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The Salemite. volume (None) 1920-current, February 01, 1935, Image 1

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1772 1935 VOL. XV. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1. 1935. Number 15. ALUMNAE SING HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO SALEM THREE REUGIOUS SEaS DISCUSS VIEWS IN Y. P.M. Wednesday Chapel Scente of Interesting Discussion Representatives of three religious sects spoke at Y. P. M. on Wednes day, January 30. Father T. Law- rason Riggs, a Catholic Priest, is c.haplain of the Catholic club at Yale, instructor of reigion at Alber- tus Magners College for Women at Xevf I^aven, and is administrator of a mission church in New Haven. Rabbi Morris S. Lazaron, a Jewish Rabbi has been Rabbi of the Balti more Hebrew Congregation for fif teen years. He is active in civic (CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO) SALEM A YEAR AGO TODAY DE. POTEAT’S ADDEESSS “Dr. Rondthaler told me in a letter, I think, that 1772 was the birthday of Salem College. -I look ed up, just for fun, in a list of dates, other notable occasions in 1772, and, although my search was not very persistnet or very long, I found almost nothing of import ance in 1772 except the founding of Salem College. I did see that Thomas Jeffersan was married in 1772, and not to be partial to the Democrats, that Alexander Hamil ton landed from the West Indies in New York. So perhaps you have kept the year almost entirely to yourselves.” SFECIAIi FEATUEES MAJpi FOUNDEES’ DAY SIGNIFI CANT EVENT AT SALEM “Founders’ Day means recogni tion of those who have gone before us in the roles of leaders and stu dents, and it is for this reason that we welcome the alumnae so cordial ly. Your contribution to the foun dation of Salem has made it easier and better for us today. Leader ship and guidance have been essen tial, so we welcome our trustees to night. ’ ’ SALEM TWO YEARS AGO TODAY WBT LISTENEES HEAE SALEM COLLEGE BEOADCAST * * First came a duet, Alma Mater, sung by Misses !NIary B. Williams and Adelaide Silversteen, accom- pained by Miss Dorothy Thompson at the piano, which served as a theme song and was repeated again at the close of the entertainment. Next came a solo by Miss Silver steen, which was followed by Miss Wanna Mary Huggins. Miss Pres ton then gave ft short talk, after which Miss Williams concluded the fifteen minutes with a solo.” SCOEPIONS STING NINE NEW MEMBEES TUESDAY “Sting day on Tuesday brought nine new members in to the Order of tlie Scorpion. The new mem bers are. Jane Williams, Sarah Horton, Zina Vologodsky, Court- land Preston, Margaret McLean, Elizabeth Leake, Marion Hadley, Mary Absher, and Betty Stough.” MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY WM PRESENT CONCERT Third of Civic Music Asso. Concerts, Monday Feb. 4 As the third outstanding musical attraction of the season to be pre sented under the auspices of the Civic Music' Association, the Min neapolis Symphony Orchestra, with Eugene Ormandy as conductor, will be presented in a concert at the Rey nolds Memorial Auditorium next Monday, February 4th at 8:30 P. M. The Minneapolis Symphony, which is considered one of the best sym phony orchestras in this country, ap peared in Winston-Salem two years (CONTINUED FROM PAGE FOUR) SALEM THREE YEARS AGO TODAY UNIQXJE COLLECTION OF PHOTOS ON DISPLAY Tonight, as a special feature of Founders ’ Day, a group of pictures, books, and original documents con cerning George Washington will be on exhibit in the library. Through the courtesy of Mr. Owen D. Moon, President of the “Journal and Sentinel Publications and own er of about 100 prints of Washing ton, aumnae, students, and trustees will have the rare opportunity of seeing one of the most unique col lections of Washington photo graphs available. OLD SALEM ACADEMY EULES 1. Baths can be taken only by special permission and at times in dicated by the teachers. 2. During the day the sleeping apartments are not to be visited by the scholars. 