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0 / 75
Wednesday, May 15, 1935.
^ s € c I IE ir y ^
Published Weekly by the Student
Body of Salem College
$2.00 a Year :: 10c a Copy
Member Southern Inter-Collegiate
Editor-In-Chief -.-Virginia Garner
WHO WENT WHERE AND
WHO DID WHAT
Over The Week-End
Davidaon and Chapel Hill had some
visitors from Salem over the week
end, strange as that may seem! Sara
Johnston kept up her record and
went over to Davidson. Cokey could-
n^t let hers run down either, so she
tripped the light fantastic over at
the Hill. We ask you—did Babbie
and Pat really go over to Chapel Hill
to visit Babbie's aunt—? We have
Mary Frances Hayworth did her
share of going home this week-end.
On Saturday night she went over
on a picnic, taking Tee, Julia. Lee
and Bessie Lou with her. She came
back with them, and then went home
again for the day on Sunday.
Ethel J. was not to be outdone by
Seniors and Juniors, so she went
over to Chapel Hill too. She visited
the ATO house.
Martha Nolan went home for the
week-end and Bessie Lou Bray went
home for the day.
Florence MeCanless went home—
to South Boston—for the week-end.
Anna Wray Fogle
Mary Louise Haywood
Mary Elizabeth Reeves
Business Manager Susan Rawlings
Adv. Manager Virginia Council
Exchange Manager...... Martha Coons
Circulation Manager Madeline Smith
Ass t Cir. Mgr Janet Stimpson
WILL YOU STAY?
Three years from now the Fresh
men will be graduating. Two years
from now the Sophomores will be
graduating. One year from now the
Juniors will be graduating. This
year our Seniors are graduating.
How would you feel if you knew
that the girls you had lived with and
learned to know intimately were not
going to stay at college, to see you
take the final step from college to
professional, or shall I say, personal
lifeT The Seniors are just as anx
ious as you will be to have all their
friends and acquaintances stay to
experience the commencement with
May I speak a word to the Juniors,
privately. You will be graduating
next year and will need to know all
you can about the commencement
exercises. You yourselves will be
going through it all, next year.
Sophomores, the present Seniors
are your big sisters. Don^t you thinks
you owe them a little respect and
Freshmen, this is your fir.st year at
Salem. Don’t you want to be called
one of the college girls instead of
just a visitor!
Let’s all show the Seniors how
much we think of them by staying
for their commencement!
THE AIM OF “THE
Emma D. Spent Sunday in Mocks-
ville with Jane and Pauline.
Jane Williams went with Grace
Carpenter home (where t — you
guessed it! Statesville), and Dot
Moore, who has recovered from her
case of recital, went to High Point.
Anne Taylor (very proud of new
glasses), and Martha Neal (also
proud of Anne’s glasses), journeyed
over to Salisbury.
Jane Crow went to Mocksville and
Dorinne Pate spent Sunday in Greens
boro at W. C. U. N. C.
Margaret Calder w'ent home with
Marianna Bedding on Sunday.
Mary Hart’s guest over the week
end was Montague Wheeler, from
Frances Cole’s guests over the
week-end were Esther Gorman and
Mary Franklin, from Queens-Chieora
Nancy went over to Cooleemee,
and Delle Huggins to Leaksville
for the week-end.
Guess who was Delle’s room-mate
on Friday night? If you heard her
laugh, of course it isn’t fair for you
to guess. The halls of Alice Clewell
again resounded to Leone’s laugh,
and everyone enjoyed seeing her
Garnelle and Margaret Sears rep
resented the Junior Class of Salem
College at Chapel Hill this week-end.
Was it a nice convention, girls?
Laura Emily Pitts’ mother was
her guest on Sunday.
Flora Lee’s over-the-night guest
on Saturday was Alice Googe.
Lib Moore took Cornelia Wolf
and Virginia Sisk with her to Burl
ington, and Mildred Troxler also
went over to her home there. More
power to you, Burlington! Katherine
May took Martha O ’Keffe home with
her to Burlington, too. When is the
rest of the Freshman Class going to
move over there? We wonder.
