North Carolina Newspapers

    HAIL NEW
TO YOU
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C„ SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932.
New “Big Five” Begin
Work For Coming Year
Student Governmant And
Y. W. C. A. Installations
Are Held
Last week, the first week in May,
the new “Big Five” took up their
duties for the coming year. At the
regular chapel service on Friday
morning, April 29, the new Student
Council was installed. The inco
ing officers of the Student Body ai
President
Mary Katherine Thorp
Vice president
Mary Catherine Siewers
Secretary
Alice Stough
Treasurer
Susan Calder
The installation of the new Y. A
C. A. cabinet took place Sund:
evening. May 1, at Vespers. An ii
pressive candlelight service was held.
Officers of the Y for the coming
President
Mary B. Williams
Vice president
Margaret Johnson
Secretary
Phyllis Noe
Treasurer
Zina Vologodsky
The new Salemite staff with Jo
sephine Courtney as Editor-in-Chief
and Sarah Horton as Business Mana
ger is putting out its first paper this
week. The new Sights and Insights
staff with Louise Brinkley as Editor-
in-Chief and Ghilan Hall as Business
Manager will begin work this month.
Also the new Athletic Council will
begin work this month. The officers
of the Athletic Association for the
coming year are:
President
Nina Way Credle
Vice-President
Josephine Walker
Secretary
Elizabeth Leake
Student Leaders For Coming Year Take Charge
The “Big Five,” leaders of the five major campus organizations for 1932-33, who have just served their first
week m office. They are, left to right; Mary Katherine Thorpe, President Student Self-Government; Mary B.
Williams, President Y. W. C. A.; Nina Way Credle, President Athletic Association; Louise Brinkley, Editor-
■Chief Sights and Insights', Josephine Courtney, Editor-in-Chief the Salemite.
Misses Cooke and Fulp
Give Joint Piano Recital
Margaret McLean
Seniors Are Honored
By Junior Class
Music Furnished by Noted
Orchestra for Tea Dance
One of the most thoroughly enjoy
able social occasions of the year took
place on last Monday afternoon when
the Junior class entertained the Sen
iors at a tea dance. The Forsyth
Country Club, at which this event
was held, was beautifully decorated
with a variety of lovely spring gar
den flowers. In the entrance hall
were baskets of yellow tulips and
white syringia, in accordance
the college colors. Receiving the
guests were Miss Mary B. Willi
president of the Junior class. Miss
Mary Mitchell Norman, Senior pres
ident, Miss Helen Fuller and Mr.
Roy J. Campbell, class advisers.
Miss Grace Lawrence and Miss
Katherine Riggan.
As they arrived, the girls (and Dr.
Rondthaler who was an honor guest)
were invited into the club dining
room, which was decorated in the
Senior colors, red and white, with
dogwood and table centerpieces of
Indian pinks. Here two courses of
freshments were served which
eluded salad, sandwiches, tea,
and cake.
The wliole affair was made most
especially delightful by the music
furnished by Paul Graham and his
Crackers, a noted dance orchestra
well known through the eastern
United States. Having finished
their tea, the guests proceeded to the
living room where dancing was en
joyed. Many request numbers were
rendered and also an original com
position by a member of the orchestra
Present Varied Program of
Solo and Duo Numbers
On last Monday, May 2, Miss Nell
Cooke and Miss Edith Fulp, seniors
in Public School Music, gave
joint piano recital in Memorial Hall.
Both of them have studied under
Miss Laura Jones for the past four
The program was opened by Mo
zart’s “Sonata in C Major,” a com
position arranged for two pianos
In the first movement, “Allegro,’
both Miss Cooke and Miss F’ulp
showed good technical training
while in the second movement, “An
dante Cantabile,” they brought out
the beautiful singing quality of this
movement. The sonata ended
an “Allegretto Donazioso,” in which
the difficult passages were played
with ease by the two performers.
Miss Fulp, as the opening number
of her first solo group, played Schu-
bert-Lisz’t “Du Bist die Rah,’
a selection in which a beautiful mel
ody was expressed with rich harmo
nies. Quite in contrast to the peace
ful, Schubert-Liszt composition
Publication Heads Name Y. W. C. A. Holds Very
Rondthalers Entertain
Federation At Tea
Informal Tea Given State Fed
eration of Women’s Clubs
On Thursday Afternoon
Dr. and Mrs. Howard Rondthaler
entertained the State Federation of
Vomen’s Clubs at a delightful
formal tea on Thursday afterno(
The guests were greeted in A:
Hall by groups of girls and a
ceiving line composed of Mi
Katherine Riggan, Viola Tucker,
Staffs For Coming Year
Sarah Horton and Ghilan Hall
Are New Business Heads
Of Publications
Josephine Courtney, the new Edi-
tor-in-Chief of the Salemite, Sara
Horton, the new business manager
of the Salemite, and Louise Brinkley,
the new Editor-in-Chief of Sights
and Insights, and Ghilan Hall, the
new business manager of Sights and
Insights, have chosen their respec
tive staffs for the coming year.
