page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
Former Fuculty Member
Heard At Y. P. M.
Mrs. Hamilton Tells of Inter
esting Experiences in
Foreign Mission Field
In Y. P. M. Wednesday morning
Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton presented
in an interesting talk
tion of life in Nicaragua. Mrs.
Hamilton was formerly Miss Paul
ine Peterson, a graduate and later
a teacher of this institution. She
was born in Winston-Salem and aft
er completing her schooling and sev
eral years of teaching, she was mar
ried and sailed for the Moravian
Mission field on the east coa
Nicaragua which has been
home during her residence in Cen
With a graphic description of the
topography of her adopted land,
the speaker gave her audience
id impression of the peculiarities of
its coastal regions. The range of
mountains which separates the east
coast from the west coast serves to
divide two widely different types of
civilization. That of the west coasi
resembles the life of old Spain. It
is there that Senoritas and Senors
view typical bull fights. It is
there that one sees railroads, autos,
and occasional street cars. The cus
toms and manners of the people
the eastern coast,
e primitive. It
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C, SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1931.
Miss A. p. Shaffner
Heard At Vespers
“Ideal of Friendship” Is Sub
ject Selected for Most
and jungles; it swarms with insects:
and methods of sanitation are crude.
There are no railroads, but only
paths run through the forests. The
few villages are located
and their population is consequently
mixed. It is in such a land
that the Moravian Church has been
carrying on its valuaible missionary
Travel in the eastern coast region
is dangerous and obviously inconven
ient. By boat the traveler has hi
choice of two means of transporta
tion—gasoline boats on ethe
and small schooners on the open
sea. Mrs. Hamilton gave a colorful
account of an extended trip
gasoline freighters which lack every
convenience and require bedding,
food, etc., in addition to the usual
baggage, if any sort of comfort
to be obtained. Several other trips
which she sketched were also north
to south journeys by water. One
account concerned a fifty mile sail
upstream in a barge which
rying a load of beansacks.
days and a night the two
aries ate, sat and slept on
nothing but beansacks. A more enjoy
able way of traveling, according to
Mrs. Hamilton is by the Indian pit-
pan which is a hollowed-out log made
so as to accommodate two peoph
comfortably. Since trips of this sort
usually begin about sundown,
noise of the birds as they go to
roost for the night, is always
ciated with departure, but as t
tives paddle all night and all day
the first memories of the journey
give place to fresh and more lasting
impressions— the wailing of the
death chants of the Indian
riverside villages, the racket of the
waking monkeys at sunrise.
Travel on the ocean schooner is
hardly more bearable. One experi
ence which Mrs. Hamilton related
took place on a small schooner which
had been overtaken suddenly by a
terrific storm. Another adventure,
hardly less thrilling, found the
two Americans on a barge about the
size of a life-boat with a Spanish
family whose baggage consisted of
a dog, two cats, a crate of chickens,
and a sick pig.
Adventures on the sea and the
river were followed in Mrs. Hamil
ton’s talk by an account of a
a heathen village not far from their
own headquarters. The queer mut-
terings of a Souci, an “understudy”
to a witch doctor, greeted their ar
rival, and a short distance farther
Most people have found that
joyment of life and success on
job are measured largely by
ability to get along easily with other
people and to win their friendship
and respect. Some people seem
born to be “good mixers.” In the
rest this ability has to be cultivated.
Doctor Fred A. Moss, a disting
uished young psychologist of George
Washington University, Washing
ton, D. C., assisted by Dr. Thelma
Hunt, has prepared the tests pre
sented here. Already he has em
ployed them with excellent results,
in judging the qualifications of
thousands of men and women, in
cluding groups of college students
and employees of business houses.
The tests cover the qualities which
are necessary to get along easily
with other people:
‘Test Number One is to help
person check up on the amount of
general information which he pos
sesses,” Doctor Moss explains. “At
rule, men make a far better show
ing than women in this information
;, probably because inen have
the other^hand, I Friendship” in her sincere, I more widely varied contacts and in
land of swamps | straight-forward way. She said that | terests than women. The
‘To one in all, to all in' one
Since Love the work began—
Life’s ever widening circles rui
Revealing God and man.”
The above was the introduction
to the unusually interesing program
at the Vesper Services in the Alice
Clewell Campus Living Room
six o’clock the evening of Sunday,
Lula Kirby played “Bercluse” by
Schutt as the prelude, and the choir
followed this with an opening sen
tence. Grace Martin read the Scrip
ture from thei fourth chapter of
John, verses 7 to 21, following which
Elizabeth Marx led the group
in a beautiful prayer of intercession
which was accompanied by soft
music. Wilhelmina Wohlford, a
member of the cabinet, sang “A
Little Prayer” preceding the main
Miss Anna Pauline Shaffner was
fittingly introduced by the President
of the Y. W. C. A. as a former mem
ber of Salem student body and fac
ulty and as a true friend of Salem.
