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The Salemite. volume (None) 1920-current, February 23, 1940, Image 2

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Page Two. THE SALEMITE Friday, February 23, 1940. Published Weekly By The Student Body of Salem College Member Southern Inter-Collegiate Press Asso.‘.iation SUBSCEJPTION PRICE $2.00 a Year 10c a Copy RCrRKflKNTCD FOR NATIONAL ADVBRTISiNO BY Member F^socioted GoUe6iale Press National Advertising Service, Inc. —. ^ College Publishers Representative Distributor of 420 Madison Ave. New York. N.« CQlle6icile Di66st Editor-In-Chief Associate Editor EDITORIAL DEPAETMENT ... Sara Harrison Katharine King EDITORIAL STAFF Staff Assistants;— Frances Angelo Pat Barrow Louise Bralower Jo Ann Brill Eleanor Carr Carolyn Creson Dorothy Dixon Carrie Donnell Sallie Emerson Marie Fitzgerald Billie Hanes Eleanor Hutchison Leila Johnston Martha Jones Margery McMullen Anne Mewborne Johnsie Moore Nancy O’Neal Lucile Paton Mary Louise Rhodes Dale Bosenbloom Betsy Spach Katherine Swavely Marie Van Hoy Mary Worth Walker Feature Editor Staff Assistant*:— Eugenia Bajrnos Edith Horsfield Melba Mackie FEATUBE STAFF Margaret MeClehe« Tiena Winston Morris Marian Norris Nancy Suiter Reece Thomas Elizabeth Weldon BUSINESS DEPABTMENT Business Manager Virginia Breakell Assistant Business Manager Betsy Hobby Exchange and Circulation Manager Edna Baugham Marvel Campbell Becky Candler Nancy Chesson Avalon Early Polyanna Evans Martha Hine Marian Johnson ADVEBTISINO STAFF Mildred Kelly Jane Kirk Helen Leinbach Doris Nebe) Buth O’Neal Betty Barbour Margaiet Patterson Mabel Pitzer Eloise Rhodes Lizzie Sartin Rachel Sides Dorothy Sisk Lucille Springer Buth Thomas Barbara Wood Ruth Yancey EXCHANGE AND CIBCULATION STAFF Sarah Henry Margaret Morrison Mattie Mae Reavis Dorothy McLean Barbara Norman Phyllis Utley SIT UP AND TAKE NOTICE Have you ever noticed how very impolite and unladylike some girls sit in chapel? They sit slouched as far down in their seats as they can possibly get so tliat their neck can rest on the back of the seat. As well as being unbecoming to a young lady, this position is extremely bad on one’s spinal col umn. And, too, how would you like to be up on the stage trying your best to entertain, only to look out into the audi ence and see some members in it unattentively sprawled? Sit up, girls, and pay attention to the speaker. Remember “Do iinto others as you would have them do unto you.” —B. S. IT’S TIME TO BEGIN! Now that the basketball season has started in earnest, it is up to everyone of us S'alemites to support our teams w'hole- heartedly. Whether we take part in the games as player or spectator, it is our duty (pleasant one, at that) to boost our classmates at every opportunity. Since Salem does not play intercollegiate games zeal ous backing is particularly necessary. There is no reason why an intramural game should not draw as much, or even more atten tion, as one which has been widely publicized in the local and state press. So let s get down to the gym and shout ourselves hoarse or run ourselves vt^ary to make this season a real suc cess. —M. M. M. COIN FRANCAIS ‘L’Aurore aux Tropiques: Impres sion du soleit levant i £lo de Janeiro” Cette semaine-ci nous avons le plaisir de presenter deux themes par deux de nos petites soeurs de I’Aeademie. Ou’il nous soit permis de feliciter ces demoiselles sur I’ex- cellenee de leurs compositions, et de leur souhaiter la bienvenu de notre Coin frangais. La lumiSre de L’ aurore se m@le avec la nuit noire, et les premiers rayons du soleil brillent obscurSment dans le cieL Pendant tout le temps les ehatnes apr^s chaines des mon- tagnes ressemblent & de grotesques figures noires, contre le lustre du soleil levant. Gris, vert, bleu, jaune, orange, et rouge se remplacent I’un aprSs I’autres et guand toutes les petites lampes scintillantes dia- paraissent de la terre — quand tout est en silence, — attendant — le soleil se I6ve en toute sa splendeur. Plus haut et plus haut il se leve et un autre jour commence. he Bourgeois Oentillionune “Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme” est une comfidie Icrite par Jean-Bap- tiste Poquelin, dit Moil^re. O’est I’histoire d’un homme qui est de- venu riche dans le commerce des draps. Avec I’acquisition des biens il a acquis aussi des idles de gentil homme. II veut imiter les nobles en tout. En consequence 11 prend des maitres d'aimes, de philosopfaie, de musique, et de danse. La scdne VI, de I’acte II, est une des plus-droles et plus risibles sc&nes de la eomedie. Dans cette scfine M. Jourdain, “Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme,” prend une lecon de pKilosophie. En principe il dit qu’il veut apprendre toutes les sciences roais il termine par ap prendre senlement les voyelles. C’est dans cett'e sc6ne ridicule que M. Jourdain