WINSTON-SALEM, N. C, FRIDAY, MAY H, 1934.
SENIORS SPONSOR INDIVIDUAL SHOW
1934 May Day
Huge Crowd Sees
May Day this year, according
general opinion, readied tlie very peak
of its former successes. Tlie first
fears were assuaged by the dawn of
a perfect day, sunny, mild, with just
the right degree of warmth. By two-
thirty in the afternoon, when people
commenced arriving on foot, by taxis,
street cars, autos, and buses, the suc
cess of the event wais assured
Crowds continued pouring in even af
ter the start-of the pageant, until the
audience assembled surpassed all for
mer crowds by far.
With such an outstanding start, the
necessity of a brilliant performance
was imminent. That which followed
was beyond all anticipation. The
dresses were beautifully in keeping
with the occasion and set off the love
liness of the attendants to a great
advantage. Fashioned of light crepe
and molded to the form, they swept
the ground with rows of airy ruffles
to match those around Uie dropped
Miss Elois Padrick and Mary Brown
appeared first in peach; next follow
ed Miss Phyllis Clapp and Miss Garn-
elle Rainey in aquamarine blue; then
Miss Hilda Penn and Miss Ruth Mc
Leod in yellow; Miss Cokey Preston
and Miss Lucy James in turquoise
blue; Miss Marguerite Goodman and
Miss Beverly Little in pink; and last
of all. Miss Miriam Stevenson and
Miss Mary Lou Kerr in green. Then
came Miss Grace Pollock, maid of
tionor, and lovely in blue starched lac
ed fashioned with a ruffle down the
back extending to the floor.
Pollock carried pink roses while the
attendants had arm bouquets of spring
flowers tied with ribbons contrasting
Last of all appeared the beautiful
Queen of the May, Miss Mildred
Hanes, exquisite in a lovely talored
white satin gown made with a regal
collar anti fli#» frrrmn/l
collar and sweeping the ground with
a graceful train. She carried ai
ful of white roses and gladioli.
pages were Jean Patterson and Mar
After the ascension of the queen
her throne, the heralds, McArn Best
and Florida Graves, announced the
May Day Pageant. This performance
from the grand entrance of Bernard
Shaw, (Bushie Mcl.ean), Ghandi
(Ginny Nall), Maurice Chevalier
(Mary Penn), the Magician (Jane
Rondthaler), and the great retinue of
ancient beauty queens, to tlie last
swaying melodies of the dance of the
Cleopatras was superb. Not a cue or
a line written by Cokey Preston and
Mary Penn was missed and the cos
tumes were charming—the Scotch
Highland Fling, the Bee Dance, the
Bowery, and the Cleopatra Dance,
and the Russian Dance of Miss Zina
Vologodsky and Miss Martha Neal
were excellent in their line also.
The success of the pageant, and
the court as well, was due beyond
doubt to the various committees,
headed by Miriam Stevenson and her
assistant Mary Penn. Without their
continued bar work and the direction
of Cokey Preston, Mrs. Gloria Ci
and Miss Hazel Horton Read, the
presentation would have been imposs
Election of Editor of
“Sights and Insights’’
Frances Adams Succeeds
Frances Adams, of Monroe, N. C.,
will succeed Elizabeth Leake as editor-
in-chief of the Salem annual, Sights
and Insights, for the year 1934-35.
Miss Adams has attended Salem
three years and has proved her capa
bility in this type of work by three
years of varied activity along this
line. She has served on the annual
staff three years, has been a member
of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet for two
years, and chairman of one of the
May Day committees, and a member
of the Home Economics club. She
has played a prominent part in cam
pus activities, including athletics, and
has maintained a high scholastic av
erage during the whole three years.
Of Miss Suttlemyre
Miss Pollock and Absher to
Be Heard Monday
On Monday night In Memorial Hall,
the Salem College School of Music
presented Miss Frances Suttlemyre "
Granite Falls In her graduating i
cital. Miss Suttlemyre was assist
by Mr. Kenneth Bryant, tenor. Miss
Dorothy Thompson, accompanist, and
Dean Charles G. Vardell, Jr., organ
Miss Suttlemyre has been a pupil
of Miss Viola Tucker during lier '
years at Salem, and Mr. Bryant
pupil of Mr. Schofield. Mr. Bryant
recently won favorable recognition in
Miss Suttlemyre’s program* made
great technical demands of her, and
both she and Mr. Bryant showed a
deep Insight in their Interpretations.