Miss Shaffner discussed the “Ideal
The Art of^Being A
Good Mixed Discussed
Two Tests of Ability to Get
Along Easily With
whenever she thought of real friends,
she thought of Jonathan and David,
and of Damon and Pythias. This
fact proves that there must be two
people included under the
Friendship. There must be sym
pathy and a depth of understanding
between friends. There also must be
a sincerity and trustfulness be
tween friends. A true friend has
the ability to keep other people’s
confidences. In summary, one must
be a friend to have friends!
Sarah Graves followed Miss
Shaffner’s talk with a short prayer.
After a hymn, the Y. W. watchword
and a choral Amen the Vesper Ser-
(Continued on Page Three.)
Attention Is Called
To Infirmary Hours
Present Conditions Make It
Necessary for Students to
Adhere More Clos-aly
To Staff Rules
Students are asked to bear
mind the regulations concerning the
use of the Infirmary. Of late there
has been an undue amount of irreg
ularity in conforming to the rules.
8:00 to 10:00 A. M.
1:00 to 2:00 P. M.
6:30 to 8:00 P.M.
3:00 to .5:00 P. M.
6:30 to 7:30 P. M.
There are no visiting hours in th
Students are asked to visit onl;
patients whom they ask to see.
A bell will sound at the close o
visiting hours and visitors are aske
to leave at once.
formation and topics of conversa
tion a person has, the better are his
chances that the other fellow will
like and respect him.”
“The second test involves a per
son’s tact—whether or not he has a
keen insight in the analysis of hu
man relationships and superior
judgment in dealing with them,
is an almost infallible indication of
leadership. Here, women clearly
TEST NUMBER I.
If a statement is true, indicate :
with a T; if false, indicate with a
No edibles without consulting the
Students will not be allowed to
me into the Infirmary on business
visit outside of visiting hours ex
cept when permission is given by
Dr. Pfohl, Mrs. Rondthaler, or the
Students who come to the Infirm-
y are requested to bring their toilet
articles including towels.
The nickname of the Chicago
Nationals is Red Sox.
“They satisfy,” is an expres-
ised in advertising cigarettes.
The population of the United
States exceeds 100,000,000.
4. Election day for Federal of
ficials comes in March.
5. The term “right bower” is
used in playing bridge.
6. The Scarlet Letter was writ
ten by Edgar Allan Poe.
7. Bud Fisher is the cartoonist
and creator of the “Gumps.”
8. All charges on telegrams must
9. The armistice closing the
World War was signed on November
10. Sears, Roebuck and Com
pany is a mail-order house.
11. In hotels run on the Euro
pean plan the charges include room;
12. Membership in Phi Beta
Kappa depends primarily on schol
13. All large cities in the United
States prohibit prize fights.
14. The composer of Humor-
sque Was Haydn.
15. John Barrymore plays both
1 the moving pictures and on
The Lincoln automobile
made by Henry Ford.
17. Charles Lindbergh was
first man to fly from New York to
The ukelele is an instrument
with five strings.
The Louisville Courier-Jour-
a Republican newspaper.
The philosophy of the middle
^pas more materialistic than
that of ancient Greece.
TEST NUMBER II.
Four answers are suggested for
each of the following questions.
Check the answer which seems to be
the most correct.
Program For Founder's
Q Day Announced
Trustees and Alumnae Will
Be Guests of Honor
Preparations for the activities of
Founders’ Day or Salem Day have
been almost entirely finished. The
celebration of Founders’ Day will,
as usual, take place on February 8,
and the celebration this year will be
in comemmoration of the 162nd an
niversary of Salem College and
Academy. The student chairman in
charge of all the major arrangements
for the day is Millicent Ward.
An unusual feature of this year’s
program is the basketball game im
mediately after the annual banquet.
The teams who are to play will be
picked from among the best basket
ball players at Salem College.
A copy of the day’s program as
r as have already been finished is
8:30 A. M.—Mr. Arthur Spaugh
will be the speaker in chapel.
Delegates from Salem alumnae
chapters have been invited to
be present at this occasion,
and to be the guests of honor
for the rest of the day.
