North Carolina Newspapers

    Page Two.
Friday, May 6, 1938.
Published Weekly By The
Student Body of
Salem College
Southern Inter-Collegiate
Press Association
$2.00 a Year
10c a Copy
Editor-In-Chief -
Associate Editor -
Business Manager -
Alice Horsfield
Edith McLean
News Editor
Junior Editor - ^
Sports Editor Emma Brown Grantham
Music Editor
. Mary Thomas
Sara Harrison
Helen Savage
Staff Assistants:—
M^ry Louise Phillips
Betty Sanford
Elizabeth Hatt
Sue Forrest
Margaret Holbrook
Mildred Minter
Katherine Snead
Madeleine Hayes
Sara Burrell
Lee Eiee
Josephine Carmichael
Katherine King
Eunice Patton
Geraldine Baynes
Feature Editor
Staff Assistants:—
Eleanor Sue Cox
Betsy Hill
Nancy Suiter
Mary Lee Salley
Lena Winston Morrb
Tillie Hines
Betty Bahnson
Frankie Tyson
Jackie Ray
Mary Charlotte Nelme
Mary Davenport
Peggy Rogers
Forest Moseby
Kate Pratt
Assistant Business Manager
Advertising Manager -
Exchange and Circulation Manager —
Prather Sisk
Grace Gillespie
Carol Cherry
Margaret Gillespie
Jane Kirk
Patty McNeely
Margaret Patterson
Elizabeth Winget
Alice Kinlaw Millicent McKendrie
Sybil Wimmer
Rath Schnedl
Sunday night at Vespers, Salem
will have the pleasure of hearing
Mrs. William A. Blair, who is well-
known and well loved by everyone
at Salem. In addition, we will have
as our guest a loyal alumnae of Sal
em — our Jane Rondthaler, who will
sing. She has been studying voice
in New York for several months,
and is at home now for a short visit
with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. How
ard E. Rondthaler.
Lucile Stubbs
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The privilege of having a buffet supper served out on the
lawn in front of the gym during intermission of the Junior-
Senior dance was granted as an experiment by the proper au
thorities. This unique intermission activity added to the pleas
ure of every dancer and was properly appreciated. The whole
group obeyed all of the rgulations and co-operated completely
with the administration.
The outdoor intermission was extremely successful. The
Junior and Senior classes are to be commended for not taking
advantage of the privilege and for setting such a splendid ex
ample for the oncoming upper-classman. To the Administration
we wish to say that we are grateful for having been allowed to
use this plan for the first time.
—B. L.
The Salem Library has received a
number of new books from interest
ed alumnae and friends who have
realized the necessity for a larger
collection. Others have promised
contributions in the near future.
Mrs. Mark L. Craig of New Orleans,
La., a guest of Mrs. Charles Laugh
lin, assistant librarian, has given 3
books; “Five Hundred Self Por
traits,” Titian’s “Paintings and
Drawings,” and Marguerite Wilker-
.son’s “Contemporary Poetry.” Oth
er books which have been received
are Sudio Botticelli’s “Book of
Paintings, Vincent Van Gogh’s
“Book of Art,” and Auduhon’s
“Birds of America” given by Cade
Mullins, Sara Lindsay and Prances
Hill Norris, respectively.
In addition to these books from
friends, others treating various sub
jects have been purchased. Among
these may be listed. “The Conquer
or of the Seas” by Zweig, Thomp
son’s “Tales of North American
Indians,” “Boswell’s Journey to
the Hebrides,” “The Little Whit©
Bird” by James Barrie, “Dreams”
by Sabs, “Some Greek Poems of
Love and Beauty,” Edmonds, “Fas
cist Dictatorship in Italy” by Sal-
vernini, and the ‘ ‘ Collected Poems ’ ’
of Sara Teasdale.
Tuesday evening May 10, the
Choral Ensemble will present a pro
gram for the Mozart Music Club at
the Robert E. Lee Hotel. After the
program the choristers will ,be guests
of the club at a reception. The| fol
lowing program will be given:
O Domine Jesu Brume!