The program follows:
Sonate Pathetique, Op. 13—Beeth-
i'en. Grave—Allegro con brio.
Adagio Cantabile. Aondo—Allegro.
Spirito gentil—Donizetti (From
Intermezzo, Op. 119, No. 3—Brahms
Prelude—Schutt. (From Carnaval
Who is Sylvia—Schubert.
I love thee—Grieg.
An Old English Love Song—Allit-
Concerto in A minor—Schumann.
Miss Suttlemyre '
Ushers: Miss Irene Clay, Miss Re
becca Thomas, Miss Margaret John-
L, Miss Bessie Lee Wellborn, Miss
On Monday night the Salem College
School of Music will present Miss
Mary Absher and Miss Grace Pollock
in a piano recital, the last in the se
ries of evening recitals. Miss Absher
and Miss Pollock are seniors in pub
lic school music and are both pupils of
Miss Laurie Jones. They will be
sisted by Miss Rebecca Hines, _ _
prano, and Miss Dorothy Thompson,
‘^The Enchanted ApriF
To Be Tonight
Witty Comedy To Attract
“The Enchanted April” by Kane
Campbell will be given tonight at
eight o’clock In the Reynolds Audi
torium. This play is being given by
the Winston-Salem branch of the
American Association of University
Women an,d is being coached by Miss
Edith Kirkland, a graduate of Salem,
and a former editor of the Salemite.
Miss KirTiland has had a great deal
of practice In dramatic work and she
states that rehearsals are going for
ward with enthusiasm.
“The Enchanted April” is a comedy
In a prologue and three acts and Is
adap'ted from Elizabeth’s novel of
the same name. It had a long run
when presented on Broadway and re-
jst favorable commendation
from dramatic critics. It is a very
clever and witty play.
The American Association of Uni
versity Women is endeavoring to
awaken interest In dramatics. Two
plays which will be remembered by
Salem audiences are “Lady Wlnd-
Fan” and “Green Stockings”.
The play this year is being sponsored
by the English department of the
high school. Salem girls are Invited
to- attend. Admission is twenty-five
Negro Help on Campus
To Present Program
Every Salemite is Urged
On next Thursday night-at 9 P. M.
the Senior Class is to sponsor one of
the most individual, delightful, and
enjoyable entertainments ever to be
presented at Salem. This entertain
ment will be a variety show managed
and presented by the Negro help on
the Salem campus.
The hut, the scene of the perform-
ice, will be elaborately decorated and
Is expected to be filled even beyond its
limits. By Thursday night it will be
put aside the termpaper and
go down the campus to spend an ex
ceptionally different hour and a half.
Our performers state that they can
perform much better before
house, so It Is necessary that eacli
student and faculty member attend.
Admission for everyone will be only
(that Is, every Individual.'
iitive program will give
idea of the tr- '
Chorus—The Negro National Anthem.
'' talk on Negro Poetry,
recitation of Dunbar’
A dance by a small child.
A musicale by a Mother and three
Dance with Conrad as so
Spirituals by entire group.
The leader of the program has ask-
ed_ for request numbers along the
spiritual line. Any spiritual handed
in this week will be sung next Thurs
Be sure to plan to come
•dominant sex subservient,
lined briefly e
Y. P. M. THIS WEEK
Mrs. E. A. Darr Sings
Mrs. E. A. Darr, formerly Miss
Ruth Healy, was our guest at expand
ed chapel on Wednesday, May 9th.
Accompanied on the piano by Mrs.
Horton, formerly a pupil of Miss
Vest, Mrs. Darr sang as her first sel
ections two French numbers. Follow
ing these was a violin selection by
Miss Hazel Horton Read, accompan
ied by Miss Dot Thompson. The ne
group of Mr. Darr’s consisted of
Pastoral by Frank La Forge, a lovely
soft song called Dreams, and a very
modern love song, “Ah, Thou Belov-
The student body Is very much ...
dehted to the chapel committee for
effort in securing Mrs. Darr
and Mrs. Horton.
May first has a special significance
Salem. It is the day on which
commencement plane really start. On
May, first the Seniors used as proces
sional “The Son of God Goes Forth
to War.” This song is particularly
beautiful and has about it the air of
Chairman of May
Day For 1934-35
Succeeds Miriam Stevenson
In Responsible Office
Elizabeth Jerome, of Winston-Sal
em, N. C., has been elected chair
man of May Day for the year 1934-35
by the students of Salem College.
