North Carolina Newspapers

    Z 541
VOL. XIX.
WINSTON-SALEM. N. C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938.
Number 4.
CAMPUS Y TO SPONSOR
SERIES OF TALKS
Discussions on “Foods” and
“Dramatics” To Be Given
At City Y.'W. C. A.
The Industrial Cominittee of the
Y. W. C. A., of which Betty Sanford
18 Chairman, is sponsoring a group
of talks to be given to the Industrial
Girls of the Arista Mills. The talks
are divided into two subject groups:
“Foods” and “Dramatics,” A
talk on each of these subjects will be
given every Monday night for six
weeks, begining next Monday, at
the scont building at the Arista
Mills.
The Home Economics dub is in
charge of the discussions on Foods,
and has taken this a.s a club project.
A committee composed of Mrs. Eliza-
bet^ji Meinung, Elizabeth Iledgeeock
and Evelyn McCarty will outline the
programs, and eacli talk will be
given by a Home Ec senior. Evelyn
McCarty will be the first speaker.
For the talks on dramatics, Eliza
beth Trotman is in charge, and will
-be assisted by Mrs. Downs. These
discussions will include such sub
jects as “How To Give a Play” and
‘ ‘ How a Study of Dramati«s is
Helpful.” >
OFF CAMPUS STUDENTS
ENTERTAIN
Mothers aund Faculty Elnter-
tained At Tea
On Friday aftorniioii, October 7,
the off-campus House (Committee en
tertained at te;i for the mothers of
the l)«y Students and the faculty..
Tl)(' ^niesta were greeted at the door
if Honth Hall by members of the
council and were received by Miss
T\irlington, Miss Lawrence, Mrs.
Kondthaler, Dr.’ Smith, Miss Barrow,
. Annette McNeely, and .Tosephine
Hutchison. Tea, sandwiches, and
mints were served in the swial room,
which was decorated with flowers.
Those serving were: Julia McCorkle,
Martha Rawlings, Catherine Harrell,
•Catherine Bellamy, Helen Lanning,
and Virginia Bratton. Helen Mc
Arthur and Dorothy Wyatt poured
tea.
As entertainment, Kathryn Swain
and Harriet Taylor sang; Christine
Dunn played the violin; and Marion
Johnson, Jonsie Moore, and Betty
Jane Nalley made up a string trio.
Incidental music was furnished by
Margaret Holbrook at the piano.
After receiving refreshments, the
mothers were invited to go through
South Hall and Main Hall and see
■with the school.
Other members of the House ('om-
mittee who served as hostesses were:
Mary Davenport, Nancy O’Neal, Sal-
lie Emerson, Jane Kirk, Mabel Pit-
Sue Forest, Kate 1‘ratt, Sarah
Hurrell, Geraldine Baynes and Caro
line Pfohl.
POLICE ARE NOT SUPER
HUMAN SAYS ANDERSON
Winston-Salem Chief of
Police Speaks At
Chapel
Through the efforts of the stu
dent (ihapel committee, Salem College
students were able Wednesday morn-
nig to enjoy the long awaited priv
ilege of hearing the Chief of the
Police Department of Winston-Salem,
Chief Walter Anderson. Dr. Bond-
thaler introduced him as a “coun^
try born boy, a country reared boy
of Davie County. ” And this couii-
try boy, when he rose to speak, tow
ered way above anyone else in the
auditorium ,and would have been the
jM'j-fect picture of any little lad’s
policeman, or the terror of any
criminal.
“I have come,” he said, “to dis
cuss a mutual pro.blem of the police
and the people. People have always
wanted to live a peaceful life, and
in order that this may be, they have
found out that rules and regulations
of conduct mnst be enforced. And
it is the police wh6 must enforce
them. The people dejjend on the
police; the police depend on the
people. ’ ’
He continued by giving a short
history of the police organizations
and how the high standards lived up
to tolay were started. “The ideals
and purpose always depend on the
co-operation of the i)eople,” he said.
Come down to see us at work —
don’t come on business though. Pay
:i social call.” He said that the de
partment was made up of men and
women for the protection of youth
and that the employees could either
make or break the people. It should
be a force for good, and not one
that can be gobbled up by political
rings. “However,” he said, “the
police are not super human, and the
days of long coats, glasses, and top
hat are passed.”
In conclusion he gave several ex
amples of familiar cases in the last
several years — always stressing the
help given by the co-operation of
the citizens.
DIRECTED TEACHING
BEGIDN FOR THIS
SEMISTER
BERTITA HARDING TO
OPEN LECTURE SERIES
CHURCH ENTERTAINS
PRESBYTERIAN
SALEMITES
Senior Class
Elects Mascot
Vernon Lassiter Jr. Selected
The class of ’39 recently elected
Master Vernon Lassiter, Jr., of Win
ston-Salem as its Senior Mascot.
Young Vernon, who is the son of
l>r. and Mrs. Vernon Lassiter of Mil
ler Street, is widely known all over
the state because of his connection
as mascot conductor of the David
son Band for the last two years.
