North Carolina Newspapers

    MAY 27th
SEPT. 13th
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C„ SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1933.
Salem Sororities
Are Abandoned
New Plans For Social Life Are
To Be Formulated
On Saturday morninp; in Chapel
Miss Mary Sample, President of the
Pan-Htlknie Association, made the
following announcement;
“The Pan-Hellenic Association,
whicli is composed of all members of
each sorority at Salem, wishes to
make the following statement:
At a meeting- on May 17, 1933,
the motion to abolish sororities at
the end of this school year was made
and carried. In discussing and
passing the motion the following
points were considered,
(1) That Salem is much too
small a school for local sororities.
(2) That sororities cause un
necessary feelings between sorority
girls and non-sorority girls.
(3) That the expense is at pres
ent unnecessary.
• (4) That sororities impair a
school spirit whicli could be more
significant.
Suggestions for plans for social
life on the campus have been made
by the Pan-Hcllenic Association and
are to be submitted to I. R. S. and
the President’s Forum. These sug
gestions will be carefully consid
ered and will be presented to the
Student Body at a later date.
Signed — Sarah Horton, Alpha
Phi Kappa; Mary Sample, Beta
Beta Phi; Katherine Lasater, Delta
Sigma Delta; Elizabeth Leak, Theta
Delta Pi.
Mr. Wilson Angel Is
Presented In Recital
Mozart Club Sponsors Young
Musician
On Monday night. May 22, The
Mozart Club of Winston-Salem pre
sented Mr. Wilson Angel, Bass, in
recital at the Robert E. Lee Hotel.
Mr. Angel was accompanied by Miss
Hazel McMahan.
The program was as follows:
Where Ere You Walk Handel
Drink to Me Only with Thine Eyes
Old English
Hear Me, Ye Winds and Waves
Handel
Sapphische ode - - Brahms
Ave Maria Schubert
Du bist die Ruh Schubert
Erlkonig Schubert
Si la rigueur (from La Juive)
Halevy
Lungi dal Caro Bene Seechi
Flagier
Le Cor
Gwine to Hebb’n Jacques Wolfe
Lord f..nl I',.
Two Grenadiers Schumann
Encore numbers were “Home on
The Range,” “Ole Man River,” and
“Shortenin’ Bread.”
The songs presented by Mr. Angel
were of particular interest to the
Salem girls who were present.
“Erlkonig” by Schubert was sung
by Adelaide Silverstcen in her grad
uating recital; “Iris” by Daniel
Wolf is sung by Mary B. Williams
almost any time; “Drink to me Only
with Thine Eves” is often attempted
bv bnth A.B. and B.S. students;
Schubert’s “Ave Maria” is a favorite
“Ole Man River” was sung by Law-
of all; and “Shortenin’ Bread” and
rence Tibbett when he was in
Greensboro.
The recital was delightful. It will
be remembered that Mr. Angel was
the winner of the Atwater-Kent Na
tional Audition for 1932.
Plans For Summer
Is Vesper Subject
Miss Mary Louise Mickey
Speaks to Y. W. C. A.
Last Sunday night at Vespers
Miss Mary Louise Mickey spoke on
“Looking Forward to Summer.”
First of all, she said, the days just
preceding vacation are really the
most exciting. We are making all
our plans for the coming summer
then. Wc plan to rest and hav
good time, but we sometime.s forget
that in summer we have others to
consider besides ourselves. All win
ter we have lived more or less by
schedule with only our small amount
of spare time to take care of. When
we go home we must think of our
families. We will have to readjust
our habits and learn how to get back
“into the swing of tilings.” Summer
is the time to show our families that
we have made the best of the oppor
tunities they have made possible for
us. Our pcrsonalitils will be
ehangcd, our characters improved,
and wr will have a chance to show
Ihem our progress.
Summer brings also a reunion with
our friends. New intimacies will
sjiring up. We will make new ac
quaintances, and have new interests.
Onr understanding will be deeper,
and we can show our friends how
:'ollege has helped us. They will
have had new experiences and they
will have new interests. We must
become readjusted to our friends.
Miss Mickey said that it would
take us some time to catch u]i on all
the town news. Nine months is a
long time to be practically isolated
in another community and we lose
church, our clubs, and other organi
zations. We can make our town real
ize that an edueatit n is not useless.
There are always things that can he
done for the community. Why can’t
a college girl help fix'up the town
tennis court, plan camping trips, or
take tlu' neighborhood children in
swimming.?
'^riie Seniors face a rather differ
ent problem. They are entering into
life, 'I’licy must make use of the
education they have received. The
Seniors of this year must prepare to
face disappointment. Jobs are not
plentiful, but there is nothing to pre
vent a college girl from offering her
services on a non-pay job.
Vacation offers opportunities of
travel to some girls. The World’s
Fair, the beach, the mountains all
beckon to summer vacationers. Here
we arc given a chance to shine. A
college girl is somehow always rec
ognized. Her attitude is noticed.