Miss Jerome came to Salem from
Duke University last year and since
then, has shown outstanding ability
In the various campus organizations
of which she has been a member. On
the “Y” Cabinet, and a “Sandal” at
Duke, she has also been a member of
the “Y” Cabinet here at Salem. This
year she has been Vice President of
the Junior Clas.s, an associate editor
of the Salemite, a Scorpion, Presi
dent of the Psychology Club, member
of the French Club, Junior represen
tative on the I. R. S. Council, chair
man of one of the May Day com
mittees, and is particularly suited to
the office to which she has been elec-
offlce Is one which Involves a
great responsibility and leadership, as
well as originality and requires much
Schedules, May 1934
Monday, May 21, 3:00 P. M.—Ed. 12,
R. 10; Math. 8, R. 10.
Tuesday, May 22, 3:00 P. M.—Eng.
24, R. 11; Mus. 28, R. 11; Sec. 6, R.
11; Sec. Studies R. 29 (10:00 A.
Wednesday, May 23, 3:00 P. M.—Ed.
26, R. 11; French 12, R. 11.
Thursday, May 24, 3:00 P. M.—Mus.
34, M. H.; Sec. 8, R. 10.
Friday, May 25, 3:00 P. M.—French
IG, R. 27; Mus. 7A, M. B.; Physics
4, H. 27.
Saturday, May 26, 9:00 A. M.—Chem.
6, R. 40; French 2, R. 27; H. Ec.
12, H. E. L.; Hygiene 2, R. 40;
Latin G, R. IG; Mus. 2G, M. B.;
Shorthand R. 29; Span. 2A, R. 26;
Span. 2B, R. 21; Span. 2C, R. 21;
Span. 4A, R. 16; Span. 4B, R. 10:
Span. G, R. 26.
Saturday, May 26, 2:00 P. M.—Bible
2A, R. 21; Bible 2B, R. 23; Bible
2C, R. 26; Bible 2D, R. 20; Bible
4A-J, R, 11; Bible K-R, R. 10:
Bible S-Z, R. 16; Bible 6, R. 17
Bible 8, R. 18.
Monday, May 27, 9:00 A. M.—Eco-'
nomics 2, R. 11; Educ. 14, R. 26;
Hist. 2A, R. 21; Hist. 2B, R. 26:
Hist 2C, R. 27; Hist. 2D, R. 23
Hist. 4, R. 20; Mus. 36, M. B.
Physics 2, R. 40.
Monday, May 27, 2:00 P. M.—Educ.
6, R. 17; Eng. 4A, R. 16; Eng. 4B,
R. 10; Eng. 4C, R. 11; Eng. "
11; Hist. 12, R. 20.
Tuesday, May 28, 9:00 A. M.—Eng.
2A, R. 10; Eng. 2B, R. 17; Eng.
2C, R. 10; Eng. 2D, R. 11; Eng. 2E,
R. IG; Eng. 2G, R. 17; Eng. 22, R.
11; French 6, R. 27; Hist. 10, R.
Mus. 30, M. B.
Tuesday, May 28, 2:00 P. M.—Psych.
2A, R. 16; Psych. 2B, R. 17; Psych.
4, R. 11; Math. 6, R.t26.
Wednesday, May 29, 9:00 A. M.—
Chem. 8, R. 40; Ed. 10, R.
20, R. 10; French 4, R. 20; French
8, R. 26; German 8, R. 26; Hist. 14,
R. 21; Mus. 24, M. B.; Physiol.
Wednesday, May 29, 2:00 P. M.—Ger
man 4, R. 21; H. Ec. 2, H. E. L
(CONTIN0B3J FROM PAGE THREE)
Dean Vardell Gives
In Y. P. Meeting
“Improvisation” Subject of
Dean Vardell, a musician of note,
presided in chapel last Wednesday.
The subject which he chose wajs Im
provisations... He proceeded to play
a few measures based on the major
scale, the single tonic and the domi
nant chord. His entire program was
interrupted here and there by com
ments on whatever he was about to
undertake. He built up a short com
position on the great scale which De
bussy, the French composer, had orig
inated. Then there followed improvi
sations featuring polytonality (2 keys
superimposed) and atonality (no key
at all). The grand finale wasi in a
form of a sonate based on the themes
contributed by Miss Jarrett and Miss
Fuller. We mean the fact that this
improvised composition of Dean Var-
’ ;irs was not recorded.
