North Carolina Newspapers

    ^ „ COU.EGEUI^''
Z 541
VOL. XXII.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 194L
Number 8.
Opera Group Presents
''The Bartered Bride^^
The Festival Opera Group will
present two performances of “The
Bartered Bride” by Smetara, in.
Greensboro next Monday, Novem
ber 17. The opera was giv«n in
both High Point and Winston-Sa
lem last summer, and was enthusias
tically recfi. ed by capacity audi
ences. The opera is directed and
produced by Mr. Clifford Bair,
head of Salem’s Opera Dramatics
Department. Mr. Paul Oneley of
W. C. U. N. C. will conduct the
performances, and a cast of North
Carolina musicians from the gene
ral vicinity will appear in the opera.
The opening scene? of the opera
is laid in the Inn courtyard of a
small Bohemian village. It is
feast day, and everyone is happy
and gay save Marie, who is quittf
dejectel over the fact that her per-
ents, Ludmila and Krushina, with
the help of the marriage broker
Kezal, have chosen a husband for
her despite the fact that she loves
Jenik, a handsome? lad of the vil
lage. Marie has never seen this
chosen suitor whoso name is Vas-
hek, son of a rich old farmer Micha,
and shef violently objects to mar/y-
ing him. Jenik persuades her Mo
be calm and to trust in him. The
crafty marriage broken Kezal,
however, plans to persuade? Jerick
to sell Marie to Vashek. When
Jenik discovers that Vashek is
Micha’a son, he agreiw to relinquish
Mario for the sum of 300 gold
pieces. Meanwhile Marie has met
up with Vashek who is in reality
half-brothc'T to Jenik. The shy girl
tells him that Mario will surely
poison liim. Vashek, not knowing
that this is Marie, swears that he’ll
not marry Marie. To add color and
interest, a traveling circus group
enti'rs, and an amusing scene with
Vashek ensues. Finally, Marie,
crushed from hearing that Jenik
has sold her lov«, agrees to marry
Vashek, anil the families are called
in. Jenik appears and is re
cognized by Micha as his own son
(by his first wife) who had loft
home many years pre.ious. Thus
.Tenik, as Micha’s son, claims Marie
and the opcTa ends with everyone
happy.
The cast for the afternoon per
formance will include Margaret
Bagby of Winston-Salem as Marie;
Frederick Loadwick of Elon Col
lege as Jenik; Jack Houts of Spray
as Kezal; Maurice Couturier of
Burlington as Va.shek; William
Gossard of High Point College as
Micha; Louise Norris of Durham
as Hata (Vaschek’s Mother); Giles
Smith of Winston-Salem as Krushi
na; Doris Marshall of Welcome as
Ludmila; Thelma Parnell of High
Point as Esmeralda (member of
circus group), and Wade Kourtz of
High Point as the Principal of the
circus group.
The evening performance at 8:30
at Aycock Auditorium, will feature
Amelia Cardwell of Greensboro as
Marie; Durward King of Leaksville
as Jenik; Clifford Bair of Winston-
Salem as Vashek; William Gossard
of High Point College as Micha;
Catherine Johnson of Winston-Sa
lem as Hata; J. B. Hensley of Hi'Rh
Point as Krushina; Doris Marshall
of Welcome as Ludmila; Jane Fra
zier of Winston-Salem as Emeralda,
and Wade Kountz of High Point as
the Principal.
Mr. Paul Oncley will conduct the
performances. Chorus Masters are
Vera Whitlock of High Point and
Flavella Stockton, Grady Miller,
and Arthur Steer of Winston-Salem.
The Ballet Corps will be from W.