Let’s put cn our best personalities
for Salem.
Dunng vacation we can catch up
“Cotton Pickaninny Book”
Is Distributed To Students
Year Book Dedicated to
Mrs. Rondthaler
The “Cotton Pickaninny Book,”
one of the most original, attractive
annuals ever published at Salem,
has, after much anticipation on the
part of the students, been presented.
This year, the annual was dedicated
to Mrs. Howard C. Rondthaler.
The idea of the “Cotton Picka
ninny Book” is cleverly carried out
in the art theme, and the use of cot
ton paper for inserts. The covers
are fashioned of natural-colored, cot
ton fabric, with brown cotton balls
imprinted on the outside.
This year’s annual shows capable
management and excellent co-oper
ation of the editor-in-chief, business
manager, and their staffs. Congratu
lations, Hall and Brinkley!
Commencement Program
For Academy Complete
Honor Students For This Year
Are Announced
'I'hc full program of commence
ment exercises for Salem Academy
has been announced. This program
is as follows, Sunday, May 28—Dr.
Rondthaler will jjreach the bacca
laureate sermon in the Academy
auditorium; Thursday, June 1—£
riding meet at the polo grounds ai
5 p. m. Friday, June 2, Commence
ment Day—12 o’clock, awards pro
gram; 12:30 o’clock, presentation of
class gifts; 1:15 o’clock, alumni
luncheon; 5 o’clock, class day t
ciscs with an original pageant; 6:30
o’clock, buffet dinner given by Dr,
and Mrs. Rondthaler for Seniors and
their parents; 8:30 o’clock, gradua
tion exercises. At this time the
honor students for the year will bi
presented. These students are Mis,
Ellen Adams from Macon, Georgii
and Miss Varina Mayo from Knox
ville, 'I’enn. Miss I\Iary Louise F
wood of this city received honorable
Noted Scientist Speaks
At Carolina Theatre
Dr. George W. Carver Ex
plains Baanut Products
Last Sunday afternoon at the
Carolina Theatre, Dr. George W.
Carver, noted Negro scientist from
Tuskegec, Alabama, spoke to a full
house. The speaker was brought
here by the Y. M. C. A. Dr. Car-
started his talk with a discussion
of the creative mind stating that the
ative mind is not understood be-
ise people do not try to under-
nd it and that criticism kills this
typ5 of mind.
Dr. Carver, in taking an imagin-
y journey with his Creator quoted
veral passages from the Bible, one
quotation especially appropriate to
his subject being “There is much
food in the tillage of the poor but
much is wasted through lack of judg-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE)
Juniors to Receive Caps
and Gowns In Chapel
Seniors Will Give Up Coveted
Place on Stagis
In keeping with the new and suc
cessful idea instituted in 1932, trans
fer of caps and gowns will take
place in Chapel on Thursday, June
1st. Alternating pairs, of Seniors
and Juniors will be preceded by
the marshalls. They will sing as
the processional, “The Son of God.”
After Dr. Rondthaler has called
for the last announcements of the
year, he turns the chapel service
over to the Senior class president
who is seated on one side of him.
(The incoming Senior President sits
at his other side.)
The Senior president speaks and
then turns and transfers her cap and
gown to the new Senior President.
At this signal the entire transfer
takes place.
After the seniors have retired to
the front rows of the auditorium, the
;; is left for the juniors and
their President speaks.
Dr. Rondthaler then reads the
poem, “Scho.'l Days.” Then fol-
the “Alma Mater” and the re
cessional, led by the Juniors.
iiniors, it is whispered, will exer-
the tradition of an escorted ride
through town after lunch at the long
nior table in the dining room.
The stage flowers will be j-ellow
and white crmplying with the col
lege colors.
Academy Commencem’t
Program Is Complete
Dr. Henry Louis Smith and
Dr. Walter Lingle to Be
Guest Speakers
Invitations which read as follows
hav(
led:
The Class of nineteen hundrt
and thirty-three, Salem College, ii
vite you to be present at the one hui
dred and sixty-first Annual Com-
menet'inent, .lune third to fifth. Win
ston-Salem, North Carolina.
Saturday, June 3rd, is Alumnae
Day. The class of 1932 will ha
its fir.s't reunion. In accordance
with the Dix Plan the classes of
1931, 192,5, 1924., 1923, 1922, 1906,
1905, 1901, 1903, 1887, 1885, 188i,
18G8, and 18G7 are holding reunions.
Special honor will be shown the
jubilee class of 1883.
The formal procedure of the day
begins at 1 :00 p. m. with the Alum
nae Luncheon in the College Din
ing Room. Miss Adelaide Fries,
President of the Salem College
Ahunnae Association, will preside.