Encores followed encores. After
much persuasion. Dean Vardell con
sented to play another composition,
based upon the notes contributed by
members of the senior class (a, f,
h-flat, b, d.) The seniors would do
well to adopt the music for a class
song. The last encore was a composi
tion of his own. It bears a striking
resemblance to the works of Cyril
Dean Vardell ha sbeen heard by
Salemltes at the graduation recitals.
But the occasions are very rare when
we hear him play by himself. We are
grateful to those who have granted us
the opportunity to hear him and we
only hope that his performances will
be numerous. We clamor for the
music of Dean Vardell.
House Party Is
I. R. S. Hostesses to High
The House Party this year seems
to have been a great success. The
guests showed all signs of enjoying
every bit of the interesting program
planned for them. Those who were
here in time for chapel Saturday
heard an interesting talk by Dr.
Rondthaler about Salem trees and
how they were Injured by the storm.
This chapel was held out-of-doors.
The guests had lunch in the dining
room witli the students, after which
they were taken for a long ride over
the city. The May Day Pageant was
at four o’clock. Picnic supper was
served In the court between Society,
Alice Cllewell, a!nd Louisa WHson
Bitting Buildings. The Anti-Climax
of the program for May Day was
the delightful dance Saturday night
in the gym.
Many very energetic guests and
students got up Sunday morning In
time for a delicious waffle breakfast.
Our visitors distributed themselves at
various churches of the city for morn
ing service. At dinner Sunday the
guests and students made good the
little time left them in which to talk
and get acquainted. At after-dinner
coffee at the Rondthalers, the visitors
became better acquainted with our
president and his wife.
We hope that all the girls who were
here for the May Day House Party
back next year-
wili be able to
The following girls were guei^ts
here over the week-end:
Mattie Frances Adams, Kingsport,
Tenn; Jane Barry Adams, Charlotte;
Pauline Albert, Kernersville; Frances
Apple, Roanoke, Va.; Kathryn Bell
amy, Kernersville; Edith Binder, Mt.
Airy; Rebecca Bodenheimer, Kerners
ville; Margaret Briggs, High Point;
Helen Bruce, Kingsport, Tenn; Emily
Jean Byrom, Asheville; Mary Sue
Brinkley, Lake Waccamaw; Mary
Brown, Mt. Airy; Sara Bell, Char-
Iqftte; Elizabeith C41den, Charlbtt|b;
Gene Caldwell, Charlotte; Winton
Chandler, High Point; Holmes Crow
ell, Lexington; Lucille Carter, Ker-
fle; ,Jula Doub, Charotte; Ida-
Dunn, Kingston; Ruth Daniel,
Rocky Mount; Goodylock Erwin,
Davidson; Helen Foster, Asheville;
Agnes Gant, Burlington; Mary Louise
Greene, Kinston; Katherine Graham,
Charlotte; Miriam Goodrum, David
son; Glenn Griffin, Rocky Mount.
Mable Dunn Hall, Wilmington; Stella
Heath, Kinston; Evelyn Henderson,
Charlotte; Dorothy Hutaff, Fayette
ville; Estelle Haynes, Greensboro;
Mary Coleman Henderson, F'ranklin-
ton; Margaret Heath, Monroe; Jose
phine Jackson, High Point Virginia
Jackson. High Point; Florence Joyner,
Kernersville; Virginia McConnell,
Leaksville, Beulah McNeil, White-
vllle; Virginia Meeks, Rocky Mount;
Margaret Megowan, Danville, Va.;
Mary Frances Merz, Washington;
Mary Graham Morrison, Charlotte;
Elizabeth Moore, Graham; Jessie
Reed Newby, Tliomasvllle; Ellen Nib-
lock. Concord; Lucy Oliver, Fayette-
ville; Loura Emily Pitts, Lenoir;
May Pitzer, Winston-Salem; Edith
Poate, Southern Pines; Edith Rose,
Rocky M«unt; Annie Louise Steel,
Rockingham; Mary Lee Salley, Ashe-
(Continued on Page Three)
Psycology Club Holds
Last Meeting of Year
Dr. Harry Crane Guest
Speaker At Meeting
Thursday night. May 10, Dr. Harry
W. Crane of the University of North
Carolina, and mental hygienist for
the state board of health, spoke to
the Psychology Club on “Attitudes on
Sex Differences and Their Signifi-
In discussing psychological differ-
ices which seem to be inate in males
and females. Dr. Crane brought out
the fact that essential sex attributes