3. The strictest order is to be observed in the Embroidery Room. 4. When walking out, the pu pils are never to stay out of sight or hearing of the teacher. SALEM FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY MATHEMATICS CLUB PEESENTS PLAYLET “Following these reports Miss Mary Virginia Pendergraph will present a two-act pay: “If, showing the importance of mathe matics, by Ruth L. Snyder. The play presents a world depiived of a 11 mathematical contrivances. While the entetainment is not in a serious vein, it is thoroughly con vincing and instrnctive. NEW EFFIENCY CUP PEESENTED WEDNESDAY “At the Expanded Chapel hour on Wednesday, the new efficiency cup for voluntary class athletics was presented by Daisy Litz, a member of the sophomore class. Dr. Rondthaler received the beautiful cup in behalf of the college. The red and white, colors of the Sopho more class, were first to adorn the cup. MILESTONES IN SALEM PEOGEESS 1905—First annual Pinafore was published. 1916—Student Government orga nized. 1920'—Salemite started 1922—Salem became a member of the Association of A Class Colleges. CELEBRATION OF SALEM HOME-COMING DAY, FEDRUARY 3rd Returned Alumnae Feature Program This year, the 163rd celebration of Founders’ Day at Salem College, will see inauguarated a novel pro gram, the most dis,tinctive feature of which will be the return of the alumnae, their observation of classes and participation in the various ac tivities on the campus. Through this plan the alumnae will become ac quainted with all the phases of the life and work of Saem today. To the folowing returning alumnae the Salemite extends a most cordial welcome: Margaret Hartsell and Rosa Cald well, Concord; Rachel Phelps, Lex ington; Mrs. Norman S-chiff and Mrs. Wesley Jones, Statesville; Ernestine Thies, Charlotte; Julia Brown Jen nings, Thomasville; Margaret Hau ser and Mary Young, High Point; Nina Hoffman, Mount Airy; Marga ret Johnson, Raleigh, Mrs. J. H. Clement and Mrs. Frank Hanes, Walkertown; Nina Way Credle, Washington; Tommye Frye, Pilot Mountain; Mary Katherine Thorp, Fries, Va.; Alice Stough, Ida Moore, Elizabeth Price, Mary Price, Char lotte; Sarah Horton, Monroe; Rosa lie Smith, New Bern; Lucy and Le- titia Currie, Davidson; Mrs. C. C. Cutting, Hanes; Mrs. C. W. McAnal- ly. High Point; Eizabeth Dowling, Augusta, Georgia; Elizabeth Stough, High Point; Charlotte Grimes, Wash ington; Frances Hill, Roanolce, Va.; Marion Hadley, Charlotte, Alice Caldwell, Raleigh; Kathleen Korner, Kornersville; Mary B. Williams, Wilmington. WEEK-END CALENDAR OF EVENTS Friday Night 6:15—I. R. S. Banquet for AJumiiae. Following Dinner—Ahimnae Meeting in Memorial Hall (Mrs. Harry Grimsley, President Alumnae Association) Saturday, 8:00 A. M.—Breakfast at Academy. Saturday, 9:00 - 11:00 A. M.—^Alumnae visit classes. Saturday, 11:00 A. M.—Expanded Chapel. Speaker, Dr. Chas. Myers, Gi-eensboro, introduced hy Mias Mary Penn. Saturday, 1:00 P. M.—Buffet Luncheon. Alunuiae guests of Home Economic Department in Home Economic Cottage. Saturday, 3:00 P. M.—.Joint Meeting of Alumnae and Pres idents’ Forum at Dr. Rondthaler’s House. Saturday, 4:30 - 5:30 P. il.—Day Students Tea in South Hall. Saturday, 6:15 P. ]\I.—Senior Class Dinner for Trustees and Alumna.e. Seniors and Trustees and Alumnae meet in Main Hall. Followilig Dinner—Coffee in Main Hall. Following Coffee—Moving Pictures in Auditorium, includ ing Washington Pageant, accompanied by Dean Vardell. Sunday, 8:00 - 8:45—Cafeteria Breakfast. Sunday, 1:00—Dinner ih College Dining Room. Following Dinner—Coffee at President’s Home. L R. S. ENTERTAINS “ ALUMNAE AT DINNER Alumnae School Held Home Coming Day Cele brated at Salem OFF-CAMPUS STUDENTS TO ENTERTAIN AT HOUSE-WARMING South Hall Redecorated Miss Mary B. Williams Is Soloist The “I. R. S.” is hostess to the alumnae and students of Salem Col lege tonight. Jane Wiliams, presi dent of the “I. R. S.” is toastmis- tress. Sitting near the head of the table are Sarah Clancy, vice-presi dent, Nancy McNeely, secretary and treasurer; Martha Binder, president of the “ Y. W. C. A.,” and Margaret McLean, president of Student Self- Government. Everyone knows, of course, that a banquet isn’t a banquet without Dr. Rondthaler. His wit and humor