library WELCOME NEW OFFICERS REGISTER NEXT WEEK WlNSl'ON-SALEM, N. C„ SAl'URDAY, MAY 6, 1933. New Officers Take Over Next Year’s Entire Work Seniors Bow To The Junior Class Retiring Officers Highly Praised On May Hu' first the seniors, who all year have served siieeessfnlly in their respective ini])ortant positions, gave over their duties to the juniors —the ineominj.- Senior Class. Al though the .seniors undoubtedly are experieneing queer little sad feelings in thinking that their graduation is as near at hand as il is, they must he glad to relieve themselves of the re- s|)onsibiliti-s they have borne tliis Mary Katherir red her eap and of Student Sdf-CJ Cleorgia iruntington. Mullan has taken ov denev of the I. II. S t:athT lian ers. Mar • her offic( ' prcsi d.'nt of the Y. W. Vologodskv. 'I’he Athletic Assoei; ti n l)id Nina Wa\- ('rtulle farewe .and greeted .Marion Hadley as it new president. l-'Jizabelh Leak an ee])(ed the res|)onsibilit ahead .and of next Brinkle ed over tlu- work of the Sal, Susan Calder. The elasse forged Alice Stough, Junior — Coi Preston, So))homore—\ aney Neely. Salem ex])resses her greatcf miration and appreciation for work, ideals, and love which who have gone out of office shown. For the newly ins heads she wishes tlu' best of I and problei r.ou Greek Play is Analyzed Dr. Willoughby Speaks At Expanded Chapel The ichin (jroek play appr. he subject of 'Dr. W by’s inlercsting talk in expaudcd chapel uii Wednesday moi’iiing. On ■May 20 the Greek j>lay '' JiiectI'a,” by Sophoelos, wlii(di ■ally lupie loughby stat( (ii'cck plays \ the :s to be ijfcscnted 0 background pi'e- .‘ck play, l)r. Wil- Dickieson Orchestra North Carolina Intercollegiate Wins Loving Gup pj.^gg Convention Meets Here Salem Student Is Outstanding In State Contest In the High School State Musii Contests at (irecnshoro last week, ai orchestra conducted by George Diekieson, co-ed of the Salem School of Music and pupil of Miss Hazi Horton Read, won first place and silver loving cup. Mr. Dickiesoi who was the youngest eoTiductor i the contest, eonductcd without tli music Mendelssohn’s “Priest March from “Othelia.” His orchestra coa .eted four othert Mr i'urthcr slated that all of these plays were written in eoin])eti- tioii with each other, and thattlu' ({reeks wei'c very resi)ectful to their gods, offi-ring them the best The story begins ■ traditio w-ho : able the c ling yc, Students To Register For Gourses Next Week Courses For Next Year Are Arranged May 8th-12th is Registratior Week. Every freshman, soi)honu)re and junior is cxpected to file eithei a registration card or a withdrawa blank in the office of the Registrai not lat(U- than .'5:00 p. m. on l''riday May 12th. 'i'hcre will be a fine ol $2.00 for failure to sign the neces sary blanks. Cards, catalogues and schedule blanks may he .secured from the of fice at any time during the week, and registration cards shall be sign ed by the Faculty Advisor before they are returned to the office. SU.MMKR SC:H00L Any student expecting to attend suunner school and desiring credit for the work at Salem College may secure a summer school registration blank from the office of the Regis trar. 'I'his blank shall be filled out and signed by the head of the de partment concerned and by the fac ulty adviser. It .shall then be re turned to the office for approval by the Registrar. No credit is given at Salem College for summer school it'ork which has not been first ap proved here. SO i'i:k rkquirkd for RKGISTRATIOX Students who are not sure of their plans for the coming year are asked to confer at once with their families in order that tliey may come to some decision before next week. There is no registration fee required, althougli students who wish to reserve a room in the dormitory are cxpected to make a $.5.00 deposit. 'I’he Regi.strar’s office will be open for conferences from 10:00 a. m. to ■1:00 p. m. during registration dates. Summer school catalogues will be available for those who are thinking of attending some summer session. Ilippodaniia story along v A r niyl hological At the- openii to t' wliieh he rea( of ^eu.s and better than the gods Here I’elops are brought int' :ith Menelaus, II ■estcs iind nnuiy olh- ehai of th(5 ])lay the two ti-av- elers—Slrophins and Arestes- dcseeuding a bill. Sli'ophins Is pointing out Iht- childhood places and hal)ilatious oi' Arsetes. Then lilccli-a and Megislhus eonie into the scene. Megisthus is killed, 'I’he ancient plays w’ere produc ed in ojJen air theati'os