Having had experience in public ap
pearances Vernon with his winning
smile will add dignity to the Seniors
'*''hen he appears with them in their
traditional activities for the eominer
year. ®
Annual Dinner To Welcome
Salem Girls
Home Ec. and Public School
Music Teachers Start
To Work
Because of the unusually largo
number of Home Economies seniors
that are to do directed teaching this
year, some of the girls will do their
teaching this semester. The first
three weeks they observe, and the
second three weeks they teach. ThV
girls that observe and teach from
October 3, November 11 are:
Pivelyn McCarty, Fort Pierce,
Florida, under Mrs. Bernice Cum
berland at Hanes High School.
Helen Jjanning, Wallburg, N. C.,
under Miss Ruth Helmick, at R. J.
Reynolds High School.
Carolyn Pfohl ,Winston-Salem, un
der Miss Ruth Helmick, R. J. Rey
nolds High School.
The girls that will do Public School
Music in the Primary Grades begin
next week, they are:
Edith McLean, Lenoir ,N. C.;
Frances Watlington, Reidsville, N.
C.; June Hire, Winston-Salem, N. C.;
Gertrude Bagwell, Winston-Salem,
N. C.; Carolyn Creson, Augusta, Ga.
These girls have not been placed
in the schools yet.
SALEM’S PIEST LECTUKER
On J)''riday night, October 7, the
l’ir.>t l*resbyterian Church entertain
ed the Presbyterian girls of the col
lege and academy at dinner. This
dinner, followed by a party, has be-
coine an annual affair at which the
college girls can meet the ])eople of
the church and become acquainted
with the church itself.
The Presbyterian girls of the col
lege who received invitations were:
Esther Alexander, Pat Barrow, Mary
Farmer Carlton, Agnes Lee Carmich
ael, Eleanor Carr, Carolyn Cherry,
Nora Lee Conrad, Mary Jane Copen-
haver, Vera Logan Craig, Carolyn
(Veson, Mary Kerr Culbreth, Jane
Davis, Priscilla Dean, Dorothy Dixon,
Rosalind Duncan, Louise Early, An
nie Lee Jt’ishel, Betty Gilliam, Emma
Brown Grantham, Betty Hardin, Lib
Hendrick, Tillie Hines, Betsy Hobby,
Dorothy Isley, Louise Jackson, May
.Johnson, Mildred Kelly, Dorothy Mc-
Ijean, Martha McNair, Patty Mc
Neely, Mildred Minter, Margaret
Morrison, Forest Mosby, Roberta
Kate Nash, Emily Neese, Lucille Pat
ton, Clara Pou, Ann Pritchett, Lee
Rice, Mary Yen Rogers, Adele Von
Seckendorff, Lucille Stubbs, Frances
Watlington, Elizabeth Winget, Nell
Kerns, Emily McCoj.
LIBRARY ACQUIRES
BERTITA HARDING’S
“PHANTOM CROWN”
Cornhill Magazine and Pfohl
Prints Also Presented
To Library
The Library has just ac(iuir»Hl
Bertita Harding’s ‘Phantom Crown,’
the story of Maximilian and Carlota
of Mexico. This is a dramatically
written, vivid chronicle of Napoleon
Ill’s attempt to rule Mexico through
the agency of the Austrian archduke,
Maximilian. The first two sections
ot tJie book de.al with Maximilian ’»
early life and his mrriage with Car-
lota, and with Maximilian’s political
plottings which «ent them to Mexico.
The rest of the book tells of their
brief and disastrous reign, of Maxi
milians fall and death, and of C:ir-
lota’s return to Europe.
Mrs. Harry McMullen of Ohaind
Hill, who was Patty Baugham, class
of 1907, has given the library a sub
(Continued on Page Three)
Author of Well-Known Best
Sellers Has Had Lite of
Romance And
Excitement
MBS. BEETITA HABBING
LHIIAN PARKS TELLS OF
EUROPEAN SUMMER
Hear Lady Astor At
Elmbassy Party
Lillian I’arks, daughter of the
United States consul to London, was
a freshman in Salem College last
year and this year is studying at the
Academy. She spent her summer in
Europe —■ a month in ]./ondon with
her parents, a montli in Le Havre,
Franco with her grandmother, and
several days in i'rench Urittainy
with her uncle, aunt, and cousin.
Lillian says that the international
situation in France and tJngland
was serious when she was there, but
nothing like the crisis that it be
came a few days after sh(! left to
come back to America. The ques
tion of O/echoslavakia versus Ger
many gradually grew in importance
during the summer, but only in the
pa.st few weeks had there bo(m any
thought of war concerning it.