fait la dficouverte qu’il parle de la prose depuis Quarantes annfies. “Par ma foi,” dit-il, “il y a plus de quarante ans que je dis de la prose sans que j’en susse rien.” On voit des allusions k ce passage dans bien des^ autres pieces lit6r- aires. Par tout dans cette comldie MoliSre se moque des nouveaux riches. L’esprit de Moliere n’est jamais vicieusement satirique, il est toujours bienfaisant et anssi il est toujour bien aime. NOTICE When the honor roll was print ed in the Salemite two weeks ago,, Christine Dunn’s name should have appeared on the B plus list. Please note the mis take and correction. YOUR HOROSCOPE TELLS — February 24 To March 1 February 24 —■ Margaret Moran February 28 — Dorothy Sisk. An over-fondness for x^o^er and wealth and a love of dress are sometimes to be found in the women of this month. This, coupled with good taste, some times helps, rather than retards, ambition. daughter) “ Be a good girl and have a good time.” Daughter:: (On way to party)' “Make up your mind. Mother.” GOSSIP Gossip is a small grey mouse burrowing into anyone’s house. It is the darling pet of her who strokes its silver electric fur: and whispers slyly “Run, oh run, discover what My friend has done! You can tell sweet tales if you but hurry! Purr and pry, my pet, and scurry!” Gossip’s a mouse with beady eyes and sharp small teeth and little cries. Frances Frost MUSIC NOTES MUSIC HOUR Music Hour program for Thurs day, February 22. Bigaudon Greig Marian Johnson Ah, no stormy wind iKussian Folk Song Tom Houts Prelude to Deluge Saint-Saens Mary Jane Copenhaver Pause - Schubert Jennie Linn In the Forest MaiDowell Erwin Cook Recitative: Aria (Figaro) .... Mozart Johnsie Bason Sonata in D major Handel Larghetto Allegro Christine Dunn Morir Voglio d’Astorga Louise Norris Impromptu in A Flat Major Beinhold Betty Jane Nalley RADIO PROGRAM Stiturday, 2 P. M. The Metropolitan Opera Associa tion presents “Otello” with Giovan ni Martinelli, Lawrence Tibbett, and Elisabeth Eethberg over WJZ. 10:00 P. M. The NBC Symphony with Bruno Walter conducting over WJZ. Sunday 3 P. M. I John Barbirolli conducts the Philharmonic-Symphony Orchestra in a concert from Carnegie Hall. John Amans, flutist, is the soloist, WABC Suite in B minor, No. 2 Bach Suite from the Ballet, “The Golden Age” Shostakovich Symphony in B minor. No. 6 Tchaikowsky PREVIOUS SALEM STUDENTS IN LIMELIGHT It is practically impossible to keep up with the activities of our graduated Salem girls. Between en gagements, marriages, and “debut- anting” they are keeping the press busy. Class of >38: Dorothy Burnett and Matt Ray mond were married February 14 in Durham. Meredith Holderby and Richard Oliver Harold, Jr., were married in January, and are now living in South Boston, Virginia. Janie MacLean Carter has a son, Billy, Jr., born December 28. Anna, Leak Scott’s engagement to Otto Liipfert has been announced. Class of ’30: Kate Pratt and John Ogburn were married January 19, and are living in Winston-Salem, Ann Whaling and Don Eadie are to be married in March. We are all sorry to hear about Harriet Taylor, who is now in John THEATRE CALENDAR CABOLINA Mon., Tue., Wed. “Vigil In The Night” with Carole Lombard, Brian Aherne. Thur., Fri., Sat. “Brother Bat and A Baby” with Wayne Morris, Jane Bryan. STATE Mon., Tue., Wed. ‘ ‘ Alleghany Uprising. ” Thur., Fri. ‘ ‘ Fast and Furious.’ ’ Saturday “Nick Carter Detective.” POESYTH Mon., Tue. “Babes In Arms” with Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland, Charles Winninger. Wed., Thur., “The Man In the Iron Mask” with Louis Hayward, Jotm Bennett. Fri., Sat., “Blackmail” with Edward Q. Bobinson, Buth Hussey, Gene Lockhart. COLONIAX Mon., Tue. “U Boat 29.” ‘Wednesday “Kid Nightingale.” Thursday “Crashing Thru.” Fri., Sat. “Bhythm of Bio Grande.” V.W.C.A. NEWS “Y.” TEA Between the hours of four and five every Sunday afternoon comes the “gathering of the Clan” in the “Y.” room. Under supervised help, refreshments are served to anyone who would like to attend. The teas are informal and come as a lift for dull Sundays. The “Y” also sponsors teas everyday during ex am week, which helps to break the monotony of a day’s study. Differ ent girls help each time, and in this way every one has a chance to help the “Y.” and co-operate in this work. Hopkins’. We hope she will soon be much better. Mary Thomas and Forrest Mose- iby are visiting in Winston-Salem this week. Tootie Powell visited Louisa Sloan last week-end. Katherine Sneed is now living in Greenville, South Carolina, and she is playing with the South Carolina Symphony. Mary Louise Siewers is visiting in Florida for several weeks. Marian Sosnik is working at the W. P. A. in Winston-Salem. Elizabeth Hedgecock is leaving the first of March to take up her duties at Philadelphia General Hos pital.

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