11 to 6—The museum will be open
to visitors and there will be
guides to show them all the in
4:30—All the alumnae delegates,
all the day students and their
mothers will be guests of hon
or at a tea given on upper cam
pus. Members of the fresh
man class will show the visit
ors around the campus.
6:00—The college trustees and
their wives and the alumnae
will be the guests of the
iors at a banquet in the col
lege dining room.
7 -00—The Athletic Association
will have the guests of honor
as their guests at the basket
8:00—There will be the annual
meeting of the college trustees
in the library. Alumnae are
invited to attend.
(Continued on Page Three)
League of Nations
Valuable Awards to be Given
For Thesis on Subject
A trip to Europe is the first prize
offered by the League of Nations As
sociation to the student in the United
States who is the winner in the third
national contest on the League of
This contest is open to any regu-
can citizen living in the United
States) in teachers’ college, normal
larly enrolled student (any Ameri-
school or department of education
a college or university.
The first prize will be awarded for
the best thesis on one of the follow
1. Practical suggestions for in
cluding the aims, organization, and
work of the League of Nations in
the elementary school curriculm
for geography, history, civics, Eng
lish and wherever else appropriate.
2. A review of major world prob
lems and events discusses during the
past six months, and their relation
both actual and potential to the Lea
gue of Nations, with suggestions for
presentation to students.
3. Concrete methods whereby the
everyday experiences of the modern
child may be used to lead him to re
gard co-operation rather than strife
the normal method of conduct
ing world affairs.”
Armistice Day and Goodwill
Day; suggested programs for school
observance of these two days, to
gether with plans for preliminary
and subsequent class room work.
5. Organization of the League of
Many Salem Girls Hear
Great Pianist Played in Usual
On Friday evening, January 9, at
the Armory Auditorium in Charlotte,
Ignace Jan Paderewski gave a con
cert. Paderewski is generally con
ceded to be the greatest living pian
ist in the world, and he justified
such a concession in his usual per
fect manner before a large and en
thusiastic audience. The concert
was scheduled for 8:30 o’clock and
given a fitting finale by the per
formance of three brilliant encores.
Paderewski’s encores were given ii.
recognition of enthusiastic applause
and acclaim by his entire audience.
The first selection was one of the
most beautiful on the entire program.
Brahm’s “Variations and
Fugue” on a theme by Handel. The
characteristic softness and gentle
rythm of Brahm’s were predomi
nantly expressed in this selection.
Four short selections from De-
Bussy were enthujiastically re
ceived. His “Minstrels” was by far
the most beautiful of the four and
was played again by Paderewski in
response to general applause. Rach
maninoff’s noted “Prelude in C sharp
minor” gave the pianist a brilliant
opportunity to display to the fullest
extent his marvelous interpretative
power and his truly .perfect tech
nique. Paderewski is a master of
technique and his rendition of this
prelude was faultless in every sense
of the word.
(Continued on Page Three)
The best known and probably the
best liked selection on Paderewski’s
program was Beethoven’s immortal
“Moonlight Sonata.” He played
the entire Sonata including each of
the three movements. The first move
ment, “Adagio postenuto,” is no
doubt the one best known by every-
only musicians, and it was
the movement which proved most
delightful to Paderewski’s audience.
The soft dreamy theme and the gen
tle swinging rythm of it was perfect
ly rendered by the perfect pianist.
The other two movements are faster
and do not contain the same quality
of fragile beauty as the first.
A "Nocturne in E Flat,” by Cho-
_ n was unusually well rendered and
Paderewski held his audience spell
bound as each soft note sounded
through the hall as clearly and dis
tinctly as though he were playing in
a small room.
Paderewski’s international reputa
tion is attributed not only to his
genius as a composer, but also to his
faultless and masterly technique and
his perfect ear for tone and rythm.
The entire program was as fol
Variations and Fugue, on a theme
by Handel Brahms
Sonata, opus 27, No. 2,
C sharp minor Beethoven
Sonata, B minor, opus 58 Chopin
Scherzo molto vivace
Finale presto non tanto.
Nocturne, E flat, opus 9, No. 2
Two Mazurkas Chopin
Opus 69, A Flat.
Opus 33, D major.
Etude A n
^ opus 25, No. n.
The Dancing Virgins of Delphi,'
The Wind in the Plain Minstrels
Prelude C sharp minor
Prelude, G sharp minor, opus
32, No. 12.
Tristan and Isolde, Prelude,
La Campanella Paganini-Liszt
About thirty-five girls and teach-
s from Salem College attended the
concert. A special bus was char
tered and left the school about four
o’clock Friday afternoon; the group
returned to school Saturday morn
ing, arriving at two o’clock.