North Carolina Newspapers

    ivieiyumi Library
Raleigh, fttortti Carolina
Students Enjoy
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Pofiticat Clubs
Classes at State
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Make Plans
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Newspaper of the Students of Meredith College
Vol. XLII
MEREDITH COLLEGE, RALEIGH* N. C., OCTOBER 26, 1967
No. 3
Corn Huskin’ Festivities
Feature Competition, Fun
Tonight’s Activities Climax Months of Planning
Corn Huskin' costumes are admired by Carrie Frampton, MRA vice-present and
chairman of the event.
Corn Huskin’, the annual cam
pus Halloween celebration, began to
night with a variation from the tra
ditional supper in the form of a
picnic buffet. Afterwards, events
quickly picked up as the judges, Dr.
Bernard Cochran, Miss B. J. Yeager,
and Mr. Joe Baker, watched the
student body and the faculty carry
off their yearly antics.
The freshmen were first with a
theme based on the Wizard of Oz.
Penny Fiynt and Mary Reid headed
and narrated this first Corn Huskin’
Labor Representative Will Speak
Parliament Member to Visit Meredith
To the average student at Mere
dith College, Great Britain likely
suggests Julie Christie, the Anglo
-Saxon invasion, and Winston
Churchill. How much does she
really know about the culture which
has given us an outstanding heritage
and the country that is our greatest
ally today?
The International Relations Club
'■ invites the Meredith community and
the public to hear Mr. Ivor Richard,
Member of Parliament, Monday,
October 30, at 7:00 p.m. in the blue
parlor. His topic will be “Britain,
Europe, and the United States.”
Mr. Richard will explain the new
role that Britain has to play becausc
of the Common Market and will
entertain questions afterward. Tucs-
. day morning he will speak in chapel
on “Changing Britain,” dealing pri
marily with social aspects.
The son of a mining and electrical
• engineer in the Welsh coal-mining
industry, Mr. Richard was born in
. Wales. He received his B.A. in
Jurisprudence from Pembroke Col
lege, Oxford, in 1953. He is a Bar-
rister-at-Law practicing in London.
He has been a Labor member of
Parliament since 1964 and was re
cently appointed Parliamentary Pri
vate Secretary to the Secretary of
State for Defense.
A member of the British-Ameri-
can and Franco-British Parliamen
tary groups, Mr. Richard has a keen
interest in Atlantic and European
affairs. In 1966 he was appointed
as a delegate to both the Consulta
tive Assembly of the Council of
Europe and the Assembly of the
Western European Union. His first
visit to the United States was on a
lecture tour in 1965, which was
followed by a stay in 1966 on a
United States Department of State
Foreign-Leader Grant.
In his spare time, Mr. Richard
enjoys playing the piano and read
ing American history. He is mar
ried and has two children.
for the Class of 1971, aided by
Penny Hollars, who told the tall tale;
Ella Bailey, hog caller; Nancy New-
lin, who bobbed apples; and Judy
Carter and Glenda Hooks, corn
huskers.
The Sophomore Class, widi Eve
lyn Godwin as chairman and narra
tor, paraded cartoon characters.
Representing the sophomores in hog
calling was Susan Soloway; in apple
bobbing, Jeannie Lindsay: and in
corn husking, Cindy Griffith and
Janice Burns.
The Junior Class members por
trayed sisters through the ages,
headed by Annelise Ware and Judy
Parks. Louise Watson and Nancy
Stroud narrated and Sue Plyler told
the tall tale. Bet Garrett called
hogs, Sandra Vernon and Louise
Watson shucked corn, and Sandra
Hamill bobbed apples for the
juniors.
The Senior Class pictured litera
ture through the ages with Pat Rine
hart as narrator and Jeannie Ebelein
telling the tall tale. Chairmen for
the seniors’ last Corn Huskin’ were
Mary Kathryn Moffitt and Bonnie
Poplin, aided by Shan Pruitt, bob
bing apples; Kay Saintsing and Judy
Ratley, shucking corn; and Karen
Wahers, calling hogs.
The faculty, led by head Mr. Ver-
gean Birkin, portrayed psychodelia,
and their tall tale was related by
Mrs. Helena Allen. Calling hogs
for the faculty was Mrs. Betty John
son. Apple bobbing was done by
Mr. Paul SmiUi and com husking
by Dr. Charles Tucker and Mrs.