This is the Day Byrd
Choral Ensemble
Concerto for Two Violins Bach
Katherine Snead, Christine Dunn
Sarah Lynn at the piano
Consecration Manney
Frances Watlington
Subsidence Williams
Let us flee loves desire
Orlandus Lassus
Choral Ensemble
Selection from Kaleidescope
The Hurdy-Gurdy Man
March of the Wooden Soldier
A Ghost Story
Punch and Judy Show
Helen Savage, Pianist
Selections Salem College Trio
Kathryn Swain,
Margaret Welfare,
Ann Nisbet
Listen to the Lambs Dett
Choral Ensemble
Lucile Davis, Soloist
On April 28, at eight o’clock, John Mason Brown began
his lecture in Memorial Hall. At eight-thirty, a) few last minute
(or last hour), stragglers were still arriving. From eight until
eight-^thirty a constant stream of people were entering the Hall,
disturbing both the audience and the speaker.
Although the time of the lecture was earlier than usual,
all Salem students knew of the change in time, and the great
est number of late-comers, were Salem girls. This tardiness
results from carelessness only; but to prevent disturbing the
lecturer and the audience, why not be there when the lecture
starts ?
—M. L. P.
Saturday afternoon there will be
fourteen pretty girls on the May
Court Hill, four are blonds, nine
brunettes; and one a redhead.
Virginia Lee, of Kinston, N. 0.,
who has been in May Court for three
preceeding years, is the- charming
May Queen. She was a Elenior mar
shal for two years, and last year
was the Secretary and Treasurer of
the I. R. S. Conneil, aaeoclate editor
for “Sights and Insights” of 1936
and 1937, she has been Bditor-In-
3hief this year. Virginia is taking
a pure science course. Not only is
she one of the most popular and at
tractive Seniors, but also she has
been one of Salem’s outstanding
girls since her Freshman year.
Blond and sophisticated Meredith
Holderby is Maid of Honor. Last
year she was a junior marshal. She
entered Salem as a junior from Peace
Junior College. This is her second
year in Ikfay Court. Meredith is a
freqnent \^isitor to the nearby uni
versities such as Duke and Carolina.
Bill Fulton, of Gate City, Virginia,
is one of Salem’s most attractive
Home Economics majors. As one
would not guess Bill makes many of
her own dresses. Despite her tom-
boyish name Bill is the breath of
sweet femininity.
Mary Gray Thompsom from Taze
well, Virginia, is the dark vivacious
t.ype. She is a Freshman and a Home
Economics student.
This is Cornelia Wolfe’s fourth
year in Hay Court and we wUl miss
The History Club met on Tuesday,
May 3rd, for the purpose of electing
officers for next year. Emma Brown
Grantham was elected President to
succeed Rebecca Brame, and Grace
GUIespie was elected Vice-President
to succeed Helen Totten. It was de
cided that the Secretary and Treas
urer would be elected next year from
the Sophomore class.
Alpha Iota Pi held a business
meeting Tuesday, May 3, for the
purpose of electing officers for the
year 1938-39. The new president
chosen was Virginia Bratton who
succeeds Laura Bland. The other
officers elected were: Christine
Dunn, vice-president; Sarah Burrell,
secretary; Margaret Holbrook, treas
urer. The members holding these of
ficers for the past year were Mary
Woodruff, Helen McArthur, and Ger
aldine Baynes respectively. After
the election, plans were discussed
for the annual picnic and committees
were appointed, after which the
meeting was adjourned.
her next year. She is known for
her blond beauty and for her skill
in all sports. Cornelia, besides for
her beauty, is also known for her
artistic talent.
Mary Elizabeth Walston is one of
the most popular girls in Winston-
Salem. She is a graduate of Salem.
Academy and is a Sophomore this
Martha Rawlings, of Winston-
Salem is a member of the Sophomore
class. A few years ago she w
elected the prettiest high school girl
in North Carolina.
Mildred Kelly, a golden blond
from Fayetteville, is another of the
Freshmen in May Court this year.
Mildred’s grandmother and also her
great grandmother attended Salem
Female Acaemy; so Mildred is a
Salemite by tradition.
Mary Louise McClung of Wins
ton is a perfect brunette. Most any
afternoon Mary Louise may be seen
skating around the Winston rink.
Someday she hopes to be a social
worker or perhaps a visitor to Tur
Nell Holt is from Spartanburg,
S. C. She is the Freshman with the
bea.utiful eyes and that southern
Dorothy Wyatt, who has been in
May Court for two preceeding years
lives in Winston-Salem. Dot grad
uated from Salem Academy in 1935.
She is interested in science and plans
to become a la\)oratory technician.
Peggy Jones is a striking blond
from Charlotte, N. C. She graduated
from Salem academy last year. Peg
gy is an ardent golfer.
