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Motto—“Sail on, Salem”
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C., MAY 5, 1923.
NEW COUNCIL BEGIN DUTIES
The Student Council Installation
which took place Monday evening in
Memorial Hall was one of the most
unusual and impressive services ever
held. Both the President of the Col
lege and the Dean of Women, wearing
the cap and gown, were on the plat
form with the old student council, the
seniors, members of which also wore
cape and gowns. After Miss Zachary,
the retiring president had expressed
to the student body her appreciation
of her trip to the National Student
Government Conference, the new
president, Miss Russell, came forward
and received the purple gown. Then
each officer was separately installed,
after which the representatives came
forward and were installed by classes.
Dr. Rondthaler, Miss Stipe and Mrs.
Rondthaler all expressed their pleasure
in the success of the past year and
their sincere hope that the year 1923-
’24 would be an equally successful one.
The service ended by the singing of
the Alma Mater.
The personnel of the new Student
Council is as follows:
1st Vice-Pres.—Estelle Hooks.
2nd V. P.—Lois Neal.
Senior Representatives — Lillian
Watkins, Marjorie Hunt, Mary How
ard Turlington, Jennings Ross, Louise
Junior Representatives—Lois Crow
ell, Blanche York, Ruth James.
Sophomore Representatives—Ella B.
Jones, Evelyn Tucker.
Y. W. C. A. INSTALLATION HELD
Sunday afternoon in the library one
jof the most impressive vesper services
of the year was held, in which the offi
cers and cabinet for 1922-23 resigned
their duties in favor of the officers and
cabinet for 1923-24. Singing the stir
ring processional, “Stand Up, Stand
Up for Jesus” the old and new cabinet,
side by side, marched to their places
in the front of the dimly lighted room.
The beautiful candle service was used,
each old cabinet member carrying in
her hand a lighted candle which she
placed on the table as she passed.
After a hymn was sung, the out-going
president, Eliza Moore, reviewed the
work of the past year in a few well-
chosen words. Then speaking to her
successor, Lillian Watkins, she gave
her a lighted candle with the words,
“As we have received the gift even so
do we minister the same one to an
other.” Following her each member
of the old cabinet handed her candle to
the girl taking her place. The incom
ing president then gave her promise to
perform to the best of her ability the
duties and responsibilities imposed
upon her. After a short prayer the
service closed with the recessional,
“Oh, Jesus, I have promised.” The
earnestness with which the -incoming
cabinet assumed its responsibilities
promises that there are great things
in store for our Salem Y. W. C. A. for
JUNIOR ORCHESTRA TO MAKE
Will Appear in Memorial Hall.
The Junior Orchestra, which was or
ganized last fall, will make its first
public appearance in Memorial Hall on
the evening of Monday, May the 7th,
at 8 o’clock. This orchestra is made
up of nineteen instruments, including
first and second violins, cornets, cello,
drums and piano. The majority of the
members are pupils of Mrs. Andrews,
their efficient director. None of them
are over sixteen years of age, and
little Esther Miller, who will play a
violin solo, is only seven. This most
interesting orchestra is the only one of
its kind in this district, and Mrs. An
drews is to be congratulated on her
achievement. This Junior Orchestra
is a training school for the Salem
College Orchestra, and it will mean
much in improvement and efficiency
for this organization in the years to
come- The skill with which these
young musicians manage their instru
ments, and the accuracy of their per
formance is surprising.
Mrs. Andrews, the director, is an
English woman and received her train
ing at the London Conservatory, and
is now holding the position of instruc
tor at Salem College. Her work with
this new and promising organization
has been highly successful.
The varied and interesting program
bespeaks the ability of the orchestra,
and promises a most delightful even
ing to those who attend the concert.
J. S. Zameonik—The Ambassador,
March; Magnolia Blossoms, Novelette;
On Parade, March—Junior Orchestra.
Dancla (a)—Telling Stories,, Blue
Bells of Scotland—Esther Miller.
(Continued on page four)
WEDNESDAY CHAPE SERVICE WOMEK’S CLUBS ENTERTAINED
GLEE CLUB CONCERT.
On P>iday evening, April 27, at 8:15
o’clock, the Glee Club of Salem College
gave in Memorial Hall its annual con
cert to an appreciative audience. Miss
Lucy Logan Desha is the able and en
ergetic director of the club.
Misses Duncan and Uzzle, accom
panists, and Mr. George Transou,
tenor, assisted the young ladies of the
college. The particularly entertaining
program was as follows:
Three Traditional May Songs:
a. Robin Hood and Little John.
b. Morris Dance.
c. Sumer is i-cumen in
(From a manuscript in the British
The Glee Club
b. The Green Is on the Grass Again
c. Thank God for a Garden—del
From“ The Japanese Girl”—Vincent.
a. Sing 0-Hay-o (Good Morning)
b. The Siesta
The Glee Club.
b. The Bee’s Courtship—d’Hardelot.
a. Legend of the Bells—Planquette.
b. Bridal Chorus—Wagner.
The Glee Club-
a. All for You—Brown.
b. My Wee Little Hut on the Hill—
c. My Homeland—Speaks.
d. Song of Spring—Speaks.