C. U. N. C. The orchestra will in
clude musicians assembled from the
entire state. Edgar Alden of Ra
leigh will be concert master. The
chorus is from Winston-Salem and
includes the following girls from
Salem: Kuth Hege, Ella Lou Tay
lor, Eloise Hege, Mario Van Hoy,
Doris Shore, Betty Withers, Marian
Gary, .Tuanita Miller, and Carolyn
Pratt. Accompanists for rehears-
al.s have been Laura Emily Pitts
and Margaret Loinback. Costumes
are by Van Horn and Co., in Phil
adelphia. The sot was made by Mr.
and Mrs. Dick Lofton.
Tickets for the evi*ning perfor
mance are on sale in the Dean s
office. Reserve seats from fifty-
five cents to one dollar ten cents
are still available. The afteroon
]>erformance is already sold out.
Tho opera is being sponsored by the
Euterpe Club of Greensboro and
the benefit will bo for musical
equipment at army camp recreation
centers.
W. s. SHOWS
ART EXHIBIT
From November 17 to 21 students
and citizens of the city will have
the opportunity of viewing the first
comprehensive cross section of Win
ston-Salem art, including Salem
work in the Primary Building of
the West End School. The exhibi
tion hours are from 10:00 a. m. to
8:30 p. m., according to Mr. Law
rence Kenyon, of the S^lem art de
partment, who is on tho art exhibit
committee.
The scope of the community c.\-
hibit is as wide as could possibly
be made. Mural designs, portraits,
still life, imaginative, and land
scapes will bo exhibited—done in
charcoal, pastel, conte crayon and
oils. All works will be original —
no copies of otier paintings.
The w’orks will be numbered as
they are hung and a catalogue will
be furnished to visitors. Salem,
community, and amateur work, will
be downstairs in three rooms. The
committee estimates that tho down
stairs exhibit will contain 60 paint
ings. For the amateur show first
and second awards will be made.
■The professional artists will ex
hibit upstairs. Approximately 70
paintings aro expected by Dick
Lofton, Irene Price, Bill Pfohl
Mrs. John Ogburn, Mrs. Boyd, Mr.
Kenyon, and Mrs. Graham.
The fivfl awards for Salem Col
lege, Community Art School and
amateur work will be decided by
popul.ir vote. Tho public will be
provided with ballots when they
enter the galleries. Mr. Kenyon
urges Salem girls to go and “vote
for the pictures, not for your
friends.”
Dick Lofton is chairman of the
exhibit committee. Other members
are Hill Pfohl, Lawrence Kenyon,
Mrs. Simnuina, Mrs. Efird.
SAIEMITE REPORTER OUTWITS
CITY REPORTER
by ceil Nuchols
“Robert E. Lee Hotel .... and
PLEASE hurry’ ”
The cab jolted forward and your
reporter jolted back against the
seat . . . puilling up her stockings
and combing her hair as the cab
wove through unbearably slow traf
fic.
“Robert E. Lee, lady.”
The cab door opened and your
reporter tumbled out, flew through
the lobby, disappeared in an eleva
tor, and was gone.
When the elevator door slid open
again, out stormed the reporter:
“But they’re NOT in 946.’ ”
“Well, maybe they’re on the
mezzanine then.”
Once again the lady of the press
was off. She marched on the mez
zanine just in time to catch a
glimpse of a coat-tail rounding the
corner. With her eye on the coat
tail, she continued to morch . . .
until she collided with a camera, a
photographer, and a huddle of re
porters.
“Your’re from the SALEMITEf”
“Un-hun.”
“It's three-thirty.”
“Un-huh. I couldn’t get here at
three.”
“Well, the interview is over; but
you can get all the information
you’ll need from the JOUENAL-
SENTINEL.”
“Gee thanks.”
The impatient journalist whipped
downstaires, tlirough the lobby, and
out into the street where sho spied
the rest of what went with the coat
tail. He wa-s a square little man
in a long, long grey coat . . . and
he was so important to the repor
ter that she walked along behind
focusing hw attention on hisgontly-
curling yellow-grey hair! and
when he turned his head to speak
with tho tall woman in a fur-col
lared tweed, she caught sight of a
fat little profile and a yellowed
ivory cigarette holder. Taking a
deep br(ath the reporter made her
decision and overtook the couple.