The members of the graduating class
of 1933 are invited to be honor
Folle.wing the luncheon, alumn;
will be invited to the presentation of
the Senior Memorial, which i
flight of brick steps leading from
upper to lower campus. The Senior
(Mass Day Exercises will come im
mediately afterwards.
Saturday evening at 8:15 o’clock,
the School of Music, under the direc
tion of Dean Charles Vardell Junior,
present Coleridge Taylor’s
“Hiawatha’s Wedding Feast.” Mem-
of the Senior Voice Class
to take the solo parts. Following
the Concert, at ten o’clock. Pi
dent and Mrs. Rondthaler will
ve in Main Hall.
The Baccalaureate Service will
take place at the Home Mora
Church on June 4th at 11:00, with
Dr. Henry Louis Smith, President
Emeritus of Washington and Lee
University, preaching the Sermon.
'I'herc will be special music and the
.jmary Senior Processional.
Senior Vespers will be held on the
lawn in front of the Hanes Practice
House, Sunday evening.
Monday morning, at the tolling of
the bell in the old church tower,
he Seniors carrying the traditional
laisy chain will march into Memo-
'ial Hall for the final exercises.
Fere at 11 :00 the Commencement
iddress will be delivered. The speak
er for this important occasion will
be Dr. Walter Lingle, President of
Davidson College.
Three People From
To Attend Conference
Salem Is To Be Well Repre
sented at Blue Ridge
:ie “Y” cabinet is very happy to
announce that they are able to send
representatives to the Blue
Ridge Conference for all-Southern
Colleges.
le representatives are: President
of Y. W. C. A., Zina Vologodsky;
Vice-President, Sarah Horton, and
Member of the Cabinet, Martha
Binder.
The President takes this oppor
tunity to thank the student body and
the faculty for the full co-operation
hich alone made this trip to our
delegates possible.
'i’hc program of the day includes
training classes for officer,s, discu.s-
groups, afternoons of reerca-
and fellowship and talks by
eminent speakers. Miss Georgia
Huntington will also attend the con
ference as a delegate of the Stud
ent Government.
Three Clothing Classes
Present Exhibition
New Type Chapel Program
Is Initiated
During expanded chapel Wednes
day morning the clothing classes of
under the direction of Mrs. F,.
Meinung, sponsored a fashion show
the Home Economics Department,
of clothes, made by the members of
those classes. These girls have had
either one, two, or three semesters of
sewing. Besides revealing the cap-
ablity of the girls in their domestic
ability, the modeling revealed the
popularity of cotton summer clothes,
and the reasonable cost of the ma-
The first group of clothes which
was displayed was blouses. Susan
Rawlings entered wearing a brown
and yellow print blouse, very attrac-
with round neck and ruff sleeves.
Mary Nelson Anderson also modeled
a print blouse together with a blue
len ,skirt which she had made.
The next group was cotton and
wool dresses for school and street
•. Helen Draper began this dis
play in a green, pique, two-piece
fitted in at the waist, and hav
ing very becoming lines. Next came
Martha Schlcgel, also attired in
green, in the form of a print school
s with comparatively large puff
’es. Then followed Josephine
■e, again wearing green. This
time it was a plaid material. Mary
Sample broke the run of cotton
Iresses by appearing in a blue en-
lemble of cotton and wool. Betty
Stough came next in a blue cotton
print dress made in much the same
Mr. Nat Crews Explains
System of Government
North Carolina Legislator
Speaks to Young
Democrats
On Thursday night at the dinner
meeting of the Young Democrats,
Mr. Nat S. Crews, a F'orsyth Coun
ty member of the North Carolina
House of Representatives, discussed
and explained the system of govern
ment in .North Carolina. A short
resume of his interesting lecture is:
The North Carolina Government
is divided into three departments,
the Executive Department, The Ju
dicial Department, and The Legi.sla-
tive Department. The latter De
partment is composed of the Senate,
iposed of 50 Senators, and the
use of Rpresentatives, composed
of 120 men representing the 100
•ounties. This General Assembly
meets, by Constitutional law, for two
months every two years. The last
Assembly, however, was in session
months. The Assembly meets
every day during its session and is
charge of a Speaker who recog-
zes legislators wishing to present
bills and refers bills to committees.
Committees are very important.
Each member of the Assembly is on
ir more. Men from every part of
the state and representing every vo
cation imaginable are present, so
there is, of necessity, quite a diver-
of bills. Each bill takes at least
forty minutes to pass. It has to be
passed three time.s, sent to the Sen
ate where it is referred to a Com
mittee, sent back fo.r reaction, and
then ratified and enrolled. At this
past session there were 1700 bills
introduced, every member introduc
ing at least one, and one member as
as 38. The most important
were The Revenue Bill and
The Education Bill. It is the duty
of The House of Representatives to
the revenue for the State. This
83 millions were appropriated
for education, payment of bonds,
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR)
    

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