al ways fill the gaps that the orchestra leaves. It is his duty tonight to in troduce the visiting alumnae. Miss Mary B. Williams, ’32, sister of the toastmistress, is the guest soloist. The menu for tonight follows: Grapefruit and Tangerine Cocktail Baked Turkey — Dressing — Gravy Sweet Potato Puffs on Pineapple Creamed Peas Buttered Beets Celery Cranberry Sauce Rolls Butter Icc Cream — Cake 8:30 ITEMS DAY BY DAY Tuesday: Second semester began this morn ing at 8:30! Dr. Rondthaler announ ced to the student body that ‘ ‘ Salem Day” will be observed this Friday and Saturday and also Sunday. A On Feburary 1st when the alum nae of Salem College came flocking onto the eampus in honor of Salem Day, or as it is being called this year, “Home Coming Day,” they were greeted with the fact (charming or not?), that they must turn back the years, whether many or few, and from February 1st to 3rd they must bo schoolgirls again. Again they are to live in the dormi tory, the Louisa Wilson Bitting Building, where space had been re served for them, and really share in the college life. Aside from the many entertainments which are be- ing given in their honor, that have regular classes to attend, the purpose of which, is to make them fully ac quainted with all the phases of the lifa and work of Salem today. These “classes” consist of sitting in on the regular classes, going on “field trips” over the campus, inspecting the laboratories, the library, and the Music Department, meeting with the various student organizations, com mittees, and clubs. And of course, attendance at chapel is requested. They could not be fully accounted students, unless they complied with this rule The student body of Salem College is glad to have its number so greatly augmented and hopes that the “new students” are enjoying their extra school days and not “studying” too hard. SCORPIONS STING ELEVEN NEW MEMBERS At the close of the chapel service of January 30th, the Order of the Scorpion stung eleven new members. Those stung were: Virginia Garner, Josephine Reece, Gertrude Schwalbe, Elizabeth Torrence, Erika Marx, J^fartha Schlegel, .Josephine White head, Stephanie Newman, Delle Hug gins, Nancy McNeely, and Ethel Highsmith. number of alumnae will be here for “Home Coming.” They will come back to the col lege and attend classes and get a view 0 Salem not as it is on May (CONTINUED ON PACE FOUR) As a part of Founders’ Day Cele bration the off-campus students are planning a house-warming and tea in the recently decorated rooms of South Hall. The tea ie to be Sat urday afternoon, February 2, from 4 until 5:30, and the guests will in clude the visiting alumnae, the par ents of the off-campus students, members of the faculty, Dr. and Mrs. Rondthaler, Miss Lawrence, Miss Riggan, Miss Margaret McLean, president of the Student Self-Gov ernment, and Miss Martha Binder, president of the Y. W. C. A. A musical program has been arranged for the afternoon, and the following girls will take part: Misses Doro thy Blair, Margaret Schwarze, Hazel McMahan, Lois Moores, Enth Wolfe, Ann Nisbet, Bertha Hine, Phyllis Clapp, Miriam Samsi, Shirley Liven- good and Katherine Sissell. The off-campus students are proud (CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO) WARREN SELECTED NEW JUNIOR HEAD Class of ’36 Holds Mid-Year Election At a recent class meeting called by the vice-president. Miss Mary Louise Shore, the Class of ’36 elect ed as its new president. Miss Etta Burt Warren, of Trenton, N. C. Miss Warren has made a name for herself since her arrival at Salem last fall as a transfer student from St. Mary’s. She succeeds Miss Florida Graves, the former president who is not re turning for the second semester. Other offeers of the Junior Class are Mary Louise .Shore, Winston- Salem, vice-president; Gertrude Schwalbe, of Bethel Alaska, secre tary, and Lois Torrence, of Gastonia, N. C., treasurer. As Junior Class President, Miss Wairen automatically assumes many other responsibilities, one of the most important of these being that of Chief Marshall for the graduation exercise of 1935.

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