Mary Nelson Anderson went home
to Mocksville and Janet Stimpson
also went home for the week-end.
Wilda Mae visited Naomi Binford
at Guilford College.
MRS. W. N. REYNOLDS
HOSTESS TO SENIORS
The purpose of “The Salemite,”
as stated in the Constitution found
in the Handbook, “shall be to pro
mote good scholarship; to serve as
a high toned medium for expressing
student opinion; to encourage worthy
enterprises; to serve as a cumulative
history, from the present date, of
this institution; and to invite the
exercise of. leadership, tact, co-oper
ation, and sound business principles
in the student body.”
Of course, the first purpose of any
newspaper is to publish the current
news—to keep its readers informed
about what is happening about them.
We shall try to promote good scholar
ship through recognition of students
who have done outstanding academic
work and through the excellent op
portunity which ‘ ‘ The Salemite ’ ’
offers for the development of writing
ability on the part of the staff mem
In order to serve its purpose as a
medium for the expression of student
opinion, we wish to encourage you
This evening at six o’clock Mrs.
W N. Reynolds will entertain at din
ner the Seniors who live in Louisa
Wilson Bitting Building, the me
morial building which Mrs. Rey
nolds- gave to Salem College in mem
ory of her mother, Louisa Wilson
Those attending the dinner, which
will be held in the Recreation Room
of the memorial building, will be the
Senior boarding students. Dr. and
Mrs. Rondthaler, Miss Elizabeth
Lilly, class advisor, Miss Lawrence,
Miss Riggan, Mrs. Lindsay Patter
son, and Mrs. Annie Sloan Hartness,
the last two being former classmates
of Mrs. Reynolds.
to contribute your ideas and opinions
about matters of interest to Salem
College. Wo should like to feel that
the paper is a forum for open dis
cussion of topics of current interest.
We want to encourage worthy enter
prises, through giving to them due
publicity and support.
“The Salemite” is a cumulative
history of the institution of Salem
College. It must be accurate, inter
esting, and complete, in order to real
ize to the fullest extent this service.
We invite your constructive criti
cism of “The Salemite” in order
that it may fulfill its purpose in the
greatest possible way. If you have
already heard our jokes — tell us
about it, if you don’t like our choice
of poetry, we can change it; if you
don’t read our features, we want you
to say so. If you would like for us
to publish articles which we do not,
we shall welcome your suggestions.
“The policy of ‘The Salemite’
shall be truthfulness, broadminded
ness, originality, and co-operation.”
Measure us by this yardstick and
tell us about it if we fall short in
Virginia Lee spent Sunday in
Greensboro and Anne Busick went
home for the week-end.
BE HONORED AT
A. A. U. W. TEA
On Friday afternoon, May 17, at
4:15 o’clock, the Winston-Salem
chapter of the American Association
of University Women will entertain
at tea for the Seniors at the home
of Mrs Wingate Johnson on Strat
Miss Diana Dyer is succeeding
Mrs. Melville Prongay as president
of the local chapter.
JUNIORS AT PICNIC
Did you go to the Freshman-Jun
ior Picnic? All the cutest people
here went (so the Freshmen and
Juniors say). They left the South
Gate at 5:15 in two big trucks and
When the picnickers arrived “safe
and sound” at Washington Park,
the Main Attraction (food), was al
ready there. The girls went on walks
around the creek and came back to
play “Ring Around the Rosie” with
Mrs. Rondthaler, or “Farmer in the
Dell” and “Drop the Handker
chief” with Miss Lawrence, Miss
Riggan and Mrs. Downs (according
to where their fancies lightly turn
Then came the “Soup’s on” call
and the line formed on the right,
moving slowly to the left where
stood tables covered with plates full
of ham, rolls, sandwiches, potato
salad and, oh well, I am already
hungry — why go into it any far
After the Freshmen had had their
sixth glass of iced tea (Juniors sev
en, it is whispered), they went to the
pavilion and danced. After dancing
enough to keep that school girl slen
derness they piled into the trucks
and rode over Winston-Salem dis
turbing the peace, and startling the
“natives” with shouts, laughter,
and songs. The trucks took them
back to school at 7:30 and many
ended the frolic with a dip in the
An Evening Ensemble
A midsummer nlght’8 dream by
Malnbocher of multicolored flow
ered taffeta on a white ground has
a white chiffon bodice. The hem
cut up In front to show the feet
is an Important style note. A cor
sage bouquet and wreath of artifi
cial flowers matching those on the
silk complete one of the most glam
orous evening ensembles of th«
FADS AND FASHIONS
‘Vogue” has these on a page
called “Summer Weapons.”