“Mr. Luboshutz?”
The little man wheelel about ex
tending his hand pleasantly.
“Hello, Darling” each syllable
was measured and distinct.
He was a precious little man who
scarcely came to the reporter’s
shoulder. As he shook hands, his
eyes twinkled and his lips played
with a smile around the holder. The
reporter turned to the woman:
“Miss Nemenoffi”
She was a lovely delicate creature
with exquisite rich creamy skin
and luxuriant chestnut hair waving
casually out from under a saucy
brow off-the face hat and a still
sauicer brown tie-undor the - chin
veil.
After explaining whom sho was,
the reportiT joined in w’ith the hike
up and down in front of tho hotel
chatting with Miss Nenienaff, who
is really ^frs. Luboshutz, about
music and books and smoking and
numerous triffles. Miss Nomenoff
wash(*s her oVn hair, writes all tho
letters for tho family, keeps house,
and smokos Cnmels. Sho collects
books of which she has “stacks and
stacks” . . . sh(' plays, not popular
music, but a little modern music.
Pierre Luboshutz collects cigar
ette holders and lets his wife take
care of them . . . despises letter
writing . . . refuses to talk about
Russia’s part in the war except to
say that he’s proud of the way his
native land is holding out . . . and
adores Geina Nemenoff.
' Tlieir marriage has been idyllical-
ly happy for ten years . . . you’ve
heard how Pierre met Genia in a
class in Paris, fell in love with her
tho second time he saw her, and
married her the tenth time ho saw
her . . . how he had to leave im
mediately after their wedding to
go on tour . . . and how th^ de
cided then to become a duo-piano
team in order not to bo separated
again.
Both Luboshutz and Nemenoff
are charming people. Their sense
of humor is keen . . . their accents
delightful .... and their gracious
ness overwhelming.
With a glow of satisfaction, the
reporter took leave of the Lubo-
shuts and settled back in another
cab to smugly gloat over having
outwitted the reporter who advised:
“Got all the information you’ll
need from the JOURNAL-SEN-
TINEL.”
Girls Discuss Salem’s
Defe nse Program
‘Do your part in defense” was the
main theme of the Armistice Day
hapel program last Tuesday. Tlie
speakers, led and introduced by
Reece Thomas were Marlon Burven-
ick, Mary Ellen Carrig, Betty Van
derbilt, aii(I Barbara Lasley.
Barbara began the program by re
viewing tho background of tho na
tion’s preparation and summarizing
what is being done now in America
for defense.
Mary Ellen Carrig told tho student
body what other universities and
colleges are doing in the way of de
fense. Sho mentioned R. O. T. C.
units, aeronautic.s training schools
and a wide variety of activities in
laboratories that are all doing their
imrt.
Marion Hurvenick very interoat-
ingly siKjke about womon in defense.
She explained what other women’s
colleges aro doing for tho defense
program. Among other things, she
mentioned that some college book
stores aro selling bracelets, cigarette
cases and compacts for national de
fense.
Betty Vanderbilt closed the formal
part of the program by telling S’alem
students that they should do more
if other colleges can. She remised
them of things that were done last
year, such as the World Christian
Federation, knitting for the British,
the Chinese starvation supper and
tho ambulance fund. The Fresh
man history class is co-oporatingi by
making a study of what is taking
place by reading current events and
contemporary history.
At the end of Betty’s talk an
Oi>en Forum was held, with Koeco
Thomas presiding. Several interest
ing suggestions were made. It was
suggested that there bo a series of
compulsory lectures on current
event.-i led by ai member of tho fac
ulty. Another suggestion was that
there be a dessertless dinner every
once in, a while and that tho money
go for national defense. Someone
else suggested that Salem entertain
soldiers over tho week-end. Salem
book store will also probably obtain
some of tho bracelets and cigarette
cases of which Marion Burvenick
spoke in her talk. Miss Averill an
nounced a Itod Cross first aid course
which will be organized soon.