with a hill ill front and bnick of the .stadium one for the reverberations of sound and one foi' the audience to sil upon. TIu'se Greek plays air wi-itten so that they might be pro duced anywhere, lint years ago plays had to b(> wi’ilten to lit the bieh they were to be | Diekieson started the orchestra 1929 at Mineral S]n-ings and he tc.'iches all of the instruments him self. The orchestra practices about an hour a week together and con sists of thirty-five pieces: twent violins, a cello, a double bass, tw' clarinets, a saxaphone, four trump cts, a trombone and drums. Miss Smith Presents Graduating Recital Mr. Diekieson Assists in Out standing Event c i)re.ser night in Memorial ,1 College School of ■d Miss Rosalie Smith, third graduating )f the year. Miss Smith ■d by Mr. (icorge Dickie; si, .Miss Dorothy 'I'liomp,' it, and Dean Vardell, . pupil of unpa .Miss Smith, who is Jr. Vardcdl, opened 1 t’ith “Sarahande and (iavottc,” frmi Fifth French Suite,” by Bach. The iarahande was slow .and serious in ontrast to the nuire energetic Ga- ottc. 'I'he second number of the ;rou)) was “I’apillons o]). 2,” by ichumann, which pictured carnival cenes in vivid flashe; Junior Music Students Give Recital Excellent Performances at Thursday Music Hour Thursday afternoon, at Meinc rial Hall, the regular four o’clock ]\Iusie Hour consisted of a v and piano recital rendered by students of the Junior 'Depart ment of the J^ehool of .M Each pupil revealed unusual knowledge and careful training in teehnique and plu'asing. Tlie program was as follows: The Answer Newcomb Hoppy, the Hop-Toad Weddle Kuth Shore Two Tunes Fliehb Williaii The Owl 1 Padgett All . Swift Gaynor Blake 1 Tulloeli Cunibe nith ( s and ly into cquireme pjo iced. .'cian plays a 'ry popular in modern times for their anti(iui- ty and for llieir grace and skill. The i>lay whiieh hed New York longest last year was a Greek Comedy. The Greek play to be pri‘S('nted here was lirst produced in 41:; P.. C., praetieally 2500 mging inetiincs a familiar scene wa; sed again. Mr. Diekieson, pupil of Mis; zcl Horton Read, })laycd Han ’s “Sonata in b Major,” in foui vcmcnts: Allegro Cantabile, Al- I h^gro Decisio, Largo Assai, and Al- De Vardell, who is a menilx ;alcm College faculty, hi ,tly helped the play by music Provision About Contracts Is Made Class Presidents Make New Ruling In order to avoid in the future the fiistakes wdiich have been made in the past, to make it fair to all those who wish'».tsv compete in the con- :s, to avoid ihe lorig'time elapses betw'ccn signing a contract and fulfillment, the following provision has been made binding: “All contracts involving classes must be subjcct to the approval of, but not signed by, a faculty member ap])ointed by the President of the college. Such an approv,al must be in writing and m.atcrials delivered under the contract must be subjcct to like a])l)roval. No contracts are to be madi- more than three years dvauce and the commencement ation contract not until the Oc- '• of the senior year of the class making the contract unless it seems advisable to the advisor in consulta- with the classes involved to do legro. He played wdth beautiful tone quality and perfect bowing. All of the numbers of Miss Smith’s second group were of a descriptive nature. She played as her first num ber in the group “The I.ark,” bv Glinka-Balakirew. As the composi tion began, the notes were feeble and interrupted just as are the n the lark when it first rises fri earth. As the lark began to ascend though there was a gradual swelling of tone and its melody continued even as it seemed to be out of sight. Then it descended, still chanting its ri])pling music. “Silver Cascade,” by Walter Nie mann, required much technical abil ity. Sometimes the water seemed to flow gently and then it came in tor rents. “A Greenwich Village Trag edy,” by F’merson Whithorne was full of weird luarmonic effects and strange contrasts. “Goblin Dance” made, an appealing close to the Mr. Diekieson played a Krei.sler arrangement of a “Rondo,” by Moz art which was very difficult and bril liant. He also played “Canzonetta,” from Violin Concerto, op. 35, by Tsehk.iikowsky, and a grotesque “Ghost Dance, op. 21,” by Burleigh, in wdiich the accompaniment and the ))izzicato were particularly effective. Smith ])laycd the final num ber to a very artistically performed e allegro movement of Mozart’s “Concerto in F. T'lat Ma- Mr. Vardell played the or chestral parts on the organ. 