Real flowers on your hat—mari
gold on white straw or poppies on
Polka-dotted taffeta lining a black
velveteen evening cape.
A glazed chintz evening dress with
big flowers on it.
A brown tulle cape sprinkled with
flowers over a yellow dress.
Then you may get yourself some
Roman looking sandals with—of all
things! — detachable uppers. The
colors are white, red, blue, brown
and the price is very reasonable.
Some fun, first! Stockings, they
say, will soon be bursting into color.
Sheer blue is in, and we may ex
pect ribbed sport stockings in red
and green and blue to match our
shoes or the trimming or our dresses.
Still we see Hindu evening dresses
on the lovely models of foresighted
magazines and papers. We must ad
mit those draperies and exotic sario
are graceful and sometimes very be
Shirring ran riot this spring and
may be expected in lots of the sum
mer things It is lovely on chiffon.
Cliiffon, by the way, seems to be
in the lead when it comes to formal
occasions. It swirls and ruffles and
drapes. Even more important to
some of us it i>acks beautifully—sel
dom retaining even a wrinkle.
Perfumes for summer are coming
out. Lelong presents “French Lav-
endar,” lovely and refreshing.
Elizabeth Arden has brought out
“Blue Grass,” an out-of-doors frag
rance, light enough for sports..Along
with the latter comes preparations
to accompany it with the same frag
rance — dusting powder, toilet wa
“Wliat model is your car?”
“It’s not a model; it’s a horrible
example. ’ ’
THIS SUN TAN CRAZE
The latest epidemic, the S. T. C.
(Sun Tan Craze), has invaded Salem,
and the results are startling. The
studious Emma D. Wargo has become
a sun addict; she spends many hours
sitting in front of Louisa Bitting
dormitory in pursuit of a sun tan.
Virginia Lee and Bernice Harris
are also healthy specimens of what
an hour a day in the sun will do.
Many other girls are striving to
become “sisters of the sun,” wheth
er it be by the sun burn route or
not. Some don bathing suits and lie
around the swimming pool during
the hottest hours of the afternoon,
while others practice archery, tennis,
and golf in the hope of securing an
outdoor complexion. Some are con
tent merely to sit lazily in lawn
chairs, letting the sun cook them
slowly and painlessly.
If the sunny weather continues, by
May 29 Salem sun lovers will have
become well toasted, thus elimina
ting one of summer’s major problems
-that of acquiring a golden sun
The President of France receives
more than double the salary of the
President of the ITnited States.
Is Individual and
H. T. Heam Engraving Co.
217 Fanners Bank Bid*.
Wash Silks in Active
D. G. Craven Co.
Fourth At Trade
‘Quality Merchandise At a
Jantzen Bathing Suits
lOc To 39c
45c 3 For $1.10
Salem Book Store
We Appreciate Your
Atlantic & Pacific
FOR YOUNG THINGS
HOW NOT TO UGHT A BRIDGE TABLE
Think of trying to play bridge by the light of two candles, stuck in|
bottle tops. ..Yet that is the eciuivalent of the light in mamy homes
— a level of illumination that will make any party drag.
For gayer, UveUer parties, use an indirect portable lamp,. .It pro
vides the ideal light shadowless and glareless — for playing bridge
and other games in comfort . • . and an eciually efficient light for
a quiet evening of reailing.
Phone Southern Public Utilities Co. and ask for a free demonstration
of the new type direct-ondirect lamp in your home.
SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES COMPANY