The editorial staff of the Salemite
is as follows:
Joseph!
n Chef
Courtney
.... Jiarpuret Johnson
Dorothy Heidenreich
.. Mildre^
Intel col
Poetri! .
Featu)e
Peatu} e
.. Miriai
Stev
.. Phyllis Noe
Kathleen Atkins
.. Mary Drew Dalton
Sarah Lindsay
Elizabeth Graj
Martha Bindei
.. Doroth
Long
SUGGESTION BOXES
To prove that a Student Self
Government Association at Sa
lem means what its name im
plies, suggestion boxes have
been placed in all the buildings.
This is our big chance to take
advantage of our part in the
governing. Salem is what we
make it, and by giving our sug
gestions we are doing some
thing definitely constructive
for Salem and its governing as
sociation. Any suggestions,
constructive or destructive, are
welcome. Let’s show ourselves
worthy of the responsibility
vested in us. Suggestion boxes
close tonight.
Impressive Service
Miss Mary B. Williams and
Her New Cabinet Are
Installed
Sunday evening. May 1, in the li
brary the new officers and cabinet of
the Y. W. C. A. were installed. After
violin solo by George Dickieson the
old and new cabinets, marched
iinging “Father of Lights.” The
old members were carrying lighted
candles. At this time there was £
prayer of intercession by Phyllis
Noe, the Scripture reading by Mar
tha Harrison Davis, and a solo
“Grant Us Thy Peace,” by Mr.
Frank Cranford.
Miss Eleanor Idol, after a fare
well speech, lighted the candle of
B. Williams, who gave a
lovely acceptance, speaking of the
building of character. Each
ber of the old cabinet then lighted
the candle of the girl who was to take
her office. The old cabinet
follows:
President—Eleanor Idol.
Vice-President—Martha Harrison
Secretary—Grace Pollock.
Treasurer—Mary Price.
May Day Festival At
tracts Large Crowds
Entertaining F'eatures For
I. R. S. Houseparty
The outdoor chapel held on the
campus in front of the president’s
home began the May Day celebration
on last Saturday. With the student
body were their guests of the house-
party, which lasted the entire week
end. Every member of the audience,
wearing a pansy, stood in line and
heard Dr. Rondthaler deliver an im
pressive talk on “Trees.”
While the students were forced to
go to classes, I. R. S. took the house-
party guests for a ride through the
city, returning in time for lunch.
The May Day Festival was the
outstanding event of the day. Large
crowds of people watched the event
from the hill on the lower campus.
I though the weather was not the
favorable for a May Day, there
no rain, and the scene was beau
tiful. To the accompaniment of an
orchestra the May court walked down
the path and took their places on the
steps leading to the throne. Dressed
lace of pastel shades and carrying-
dainty tulle parasols and wrist cor
sages, they well represented the
beauty of Salem. The attendants
Grace Brown, Cokey Preston,
Billy Philpott, Margaret Smith, Ruth
McLeod, Virginia Bailey, Rachel
Bray, Bet Miller, Nina Hoffman,
and Bebe Hyde. Carrye Braxton
was maid-of-honor. Last came Anna
Preston, Queen of the May, who wore
a white satin dress with a long train.
When the maid of honor placed the
crown of flowers on her head, she
charmingly ruled over the court.
With the May Court as a background
the pageant was presented. It was
a colonial play with George Wash
ington as the hero and a dainty little
girl as the heroine. The plot was in
terspersed with dances and drills in
costume.
Following the festival, a picnic
supper, which had to be carried from
the campus to the dining hall, was
Bishop Pfohl Regrets His
Absence At Commencement
Will Attend Missions Conven
tion in St. Thomas
Bishop Pfohl, who is chairman of
the Board of Trustees and pastor of
of the Home Moravian Church,
present at the Tuesday morning
chapel service. He came to express
his regret that he cannot be present
Lecture On Psychology
At This Week’s Y. P.M.
Dr. Gordon Urges Students
Not to Fear Examinations
This week Dr. Faith Gordon, psy
chiatrist for Salem College, spent
several days here conducting group
lectures and discussions, personal
conferences, and a talk to the stu
dent body. Because her several
visits each year are helpful and fill
a real need in the college, she is al
ways welcome.
Anticipating examination time,
which is not far away, she chose for
the subject of her Y. P. M. talk the
psychology of fear. In an interest
ing manner and with the clearness
with which she is capable of pre
senting a subject with many scien
tific terms, she told how fears begin,
the effects of fear, and how to get
rid of it. She spoke of anxiety fears,
which harass many women until they
are unbearably irritable—worrying
about shiny noses, wondering if they
turned out the lights, and perplex
ing their minds with a dozen useless
anxieties. These worries, which are
•ely habits, can make one very un
happy and should be overcome. The
situation fears are harder to over-
because their causes are more
difficult to trace. Among them are
the fears of talking in public, of
writing, of driving a car, or swim-
‘Why do you have these fears?”
she asked, and analyzed the causes
understandable, way. They
at commencement this year, and ex- be the concrete substitution for
plained the reason that he must be I some primitive fears, desires to ful-
I fill a natural instinct. They may
    

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