Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C., Thursday, April 8, 1965
orean Author, Lecturer
0 Speak In Assembly
^ On April 8, Salemites had the
) opportunity to heai; the man the
U. N. World calls, “the most fam
ous Korean alive,’’ Dr. Younghill
Kang. A distinguished author and
lecturer. Dr. Kang comes to Salem
through the Piedmont University
Center Lecture Series. Born in
Korea, he was educated in the
Orient, in America, and in Europe.
As a classical oriental scholar his
broad literary experience includes
serving on the staff of the Encyclo
pedia Britanica and of the Yale
University Library, and, more re-
(intly, as professor of English at
Oyster Bay’s Long Island Univer
sity. His book, Au Pays du Matin
K ilme, received “Le Prix Halperine
aminsky” as the best book in
translation in 1937 in France.
■ [In addition to his political ap
pointments, Dr. Kang was a mem
ber of the board of the Metro
politan Museum of Art in New
York and was President of Tong-
yang Woeguko College of Seoul.
^s a representative of Oriental
culture and an expert on Eastern
literature and philosophy. Dr. Kang
is recognized by Pearl S. Buck as
“one of the most brilliant minds of
the East,” and by PL G. Wells as
a “really great writer.”
His extensive lecture tours have
taken him to hundreds of cities in
the Americas, in Europe, and in
Salem has officially adopted a
new system to more effectively
control offices held by students.
This system was devised by a com
mittee, appointed by Legislative
Board, consisting of Charlotte Car
ter, Margaret Bourdcaux, and Bar
bie Plooten. It is a rendition of
systems already employed by Agnes
Scott and Converse.
The past point system has been
discarded due to its inconsistent
New dorm housing ninety-nine students nears completion.
basis by which points were desig
nated. The new system limits of
fices held by students through an
absolute, major, and minor criter
ion. A student, holding an absolute
office, may hold only that one of
fice. She may hold one major and
one minor office. Or she may hold
three minor offices.
The absolute offices are: Presi
dent of Student Government;
Chairman of Judicial Board; Vice-
President of Student Government;
Presidents of Y. W. C. A., Pier
rettes and dormitories wth more
than SO students. Chairman of
May Day is an absolute position
second semester — major, first se
mester. The editors of the publi
cations are also absolute, as are the
Business Managers of Salemite and
Sights and Insights.
The major offices are: Secretary
School Officials Issue Information
On Dorms, 5-Day Week, Lunches
(Continued on page 4)
The official word is finally out! appointment of those who will not
According to the number of stu- have the new residence hall she
dents paying room reservation fees wishes to stress that all decisions
classes will room as follows: seniors were based on the number of peo-
will be in Strong and Bitting; jun- pie in different classes that paid
iors will be in Sisters, Lehman, and their room dues. With approxi-
the third floor of the new dorm; mately 130 sophomores and 180
freshmen and sophomores will be plus freshmen it is understandable
in Clewell, Babcock, and the first that they should get the largest
two floors of the new dorm. dorms.
There has been a lot of interest At their meeting on April 6, the
in the dorm situation for the com- faculty voted to continue the five-
ing year. Dean Heidbreder reports day week for 1965-66 on an experi-
that many groups have come in to mental basis. The faculty commit-
see her concerning who would get tee for studying and evaluating the
the new dorm. Knowing the dis- five-day week will also be con-
Dansalems Present First Program
In Original Student Choreography
If you are the type of person
who finds it hard to wake up in the
morning, you are in fo rtrouble
next year. Fifty-minute classes
will start at 8 a.m. sharp and last
until 4:50 on Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday. Seventy-five-minute
(On April 8 at 8 p.m. in the gym
nasium, the Dansalems will present
their annual production. The pre
sentation, “The Soul of Man” is
classes, alternated with fifty-minute
based on the theme, the creation. Tuesday and Thursday
It shows the full cycle of mans .
emotions from Adam and Eve’s continue until 4:53. Fortun-
piirity to their temptation. ately, you can catch your breath.