'I'he ushers for the evening were Misses Tommye Frye, !Mary B. Wil liams, Wanna Mary Huggins, Adelaide Silversteen. LiUle Jack’s March P Joe C Frolic in the Hayloft Cliittendcn ISetty Txicke ilelody Eifthberg (Charles Delaney Hells at Evening Cumberland Ihinling Song Harriet Thompson March of the Tin Soldiers Tsehaikowsky At the Seashore Gaynor BIi ' Jolin Lewis Fish el Hunting Song Gaynor Blake Doris Shore The llopper-Toad Cram Tim (.'ahill Indian Drum Davis Mary Jlendenhall .Musette Bach K’utli Ashburn Hippety-Ilop (iaynor Blake Ben Cahill Hand Over Hand Orth .Marian Johnson Bird in a F^lower Garden Bostelmanii Jane Tucker Danee of the Dwarfs Aaron s New llinuet in B flat ]\Iozart ilary Sue F’orest >anjo Pickaninnies Mae Loehlan Salem Is Hostess To Other N. C. Schools Delegates From Prominent Colleg-es Attend 'i'he North Carolina Intercol legiate Press As.sociation held its an nual meeting at Salem on May 5 and (5. Registration began at eleven o’clock I'riday and continued until two. I'ollowing this was a welcome from Salem, by Dr. Rondthaler and Josephine Courtney, held in the cam pus living-room. From three to five the delegates joined various dis cussions group.s on annual publica tions, new'spapcrs and other phases of press work. Since the business was concluded at five o’clock, the Alpha Chi Alpha entertained the delegates at a tea held on lower cam])us. Some of the ■ Day dances were rei)catcd for the benefit of the guests. 'I'he crowning social function was banquet and dance held at the Oman’s Club Friday night. At ten o’clock on Saturday morn ing there W'as a business meeting for purpose of electing officers and irding cups. The Salemite was ;red in the newspa))cr contest, t is quite an honor to entertain the Convention and Salem was proud of her chance. 'I'hcre were delegates from N. C. C. W., State, Wake For est, Davidson, Queens, Peace, St. y’s and Salem. P,orn: a Powell Spook Martha Iline P>ourree Bach Muriel Brietz Scherzine Doenhofl' ilary Ann Paschal Forest Echoes (For right hand alone) Paul Bliss Ann Pritchett Rondo from Sonatina No. 6 dementi Catherine Walker Lc (^oncon, Venetian Boat Hong ilendelssohn Hannah 'reiiehi Student Government Holds Installation Huntington Succeeds Thorp On 'I'uesday at the regular chapel hour the new Student Government :presentatives were installed. ' remony was very impres.s very new and old representative as on the stage. After Miss Thorp transferred her official cap and gown to ^liss Huntington, the new Presi dent pb'dged the vice-presidents, Katherine Lasater and Mary Ollie Biles, the secretary, Margaret Me- and the treasurer, Elizabeth As each new officer took her place, her predecessor left the stage. After the officers were installed, the epresentatives took their pledge. In this manner, the new icntative body was left on the stage and the retiring members were ited in the audience. At this time Miss Georgia Hunt ington said a few words to the stu- and dent body, and a new year was start- led. The Sophomore Glass Entertains At Breakfast Seniors Are Honor Guests at Gala May Event “On account of how we loves you, we wants you to our May Pole Brekfas, Wcnsdy, May 3, 7:45 a. m. Vou bring the May Pole. Come be- hinc I.uceza Bittin’ on account of we has to !at out-doors. Love, We Yama Sofmores.” As a result of the above invita tion, the Senior Class was enter tained at a charming and delicious breakfast Wf^dnesday morning given by Popeye the Sophomore and the rest of his band, including Mr. Wimpy, himself. On account of cloudy weather the breakfast was held in the Recrea tion Room of the Louisa Bitting Building. Promptly at 8:16 o’clock the guests and their hostesses seated themselves at seven attractively dec orated tables in the center of which were miniature May Poles with flower bases. At each Senior’s place was a novel, trick place card and a lovely bouquet of roses, pansys, and 'ilies-of-thc-valley. As soon as the guests had finished heir grape-fruit a la strawberry •pcktails, beaming Sophomores aet- ng as maids and wearing ruffled a])rons of pastel shades served the un which consisted of !ak, shoe-string potatoes, apple rings, radishes, cheese biscuits, and Following this course, cin- buns and raspberry jam were passed. After breakfast the Seniors east aside their dignity for the time being ■ind joined in an hilarious May Pole with the hostess Popeyes on upper campus. Dr. and Mrs. Rondthaler, Miss Lawrence, Miss Riggan, and Miss Lily were honor guests at the break fast.

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