Lillian ’« father was given training
in gas-mask drills this summer, but
(Continued on Page Three)
GERMAN CLUB
HEARS MR. DOWNS
ALPHA IOTA PI HOLDS
FIRST MEETING
Al])ha Iota Pi held its first meet
ing of the year, last Tuesday eve
ning. The first part of the meeting
was devoted to businest* ,a definite
mooting time being arranged and
plans made for tho early part of the
year. The president, Virginia Brat
ton, appointed Dorothy Mullen,
chairman of the program committee,
with Millicent MeKendry and Lee
Rice as members. The latter part
was given over to a social hour; re
freshments were served, and Miss
Hixon told of some of her delightful
personal exiK'riences in Rome last
summer.
CHAPEL PREVIEW
Tuesday, October 11 —
Miss Hixon will speak on
“Rome.”
Wednesday, October 12 —
Dr. Jordan, speaker
Thursday, October 13 —
Mrs. Elizabeth Jensen, singer.
Friday, October 14 —
Dr. Rondthaler, speaker.
Speaking to the German Club last
Monday afternoon, on his [Ksrsoual
impressions of conditions in Ger
many this summer Mr. John Downs
described that nation a», economical
ly weak, striving townrds a self-
sufficiency which it may attain
through the annexed territory. Ger-
niary, as he saw it, is dominated by
military discipline and nourished on
Naziism. Any remark made openly
about tho Nazi government must be
in praist' of it. Yet, only a small
jwroentage of the German population
belongs to the Nazi party.
Since the Austrian annexation,
Vienna has donned sombre clothes.
Mr. Downs says that Vienna, iniitead
of >eing the gjiyest Eurofxian capi-
tjpl, is now One Of tho soberest and
that there is not much difference be-
twe)n a Vienna nightclub and a
first-class funeral. Disillu.sionment
is in tho Austrians’ faces. They re
sent the Prussians destroying their
conventions and traditions, and Mr.
Downs thinks Germany has a large
job ahead in Nazifyiug Austria.
The attitude of other European
nations towards the German form of
government is antagonistic. The
people merit .sympathy. Mr. Downs
concluded emphatically by .»aying
that if human liberty means any
thing, it wUl be a long time before
the German people can be termed
happy.
Mrs Bertita Harding will be at
Salem College, October 11 as the first
lecturer in tho college lecture series.
Mrs. Harding is the well-known au
thor of a number of best sellers,
among them “Phantom Oown,”
“Royal I^rple,” “Golden Fleece,”
and ‘ ‘ Farewell ’Toinette, ’ ’
Mrs. Harding is a true cosmoiwlite.
She is of Rhenish and Hungarian an
cestry and was born in Nuremberg,
Germany with the long paternal
name Bertita Carla Camille Leon:irz,
and the Magyar title of a. Countess
Karolyi.
While she was still a baby her
family moved to Me.xico on a dip
lomatic mission for the Emperor
h’ran/. .)ose|)h of Austria. This mis
sion concerned the return of the
llapsburg crown jewels which be
longed to Franz .loseph’s brother,
Maximilian. As a result Bertita
the shadow of Chapultepec Castle,
the Shadow of Chapultepec Castle.
Between travels she was educated
by a governess in her early child
hood. Later she attended tho J'rench
Sacre Coeur Convent, and tlien in
this country studied at the Drexel
Lankenau School for girls-in Phila
delphia. She studied .singing under
Federico Flores, Mexico’s greatest
baritone, at the ^)nservatorio Nac-
ional in Mexico City and S[)cnt a
term at the University of Wi.sconsin
as foreign guest student. There .she
met and l>ecame engaged to Jack
Harding of England and Indianaii-
olis.
In aditiou to her literary interests,
Mrs. Harding is also keenly inter
osted in music. She can sing in fiv^
languages, and whilt> she was still
very young was expectel to become
a pianist of note. Just a short time
ago, tho Monterrey ()p«ra Company
in Mexico offered Mrs, Harding the
leading role in “Ojirmon. ” When
she refused, the opera was scratched
from the season’s re|H>rtoire.
Much of the success of Mrs. Hard
ing’s books is due to her unique
background and her personal knowl
edge of the characters about whom
she writes. She has given now life
to events and personalities important
in Kiiriipean history. Her pictures
are intimate and profound, but this
is not surprising ,for she grew up in
the shadow of the llapsburg tr.-uli-
tions.
All in all, Mrs. Harding promises
to be a most interesting guest speak-
FIRST MEETING OF HIS
TORY CLUB OCTOBER 13
Program to Follow Business
Meeting
The History Club will hold it first
meeting Thurslay night October 13,
in the Recreation Room of liouisa
Hitting Hnilding at 6:45. The moat
ing will bo mainly concerned with
tho election of officers not selected
last year. However, a short and en
tertaining program has been arrang-
ed too, to follow tho election and
other business matters. Several pro
jects and plans for this semester 81*6
to be presented, discussed, and de
cided upon. Tho Club will meet four
times this .semester, the meetings oc-
curing on the second Thursday night
of each month, at 7:00. Old mem.
bers aud now aro requested to be
present at this the first meeting es
pecially.
    

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