Jean King,
r rovides Study
(Applications for the Oslo Scho-
arships are available in the regis-
_fars office. The scholarships pro-
''' e six weeks of study this sum
mer for two girls at the Univer
sity of Oslo.
iRising juniors and seniors are
e igible and must turn applications
f before 5 p.m. Thursday, April 12.
nnouncement of winners, selected
y a special faculty committee, will
^ made in assembly Thursday,
President Dale H. Gram-
W bu Tvy Hixon, Dean Amy
Dean Clement Sand- ,
s y, Thomas Austin, Dr. Inzer
ysts, A. T. Curlee, Mrs. Mary
and Dr. William White'
Jm the committee.
other data, recom-
bjr from two faculty mem-
with the exception of those
^ the Oslo Committee, and from
It® student, with the exception of
aphne Dukate, Tish Johnston, and
S'h^l ^te former Oslo
S ° required and must bel
t^Prd"2^ to Dean Ivy Hixon by *
in the- House by Ann Marie Martin
and Brandy Hughes.
Other representatives of Salem
were alternates Robbin Causey and
Wendy McGlinn and observers
Jane Frost, Carson McKnight,
Peggy Booker, Ann McMasters,
Judy Campbell, Beth Rose, Zena
Strub, and Nancy Smith.
The Legislature began with an
opening session at 3:30 Thursday
afternoon. Included in the after
noon agenda was an address by
Governor Terry Sanford, and the
unanimous adoption of a resolution
urging the repeal of the House Bill
1395 which is the Speaker Ban Law.
Bill Constangy of Wake Forest,
President of the State Student
Legislature, presided. The Speaker
of the House was Mike Lawler of
Two To Present
George Henry (Mrs. Horne) and
Clemens Sandresky will present a
recital of music for four hands
Monday night, March 9 at 8:30 p.m.
in Memorial Hall.
The program consists of “Sonata
in B Flat Major,’’ kv 358 (Mozart),
“Allegro (Lehenssturme),’’ opus 144
(Schubert), “Grand Ron Dean,”
opus 107 (Schubert), and “Souver-
nirs. Ballet Suite,” opus 28 (Bar
ber). This is chamber music that
was originally written for four
The recital is a regular faculty
Treasurer Ann Wilson is a math
major from Jacksonville, Florida.
She is Clewell dorm president,
active in Canterbury, and Dan-
salems, was president of her fresh
man class, and is on The Salemite
Judicial Board Chairman Susanne
Boone from Durham is majoring in
sociology-economics She has been
active in Student Government, ser
ving this year as secretary, and was
selected to the Order of the Scor
pion and the Honor Society.
Jean King, from Lincolnton,
UNC, and President of the Senate
was Bill Eyerman of East Carolina
Bills passed included one by
North Carolina College entitled “A
Bill to Protect Civil Rights in
North Carolina” which forbade dis
crimination because of race, creed,
color or national origin in state
licensed hotels, motels, eating
places, movies, amusements, and
beauty parlors. The second section
of the bill provided for enforce
ment by imprisonment, fines, and
revocation of licenses in extreme
cases. Also passed was a bill by
North Carolina State to provide
that all coronors must be licensed
physicians. This bill won the award
for the best bill of the sessions.
The two other bills passed were
the Wake Forest College bill to
allow deductions from state income
tax for expenditures for higher edu
cation and the East Carolina Col
lege plan for revision of the elec
tion of county boards of education.
The Salem delegation supported all
of these bills.
Since this was our first year to
participate, it was suggested as a
result of the conference that Salem
consider forming a State Legisla
ture Committee so that we can
participate more actively next year.
Jean King said, “The State Student
Legislature is a worthwhile organi
zation for Salem to belong to be
cause it gives us an opportunity to
learn from experience what state
government is all about. It stimu
lates thought and makes one see
both sides of controversial issues.”
newly elected secretary of Judicial
Board, is a member of the Choral
Ensemble and is majoring in public
school music. Jean served as presi
dent of the sophomore class this
The Salemite’s new editor, Rob
bin Causey, is from Greensboro and
is double majoring in history and
English. Robbin has been treasurer
of the Student Government and as
sociate copy editor of the paper.
Durham’s Pat Wilson has been
elected editor of Sights and In
sights. Pat, a French major, has
been the staff photographer and
active in Pierrettes.
Betty Bullard, from Belmont, was
elected editor of the Archway,
Betty has been on the staff of The
Salemite and the Archway and is
majoring in English.
A sociology-economics major
from Charlottesville, Virginia, was
elected president of the YWCA.
Babs Bodine, chairman of several
Y functions, has been on the Y
Cabinet for two years.
Former Chief Marshal Sally Day
was elected president of IRS. Sally,
from Me Comb, Mississippi, is
majoring in history and has been
on the May Court for two years.
Saturday, March 7, the Feder
ation Festival will open at Salem.
The Festival, a contest for high
school students s t u d y i ng either
vocal or instrumental music, will be
held in Memorial Hall. This year
the district entrants number seven
ty-five; the winner chosen here will
be eligible to enter the state con
test and will win a $100 scholarship
to the college of his choice.
All forms of music will be repre
sented at. the Federation Festival—
piano, organ, woodwinds, and horns.
There will be not only solos by the
various performers, but quartets
and other music groups may also
perform. The judges at the Festi
val will be from the Salem College
Music Department, excluding any
music department member who in
structs a student performing.
In addition to the grand winner
of the Federation Festival, those
who rate superior” in the judging
will be eligible to perform in the
state contest. This contest will be
held later in the spring.
Happy Price, a member of May
Court this year, is the new chief
marshal. Happy is from Spartan
burg, South Carolina, and is major
ing in sociology-economics.
Legislative Board representative
Jane Grimsley, has been selected
NSA co-ordinator. Jane is from
High Point and plans to go into
(Continued on page 4)
Arth ur S. Link
Dr. Arthur S. Link, a history pro
fessor at Princeton University, will
speak in assembly next Thursday,
March 12, on contemporary history.
There is some doubt, however, as
to whether he will arrive in time
for assembly. In either case he
will probably speak in the Day
Student Center at 4:30 p.m. on the
Woodrow Wilson policy.
Prior to his teaching at Prince
ton, Dr. Link taught at North
western University and at N. C.
Dr. Link received the Bancroft
prize for biography in 1957 and
1961. He is a member of the Fel
low Society of American Historians
Dr. Arthur S. Link
and of the American Historical
Among his books are Wilson, the
New Freedom; Wilson, the Road
to the White House; Problems in
American History; and Wilson:
The Struggle for Neutrality, 1914-