Carolyn Happer.
As usual. Com Huskin’ was a suc
cess enjoyed by participants and
spectators alike.
College Exchange Program
Continues with N. C. State
Long-Range Planning Work
Begun by Ten Committees
IVfr. Ivcw Rictiard
This year Meredith College
launches its long-range planning pro
gram designed to co-ordinate and
make necessary changes in the col
lege.
Keeping in mind a desired goal
for Meredith ten years hence, a
steering committee was appointed
last year by President E. Bruce
Heilman. Chairman of the steering
committee is Dr. Roger Crook; the
co-ordinator is Dr. Gloria H. Blan
ton.
In September the steering com
mittees set up nine working com
mittees to study various areas of
college life and submit recom
mendations for their improvement.
These committees are made up of
students and members of the ad
ministration and faculty. In March,
reports from these committees will
be submitted to the steering com
mittee, .which, will compile the
recommendations made by the work
ing committees and turn them over
to President Heilman for approval.
The philosophy and objectives
committee will deal with a state
ment of the basic nature and ob-
(Continued on page 4)
During the summer, Meredith
announced the inter-instutional co
operation program between Mere
dith College and North Carolina
State University. Later this program
was enlarged to include all colleges
in Raleigh. Previously, students from
other schools have taken courses at
Meredith, and Meredith students
have taken courses elsewhere, but
this new program enables an ex
change of classes without charge.
Because State students must have
their schedules computerized, it is
not possible for them to enter
this program until the fall semester
of 1968. However, some Meredith
students have already taken ad
vantage of this opportunity. These
students are taking courses ranging
from European political systems to
graduate-level statistics. —'
Meredith has widened Its curricu
lum through this exchange plan. Dr.
John Yarbrough, chairman of die
program, is working now toward
sharing libraries and research facili
ties.
NOTICE
Tlic next issue of THE TWIG
will be piibtUhcd on November 2.
All suggestions, artlcks, letters and
other contributions should be
Riven to the editor by October 26.
Jane Waller, Ginny Sutton Considered for Fellowship
Danforth Nominees Chosen
. Class of 1968 Recognizes
Twelve'Exceptional Seniors'
A new feature will be included in the 1968 Oak Leaves. Entitled “Ex-
(Ceptional Seniors,” this section wiE replace the traditional senior superla
tives, It will recognize students who pre in themselves a combination of
superlatives.
Elected by their fellow seniors, the students were chosen with the idea
they will be remembered by their classmates in the future. The yearbook
will pinpoint the unique quality of each of the twelve seniors and the
reason for their election.
The “Exceptional Seniors” include Lynn Dodge, Betty Duckworth,
Hope Glover, Carolyn Halyburton, Judy Kornegay, Mary Katherine Mof-
fitt, Joy O’Berry, Arden Ferry, Teenie Sink, Brenda'Smith, Martha Ellen
Walker, and Libba Watkins.
Jane Waller, a history major, and
Ginny Sutton, a religion major, have
been nominated for Danforth Fel
lowships for graduate study. Each
year the various departments at
Meredith submit names of eligible
students; from these eight or nine
suggestions, two girls are selected
as nominees from the college.
Although Jane and Ginny will not
find out whether they received the
fellowships until next spring, the
nomination alone is quite an honor,
for the standards include, “Evidence
of intellectual power which is flexi
ble and of wide range; . .. Evidence
of concerns which range beyond
self-interest and narrow perspective
and which take seriously the ques
tions with which religious expres
sions attempt to deal.”
The aim of the Danforth Founda
tion is to further the cause of
secondary and higher education and
“to emphasize the human values of
the Hcbrew-Christian tradition” by
giving financial aid to students who
plan to do graduate work and to
teach on the college level.
Jane has made a tentative choice
of schools, Duke University or the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, and will study Ameri
can, particularly colonial, history.
Besides taking courses in political
science Jane has a related field in
German.
Ginny hopes to attend a univer
sity such as Yale, Columbia, or
Vanderbilt, instead of a seminary.
She plans to teach rather than to go
into professional counseling. Ginny
enjoys a wide range of activities—
horseback riding, studying voice,
and keeping up with political de
velopments. Along with her religion
major, she has a related field in
French.
Jano Waller and Ginuy Suttoa are DanforHi nominees.
    

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