Frances Britt, a slender brunette
girl, a member of the Sophomore
class, is from Clinton, N. C. She is
a talented music student.
Betty Scott, small and dark-hair
ed, from Graham, N. C., is a trans
fer from St. Mary’s and she is tak
ing a business course this year. Bet
ty was also in May Court at St.
In the Academy auditorium on the
evening of May 9 at eight o’clock,
high school and Academy students
will present the following program:
Sonatina, Op. 36, No. 4 .... dementi
Con spirito
Inez Tolies
Where’er You Walk Handel
Robert Newsom
Solfeggietto C. P. E. Bach
Billie Hanes
Variations on the theme
“Three Blind Mice”
Nancy Nunn
Curious Story Heller
Betty Withers
Mignon’s Air Schubert
Lillian Stokes
Sonatina, Op. 55, No. 3
Carrie Donnell
Nocturne Boulanger
Eleanor Trivette
To the Rising Sun Torjussen
Mary Coons
Song of the Lark .... Tschaikowsky
Harriet Cunningham
Quand je vais an jardin
Arr. by Keel
Jeanne Gartrell
In Autumn MacDowell
Barbara Lasley
Etude Melodique Rogers
Ann Siler
Le Papillon Dennee
Betty Black
Aria (Tannhauser) Wagner
Hugh Holthouser
An Elfin Round MacDowell
Betty Thomas
By the Sea Posca
Eleanor Trivette
The Alpha Iota Pi had its annual
picnic on Friday afternoon, May 6,
at a cabin on the Yadkin River near
Clemmons. The members of the club
played horseshoes and other outdoor
games. At six o’clock they went to
the river bank and spread the picnic
meal on the grass. Dr Smith cooked
the traditional “porci in vestibus”
over on open stone oven. After sup
per they gathered on the river bank
and sang songs. Miss Jess Byrd
was invited as a guest of the club.
Others present were Dr. Smith, Miss
Hixson, Laura Bland, Sarah Burrell,
Virginia Bratton, Mabel Pitzer, Lena.
Morris, Nancy O’Neal, Dorothy Mul-
lin, Rachel Lambeth, Elizabeth Sar-
tin, Millicent McKendry, Frances
Turnage, Christine Dunn, Geraldine
Baynes, Margaret Holbrook, Mary
Woodruff, Ann Wray Fogle, Mary
Me Coll.
The high school members of the
Salem music department presented
the following interesting and varied
program at the weekly music hour,
Thursday, May 5.
Sketch Bird
Edith Foster
L’Avalanche Heller
Katherine Taylor
Variations on the theme
“Three Blind Mice”
Nancy Nunn
Curious Story Heller
Betty Withers
Wher’er You Walk Handel
Robert Newsom
Sonatina, Op. 55, No. 3 Kuhlan
Allegro con Spirito
Carrie Donnell
Song of the Lark Tschaikowsky
Harriet Cunningham
Coasting Burleigh
J. A. Adams, Jr.
Nocturne Boulanger
Eleanor Trivette
A Canebrake Tune Wright
Looks like there will be orchids
for Mildred K. this week-end—with
Holt Haywood in tow . . . Watch
out, Steve! You’re slipping. Nell
asked a Durham lad to this danc«.
. In Spring a young man’s
fancy turns to love, but Charlie’s
fancy went the wrong way. Too
bad, Mary . . . Charli© Mc
Carthy has a dangerous rival in Hel
en O’Malley, the pet of the book
keeping class ... We think
“Chubby” will stay sick as it
means so many long distance tele
phone calls and possibly a pic from
Donald . . . Sun-bathing seems
to be the latest fad, especially with
the Freshmen. Have you noticed
the blistered fcacksT
Harold, Spainhour
Valse Mignonne Chaminade
Betty Joe Houser
Sonotina, Op. 20, No. 3 .... Kuhlan
Allegro con spirito
Hilda Hilton
Mignon’s Air Schubert
Lillian Stokes
Revel of the Wood Nymph
Frances Cartner
(Continued From Page One)
Miss Nisbet played for her audi
tion Handel’s “Harmonius Black
smith ’ ’ and two ‘ ‘ Short Stories ’ ’ by
Salzedo. These selections will be in
cluded in her graduation recital' on
May 23.
Although the school session at
Curtis opens on October 3, the Salem,
harpist will report one week early in
order to be ready for her year’s
graduate work.

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