W^ynken, Blynken and Nod—Nevin.
A Double Quartette.
Misses Lotspeich, Coble, Dorough,
ShafTner, Smith, White, Bessie Pfohl
and Miss Desha.
The Glee Club.
Incidental Solos by Misses Lots
peich, Smith, Dorough and Bessie
Rev. Mr. Newell Speaks
At the regular mid-week chapel
service on Wednesday, May 2, Rev.
Mr. Newell spoke to the students
on the Biblical verse, reading: “The
harvest truly is plenteous but the
laborers are few.” His address was
to the effect that the members of to
day’s generation, with their many ad
vantages in health, education, and re
ligion, owe the world something for
the opportunities it has given them.
“The State of North Carolina”, he
said, “has changed remarkably since
the days when 1 was a boy. You con
sider yourselves poor because you
can’t have everything you want. We
were too poor to want anything.”
And Mr. Newell gave various in
stances which occurred in his boyhood,
all illustrative of the very marked ad
vances made from generation to gen
eration. “There is nothing in all the
world”, he added, “That can accom
plish what prayer can for the young
woman who is beginning her life
work. Pray until you are sure
whether God wants you to preach and
teach at home or abroad. There is a
life of service ahead of you when you
leave with your sheepskin. You will
be leaders and there is no leader so
efficient as a well trained, prayerful
SALEM SENDS DELEGATE TO
The Eighth Annual Conference of
the Southern Inter-Collegiate Associa
tion of Student Self-Government was
held from April 17th to 21st at West-
hampton College, Richmond, Virginia.
Forty-one Southern colleges were rep
resented, a fact which gave a broad
field from which to draw ideas of how
others do things.
Each morning and afternoon there
were conferences and group discus
sions about the honor system and how
it can be made more effective, about
campus life, and about college affairs
The first afternoon an automobile
tour of the city was given to the visit
ing young women. Many interesting
and historical places were visited, as,
for instance, the St. John’s Church in
which Patrick Henry made the famous
statement, “Give me liberty or give me
The election of officers for 1923-24
was held at the last meeting. Miss
Gladys Jordan of Florida State Col
lege, was made president. Committees
for the coming year were appointed
and Miss Russell was made chairman
of the North Carolina membership
committee, an honor of which we are
Next year the convention will be
held at Mississippi State College, Co
-MAY DAY CELEBRATION HELD
On Thursday afternoon, from five" to
seven, a most delightful reception was
tendered the delegates of the North
Carolina Federation of Woman’s Clubs
at Salem College.
The guests were received in Main
Hall by Dr. and Mrs. Rondthaler, who
presented them to Mrs. Sidney P.
Cooper, President of the State Fed
eration, Mrs. R. R. Gotten, the Fed
eration Mother, Mrs. Thomas L.
Gurj^, 1st Vice-President, Mrs. John
L. Gilmer, 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. R.
H. Latham, President of Winston-
Salem Woman’s Club, Mrs. E. H. Par
ham, Corresponding Secretary, and
Mrs. Marx Oberndorfer, Chairman of
the Music Department of the General
Ihe Faculty of the College received
in the hall and on the porch, where
the Seniors assisted in a personally
conducted tour of the college campus
and church. In the library an elegant
t\vo-course luncheon was served by
the Juniors. This spacious room was
beautiful in its elaborate decorations
of dog wood, tulips, and lilies of the
Salem College considers it a privi-
lege to have had as her guests the
North Carolina Federation. It was in
deed a pleasure to have entertained
the prominent club workers of the
State and it is with peculiar interest
that we, as college girls, have noted
the splendid work that is being accom
plished by the Woman’s Clubs of our
JUNIORS GIVE NOVEL
Miss Crowell Crowned Queen,
This year the May day celebration
included the deposition of King Win
ter and the acquisition to the throne
of the Queen of May. These cere
monies under the direction of the An
nual Staff took place on the lower
When the crowd assembled they saw
seated on the throne of honor an ef
figy of King Winter. Miss Mary
Bradham and Miss Lois Crowell,
dressed as snow elves, came forward
20, the ambitious and in
defatigable Juniors showed their
originality, energy, and resourceful-
ness through the presentation of a
upper back campus,
lables were laid for four and eight
and the participants were served with
ddicious fresh strawberries and
whipped cream, waffles and syrup, hot
rolls and coffee. No one had to com
plain of having to rise early to in
dulge, either, for they skillfully over
come such a factor by beginning early
and still serving late, the hours being
from eight to ten. Few more attrac
tive Ideas have been fostered at Salem
this year and with the beautiful
weather, splendid fare and service the
ready and enthusiastic response of the
participants the Juniors surely did
In connection with Education 5-6
special courses in methods for high
sMool and elementary school work
With opportunity for practice teaching
in the city schools, will be offered next
year. These courses which have been
worked out in co-operation with Mr.
Latham, superintendent, and Mr.
Koos, assistant superintendent of the
city schools, will be open to the city
school teachers, seniors and any other
qualified students. Courses in public
school music, art and physical training
will also be offered.
Silas” Mamu,” coming Saturday
night. Don’t miss it.
Swimming practice will not start be-
fore the 15th as we are unable to use
the Y. W. C. A. pool until that time.