The Salem A ca d e m y dance drink a cup of coffee, or smoke
Dansalems Rehearse for "Soul of Man"
classes begin the program with
their dance, “In the Process of Be
coming.” Next follows a narrative
written by Ed Campbell, reporter
for the Journal and Sentinel, stat
ing the theme. These dances by
Dansalems follow: “Purity,” “The
Serpent and the Soul,” “Lust With
out Love,” “The Soul’s Rebirth,”
The choreography was done by
the girls, with the help of their
director, Mrs. Drummond. The
variety of the interpretative dan
ces is evidenced by the music which
varies from Debussy to popular
‘Goldfinger” and “Voodoo” albums.
Laurie Williams has a solo num
ber as “The Serpent,” and Shelly
Laws and Gail Horton portray
Adam and Eve. The other mem
bers of the group are Bebe Ander
son, Frances Brinner, Delphine
Boyer, Peachy Byars, Shelia Col-
cough, Diane Dove, Nancy Ever-
ington, Tonya Freshour, Julie John
son, Ingrid Kram, Nancy Lineber-
ger, Brett Miller, Gwen Smith,
Tuck Smith, Tripp Tate, Myrt Tra-
geser, Judy Clevinger, Betty Hen
derson, Charlotte Watkins, Ann
Wilson, Betty Wingo, and Kathryn
during the ten-minute break be
tween classes unless your next class
is in the new Fine Arts Building.
Assembly wll be held on Wed
nesday and Friday at 11:00, leaving
this same period on Monday free
for organizational or class meet
ings. It is hoped that faculty meet
ings will be held then too, so they
can attend all lectures.
Yes, there will be two lunch
periods at 12 p.m. and 1 p.m. Lunch
will be served in the present man
ner probably with one half of the
refectory reserved for lunch A and
the other half, for lunch B.
Only one new course is offered—
Music 217, Studies in Contemporary
Music, which requires Music 110 as
a prerequisite or permission of the
Dean of the School of Music.
Registration for rising seniors be
gins this week, and for rising jun
iors, the week of April 12. Rising
sophomores will register April 19.
Be sure and follow directions to
eliminate unnecessary errors and
Luther H. Hodges To Address
Salem’s Annual Commencement
Ninety-one seniors will receive
their reward culminating four years
of “blood, sweat, toil and tears” on
June 6, at 3 p.m. The Fine Arts
auditorium makes its public debut
also when degrees are awarded to
the class of 1965.
This year the Honorable Luther
H. Hodges, former Governor of
North Carolina and recently retired
Secretary of Commerce, will be
Salem’s Commencement speaker.
Mr. Hodges now resides in Chapel
Hill, North Carolina.
Preceding Commencement exer
cises will be the induction of the
seniors into the Alumnae Associa
tion at 11 a.m. Saturday, June 5.
Following the induction the senior
class president will make a re
sponse and the seventy-ninth an
nual meeting of the Salem College
Alumnae Association will follow.
Immediately after this meeting the
Alumnae Luncheon will be held in
the College Dining Room.
At 5:30 Saturday afternoon a
supper on the lawn will honor sen
iors, their families, and faculty.
Dr. and Mrs. Dale Gramley will
welcome seniors and guests. At 8
p.m. the Commencement Concert is
scheduled, followed by a reception.
The Baccalaureate Service is to
be held at 11 Sunday morning in
the Home Moravian Church. At
12:30 the seniors and their families
will be guests of the college for
dinner in the Dining Room. The
Commencement Exercises complete
the weekend program.
At 8 p.m. on Monday night, April
12, Miss Nancy Wurtele, a mem
ber of our music faculty, will give
a concert in Memorial Hall.
Mozart’s ‘Variation in G major
on an Air by Gluck,” and Schu
bert’s “Sonata in A minor” will be
part of her program. Miss Wurtele
will also play “Partita in B flat
major” by Bach, four “Pieces for
Children” and “Tocatta in D minor”