It was finally decided that a de
fense committee should bo chosen
to work on the suggestions that were
made and to figure out plans for a
program tlint will bo launched soon
at Salem.
COVINGTON
RECEIVES HONOR
Miss Evabello Covington of tho
economics department at Salem, has
b(»en appointed to the North Caro
lina Unemployment Compensation
Commission by Governor J. M.
Broughton it was learned this week.
Miss Covington will serve on the
advisory council of tho local com
mittee.
SENIORS PLANT
TREE AND IVY
The traditional Ivy and Tret'
Planting ceremony by tho senior
class will take |)lace as a chapel
program Thursday, November 27,
according to Margo MacMullen,
president of the class of ’42.
Afembi'rs of the senior class will
officiate as tho student body and
faculty take part in the singing and
procession.
The ivy will be planted beside the
llaftio M. Strong refectory. The
committee has chosen a Magnolia,
which Mrs. Howard E. Rondthaler
has been raising, for their class tree.
Last year’s graduating class planted
a weeping willow tree on tho athletic
field near the water fountain.
Ivy and tree planting is a tra
dition of 40 years standing. The
class which established tho custom
presented a polownia tree which
stood in front of the Lizora Fortune
Hanes home managonient house next
to the President’s Residence. This
tree is a native of North Carolina.
It grew to be quite large before it
finally died and was cut down eight
years ago. There are a great many
class trees standing about Salem’s
beautifully wooded campus. Tho
big Magnolia which stands near the
.science building, Park Hall, was
planted by tho class of 1015. It is
said that the reason the tree has
flourished throughout the years is
because each girl in the class buried
a penny at tlie Magnolia’s roots.
The class of ’42 gave no hints as to
buried treasure.
HAVE YOU
HEARD ABOUT
Have you heard about th« lit
tle' Red Man yet? You still have
time. The Candle Tea Is being
held until 9:00 tonight at the
Brother’s House.
Be sure to go over and pay
thfl little Bed Man a visit.
WHITE COLLAR
CLUB GOES ON TOUR
Through tho courtesy of Mr. Frod
S. Hill, trca.surer of'the R. J. Rey
nolds Tobacco Company, tho White
Collar Club of Haloni College made
a research trip through the filing,
auditing, bookkeeping, billing, and
tabulating departments of tho R.
J. Reynolds Tobacco Company last
Thursday afternoon, November 6.
With tho able assistance of Mr.
C. T. Cooper, .Mr. Frank George,
and Mr. James Mclver the various
business iimchines and other aspects
were domonstrated. The White Col
lar Club is very grateful to tho
four above mrtitionod men for their
help in making tho trip such an
educational and interesting one.
MRS. RONDTHALER
ENTERTAINS
.Mrs. Theodore Runthaler will en
tertain the White Collar Club at a
hay ride and stpiare danco tonight.
The truck will leavo from Main
Hall at seven thirty and go to tho
Grange Hall at Clemmons for tho
square dance. Wake Forest Medi
cal students and other young men
have been invited as guests of the
girls.
Refreshments will bo served.
COMING EVENTS
Nov. 17 - 20 —
Winston-Salem Art F^xhibit.
Nov. 17 —
“Bartered Bride” in Greensboro.
Nov. 18 —i
Dr. Rondthaler.
Nov. 25 —
Paul Green Ijocture.
Nov. 27 —
Senior Tree Ivy Planting.
Nov 27, 28 —
‘' Stage Door ’ ’ presented.
MEINUNG GETS
APPOINTMENT
Mrs. Elizabeth Meinung, head of
tho Salem home economics depart
ment has been named chairman of
the professional education section of
tho North Carolina Dietetic Associa
tion according to an announcement
from tho ofFice of tho registrar.
    

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